Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 99, March 16, 1939
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United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAI LY: CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1939 NUMBER 98 e||er Carus Calls World Trade i j Greatest Peacemaker 0 Name At Student-Faculty Meet ntrants Foreign trade is the greatest peacemaker in the world if you give it a chance to act,” said Prof. Clayton D. Carus of the commerce department, yesterday afternoon in a semi- rommissioner Wee* y ™c A-sponsored student-faculty discussion which he flections Commissioner conducted ln the social hall of the Student Union Tells ASSC Regulations h Regard To Assembly Department Head To Talk To Botanists *111 be a brief pause for K identification ln the election program today as smpu* awaits the announce-of tht names of students wlio died petitions signifying their to run for office in the X) balloting. Hn Keller, commissioner of el-lsst night promised that he ‘innounce the names of can-tonlght. They will be into the student body at an UCLA Chairman Is Guesl Speaker for Annual Conference Saturday Dr. Ralph Chaney, chairman of Uv scheduled for 10 o’clock the department of palaeontology at moming at which time I the University of California at tions will take place. Berkeley, will be the guest speaker at the annual convention of the BILITV INVESTIGATED Mtion filers w111 1)6 waiting tome the registrar's office on their eligibility, determ-whether or not they have met necessary requirement* stated Hie constitution. I southern California Botanist 's association, to be held on the S.C. campus this Saturday. Dr. Chaney will discuss “Recent Studies of the Fossil Plants of China and the Pacific Basin." After a picnic luncheon in Ex- ile nomination of candidates for position park, the visiting botanists ■gt body president, vice-presi-5, secretory, and head yell lead-tdl take place at tomorrow’s as-% All candidates for positions ■J» various schools and colleges l te nominated at special indiv-meetlngs. SET FORTH kike to be ln order during the process were set forth commissioner of elections yes-He explained that the ASSC ‘tutlon provides that five min-sUU be allowed each presi-•tial candidate for his accept-speech, and three minutes \ Bowne hall at 11 a.m. ” be allowed each candidate for other positions. Speeches of nation are limited to three ■'jtes. in the case of the presi-ind Wo minutes in all other plan to tour the park and to visit the exhibits of the resources, arts, and industries of California on display in the State Exposition building. The group will make a tour of the Los Angeles Museum of History and Art to inspect the palaeontology display, the herbarium, and the exhibit of economic plants. Dr. George R. Johnstone, S.C. professor of botany, invites all botany majors, as well as any others who may be interested, to attend the Saturday lecture scheduled for ' Americans Admit Death' of Pact With Slav Nation WASHINGTON, March 15 <U.P>— State department officials admitted privately tonight that the United States-Czechoslovakian trade agreement is dead, crushed beneath the boots of German legions which swarmed over the remnants of the included on the ballot if they do j Czech republic, and that it prob- LfMIT SET (fcf minute must transpire after lut nomination speech before nominations may be closed by thtlrman, Keller said, referring the constitution. Individuals nominated from the r who have not yet filed peti-i must meet the requirements the office, but their names will Kcording to a constiutlonal idment passed by the student ! Tuesday night ln its regular ology Head ably ls only the forerunner of further estrangement between this country and Germany. Professor Carus explained at some length the various phases of the recent trade agreements which the United States made with several foreign countries. It was his opinion that the recent Huli trade agreements were not destined to be of too great consequence. He said that lt was more or less a matter of whether some or litUe advantage was better than none at all. The speaker illustrated his theory with a very definite series of examples taken from the records of recent foreign trade developments. VIEWS EXPLAINED Professor Carus, in explaining his views on the subject of recent foreign trade agreements, said that he wished to make it clear that he' considered that any agreement which in any way sped up trade between two countries was of distinct advantage to both countries involved. "The mere 18 or 19 agreements already made by our country with certain foreign countries, is only the beginning," Professor Carus continued. He said that inevitably hundreds more would follow under the present setup. AGREEMENTS CONSIDERED The Hull