DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 110, March 31, 1938
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Editorial Offlm RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night-PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 31, 1938 Number 110 Dancer MCA inner Is onight Cosmopolitan Audience Will Hear Dr. Henley Speak at Banquet Foreign students will be the ssts of honor at the fifth annual .ternational Night banquet this -cning at 7 p.m.. when Dr W. Bal-ntine Henley, director of co-ordin-ion. addresses a cosmopolitan dience on the subject “An Inter-tional Campus.'’ The banquet 11 be held at the University Meth-ilst church, 817 West 34th street, ionel and Mary Ruth Stagg, Tro-students, will head the enter-nment of the evening, when they ent a native “Tinnikling.” nee of the Philippines. Lionel Mary Ruth are American cit-s from the Philippines. The csts of the evening will also see hear Elijah Hodges. Negro bari-e of stage and screen. Hodges 1 sing several selections including Id Man River.” and several of the ter known Negro spirituals. ICERS TO BE INTRODUCED ardiner Pollich. retiring presi-t of ASUSC and toastmaster of evening, will introduce the new-elected all-university officers, reign students will be extended formal greeting by Henry Flynn, sident-elect of ASUSC. ‘The YMCA sponsors Internation-Night each year, with the hope at it will foster friendships be- (l;p,_Loyalist defenders of Lerida that no pressure was being brought | ville, Ky., as temporary president, een foreign and American stu- ! for return of American properties, or "Czar.” of the billion-dollar ra- -ts at the university,” explained ™re reported fleeing toward the ^ government-s ^presentations 3 Matzke. president of the Tro- j Mediterranean coast over three and negotiations, he said, revolved 3 ^ MCA. last night. “We also be- , highways tonight as General Juan around the question of proper com- re in practicing the doctrine of j Yague s African Moors drove to the pensation. emational relations instead of gates of the fortified city at the Lionel Stagg will be one of the entertainers at the Internationa! Night banquet this evening. Stagg, with his sister will present a native Filipino dance. Moors Drive Loyalists From Lerida Spanish Defenders Flee for Mediterranean Coast Under Fire WITH THE NATIONALISTS IN CATALONIA, Spain. March 30 — Hull Warns Mexico Secretary oi State Indicates Relations May Be Strained WASHINGTON, March 30 — <l'.P> | —Relations with Mexico may be strained seriously if she fails to pay just and equitable compensation for expropriated foreign properties, Secretary of State Cordell Hull indicated today in his first statement since the southern republic confiscated $206,000,000 of American oil lands. He expressed the "very earnest hope’’ that for the benefit of friendly relations, the Mexican government may soon find a “fair and equitable solution’’ for the expropriation problem. STATEMENT FOLLOWS MEET His statement followed a lengthy conference with state department heads after Josephus Daniels, American ambasador to Mexico, made stern representations to the Mexican foreign office. He declined to discuss Daniels’ overtures, but he outlined the United States position and said pointedly that payment of full compensation for seized properties “is in accordance with every principle of international law, of comity between nations, and of equity." Hull recognized the legality of Alpha Delta Pi Leads Sorority Grade List; Phi Mu Places Second Alpha Delta Pi led the Greek parade as far as scholarship was concerned when the scholastic averages, released through I the office of the dean of women, revealed that house in the leading position with a 1.641 grade average. Phi Mu, with an average of 1.465, was in second place; MA1pv‘° Chi Omega was third, and Delta Zeta fourth in the scholar- Foreign Students Party Postponed Death of William Granick, accounting senior and member of Zeta Beta Tau, has made necessary postponment of the party for foreign students which was to be given tomorrow night by the Zeta Beta Tau mothers, it Was announced yesterday. It was understood that the party was postponed by the fraternity mothers as a mark of respect to the former treasurer. A future date for the affair has not been decided. WASHINGTON, March 30 — <U.P) —'The National Association of Broadcasters tonight announced the Mexico's expropriation law and said election of Mark Ethridge of Louis- dio broadcasting industry. t preaching it.” IBS REPRESENTED gateway to Catalonia. FARM LANDS ALSO DISPUTED He said that oil lands alone were take any salary. The job. authorized Nationalist fieid headquarters involved, but