DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 119, April 20, 1938
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Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night-PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 20, 1938 Number 119 ollok avors lubs Investigator Proposes That 130 Organizations Remain on Campus mmending that 130 U.S.C. niza tions continue their exist -without revision or reorgan i-on, Harry Pollok last night pre-to the student senate a re-of two months’ investigation campus societies, iuse he found that the pur-and activities of none of the score groups conflict or over-Pollok stated that he “does not any reason why any society be taken off campus.' He er stated that ne found no tions of failure of any group rrv out the aims of their or-tion as stated in their re-ve constitutions. CLUBS ELIMINATED ferences witn Dr. Louis B. , chairman of the faculty com- Japanese Deny Losses In North China TOKYO. Wednesday .April 20 —<l'.P>—Hankow reports of Chinese victories in North China were denied today by the Japanese foreign office. “We have undertaken a difficult task of clearing the enemy from a large territory.” a spokesman said. “During fighting situations may develop unfavorable to us. but we firmly believe our objectives are obtainable.” The spokesman praised the United States embassy's trust fund established from Japanese contributions to victims of the Panay and predicted additional Japanese contributions. Music Hour Is Today Bach Chorale, Haydn Symphony Will Be Featured on Program Wallace Defends Program Government Activity In Business, Farming Praised by Secretary OMAHA. Neb., April 19 —<C-F)— Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace inaugurated the New Deal's crop insurance program here today and in doing so relieved himself of two speeches, one of which left his audience of business men stunned Speaking at chamber of commerce. extemporaneously, Wallace brought out into the open and discussed frankly the hertofore whispered allegations that business has decided to fight the present administration, even at monetary loss. Liliom Cast Stages Dress Rehearsal for Opening Tomorrow Night Excitement, confusion, and tension were intermingled last night in the first dress rehearsal of “Liliom,” student production opening tomorrow evening in Touchstone theater. The show opens with pretty usherettes in gay Hungarian costumes; vendors with balloons, candy, and novelties; and ---jugglers carrying their pins walking through the aisles, bringing the Walsh Hints Of Pact Dr. Baxter Reads From Eliot Today American Poet's Poems Are Again Subjects At Assembly Period Selections from “The Waste Land” and other works by T. S. A choral prelude by Bach-Stok- circus atmosphere into the laps of the audience. As the group crowds along the aisles, the curtain rises, and Liliom is seen standing on a small platform. He begins a harrangue with the audience. Through his wit and ceaseless barking, he attracts them to the stage and into his carousel. Prom the background come strains of the steam caliope. The noise of the crowd, the barkers, and the music make any sort of conversation impossible. All that can be heard is a jumble of voices with short phrases of what Liliom is REPORTS WIDESPREAD Eliot wil1 be read t<Kiaj in Bovard j The stage contains a booth on the “I've heard such reports in the auditonum dunng the assembly^, gaily decorated with brightly east and could not believe them,” | b>' Dr- ^ Baxter’ I ^°^ed. p0sters' }n front of the said Wallace. “Now I hear them lish professor. Dr. Baxter explained | ^^h « a raised platform, where at the last poetry reading two weeks ago that he would devote a second period to discussion of Eliot’s verse because the author’s work is so pop- Possibility oi Secret Admitted by Senator Registrar Warns June Graduates Every student expecting to complete work for a degree at the end of any session must check his record for graduation sufficiently early to allow time enough for him to finish all re-Agreement With Britain quirements for his degree as printed in the university bulletin. All candidates for first degrees in June. 1938, should report at once to the office of the registrar if their names are not included in the list of candidates posted on the registrar’s bulletin board. April 19, 1938 Theron Clark, Registrar. out here in the midwest. , , “Generally the reports are that owski. . symphony by H«ydn. and j business men m we «m a rhapsody by Brahms constitute j get thls a0.and.„, ,refeITi„g to on organizations, Pollok told 16 0 s istenmg someone in Washington), even if; ular with the students, and because nate, indicated that Dr. Wann Hourat 2:30 P-m- ln Bovard audi- Wf havc tQ lose a ,ot of money in he has received several requests to the next year or two.’ “I sincerely hope this spirit isn't vinced that no move will be j torium. e to curb the formation of ad- ! Bach "rote several pi eludes for nal societies on the campus if organ fantasies. Stokowski’s ar- . . . T h 'oning groups present proper rangement for orchestra of “Out of abroad in the land. I hope isnt S,» the Deep I Cry Unto Thee" will t™«- But “ “ 15 ‘n the east I be among the selections played to- aPPeal to you westerners to see that llok also announced the recent it doesn’t become true out here. ination of two campus dubs— 7^ ‘Surprise" symphony was NEW DEAL SINCERE ro Universityrio and Latino ^tten by Haydn when he was at <*If business men are as sincere-cano. Italian and Latin Am- ^ ^ ot hls ta L„n. 11 buslness men *re “ smcm societies. These groups re- (jon his first concert the audi-combined into a foreign stu- ence applauded the second move-bitarnlty. j ment of his symphony, but at suc- FRESIDENT TRIP 1 ceeding concerts, the audience, reorganization committee, fresh from heavy dinners of roast posed of Betty Jane Bartholo- beef and ale. fell asleep at the be-?, Floyd Cunningham, Bill Sny- ginning of the slow movement, and Dave Keller, classified Therefore. Haydn wrote a sym-rary and professional societies phony with a slow second move-divisions of scholarship, activ- j ment. which is suddenly interrupt -service, and professional and ®d with a discordant crash. This is -professional subjects. thc “surprise,” designed to wake up the audience. Brahms’ rhapsody. “Winter Jour- ly interested in recovery as the administration is we will have recovery immediately. In defending the administration's farm policy, Wallace said President Roosevelt was confronted with two alternatives when he took office. One was a "hands off” policy pursued by his predecessors for 18 years. The other was co-operation with the farmers .He chose the latter. Wallace said. RUGGED INDIVIDUALIST “Your rugged individualist is a senate voted to send Gardi- Pollich. ASUSC president, and ney ^ the Hartl Mountains” is j'strife promoter.’ He looks upon life ry Flynn, ^ ASi SC presi en - ^ orchestra, also voices, as a competitive struggle. He does- to the Seattle ^convention o and men-s choir. It is oased on a n’t see why anybody should want acifir Student Presidents as- po^ by ck^he's of the same to get along with anybody else. He tion in May. name. The voices sing three stanzas is always looking, not for points of ewly elected members of the of the poem ent senate will be installed into - May 3. the senate decided. eds Win ffic Essay ntest Awards Studio Executive Addresses Class common interest between such groups as agriculture, labor, and 1 industry, but for points of conflict. Strife promotion pays big profits to I the strife promoter, but the cost to the nation is terrific.” Coeds Model “His position in the motion pic- | ture world is unique. He took on the financing of this business when hardly another banker would | p| CamDUS ist on traffic control and sales ems. , ble to decide between the pa- ’O U.S.C. coeds triumphed over touch jt ' P C ° . j m * C °Jn * Dr A H Giannini, president of I- a c i n n ial aviation students when Ka> g mBjor studio, who speaks tonight aSniOn ^nOW uuitim' inT HrL before Trojan students, was thus Students became models yester-I described by J. P. Kennedy in his day as six Trojan co-eds paraded book. "The Story of the Films on Touchstone theatre stage before “Financing Motion Pictures’ will j an enthusiastic audience in a fash-be discussed by the speaker, who will j0n show of rayon products, of the two. jadge.« awarded appear at 7 oclock tonight in 159 The discussion of synthetic fibres icate prizes, round-trip flights Science before the class in motion ^ direction of the show was ji Diego, to each. The decision picture distribution and other stu- conducted by Mrs. Louise Houston, announced by Western Air Ex- dents in cinematography. education and fashion director of a ofiicials a. a luncheon held Dr. Giannini began his career of jarge rayon products corporation, rday. The judges were Hugh financial backing of films with a general traffic manager, and loan to an owner of a nicklodeon as Wolfe, vice-president, of in 1912. soon after he established Tn Air Express. _________i_____________ ___ ss Holt tea member of Alpha to the industry itself to such an Appearing in rayon costumes Omega. Trojan Amazons. Reli- extent that he was criticized by the ranging from bathlng suits t wed_ Conference. Gamma Alpha National Bank board ding gowns the merChandising co- and was formerly vice-presi- i He is the third picture executive ^ modelled the svnthetic silk proto be a guest of the distribution ducts as Mrs Houston explained the class Darryl Zanuck and Louis B. various fabrics. All the costumes ; Mayer have also spoken to the were original fashion creations from group ; New York and Paris. I-j Textile classes in the School of Merchandising, as well as many <U.E> other students attending the