trade agreements with South American countries were especially considered in Professor Cams’ discussion. He quoted at some length from the specifications included in these agreements and their economic benefits. The speaker concluded his talk by discussing the various problems that would arise over the shipping question with regards to the new trade agreements and the effect that these new foreign trade pacts would have on the ports of the various countries involved. Franklin Jordan of the Trojan •’Y" was in charge of the affair. Y' Members Will Attend Conference Trojohns and Trojanes wiil don old clothes and head for the foothills this weekend when students and faculty members from universities and college of southern Cali-Acting Secretary of State Sumner f0rnia gather at Camp Bethel for Welles declined to comment official ly on the demise of the little central European republic but he dis-■ - i.l close<1 that hourly bulletins on de- fiaches Colombia velopments are being transmitted to President Roosevelt. Secretary of State Cordell Hull is vacationing in Florida. Meanwhile, diplomats here were agreed that German Chancellor Adolf Hitler had laid the groundwork for almost complete dominance of central Europe and that when he gave the signal for dismemberment of Czechoslovakia, he dumped a host of involved finan- Thomas Clements, head of teology department, reached *. Colombia, several days ago to word received by fac-.“embers. Dr. Clements, on jcal leave, has been commis-by lhe Columbian govern-by the Colombian govem-«to make geological surveys ln astern range of the Andes, make his residence in Bog-the capital, during his stay, office in one of the city’s JWldlngs was given Dr. and Clement*, by the minister of taenor. nipus r9anizations Today in ~ J 30 p m Senate room, Student Union. 1 pm , Student n social hall Chain the third annual Foothill conference. Sponsored by the Young Women’s and Young Men’s Christian associations, the conference wlll begin tomorrow afternoon at 5 p.m. and extend to noon Sunday. The theme, ‘‘Inner Strengths for a World of Confusion,’’ wlll be based on a well-rounded program of inspiration, discussion, and fellowship between participants. The platform speaker will be Dr. W. O. Mendenhall, president of Whittier college, who will give three addresses during the course of the cial. diplomatic and trade problems j conference. Among the other lead- in the state department’6 lap. Dr. A. J. Tieje Will Discuss Oil Exploration “Possibilities of Oil Exploration in Burma" will be the topic of an I after-dinner speech to be given by Dr. Arthur J. Tieje. professor of ge- Cj-m, RatA Chl* he monthly meeting of Deld V*m ers present will be Dr. Robert Taylor, professor of religious education at S.C. Camp Bethel ls located Just north of the Foothills boulevard and east of Glendora at the entrance of San Dimas canyon, about a mile beyond the Los Angeles county park Further Information may be obtained at the Trojan YMCX office. Nazis Enter Prague Amid Jeers Hitler Participates In Final Overthrow Oi Czech Republic PRAGUE, March 15—(l'.P*—Chan-cellor Adolf Hitler tonight entered | Prague to proclaim his Nazi pro-| tectorate over the last remnants of shattered Czechoslovakia. Hostile Jeering Czechs had been driven ! from the streets and to their homes by a military curfew. The people of Prague, left without even a national name by Hitler’s swift smashing of their postwar republic, greeted the German troops with derisive “pfuls.” FIRST INSULTS TO ARMY It was the first time that Hitler’s army—making Its third bloodless conquest ln a year—had been publicly insulted. Nazis said that Hitler showed his bravery by coming to Prague ln the midst of such hostility. The 8 p.m. curfew had been imposed a few hours before his arrival when the anger of the crowds ln the streets became acute, threatening actual outbreaks. HITLER ENTERS PALACE Hitler, who crossed the border by automobile, went Immediately to historic Hradzin palace without pausing in the streets. The palace, a medieval pile of stone perched on a hill above the city, was the home of Thomas G. Masaryk, the “father of Czechoslovakia,” and later of Eduard Benes, who was driven from the presidency and Into exile in the United States by Hitler’s dismemberment of Czechoslovakia last September. OUTBREAKS START Terror and even bloodshed extended over a great part of torn and tattered Czechoslovakia. At the easternmost tip of the republic, which existed for 21 years, four months and 25 days, Carpatho-Ukrainla (Ruthenia) was a battleground as Hungary, Poland, and Rumania massed troops in a fight for a share of the spoils. lone Hooven ology, at the monthly meeting the Branner Geological club, at the ! -y Tallf ^ 7 p.m., Sigma ! Clark hotel Wednesday, March 22. I U