also farm lands the N.A.B. s annual convention •AE foreign clUte will be repre- saKj Yague’s legions, having storm- an(J other American holdings which here last month, was to have carted by their presidents," Matzke ed through the town of Alcaraz. have expropriated during the riea a salary of $23,000 yearly, d last night. These clubs and eight and one-half miles west of jast jlve ygaj-g ir leaders are: Philippines. Al- j Lerida, were less than two miles o Santos; Japanese; Henry Mur- from the city base headquarters of ma; Chinese. Richard Sih; and Catalonia's defense. smopolitan. Gorton de Mond. le dinner music will be supplied the university 12-piece orches-under direction of Leo Rob-s. Greetings to student repre- FLEE UNDER FIRE The disorganized Loyalists, in eluding foreigners of the interna- denced by the treasury's suspension a __________p_ „ __________i__tional brigades, fled eastward un- ^ the Mexican silver purchase natives of foreign countries will der heavy sheilmg and aerial bomb- agreement and two cuts in the extended by the speaker of the ardment toward Balaguer, 15 miles prjce f0r foreign silver which struck ening Dr. Henley. northeast along the Segre river; to a body blow to the Mexican mone- Tickets for the International feualada. 50 miles east on the road tary structure , . f to Barcelona, and to Montblanch, ht banquet can be obtained for the Gravity of the situation was em- phasized. however, by dispatches from Mexico City which said that N.A.B. CONTINUES SEARCH The consensus is that Hull’s state- I At the same time, the N.A.B. ment puts solution of the crisis board said it would continue its squarely up to Mexico. He parried search for a permanent head of questions relating to retaliatory measures against Mexico as evi- ship race. Alpha Delta Theta, last semester’s winner, dropped to the sixth position. Of the seven leading houses, according to the statistics obtained from the office of the dean of women, five have memberships of more than 30. They are Alpha Delta Pi, with 57 members; Phi Mu, with 33 on the list; Alpha Chi Omega, had 30 competing; Delta Gamma, with 45 actives and pledges; and Delta Delta Delta, shows 52 girls ln the house. AVERAGES ARE LOWER This semester’s averages are lower than those published in September. The highest rating at that time, held by Alpha Delta- Theta, Was 1.69, and four houses rose above the 1.6 mark. Alpha Delta Pi was last year's second place winner, and Delta Delta Delta was third. Sororities again top the fraternities in scholastic achievement. According to the relative aerages released by the registrar, Phi Kappa Tau leads the men’s organizations with 1.503. AVERAGES LISTED The averages of the various houses as issued through the office of the dean of women are: Alpha Delta Pi, 1.641; Phi Mu, 1.465; Alpha Chi Omega, 1.452; Ethridge, who is managing editor Delta Zeta, 1.438; Delta Gamma, of the Louisville Couricr-Journal 1-364; Alpha Delta Theta. 1.357. and Times, accepted the position; Delta Delta Delta, 1.345; Pi Beta after stipulating that he would not Phi, 1.294; Zeta Tau Alpha, 1.289; Kappa Alpha Theta, 1.284; Beta Sigma Omicron, 1.253; Alpha Gamma Delta, 1.235; Alpha Epsilon Phi, 1.217; Kappa Delta, 1.104. These averages include those of both active members and pledges of lhe sororities. Broadcasters Elect Czar' Mark Elhridge Chosen Temporary President Of Radio Industry Prom To Co On Air Coastwide Broadcast To Emanate From Foyer During Junior Dance Troy’s 1938 Junior Prom will become a coastwide affair when a broadcast originating in the Foyer of Town and Gown, scene of the formal dance, will go out over 26 stations of the Mutual Broadcasting system from 11 to 1:30 p.m. tomor row night. The “Say It With Music” theme song of Gus Arnheim will introduce the Prom broadcast. A word picture of the dance—describing the decorations, the formal spring gowns, and the dancing Trojans— will be given the listeners by the announcer, enabling them to vision the “colonial Easter” atmosphere of U.S.C.’s 11th annual Junior Prom. SLATTERY PLANS MUSIC. Dance music, which is being arranged by Jack Slattery, junior council member and chairman of special effects for the dance, will also be broadcast. More than 300 couples are expected to gather in the foyer at 9 o’clock tomorrow night to observe Troy's oldest social tradition, ac- Chairman Civic cents at the cashier's window,32 mites “Utheast toward the Student Union, the YMCA: c°astsl city ot Tarragona, ice. or dean of men’s office. 