exhibit. Mrs. Julie Cameron, textiles insponsored the The primary purpose of the exhibit was to show the numerous uses and effects which may be obtained from a bank. Thenfhe poured money in- j rayon read certain poems. Parts of “The Waste Land,” one of Eliot’s better-known pieces, will be featured during the 20-minute period. VERSE APPEARS OBSCURE T. S. Eliot represents the intellectual in poetry, according to Dr. Baxter. He fabricates his verse from his rich experiences, using ideas, memories, and echoes summoned up from his reading and personal experience. The result is that his poetry is written from his mind, and not from his heart. Dr. Baxter feels that Eliot’s vast amount of learning and his frequent use of it in his poetry causes his verse to appear obscure and difficult to the average reader, but believes that much of his work Is clear enough to be understood and that the reader is amply repaid by a careful study of the difficult passages. REFLECTS RELIGION “T. S. Eliot, searching for spiritual affirmation as a relief from the waste and futility of contemporary life, has flung himself upon the rock of ancient religion,” says Dr. Baxter. "and this is reflected in his verse.” Eliot was born in St. Louis, Mo., and studied at Harvard, and in Prance and England. He is the author of several volumes of critical prose, and has written many articles and introductions for edited works. He is now editor of a London literary magazine. Liliom stands gesticulating to the crowd. On the left is a small white bench, surrounded by flowering acacia trees. The background is dull gray with a faint touch of blue sky along the top. The scene represents an amusement park on the outskirts of Budapest. Something new in the way of publicity is being planned for today. During assembly period, one of the top notch cartoonists of the country will be in front of the Administration building and will make caricatures of everyone who wishes one. The current interest in the Franz Molnar’s play, “Liliom,” is not confined to U.S.C. The Duffy players will present the same play over the weekend at the Biltmore theatre With Francis Lederer in the role of Liliom, Many students are under the impression that tickets for the play cost 40 cents with student cards. This is wrong, tickets are absolutely free with ASUSC cards. The only requisite is that students exchange them for tickets in the Student Union building. Honor Croup MeetsSunday Coast Representatives Of Phi Bela Kappa Gather for Reception WASHINGTON, April 19 —(UP)— Chairman David I. Walsh, D., Mass., of the senate naval affairs committee, admitted on the senate floor today that “it is possible, it is conceivable.” that the United States may have a secret agreement with Great Britain for naval cooperation. “But I have no reason to think that either the president or the state department has any understanding along the lines suggested,” he said. Under pressure of hostile questioning on President Roosevelt’s $-1,-157,000.000 naval expansion program, Walsh said no evidence had been presented to his committee during consideration of the supernavy bill indicating such a pact exists. But he agreed that a recent statement in the British parliament that “excellent arrangements” have been concluded between the two countries might be correct. BORAH QUESTIONS WALSH Senator Wiliam E. Borah; R., Idaho, demanded to know if the naval affairs committee had any information regarding an allegtion by Winston Churchill in parliament that the United States and Great Britain have an understanding. “It’s very possible that may be true,” Walsh replied, “but if so the navy department would not know about it.” He said all the committee’s information on the building program had come from naval officials except a previous statement by Secretary of State Cordell Hull denying 0683. or to Dr. G. M. Ray, regional that this country has any alliance secretary-treasurer, at Occidental Phi Beta Kappa members and alumni of Troy are invited to attend a tea and reception for recent graduates and initiates of the southern California regional chapter of the organization, Sunday afternoon, from 3 to 6 pjn., at the home university, and The California In- Research Prizes Awarded Winning Papers Read Before Annual Engineers Conference Distribution of prizes and the reading of the winning papers were the features of yesterday’s meeting of the Southwestern branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Winners were: A. L. Stanly of the University of California and Robert Parsons from Arizona, who tied for first and second places and split the prizes of $50 and $25 between them; Gilbert Hofeller of the California Institute of Technology who received the third prize of $10; Elliot Bonham also from Cal Tech, and Milton Donovan of Santa Clara who won $10 and a S. K. E. slide rule respectively. Honorary mention went to W. P. Yallalee