nttdl I a IIV Epsili.ii fraternity, elecUon Moving pictures, taken by Dr ( r DraciVlonf’ V**'' Tieje, and slides will be shown pre- UT tX-KreSIOenT fcWem <lub~ 9 :50 a m., seating Uie customs and social life Tom WoQd former president of lo 11 °n socia* hall. J of the natives, as well as the Bur- sl(jma gela chl, national profes- ■dal h ii*1" ’ 8tudent Union man oil fields. Last year Dr. Tiejt glonaj transportation fraternity, and - - __ spent six weeks there and was the present traffic manager of a down- j r_pWomen's gym. guest of the Bufma Oil company at U)Wn department siole, wm be guest ! » 50 am., Student Yensngysung. speaker at the regular meetUig of —*1* “ll Dr Sahnl of the Indian geologl- above fratemity today at 12 20 p.m. Phi ~ 1 30 pm ’ oal survey may visit the meeting ir. ln the social hall of Elisabeth von 2881 EHendale I reiation to special work that Dr KleinSmid hall. cluk Tieje is doing, based on the fossils wood will discuss Uie functions ! *Bt'‘ school h Pm 8t Vln‘ found between Tibet and Burma. Haa* u hal1' Flower and . officials of the organization said. Major Thayer To Discuss Air Defense “The Aeroplane as a Defense Weapon" will be discussed br Major Hows Thayer whan he speaks before members and guests of Alpha Kappa Psl, national professional commerce fratemity this evening, Dick Bertlne, vice-president, announced yesterday. Major Thayer, personnel manager of North American Aviation corporation, has had a varied and remarkable record as a Harvard and Annapolis student, all-American football player, prominent figure ln banking and Insurance circles. and major in the United States marine corps during the World war where he won fame as an ace filer. General discussion will follow the speech, at which time Major Thayer will answer questions concerning aeronautics and aviation. The discussion will be held ln the Slgma Phl Epsilon house at 630 West 28th street, at 7:30 o'clock. C. 8. ASKS GUARANTEES BERLIN, March 15—tl'.R)—The United States today asked the Oerman government for guarantees of the safety of American citizens ln the Czech areas of Bohemia and Moravia as result of their occupation by Oerman troops. President Braun Gets WSGA Nomination Cabinet To Be Organised Before End of Semester; March 22 Election Day Mbit Lou Braun is the sole candidate for the office of president of the Women's Self Government aa-l sociatlon. She was nominated ycs-j terday ln Touchstone theater at a j meeting of women students presided I over by Iene Hooven, WSGA president.. | Mlss Braun, present secretary of 1 WSGA, Is a commerce student and president of Alpha Chl Omega. She is a member of Amazons, Spooks and Spokes, and is on the Junior councll, CABINET TO BE ORGANIZED Elections are scheduled for March 22, and the new WSGA cabinet wlll be organized and Installed before the end of the present semester. Cabinet officers will assume active duty in September. Nominated for the office of vice-president of the Women’s Self Government association were Peggy Price, Kappa. Alpha Theta, and Catherine Smith, Alpha Delta PI. Ann Burnett, Delt& Zeta; Cecilia Dickason. Phl Mu; and Travis Wilkinson, Kappa Alpha Theta, were nominated for the office of secretary. For treasurer, those nominated were Mary Baber, Alpha Gamma Delta; Kay Dodds, Alpha Chl Omega; Mary Erickson, Alpha Delta PI; and Mary Hensler, Delta Delta Delta. APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE Applications for appointive offices in WSGA will be available immediately following elections. Appointed by the new president, these offices are assembly chairman, publicity chairman, poster chairman, and social chairman. The names of the appointive officers will be announced at the Recognition banquet held ln May. Offices were held this year by ; Ione Hooven, president; Ruth Bennison, vice-president; Mary Lou | Braun, secretary; and Lynn Moody, | treasurer. Appointive officers were | Margaret Lewis, assembly chairman; Pat Culver, poster chairman: Kathryn Idso. publicity chairman, and Jean Laury, social chairman. To Assist Tau Alpha Makes Plans For Contest Officers for Coming Year Elected at Meeting; Sheldon Has Ceremony The second annual Dr. Joseph P. Widney public speaking contest, sponsored by Tau Kappa Alpha, national honorary forensic* fratemity, has been tentatively scheduled for the last week of April, lt was decided at a meeting of the society yesterday. The Widney cup, which was named after the former past president of the University of Southern California, was won last year by Maurice Atkinson, who ls now a member of the state legislature. Last year's contest was claimed to be one of the most effective public speaking contests ever held here, and members of the group hope to conduct an even more successful tournament this year. Floyd Cunningham