225 udent Union. Each year a scholarship cup is awarded by Panhellenic to the house having the highest scholastic average. Caroline Nath, president of the organization, will award the cup this year at the annual WSGA re- the industry. The board also authorized continuance of Philip G. Loucke of Washington, D. C., as special counsel until the appointment of a permanent successor to Ethridge. It cognition banquet on May 18. planned to select a secretary-treas- j_ urer at a meeting tomorrow. Ethridge, who replaces James W. Baldwin, recently resigned managing director, as head of the associ- The Moroccans, leading the Na- president Lazaro Cardenas had ation which represents 425 radio tionalist invasion of Catalonia cauecj the Mexican congress to con along the shell-rutted highway be- Sjder the expropriation impasse and tween Catalonia and Barcelona. possibie repeal of high protective moved up to the ancient wails of t,ariffs which have excluded Amer-Lerida as a companion column on j jcan products the right wing occupied Soses. lour j ^ ^ confusion whether miles south of Alcaras. jDanlelj ^ ^ or rep_ LOYALISTS RETREAT resentations. and Hull would not Simultaneously, the force of Gen. clarify it. The rapidity with which Bn;in A Weyl Jr. last night was Qarcja valino reported that it had President Cardenas went into act- ined to the editorship of the driven the Loyalists into retreat in ion. however, was interpreted as in- ;uthcrn Ca.ifomia Law Review, jjoguera mountain range above dicating the ambassador made the ertin A. Weyl amed Law eview Editor of the highest honors attain-ie in the School of Law. Homer Bell, former Trojan deter and now coach of the freshen debate team will serve as aslant editor of the quarterly mag- »ne. as will Dan Stevens and How- ment extending along d J. prominent Los Angeles id is president of the Los Angeles Field headquarters said Franco's I armies were occupying Loyalist ter Gandesa—the last natural defenses of Tarragona province. Thus, three Nationalist armies were closing in on the center of Catalonia in a huge pincer move-a 120-mile stations throughout the nation, said he would seek immediately to perfect the trade association plans adopted at the N.A.B. convention last month. Simultaneously the board said it approved a prosposal to create a trade association representative of the industry' be establishing committees authorized to deal with immediate problems. It also announced that the Na- United States position unusually!tional Broadcasting company and continued on page four the Columbia Broadcasting system were elected to associate member-' j ships today. WILL SUPERVISE INDUSTRY Perkins Tells Remedy for Recession EL PASO. Tex., March 31 — 0J.P) —Business recessions and unemployment can be remedied only through business, incustry and government cooperation, Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins, on her first visit to El Paso, said tonight. “The sudden and quite sharp drop in employment in the United States seems to be part of a world development, with England's employment figures dropping almost parallel with our,” the labor secretary said. Junior Prom bids will be checked in tonight at a meeting called by Bob McKnight, junior class president, for 7 o'clock at the Sigma Chi house. Decoration committee members will be assigned their specific duties for tomorrow afternoon at this meeting. Tom Dwiggins, chairman of the Junior Prom ticket committee, expects to see more than 300 couples at tomorrow night's affair. London Naval Treaty To Be Abandoned Hull Expected To Notify World Powers,- England, France May Follow Lead BULLETIN TOKYO, Thursday, March 31. —(U.P)—Japan announced today through the chief of the Japanese navy information bureau that she was joining the world naval building race because of the invocation of the escalator clause of the London naval treaty by the United States, France, and Britain. WASHINGTON. March 30 —(U.E) —The United States threat to build a peerless war machine in the face of widespread aggression and ter- cording to Tom Dwiggins. chairman of the bid sale. Bids may be purchased at the cashier's office in the student bookstore, or from junior council members, at $2.50 each. “There will be 5,000 square feet j of floor space for the dancers,” 6aid j ritorial expansion moved toward Bob McKnight, junior class pres- reality today when Secretary of ident, in emphasizing the fact that State Cordell Hull, shortly after the Town and Gown foyer offers j the senate approved the $550,000,000 more dance space than any former navy apropriation. formally an-Junior Prom location. I nounced this country must abandon Corsages have been banned by a limitations of the London naval vote of the junior council. Flowers, treaty. will predominate in the decorations, A diplomatic note, serving notice however, while ivy-covered