of the University of California. SCHOOLS PARTICIPATING Papers were limited in size to 15 minutes reading time and a five-minute discussion period, held after the reading. Schools participating in the event were the Universitiea of Nevada, California. Santa Clara, Southern California, Arizona, Stanford of the sectional president, Jerome W. MacNair, 2000 Ridgview avenue, Eagle Rock. Representatives from U.C.L.A.. Redlands, Pomona, and Occidental, as well as U.S.C. have been asked to attend. Although printed invita- stitute of Technology. Although this was the first year that Arizona had met with the other schools she Won ties in the first and second places in the contest. Attendance at the conference this year was exceptionally high with 134 registered delegates. tions have been sent only to the jrITION FIRST 1935-1938 initiates, the regional board announces that all Phi Beta Kappa alumni are welcome. Acceptances should be in by Friday. They may be made either to Mrs. Stephanie Holton, REpublic of the WSGA morrow s gan Program tomorrow's organ recital in ~d auditorium during assem-period Archibald Sessions, rersitv organist, will present -tions from Bonset and Si- iom a*d Fug* oh s hemt of Pmntll _________ Bonset Bonset is a contempor-. Dutch composer, now organ-at the famous Evangelical eran Old church, in A ms ter-which dates back to the of the Reformation. dm (request).............. Sibelius somewhat cryptic statement Grove's Dictionary of Music, • among the works due to Hub* sense of public duty may entioned the tone poem 'Pin-ia.’" means in brief that, Sibelius was receiving a life from the Finnish govern-t, he felt obligated, from time ime. to contribute a compoai-in the nature of a "pot-boil-to show that he was earning pension. All those who love for music’s sake, whose and hearts are gratified by themes and their logi-harmonious development, will “Finlandia" high In their affection. FISHERMEN MAY STRIKE SAN PEDRO, April 19. — —A strike of local deep sea fishermen was ordered tonight following structor. primarily a mass meeting of members of the fashion show and lecture in order United Fishermen of the Pacific, at1 to aid students studying textiles, which it was voted to demand a The campus models Were aided closed shop from canneries. in their make-up by Miss Walsh Tulane, Trojan Teams To Broadcast Debate A traveling debate team from Tulane university will oppose the number one Trojan team of Maurice Atkinson and Sterling Livingston in a non-decision contest tomorrow night at 9 o’clock over a coast-to-coast network through the facilities of KHJ. ♦--- The visitors will uphold the neg- j *>. enforce arbitration of all indus- ative side of the question: “Resolv- tn®- disPutes . . , ed that the Cnlted States should s>mday afternoon at 12.30 oclock cooperate with other nations to °vw KMPC- Atklnaon will take part pre^J further encroachment* on ^*t‘“scussl0" a*fInst “. democracy." with the Trojan taking *f*k'r ^ ^ ! tk. versus collective security—Which affirmative , *U1 bring peace?" Friday night the same two teams Ed Jones will team with Atkin-will meet in another non-decision son to debate against two local contest at 8 o'clock in Bovard auditorium. Tulane will be on the affirmative of the question: “Resolved. that the national labor relation* board should be empowered manufacturers in open forum over KFAC at 7 pjn. Sunday. They will use the question: “Has the national labor relations board impeded industrial progress?” Georgia To Have Travel Seminar An opportunity to visit international news centers, meet foreign corespondents and European newspapermen on their own ground will be afforded university students interested in journalism or international relations by the University of Georgia which is sponsoring a travel seminar as a part of its summer school curriculum. As an objective, the group will endeavor to learn what lies behind the news that reaches this country daily from across the seas. Ample time will be set aside for sightseeing and the enjoyment of all pleasures of being abroad. Grant Milnor Hyde, director of the School of Journalism at the University of Wisconsin, will act as special lecturer during the trip. He is the author of widely-read books on journalism as Well as being a traveler and a former editor. Academic credit is offered on exactly the same basis as for work done in residence and is transfer able to other accredited institutions. Further information regarding the summer school travel seminar may be obtained by interested journalists by writing directly to the School of Journalism, University of Georgia, at Athens. Varsity Club Rehearses Tomorrow The second rehearsal of the annual Varsity club show will take place tomorrow night at 7 pjn. in the Music Organizations building, 835 West 37th place, with the next practice scheduled for Friday night. Butch Brousseau, director, requests