was elected president for the coming year at the lnltlatlon-electlon meeting. Other new officers are Jack Tobin, vice-president, and Marjorie Carter, secretary-treasurer. Initiation ceremonies were conducted by Graham Sheldon, retiring president-founder; and Dean Ray Keesler Immel and Dr. Q. P. Tanquary, faculty sponsors. New members honored for their achievements In public speaking were Betty Jo Morrison, former Western states tourney winner from the University of Colorado and now a law student here; Talmage V. Burke. Mlss Carter, Max Schultsmeyer, and Evelyn Oreathouse, president of Phl Beta. Irish Dance To Be Held Tomorrow Jeepers, Ma— Cinch Cards Out Next Week! Five weeks reports, notice* Informing students of unsatisfactory work, will be mailed out the first part of next week, Theron Clark, registrar, said yesterday. Besides Imparting this Information, the registrar cautioned students to "clean up their reglstra-Uon" before beginning their sccond period of scholastic work. “Some students seem to think that In order to drop classes all they have to do Is cease attendance," said Clark. “To bo released from clasa enrollment, lt ls imperative that they fill out drop cards and check them ln at my office." The registrar also emphasized the fact that no student would get credit for work ln any course ln which he was not properly registered. He added that ln order for pupils to avoid later complications lt would be advisable for them to check with the regtstrar'a office concerning the accuracy of their records towards their respective degrees. Candidate* for ASSC offices next year will make their official debut tomorrow night at “St. Patrick’s Night ln Havana," an all-U election dance sponsored by the Newman club. Introduction of candidates will be made by Betty Jane Bartholomew, student body vice-president, who will also present the special awards ! of the evening. j Instead of having the usual sham-| rock green decorations, Marylln Bronson and Mary McMasters, who are In charge of decorations, have arranged to transplant St. Patrick Into a Cuban atmosphere. Special entertainment for the dance, which wlll begin at 8 p.m. ; and end at 11:30 p.m , wlll Include a group of Cuban entertainers from j one of the downtown night spots and several well-known radio artists who have not been named as yet. Music for the dance wlll be provided by Burt Smith and his orchestra. Bids may be obtained at the cashier's window In the book store and from Newman club mem-i bers. INDEPENDENCE CLAIMED BRATISLAVA, Slovakia, March 15 (l'.K) — The semi-autonomous parliament of Carpatho-Ukranla late today proclaimed Its "complete and sovereign" independence, lt was announced here. Concert Will Be Tonight Town, Gown To Present Meremblum Orchestra; Students To Offer Solos The man who world-famous Leopold Auer called “My Caucasian Paganini." Peter Meremblum, will conduct his Junior orchestra ln a concert sponsored by Town and Gown tonight at 8:15 o'clock ln Bovard auditorium. It will be the second performance of the violinist at S.C, his first having been on January 10, when he participated ln a concert given before members of Town and Oown. SWARTHOUT WILL ASSIST Assisting Meremblum, who ls professor of violin at this university, will be Max van Lewen Swarthout, director of the School of Music. Swarthout will direct one of the compositions during the program. Two music students. Teruko Hirashiki, and Jeanne Hemrich, are to be soloists tonight. The formei, a senior and a piano major, will Democracy” at a luncheon meeting play the first movement of Edward Max van Lewen Swarthout Democracy To Be Topic Of Jonas Lecture Will Be Given At Luncheon Meeting Of Phi Eta Sigma Dr. Frank Jonas of the political science department, will speak on “The Making of Foreign Policy ln of Phl Eta Sigma, at Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall, 12:15 p.m. tomorrow. An Invitation to all freshmen men to attend the affair has been extended by Ernest Haggard, president of the group. ESTABLISHED AT ILLINOIS Phl Eta Slgma, national honorary scholastic fraternity for freshmen. was established at the University of Illinois ln 1823. The purpose of the organization Is to stimulate freshmen men to maintain high scholastic standards, Haggard said. Membership to the fraternity ls open to all men who attain the re- Grieg’s Allegro Assal from his concerto, while the latter wlll present s violin solo. Beethoven's “Romsnce ln O.” The director of the School of Music wlll conduct the orchestra during the first of these numbers. STUDIED IN RUSSIA Peter Meremblum has had a long career as a musician. He first attended the Conservatory of Music at Tlflls, where, at the time of his graduation, he was heard by Dr. Leopold Auer. Favorably Impressed, the Russian master