Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 46, November 22, 1938
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United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service HAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Editorial Offices Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776 VOLUME XXX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1938 NUMBER 45 ritish Ask 'azi Aid Crisis Chamberlain Seefcs Hitler Cooperation In Jewish Migration ulletin LONDON, Tuesday. Not. 22— I—Thf Daily Mail's political espondent said ‘<><>»? thal any is preparing to recall ambassador to London, Herron Dirksen. as a protest ag-Britifh reaction to the Ger-gntl-Semetlf measure*. NOON. Nov 21—(UP)—Prime ?t«r Neville Chamberlain today ;«1 Chancellor Adolf Hitler to trate in a migration of thous-<jf German Jews to new homes Britain's East African colony of anyika. taken from Oermany i the world war. c prime minister, seeking Hit-&id in settling Oerman Jews e sun-seared equatorial colony return to the Reich the fuels demanding, told the House Commons that 50,000 acres of might be made available there the colonization. “ISH SURVEY PLANNED addition he held out hope of * square miles of land for Jew-settlement in British Guiana on north coast of South America a survey proves satisfactory." e spoke of the possibility of all-scale settlement” to the tlsh colonies of Kenya, north of ganyika. northern Rhodesia, Nyasaland, but ruled out the Ability that an answer to the ht of 700,000 terrorized German j* could be found in the holy ESTINE IS NOT SOLUTION le-stlne cannot provide a solu-to the Jewish refugee prob-Chamberlain stated, answer-the demands of 65 Jewish comities in the United States who Britain to throw down the ’estine immigration bars and ad-400.000 more Jews immediately, j mberlain. in his appeal to ;’er, declared that the ability of 1 'ons to absorb Jews “must dep-to some extent upon the con-ons under which they leave ‘r own country.” t referred to Germany’s refusal allow Jews to leave the Reich any quantity of money, e country of origin should ! its contribution to this prob-by enabling emigrants to take them property and possess- ajor Stromme in Analyze S. Industries ‘ior J L. Stromme, United > army air corps procurement ini representative, will speak ' members of Alp'ia Eta Rho, ’tion fratemity, this noon on the * of 'Industrial Mobilization" e social room of Elisabeth von ‘r-3mld hall. “ibers of Sigma Beta Chl, Portation fraternity, have been ted to attend the meeting, Dick urn. president, announced yes-a- ® udj11ts who plan to at-the lunchcon are asked to up in the ofllce ol Earl H adviSer of Alpha Eta Rho, by '‘lock thLs morning, officials ol organization report. Y Croups Tour Chinatown Dance Head Tonight; To Raise Fund For Conference Delegates Creeping along dark alleys, the air heavy with the Oriental odor of incense, occasionally pausing to spy on the intimate life of Chinatown and Olvera street, a caravan of S.C students under the auspices of the YMCA and YWCA will wend its mysterious way tonight. Beginning at « p.m. In front of the Eastern Noodle company, 229 North San Pedro street, the party will first explore the newly-created Chinatown, built in the heart oi Los Angeles Prom the somber and placid Chinese section, the visitors will be taken to the gay, colorfu! Mexican section, Olvera streot. PURPOSE TOLD "The purpose of the Wampus Sales, Photo Contest Victors Named Announcement of sororities placing first, second, and third in the Wampus sales contest for November revealed the following winning houses —Alpha Gamma Delta, Kappa Delta, and Kappa Alpha Theta. Individual honors went to Mary Prince, Kappa Delt, who sold 72 copies of the humor magazine to take first place in that division. Rosemary Watkins, Theta, was second with 66 sales, while Alpha Gam Betty Jane Ross captured third place with 63. Lorraine Turner, Kappa Delt, placed fourth with a total of 61 sales. The $2 credit card offered by the University book store for the best snapshot submitted for use in the Wampus was won by Roy Moser. Additional winners in the photo contest wlll be announced at a later date. xcursion,” says Mary Chun Lee, chairman of the Asilomar committee, “is to raise funds to send delegates to the annual conference. Tickcts are available at the “Y” offices for 25 cents. "Each year the YMCA and YWCA send delegates to the Asilomar