pillars in the patio will carry out the “colonial Easter” theme. Appearing with Gus Arnheim’s or- on the world that this country no longer will be bound by the warship building restrictions of the 1936 treaty, probably will be sent to Lon- Book To Furnish Scott. Bertln A. Weyl Sr. is front that has brought Franco 9.315 Mp Hit Ation Thpm^ contro- over the industry, formul- jects at pon Bliss> the coilege of linent Los Angeles attomev square miles of new territory. ® ® Mem© ate regulations regarding the char- mines and metallurgy and other Mice Ppi’lrin? t/vlflv inenprfpd Ethridge will exercise supervisory Works Progress Administration pro Ernest Hocking of Harvard university. will be used as the theme for the early morning meditation in the Little Chapel of Silence tomorrow, at 7:30 a.m. A chapter from “Thoughts \cis Club armies were occupying Loyalist ter- Life and Death.' a olume on con- Editors of the Law Review are ntory at the rate 0f 18 square miles temporary philosophy by William an hour, 465 square miles a day. FLOOD LOWLANDS The Loyalists, in their last desperate efforts to save Lerida that has known repeated sieges dating The Southern California Law Re- back to before the time cf Christ. ?w appears four times a year and released millions of galions of wa-ntains discussions of cases of in- ter on the lowlands south of Lerida rest and results of research work. | by blowing up a Sinca river dam. Yague outmaneuvered the Loyalist attempt, however, by sending an extra division of troops, with all supplies, materials, and ambulances to the left bank of the river on high ground continued on page *our losen each year out of the group men ranking at tne head of their ass. by a commit*ee composed of aduating seniors. Their selections e aproved by the members of the facultv. alpern Shows arine Corps iim Today Excerpts from the book which fits particularly well into the spirit of the approaching Easter time will be read by the chaplain. Dr. Carl S. Knopf of the School of Religion. acter of radio programs and radio °n sketches, with particular respect to the social and economic aspects of broadcasting reviewed in a special report of the federal communications commission on January 20. The Louisville publishing company. of which he also is vice-president, owhs and operates radio station WHAS. He recently was made temporary chairman of the N.A.B. government offices. She will leave tonight for Albuquerque. LOYALISTS SEEK RECRUITS HENDAYE, Franco-Spanish frontier, March 30—<U.P)—'The Loyalist government at Barcelona tonight appealed for 200,000 new recruits “who are not afraid to died for their country” as insurgent bombers board to service until a president; spading on ahead of Generalissimo was elected. His election as presi- Francisco Franco’s troops laid waste to towns along the Mediterranean coast in an effort to break morale. dent makes him chairman of the board until his successor is named. Mussolini Issues Challenge to World Colored motion pictures of life the Marine Corps barracks at n Diego wil be shown in 418 Stunt Union this moming at 10 o’-ck. The pictures were made by ck Halpern. U.S.C. s:udent and mber of the platoon leaders' Henrietta Pelta To Cive Recital H^netta Pelta. School of Music student, will be presented in a piano carry E Behymer. enemv’s towns ROME. March 30.—<£E)—Premier * Benito Mussolini, hurling Fascis: defiance to the world, warned in a thundering speech today that Italy is ready for war on. land, sea, and air with one of the greatest war machines in history. It war comes, he said, Italy will it through the air to the and cities because .ks of the Marine Corps reserve a tor Victor F Bleasdale re- sponsored bv L ■ irine officer, will be on hand to local imPressario. at 2:30 p.m. today I “we must dominate the skies and ~«.pr nucstiens and to give in- in Barker Bros auditorium. Seven- weaken the morale of peoples." mfttion on th° platoon leaders' th and FiSueroa streets. -Qur best defense it; to be an be held this summer Included on her program will be offensive. ... The war from the ;. nmversitv is alowed 10 reg- numbers by Bach. Cliopic. Liszt, air must be conducted so as to •• «nr1 2 alternate places in each and Scriabin. Alexander Kosloff. destroy whatever arrangements the r's ciass There is still room for Pianist- acco .ip.uiy the en:-my ah.eady has made.” he said ■ee or four men on the .ota. 1938 orchestral parts in the concluding Within a short time after the selection, the Grirg Concerto in A outbreak of any war, II Du?e __Minor. boasted. Italy will be able to mobil- INAGERS TO MEET Miss Pelta placed first in the iz? a fighting force of 9.000.000 men. Senior managers are asked