Invited the young violinist to study with him st Petrograd snd quired scholastic average either in presented him with a scholarship the first semester of the freshman to the Russian Imperial conserva* year or the first and second semes- i tory there. ters combined. A 2.5 is the average He has studied ln the same class required at B.C., he declared. with Helfltz, Zlmballst, and Plastro; MANY CHAPTERS IN COUNTRY 1 has toured Russian. Siberia, Oer-There are now approximately 50 many, and the Orient giving con-chapters of Phl Eta Slgma In the certs; hss been a soloist on the United States. wlUi membership Sunday Symphony society programs growing rapidly. The organization In New York; and was an Instructor has been successful ln raising scho- of music ln the Cornish school In lastlc standards of colleges where Seattle for 11 years, introduced. Haggard observed. COMPOSITIONS INCLUDED Haggard request* that reserva- j Tonlghtl program by the or-tions for the luncheon be made by ohMtra W|„ lnclude the foilowlng 5 p.m today in Dr. Francis M Ba- nllmbers: Air and Preludlum. Bach; coiVs office. The price will be 40 overture to "Russisn and Ludmllls,-Glinka; Symphony ln A Major “Italian,” Mendelsohn; Valse from 8ulte for Strings. Tschaikowsky; •'Nocturne.” Tschaikowsky-Stone; “Eight I Notes,” Young; snd “Silver snd ! Oold," Lehar. cents. Deadline Nears In Essay Contest Final Try-Out Mondsy Is the final deadline for entries In the freshman essay con- j Clionian Club test sponsored by Phl Eta Sigma, . . , . men's honorary scholastic frater- OCn0ClUl©S nlty, according to Oordon Wright, vice-president of the group. Essays, of approximately 2000 Final try-outs for membership te words, sre to be on the subject Clionian. literary society, wtll take » ... . ^ . , „ ,, „ place today at 10 a.m. ln the social "What I Want Out of College.’ hgl, of ^ UnlQn The contest wlll be Judged on Uie A„ women who have fllled out basis of clarity, attractive presen- blanks snd failed to try out last tat ion, and convincing argument, Tuesday evening are urged by Pst by a group of Judges headed by Dr. Sepulveda, president, to sppear, as _ ... It wlll be their lsst chance before Frank Baxter, professor of English, i p]Fdg|ng cerem0nles sre conducted. Prises for Uie contest, which I* open to all frealiman, will be oopies of Funk and Wagnall's new collegiate dictionary. The essay considered to be the most meritorious [ by the Judges will be printed In the Phl Eta Slgma national magazine. Wampus Sales for First Day Are High - - ttreetj, a.m., 206 S.C. Debaters Discuss ‘nt, _ *'“• trauon building linherkity of interna- 306 Spend-Lend Program rv"' flub 9 jo ajn j A women's debate team, composed * Dth ^mon soclal hall (hi and duties of routing shipments from the four corners of the earth, and, by way of exsmples, wlll present such problems as the exporting of tooth brush bristles from the center of China. TAX FAVORS TO BE KEPT WASHINGTON, March 15 tl.Pl — _______of Elaine Holbrook and Nellie Clark 5 45 D.m Semite opposed the varsity team of Dave Administration leaders hsve agreed ^udent Union ' | Ooldberg and Thomas Dutcher be- | to continue special tax favors to Ooldberg lore the Wilshire Ebell club yester-The question discussed before the Wilshire group was, "Re-'p club - I2:i6 p m | solved: Thst the government should Union social hall. continue its ‘spendmg-lending’ pro- gram." Hum ** - 5:»> PJnIP ltd y. * K^deemer 38th day i befo little business lf congress revises revenue laws to eliminate provisions opposed by large corporations, Chairman Pat Harrlson. D Mississippi, of the senate finance oom-I mittee, said today. Wampus’ review of campus politics In yesterday s issue excited interest on the S.C. campus, for s check up of first day sales showed that over 1000 copies had been sold A special block of 500 copies of the magazine wlll be placed on sale this morning at the Student Union magazine rack. This number of copies saved for second day sales to give students who were not on campus tha first dsy of ss1* to buy the Issue. Additional magszlnes placed on sale today ln Architecture and st University college downtown. Charles Carr, business manager U tha publication, requests that all salesgirls wlio have not turned ln their receipts do so at once in the Wampus business office, 215 Stu- International Relations Croup Meets Today Tha following will please meet with Elmer Hyde, chairman international relations commitUie. in Dr Bacons office at assembly today: Elsie Young, Leoncio Pulapac, Yutaka Osuml, John Harvey, and Oene Zechmeister. dent Union All salesgirls are asked not to .turn in either money, unsold copies, or receipts ln ths magazines editorial office on the fourth floor of the Student Union, but to do all of their business directly wilh the business