conference. which will b" held this year on the Monterey peninsula. The gathering of students is planned to create a bette" understanding between the students of colleges and universities of the United States and Hawaii.” AIMS OF CONVENTION Mlss Lee, who was a member two years ago, said that the meeting Homecoming Awards, Cups c°ugh ,ssues For Interfraternity Sing, Decorations Announced Decoration Warning Awards for house decorations and the intprfraternlty sing during the 15th annual Homecoming week celebration were announced today by Ralph Sarli, chairman of the committee on cups and awards. First prize in the interfraternity sing contest will again be the Dick Powell trophy, offered* bv Warner Brothers studio. Carl's , CIO Strikers Music Hour Heard Today 'Grand Canyon Suite' And Smetana Works Featured on Program restaurant wlll award the second prize ln this division. TROPHIES ON DISPI.AY Trophies in the house decorations competition are now on display ln the show windows of Hall and Stumpf, on University avenue The grand prize for the most Interpretative and attractive house decoration wlll be donated by Desmonds. The first prize ln the fratemity group will be presented by the Biltmore hotel, while first in the sorority section will be given CHICAGO. Nov. 21 (l.P)— Strik by tne Ambassador hotel. | jng livestock handlers agreed to- The house with the most sym- j night to ease a paralysis of the bolic design will be presented with world's largest livestock market by Ease Stock Paralysis Chicago Commission Allowed to Clear Yards Of Cattle, Sheep, Hogs Lewis Gough, director of the general alumni association, said yesterday that fraternity and sorority house decorations must all be up by next Monday moming. even though the Thanksgiving holiday may slow up progress. He also announced the members of the committee which will Judge the entries. On it are Dr . Edward M Pallette. alumni chairman of Homecoming; Dr, Prank F Barham, president of the alumni association; William O. Bon-elli, member of the state board of equalization; and Prof. Raymond Johnson, College of Architecture Instructor. Classics Is Forum Topic relations on the Pacific coast. Rally Coes On Air Today Representatives of S.C., UCLA To Meet On Football Program Trojans will take to the air tonight when they meet UCLA students at a goodwill exchange football rally at 7 o'clock over KFWB. Representing S.C. will be Henry j regarding cos.' and other items may Flynn, president of the student | ^ 0b twined by Oonticting Miss Lee. body; Betty Jane Bartholomew, Due to the Thanksgiving vacation, this week's performance of conducted by students who are in a ^he Listening Hour will be played position to obtain the leading eu- j today at 12:20 p.m. ln Bovard aud-thorities on Blbli-jal literalure, ev- ' itorlum. Those planning to attend eryday ChrisiU.t problems, and race | are asked by Miss Dorothy Bishop, director of the program, to note the change in date and time. Today’s program will consist of the Barker Brothers’ award. L. G j Balfour and company have donated the prize for the most beautiful j house. AUTO CLUB GIVES AWARD The most original fratemity or sorority decoration will receive an Fuller Will Conclude Philosophy Series; Argonauts To Meet allowing commission men to dear the yards of cattle, sheep and liohTs already ln the pens or enroute. Thc decision was reached after a conference of the livestock handlers' union of the packing house the subject lectured on by Dr. , workers’ organizing committee. Con- B.A.a. Fuller, professor of phllos-award presented by S. L. Mitchell gress of Industrial Organizations ophy, when he closes the 17th se-l of the Automobile club of southern affiliate, and a committee of the : ml-annua! philosophy forum today California. Phelps-Terkel has given commission men. | at 4:15 p.m. ln the Bowne room of "In Defense of the Classics” will "Dr. L. Muil'M'oer,? of the Pacini School of Reilg'.cn will be one of the guest speak -rs at the intercollegiate meeting, which will last foi two weeks beginning December 26,” the chairman continued. Miss Lee wlioas to inform students who are interested in representing tho university of the marvelous vacati >.i facilities at Asilomar. Horsebei k riding, boating, and hiking amidst thr natural rugged beauty of the peninsula are offered the visitors. A i .itional information vice-president; Ron Cooley, yell king; and Don McNeil, captain of the