that the following men attend: Gardiner Pollich, Glen Galvin, Doyle Nave, Frank Bennett, Woodie Woodgate, Ralph Stanley, Ray George. Ed Stevenson, Ben Sohn, Harry Smith. Marshall Wish-nack. and Bill Noel. Band Confers Honorary Title On Director The Trojan band, upon its recent appearance at the Long Beach Municipal autidorium, made Herbert L. Clark, veteran director of the Long Beach Municipal band, one of its honorary directors. This annual Long Beach band concert was one of ten given during the spring vacation tour under the direction of Peter Conn. Among other performances was the dedication of the new amphitheatre at Phoenix. Ariz. Clark became famous as the ?olo cornetist, for 25 years With the famous John Phillip Sousa band. Long Beach schools will be represented in the third annual Southern California band and orchestra festival, April 29 and 30. when 450 California bands compete, under the direction of Mr. Conn, on the University of Southern California campus. The festival will precede a contest in November when winners Will comjjete with bands and orchestras from Arizona and Nevada for national honors. Following a marching contest in the coliseum at 2 p.m.. April 30, the local winners will perform that evening in Bovard auditorium. The annual concert of the Trojan band will take place on April 28 with band leaders from the University of Arizona, University of Oregon, and Oklahoma City university acting as guest conductors. or contemplated understanding with any foreign power. DENIES NAVAL INTRIGUE He said navy officials had denied emphatically that there had been any consultations or communication with Great Britain regarding a possible pooling agreement in connection with the navy expansion program, and asserted that the recent visit of three American cruisers to Singapore, Britain's most powerful naval base, was not significant. “It may have given some of the American naval officers a chance to learn osmething about Singapore's defense, however,” he said. Presumably referring to Japan, Walsh said: “We have at least one potential enemy in the world who, in my opinion, if it had a sufficient navy, would be a source of great anxiety and worry to this country. I need say no more.” college. ALbany 1151. Directions to President McNair’s home, which adjoins the Occidental campus, may be obtained at the office of Prof. Hugh C. Willett, director of admissions and secretary of the U.S.C. chapter. Although Dr. Lawrence Riddle, professor of French and president of the local Phi Beta Kappa chapter. is in Baltimore, Maryland, the regional committee expresses desire that other members of the U.S.C. executive board as well as delegates from the Trojan organization may be able to attend. Yesterday’s program started with registration at Mudd hall and an honorary chairman’s breakfast in the Student Union, at whfch time delegates decided on the University of Nevada as the place for next year's conference. Then followed the reading of papers and the awarding of prizes, presided over by Adward Zarch from Nevada. Luncheon was at 12:30 in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hafi where Mr. L. O. Metcalf dis-cuseed “Initial Relations Between the Young Engineer and Industry.” Inspection trips to the Goodyear Tire and Rubber company, the California Institute of Technology to see the 200-inch telescope for Palo-mar mountain, and the Douglas Aircraft company were held. Lancer Board Meets Today Members of the Trojan Lancer administrative board will convene today in the senate chamber at 2:30 p.m. to make arrangements for the concluding social events of the semester, John Rose, president, announces. Social, service, and athletic reports will be given by Frances Paddon, Jean Hoodwin, and Herman Rudin, respectively. Mary Chun Lee. treasurer, will report the financial condition of the Lancers to the board. George Gracin, co-chairman of the social committee, will discuss plans for an all-university, no-date dance in the near future. Religious Groups Will Honor Olson Appointed Father Lavelle To State Board Dr. Emery E. Olson, dean of the School of Government has recently been appointed a member and executive officer of the state advisory committee on public service train- Father John L. Lavelle, chairman of denominational club advisors from the Trojan campus, will be honored at a banquet tonight in the Student Union as a means of wishing the Catholic priest “bon voyage” on his coming journey to Bucharest ing. which he will address April 24 ^or t^e Eucharistic congress in May. at Sacramento on the subject ,*In- Sponsored jointly by the U.S.C. terpretation of Public Welfare Pol- jjewman Club and the group of re-icy ” . . I ligious advisors, the dinner will be The committee works in an advis- ^ 322 Student Union at 8 ory capacity with the bureau of p m trade and industrial education. Following the conclave in the