office. Reaction to the political section of tha magazine was varied, reported Editor Bul Colegrove. Enthusiasm was generally expressed, the editor said. Two more Issues of the magazine will ba pruned this semester. Colegrove announced. The next wlU appear April 12. A. J. Elliot Will Discuss War Question Dr. A. J. Elliot of Ofiicago will be Uie speaker st a luncheon meeting of Uie Roger Williams club at 12 20 p.m. today ln Uie social hall of the Student llniou. His subject will be The Scandjsuavlan Way or Uie German Way—Whlchf The speaker has recently returned from s lour of the world during which he became Interested in the vsrious Scandanavian countries snd in their work. Jotin Hollow ell, president of the Roger Wllllsms club, wlll preside st the luncheon snd wlll Introduce the speaker. Reservations for Uie luncheon can be made at Uie University Religious Conference offios, second floor Student Union. Today's Organ Program Prof Archlbsld Sessions win plsy the following numbers on today's organ program; friult from ibt B llm loactrio HtitJti Handel wrote twelve oonoertos for organ, of which, this one ln B flat, Is sparkling with life and Joy. AJujfio in A Mihut ................... bart This compoautloo ts published ln all the editions of Baoh as a connecting link between Uie Toccata and Fugue In O major, but has nothing to do with other one snd deserves from Ms beauty to stand alone. fiMtttu and futHt am B A-C-H. Lum A branch of Lisst s work that has only recently received due attention. Is his orgsn music. Ha dreamed of enriching the “Pope of Instruments." as he styled it, with some prodigious and incomparable fantasy, so, when his hour ol creative efloit came, he went to Bach as a source, and from him came a prelude and fugue on ths magic letters, a movement of grandiose polypliany In a new and plains tic idiom.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 99, March 16, 1939|
United Press Assn.
Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42
Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1939
e||er Carus Calls World Trade i j Greatest Peacemaker
0 Name At Student-Faculty Meet
Foreign trade is the greatest peacemaker in the world if you give it a chance to act,” said Prof. Clayton D. Carus of the commerce department, yesterday afternoon in a semi-
rommissioner Wee* y ™c A-sponsored student-faculty discussion which he flections Commissioner conducted ln the social hall of the Student Union
Tells ASSC Regulations
h Regard To Assembly Department
Head To Talk To Botanists
*111 be a brief pause for K identification ln the election program today as smpu* awaits the announce-of tht names of students wlio died petitions signifying their to run for office in the X) balloting.
Hn Keller, commissioner of el-lsst night promised that he ‘innounce the names of can-tonlght. They will be into the student body at an
UCLA Chairman Is Guesl Speaker for Annual Conference Saturday
Ralph Chaney, chairman of Uv scheduled for 10 o’clock the department of palaeontology at moming at which time I the University of California at tions will take place. Berkeley, will be the guest speaker
at the annual convention of the
BILITV INVESTIGATED Mtion filers w111 1)6 waiting tome the registrar's office on their eligibility, determ-whether or not they have met necessary requirement* stated Hie constitution.
I southern California Botanist 's association, to be held on the S.C. campus this Saturday.
Dr. Chaney will discuss “Recent Studies of the Fossil Plants of China and the Pacific Basin."
After a picnic luncheon in Ex-
ile nomination of candidates for position park, the visiting botanists ■gt body president, vice-presi-5, secretory, and head yell lead-tdl take place at tomorrow’s as-% All candidates for positions ■J» various schools and colleges l te nominated at special indiv-meetlngs.
SET FORTH kike to be ln order during the process were set forth commissioner of elections yes-He explained that the ASSC ‘tutlon provides that five min-sUU be allowed each presi-•tial candidate for his accept-speech, and three minutes \ Bowne hall at 11 a.m.
” be allowed each candidate for other positions. Speeches of nation are limited to three ■'jtes. in the case of the presi-ind Wo minutes in all other
plan to tour the park and to visit the exhibits of the resources, arts, and industries of California on display in the State Exposition building.
The group will make a tour of the Los Angeles Museum of History and Art to inspect the palaeontology display, the herbarium, and the exhibit of economic plants.
Dr. George R. Johnstone, S.C. professor of botany, invites all botany majors, as well as any others who may be interested, to attend the Saturday lecture scheduled for
Americans Admit Death' of Pact With Slav Nation
WASHINGTON, March 15