footbaU team. Vocal organizations will also contribute to the program given under the auspices of the radio commission of UCLA. A limited number of students will be permitted to attend the rally by procuring tickets at the ASUSC office in the Student Union. Designed to promote friendly re- Affairs institute. De-I then the best known of latlons between the neighboring cember at the vlsta Dd Arro. ^ then Uie test ^ I ya hotel ln Pasadena. Also present as a guest speaker I wlll be Senator Elbert D. Thomas J ,‘Gra.nd from Utah who will present a dls- British Affairs To Be Discussed At Institute "British Imperial Relations" will j be the topic which Dr. W. Ivor | Jennings of the London School of | Economics, England, will speak on ‘‘Moldou” by Frederick Smetana, and the ‘‘Grand Canyon Suite” by Ferdie Grofe. "Moldou” is a symphonic poem, the second in a series of six by Smetana, glorifying his native land, Bohemia. AMERICAN IN CHARACTER In summarizing Grofe’s "Grand Canyon Suite,” Miss Bishop says that his work is distinctly American. "Mr. Grofe has wandered Into mining camps, small towns, and desert and mountain country for his musical inspiration. He has captured the beauty of many of the nation's melodies, and garbed them in a distinctly inventive instrumentation. SUITE HAS FIVE PARTS The “Grand Canyon Suite” consists of ‘‘Sunrise,” “The Painted the award for the most humorous | decoration. The University book store will award a pennant to the organization having the largest registration during Homecoming week, Dan McNamara, manager of the book store, announced today. Fraternities and sororities are advised by McNamara to have their alumni members register personally and to turn in the register to the alumni office at the end of Homecoming week. universities, the meeting wlll attempt to stimulate a feeling of goodwill between the Trojans and the Bruins. Students planning to attend the broadcast should apply for tickets early as there are only 200 available to S.C. students. them all, "On The Trail,” "Sunset,' and finally "Cloudburst ” Paul Whiteman's recording of will be Buss To Speak To Literary Society Tonight Speaking on the subject of “Na- Hockey Games Tickets On Sale; Prices Listed ' Rooter’s tickets for the ice hockey I end zone tickcts, 75 cents. mpus r9anizations ., Today 7““ " 7 30 Pin.. Delta Del- ,‘u sorority |10Use Brtu Chl _ 3 pm., 424 *nt Union Colegf^ PS‘ ~ 9 50 a m ' 245 £,Un-7 30 Pm.. Alpha Del- noust li*«#l En*in,*ring — Assem- ... a,m 107 Pharmacy. bitinn !!**"* Alph* ~ 7:30 P m-are mH ttJ1' Colle«e of Arch!. * »nd Pine Arts. itr -1215 p«- . «K>ll)rdU('UlUn miO‘>r» — » 50 ‘ “>4chl Education. beth S‘|nu ~ 5:30 P*11' KleinSmid hall __ r 14 * *** *nd Alpha Eta EUmk ned 'uncheon—12:20 vo‘> KleinSmid hall, ife ;oUn'» - 4 p m., Al- K ,alJrnUy h0US* I »Mem Union. W.dn«,d«y ‘•m - 10 ajn., WAA ‘W BU'wtte clob _ j 30 •wc* office. Canyon Suite” played today, says Miss Bishop, course on A Complex Country ln a Qj-ofe was associated with White-Complex World.” man jor j3 years, arranging Whlte- Dr. Jennings, a barrister-at-law man’s famed ‘R'hapsody ln Blue" and former instructor at Cambridge | during that time. university, ls a special lecturer for | _____________ the University of British Columbia. Author of “Chinese Political Thought," Senator Thomas has toured Europe, Asia, and Africa, and is an authority on International affairs. He ls a member of the | committees on foreign relations, ml-1 games between the University of ; litary affairs, education, labor, j Alberta and S.C. are now on sale tlo~tTlUm7n"the Literatures of Vurl- pensions, mines and mining. j at the ticket office on the second ous Countries." Dr. Claude A. Butt, i The senator ls a former instruc- floor. Student Union, at jiO centr professor oi international relations, tor ln Latin and Greek, and prof- j apiece. The games are to be P^ved will be the special guest <--f Afr.enn essor of political science at the Un- ; at 8 p.m. November 28 and 29 al Ut orary society when it meets a*. Iverslty of Utah, and was a fellow I the Pan-Paciflc auditorium Prices 7-30 o'clock this evening al the Del- scholarship student during his col- for other tickets are as follows, re-ta Delia Delta house, 834 West 28th k-Be days at the University of Call- | served 6eats,^*l 10^box » ats. *1.6j, stivet. j f°rnla- Regarded as an authority e>n Fai j_ Eastern political events, Di Buss was formerly engaged in United States forc-ig . service v >rk and served as a'. Associated Press correspondent in China, He has also traveled extensively in European '“pa1"Culver president of Athena ' WASHINGTON, Nov. 21-(U.P.)