Bal- Previous speeches made this week kan country Father Lavelle. who by Dr. Olson were Education and ajso ser7es ^ advisor to the New- Training for Public Service, given man cjujj antj campus chaplain for Monday night at the EbeL club, and Roman Catholic church, will last night’s speech at the Towm tour ^e Mediterranean, spending hall on “Internships and Apprenticeships. several Weeks in the Holy Land in the course of the trip. Harold Labriola, president of the KING GAROL ILL Catholic organization, who will pre- BUCHAREST April 19 —<ILR)—It side at tonight s event, states that was announced today that King Newman members must make reser-Carol is suffering with influenza vations for the banquet in the Uni-and would be confined to bed for versity Religious conference, 229 some time Student Union, before 12:30 p.m. today. Sociologists To Visit Juvenile Court Janitor Suffers Heart Attack John C. Unrah, head custodian of the Student Union, suffered a heart attack while on duty last Monday and was taken to Georgia street receiving hospital, where doctors pronounced him out of danger. He was resting comfortably at his home yesterday. Two months’ complete rest has been ordered. Mr. Unrah has been with the univer- met with faculty approval, and will sity nine years. be printed in its entirety. The staff invites comments from the entire Sorority Rating Chart Will Be Wampus Feature Trojans in the Sociology 80 class, . , ., ___ „ “Welfare Work and the Commun Just what do you know about your favorite sorority. ity„ will juveniie court this Are you prepared, if the occasion should arise, to answer afternoon under the leadership of ’ . . ___.. their professor, Dr. Bessie Averne detailed questions about your favorite organization? McClenahan. In addition to these details, other information, such as The group will leave the campus their stand on politics and social life, will be revealed by the at 1 o’clock. Directions for students column in which the Wampus rates *----| not going with the class are posted the houses as it sees them. The and Harry book will appear on April 12. Banned last month Decause of censorship, the feature has finally SCHOOL STRIKES SPREAD SAN JOSE, April 19. — (UP) — A current wave, of school strikes spread to the Sullivan Beauty college here today. Twenty-five girl students walked oi’4 their facelifting class in proi ^✓'Sgainst dismissal of a teacher. They paraded down the street to a rival beauty school and asked enrollment. but were turned away. 4 J. Harmon under the on the bulletin board outside the School of Social Work office, 204 Administration. This field trip will be the third the class has taken, the first two supervision of the Wampus editorial staff. “This is but one of many startling features in this month’s issue of being visits to orphanages. Wampus,” Warner said last night. “The book is just bubbling over with FARMERS GUARD TRUCKS student body, Editor Jack Warner sparkling wit, dynamic humor, and says. “Never in the history of the university,” according to the editors, “has such a frank and honest survey been br ught to the attention of non-orgs and fraternity people alike.” The chart, covering two page6, was prepared by James J. Talcott ONTARIO. April 19. — <lT.£) — . . . , „ Rumors that teamsters’ union Dick- excruciatingly funny jokes. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ “In fact,” continued the august Angeles milk deliveries at Chino to-Warner as he paused to breathe,; day brought out more than 50 San “I almost feel like offering a money- Bernardino and Riverside county back guarantee . . . almost. I won’t farmers to volunteer as “guards” say the Wampus is the best book I’ve and to convoy trucks to the Los seen. I’ll just say it’s the next best. Angeles county line. There they Say, who am I to brag about a were met by sheriff’s deputies. Nona good thing.” of the trucks were challenged.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 119, April 20, 1938|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 119, April 20, 1938.|
Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night-PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 20, 1938 Number 119 ollok avors lubs Investigator Proposes That 130 Organizations Remain on Campus mmending that 130 U.S.C. niza tions continue their exist -without revision or reorgan i-on, Harry Pollok last night pre-to the student senate a re-of two months’ investigation campus societies, iuse he found that the pur-and activities of none of the score groups conflict or over-Pollok stated that he “does not any reason why any society be taken off campus.' He er stated that ne found no tions of failure of any group rrv out the aims of their or-tion as stated in their re-ve constitutions. CLUBS ELIMINATED ferences witn Dr. Louis B. , chairman of the faculty com- Japanese Deny Losses In North China TOKYO. Wednesday .April 20 —|