-Strained relations be-has requested that all -.numbers be lween the united States and Germany reached a still more present and bring guests t> this crmcai stpge today when Secretary of State Cordell Hull tpEciai meeting. disclosed that he had received an unsatisfactory reply to de-_______— nvnds that the Nazi government assume Austrian monetary obligations in thLs country The German reply, details of for grain and flour purchr..:es in which Hull did not reveal, con- j 1920 and an un estimated but terse cerneil his repre e:itr.tions to Ger- 1 amount cf Aus.rian dollar bonds many Immediately after the Aus- held by Americans. tro-Germi n tnochluss lr^t April, ln- ' On another foreign affairs ques-forming Nazi officials that the tion Senator Ernest Cibcon, P . Vcr-United S.aves expected Oermany mont, revealed exclusively to the to assume responsibility for pay- ' United Presi that he expects a re-ment of Austrian debts and bonds surgent Republican party in both held bv this government and pri- houses of congress to favor a broad vete citizens. political re-examination of the Phll- Ke said that the German note ipplne independence question next did not under take to be a final1 session. statement on tiie situation, and | Chief ret.son for such action, he that further exchanges with the said, is the changing scene in Uie Berlin forc.fi office would be con- Orient, where Japsn has gained an duced He declined to discuss the apparent unshakable sti angle-hold matter furti.er. although it was re- j on the economic and political life called lie had renewed his first rep- j of coastal China. Under the set-up, refutations a month later and had j he continued, re-examination of Ute ra.in__i___in lina with tho Choir To Make Season Debut Tomorrow For the first time this semester, vested Trojan choir singers wlll perforin at the all-university religion assembly tomorrow at 9:55 a.m. in Bovard auditorium. Directed by Prof. Benjamin Edwards, the choir will sing “Land of Hope and Glory," which was composed for the coronation of George j packing companies moved uninter-V by Eiger. The quartet part will ruptedly. be sung by Wesley Swails, Carl j About 9,000 head of hogs were Williams, Beernarr Ptacek, and Ir- moved through to one packing com-vin Poulter. pany by farmers despite union Appropriate organ music will be threats to call butchers out. One presented by Prof. Archibald Ses- j independent buyer completed s:.le by putting his lot across a small independent packing company's scale. The union stipulated that only Mudd Memorial hall, commission men themselves, mem- j j)j- Puller, who also addressed bers of the Chicago Livestock ex- ] Tuesday's forum on "Some change, would be allowed to enter panacies (n American Education," the pens and that employees would wl]] bp introduced by Dr. Ralph ry-be barred. j jp,. Fleweiling, director of the S.C. CATTLE ARRIVE : School of Philosophy, who will pre- The Union Stockyards and Tran- J side over the final session of the sit company, against which the forum. An announcement from Dr. Fle-welllng’s office yesterday stated that the 18th philosophy forum wlll begin on the first Tuesday of the second semester. February 14, 1939. Seven lectures will be Included in this series, which will end on March 28. Included among the speakers slated to address the 18th forum are Dr. Fleweiling, Dr. John Elof strike was directed, estimated that 15,000 head of cattle, 10,000 head of sheep and 25,000 hogs had arrived in the yards today. The strike, elfective at 6 a.m, paralyzed the huge yards which sprawl over a square mile of Chicago's southside. The handlers, ln the employ of the Stockyards company, are key men in the normal movement of livestock from the railroad cars or trucks, through the pens and final- 1 Hoodln, professor of philosophy at ly across the scales ind Into the I UCLA, Dr. Paul R. Helsel. Trojan hand*! of the purchaser. assistant professor of philosophy, OPERATIONS STOPPED | anti Louis J. Hopkins, one of the When the CIO men refused to founders of the S.C. School of Phi-man the scales virtually all opera- I losophy. tion ceased. Minor shipments of | Also announced Was the student stock purchased directly between farmer or rancher and the great slons, university organist. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, dean of the 8chool of Religions, will speak on the theme “Why Be Thankful.” Thanksgiving will be the theme of the assembly, and music and thoughts will be ln keeping with the season theme, according to Dr. Knopf, who wlll discuss the na-I tional. patriotic, religious, and | above all non-sectarian character ! of Thanksgiving. meeting of the Argonauts, which Li to take place tonight at the home of Dr. Fleweiling. Gerald Henrlohs, Instructor at Tulane university who Is now doing graduate work at Troy, will speak on “The Function of Philosophy.” Students planning to attend this meeting arc requested by Dr Fleweiling to sign with the secretary of the philosophy school and meet at Mudd hall at 0:45 p.m. Nazi Reply to Demands Unsatisfactory' - - Hull Riddle, La Porte Attend Conclave Dr Lawrence M Riddle, professor of French, and Dr. William Ralph La Porte, head of the physical education department, left yesterdav for Salinas, where the annual meeting of the California Teachers association convenes November 21. 22, and 23 Dr. Riddle wlll address the foreign languages group on "O ammar for Reading Comprehension,” based on research ln hls seminars with graduate students and a master * theses which he has directed. Dr. La Porte has been appointed chair • man of thc physical education section for men and women. Adams Names Workers For High School Carnival Men assigned to positions for the high school carnival Wednesday, November 23, were announced by Leo Adams, assistant general manager of the associated students, yesterday. Men to report to Art McIntyre at 11 a.m. to tunnel 29: Engineers To Consider Plans for New Building Dick Caldwel1, president of Ute student body of the College of En-gineerUtg, will conduct an assembly of the college at 11:25 in 107 Pharmacy today. Of particular interest to lower classmen engineers, tiie meeting wlll consider the present status of the College of Engineering and plans for the new building wlll be dis-cusseeL INDICTMENTS PENDING Bt Vunti fn‘i The county grand Jury renewing its sweeping inquiry into the t^liy *eply *untU now. j Philippine question, in Une with the Job-selling scandal, way return a - Austrian debt mcludes $24 - ; desires and fears of Ul* Filipino ditlonal Indictments today, it wa. ^ owe(1 ^ thjs government | population, U necessary, reported last night. New Professor To Be Honored Prof. Morris Browda, former student of the late Prof. Charles E. Pemberton, will be formally accep-t d in the School of Music at a dinner in Ills honor to:ilght at 6 o'clock in the social hall of Elisabeth von KKinSmld hall. Frofe. Browda. known for his compacitlcr^j and piano work, will 111] the vacancy left by Prole1, or Pemberton. S.t'd-n s wi. :iing to attend thc dinner are requested to make reservations In the School of Music before nocn today. POWER SHUT O-' F JOPLIN, Mo, Nov 20 — <IP>— Three men were sought tonight ln the dynamiting early today of a power company sub-station which was wrecked by two terrific explosions. HeVMUn. H Ilia,tli K. Klum.N. A Hi Turku, M Akili dun!. H. B">v«n J llavli. II. I Haftkell. A. Hind M«n lo report Hnnklna it IU W. Walah. A I.. him B. I Hell-Muik, rl fi to Ru ■ art. H. Hi ,1,1-1 rilla-, HutfMd Hall, II Uuyu Bui D Until It. Hi nnlnga. P. IU H. Hu 1« Smith, li. able W. ileraoi liU-dMoe. ft I Kudin U4*r. U lUihnmn, . Dick Whitney. An l.uren. I i. HuntfMvr. T. Wilde. Hull. Hub liottit'k. C >ii, H Httdy. li. M«i H. II. V .Miller. I«. I (Irun Pi Sigma Alpha Elecls Schwartz President Byron Schwartz was chosen president of PI Sigma Alpha, political i science honorary fraternity, yester-I day when memlers of the frater-j nity met for luncheon in Elisabeth I von KleinSmid hall. I Other officers selected were An-j nette Levine, vice-president and I Shirley Hendsch, secretary-treasur- 1 er. I Dr Roy Malcolm, professor of I political science, will be honored i when students, faculty, and mem-| bers of the fraternity gather al a i dinner on December 1. TTie event will take place at Chapman Park hotel, Schwartz announced. Art Jarrett Will Play At Dance Noted Orchestra Choser. For Homecoming Affair on December I Art Jarrett and his orchestra will set the reunion mood for Trojan alumni and undergraduates at the Homecoming dance. Saturday, December 3. ln the women's gymnasium. Lloyd Fry’, chairman of the affair, announced yesterday. Just back from a tour of large j Eastern hotels, Jarrett’s band wlll be only one of a number of other ! entertainment highlights of the I evenings, Fry promised. | OANCE IN GYM | Because lt is centrally located and on the campus the Homecoming celebration honors, the women’s gymnasium has been selected as the place for the dance, the chairman said. . Decorations in the football motif will so encompass the floor as to make the place barely recognizable, aud a crowd comparable to last year’s 2000 ls expected to Jam the gym, according to Fry and his committee members. BIDS ON SALE MONDAY Bids for the Informal dance will go on sale Monday. They are priced at $1.50 and may be obtained from fratemity and sorority house managers, Arnold Eddy’s office, and at the cashiers window ln Student Union. To check final plans and discuss detailed activities for next week's huge celebration, all Homecoming committee chairmen and members of their committees will meet at dinner tonight at 6 o'clock ln the grill of the Student Union. Dr. Edward M. Pallette, general alumni chairman of the event, will preside over the meeting at which chairmen are scheduled to submit complete reports of their progress. League Bulletin Shows World Population Cain GENEVA, Nov. 21 —tll.Pl— The population of the world at the end of 1937 was 2,134,000,000 the League of Nations monthly bulletin of statistics estimated today. The figure was 18,000,000 over 1936. The bulletin revealed that more than one-half of mankind lives in Asia, where China claims about 450.000,D00; India, 350,000,000; and Japan and its possessions, 100,-000,000. The population of Soviet Russia was estimated at 178,000,000. Of 397.000.000 human beings ln Europe, 79.000.000 live ln Germany, 47.000,000 ln the United Kingdom, 43.000,000 ln Italy, 42,000.000 in France, and 35.000.000 in Poland. The bulletin gave the population of the United States at 130.000,000 while South America has 90,000,000 of whom Brazil claims 50 per cent. Holiday Forces Week s Delay of 'Y' Forum Because of the short week, the YMCA student-faculty forum planned for this Wednesday will be postponed until next Wednesday at 2:30 ln the soclal lounge of the Student Union building. Dr. John Albertson of t ie School of Commerce, wlll conduct the discussion on current wejrld problems. Mutlii Alnuu Mi In lu Hal Di, J. Eyed. I liulku Hrewi Itai>l>, W. Hall. Tuylor. A. Ouy. J Ben ett. H. 11. Koth. J. Younw tiarufola. 1*. Monk. N. Ha nm* ver. H. Miletich. V. Murt hiaon, B. I*Kevre. K. Kieeril, V lU>uiond. H Hardendorf. B. Hmitb. 1*. Willard H Alperl. B. Huriaont, li. Jainee, Bill Hhel-dun. i. o • l >e 11 Vrii report le f^erry Cole at 11 a n» J Make. K. Andleaon. W Koa». tt ttoalaa Trojan Business Staff Will Meet Tomorrow Members of the Daily Trojan business staff wlll meet tomorrow I ut 10 a m. ln 215 Student Union, because of the holiday Friday, Don Sweeney, business manager, announced today. The following men are asked to be present: Bob Quenell. Harry Hannon, Alec McNaughton, Dana West. Jack Simon, Jimmy Talcott, George Burnett, Paul MiUer, and Jack Parrent, Sweeney said. Today's Organ Program Prof. Archibald Sessions, uni* versity organist, wlll present tin following selections during hls or* gan recital this moming ln Bovard auditorium. Suit* ior Orjtan ............Homer BariirM Choral A* Janie Homer Bartlett ls. perhaps, bes* remembered for his lovely song, “A Dream.’ but left to the music world, when lie died ln 1920, more than 250 compositions. Including several outstanding works far the organ Pmale in B Hat ...............Cesar Hand This is the last of a set of siK compositions for the organ by Franck, and is the most brilliMi of all his works f->r t'-« instrument, full of technical difficultls* and unusual effects.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 46, November 22, 1938|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service HAS Z-42
Editorial Offices Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1938
ritish Ask 'azi Aid Crisis
Chamberlain Seefcs Hitler Cooperation In Jewish Migration
LONDON, Tuesday. Not. 22— I—Thf Daily Mail's political
espondent said ‘<><>»? thal
any is preparing to recall ambassador to London, Herron Dirksen. as a protest ag-Britifh reaction to the Ger-gntl-Semetlf measure*.
NOON. Nov 21—(UP)—Prime ?t«r Neville Chamberlain today ;«1 Chancellor Adolf Hitler to trate in a migration of thous-