by student artist divisi_n ot the 1935 u Duce tcld his millions of listen- V Adams ASUSC assistant grad- Festival of Allied Arts and has ers that Italy rejects any collective te manager, to be at the office played before local women's clubs, bargaining for peace because “that Willis O. Hunter, director of She has frequently entertained uni- which always counts in relations llegnte activities at 10 a.m. versity audiences with accordian as between peoples is their war power potential strength and willpower.” He ended his speech on a ringing note recalling Napoleon’s statement during the war in Spain that “these Italians will some day be the best soldiers in the world.” “That is what we want,” II Duce said. “May Napoleon’s prophecy become the Fascist-Roman reality of our times.” Mussolini revealed that Italy has 876 war industries with 580.033 ! workers “under military discipline.” of whom 58.000 are building airplane motors. Italy, he said, hop?s to have between 20.000 and 30.000 pilots under rn f ir le: y. Mussolini told chestra at the Prom, which will don, tomorrow, Hull said. Both mark the band’s 1938 premiere on Great Britain and France, the other the West coast, will be Jimmy Far- signatories of the treaty, are ex-rell, featured vocalist. pected to make similar announce- ments. thus invoking the treaty’s so-called “escalator” clause. TREATY ABANDONED Formal abandonment of the treaty—generally attributed to Japan’s blunt refusal to give assurances that she is not constructing super dreadnaughts in excess of treaty limitations of 35,000 tons—will place the United States in the van of the greatest rearmament race in world history. This government's first step, after informing other powers of her in-tentio,;, is expected to be a go ahead signal from President Roosevelt for construction of the most powerful and deadly battleships ever floated. NAVY EXCEEDS TREATY Although it has t»een reported that the United States, Great Britain, and France have tentatively agreed to a 41,000-ton limit for such vessels, American naval experts have drawn plans for ships greatly in excess of that figure, ranging up to 51,000-tons. If vessels of the Navy Bomber Is Missing HONOLULU, T. H.. March 30— (U.P)—A U. S. navy bombing plane was reported missing tonight on the north side of the island of Oahu while navy ships surrounded the wreckage of another bomber on the southwest side of the island seeking the bodies of four of the five men believed killed in a crash this morning. Naval headquarters here admitted a bombing plane, unofficially believed attached to squadron 18, had not returned to its base from a light. Five or six men were believed aboard the missing plane, for which the U. S. S. Destroyer Sicard was searching. The naval spokesmen refused further information about the plane latter types are chosen, they are after confirming that it was miss- expected to be armed with 18-inch ing. It was understood the bomber was an old type plane attached to the recently created squadron stationed here. Naval planes have been active for almost a week on flights believed connected with the naval maneuvers in the Pacific area surrounding the Hawaiian islands. Last Week two planes made forced landings but in each case their crews were rescued. This moming a giant bomber, returning from Johnston island, where the planes base during practice flights, crashed in the sea off Makua, 45 miles southwest of Honolulu, and four of its seven occupants were missing. guns. Two battleships of 35,000 tons each, the North Carolina and the Washington, are under construction and two more are appropriated for in the 1939 navy supply bill passed by the senate today and sent back to the house for conference to iron out minor differences. • Croup To Meet Women Gather Today To Study Governmental Problems- Interest in current problems of local and national government will be manifest today by over 1000 women when they attend they 8th annual Women's Civic Conference to be held on the campus. Folowing a 9 o'clock reception in the Hall of Nations. President Rufus B. von KleinSmid will open an assembly in Bovard auditorium that will introduce Dr. Tully C. Knoles, president of the College of the Pacific and former head of U.S.C. history department, who will speak on “Danger Spots of Our American Democracy.” DR. RODEE TO SPEAK Other speakers will include Dr. Carlton C. Rodee. professor of public administration who will speak on “Fundamental Differences of Government in the United States, Germany, Italy, and Russia.” Prof. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides. lecturer in international relations will conclude the forenoon assembly with an address on “How And Why Dictatorships Evolve.” Following the morning program in Bovard auditorium there will be a luncheon in the Foyer of Town and Gown at 12:30. Four round table discussions will meet until the concluding assembly at 3 p.m. to summarize the panel events. THEME TO BE DISCUSSED The afternoon discussions on the conference theme of “Fancies. Facts, and Freedom.” will be subjects of “What Should America's Foreign Policy Be To Assure Us Peace," “Eliminating Graft and Inefficiency in Public Office,” “How and Why Educate For a Democracy.’’ and “Mutual Understanding of the Labor Problem.” Respective leaders in education, government departments, the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, labor groups, and the church will take part in presenting the views of their fields to the Civic Conference. The day’s program has been planned under the general chairmanship of Mrs. Eugene Swarzwald. several hundred representatives of leading Southland organizations together with thirty-eight presidents of Women's elute in cooperation with Dr. W. Ballentine Henley, of U.S.C. Engineers To Visit Boulder Dam Guild Members Asked To Report Boulder dim and the cement plant at Victorville will b° visited by students in central engineering lb this week end in the annual trip sponsored by the College of Engineering. Dean Phillip S. Biegler announced yesterday. The group will leave the campus All men students who are mem- Friday afternoon, going first to bers of the Junior Screen Actor’s Victcrviile to inspect the cement guild are requestec* to report to the mili. From there they will tra- el cabinet members, bureau of employment as soon as to E'ti'd r C.ty to s tdy the dam Rupert Hughes To Address Graduates Rupert Hughes, author and literary figure, will address graduate students and faculty on the topic “History Repeats Itself,” at a luncheon in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall next Tuesday, 12:20 p.m. Tickets are on sale for 45 cents in the Graduate School office, 160 Administration. Hughes has been actice in the American literary field for many years, and he has gained recognition abroad for his contributions He is a graduate of Western Reserve university and received his A.M. degree from Yale. His best known work is his biography of George Washington Novels and short stories have alsc been written by Hughes. During recent years, he has written for motion pictures and has also directed several productions. Versatility is a quality that man> persons associate with Hughes because of the various fields in literature fhat he has covered. Hughe? is also recognized for his writings for the stage. Graduate students and all members of the faculty are invited to the luncheon. 208 Student Union. well as piano numbers. I’snci we place in our front-lines our Premier Benito Mussolini warned powers of the world that Italy was prepared to fight with the greatest land, sea, and air force in his nation's history. who gathered in his study at Ven- possible. ice palace immediately after the A survey is being conducted by speech, that a “new victory’’ is in the Guild in regard to future mo-I store for Fascist Italy. \ tion picture work and it is to the The cabinet leaders called to con- advantage of all guild members gratulated him on his.new title of I “first ma^hal of the empire,” be-| stowed on him by parliament. that they fill in the necessary report. Mulvey White, director of employment said last night. project and to sse the power plant. Each yzzr, members ol the en-gineeung lb class make a trip to some interesting engineerins project. Any student wishing to join the party may apply to Mrs. Wood in 116 Bridge* to arrange transportation details. Actors Sought For Liliom Students possessing talents in the nature of juggling, tumbling, and performing sideshow tricks will be given an opportunity to try out for •Liliom,” the student theatrical now in production. In the prologue of this play Miss Florence Hubard. director, intends to use several specialty acts which will portray typical circus atmosphere. The scene of the prologue is laid in an amusement park on the outskirts of Budapest. The specialty acts to be used will be of the type that usually appear outside circus sideshows to lure patrons inside. Those interested should report t<? Touchstone theatre . any afternoon this week.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 110, March 31, 1938|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 110, March 31, 1938.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
RI-4111 Sta. 227
World Wide News Service Z-42
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 31, 1938
inner Is onight
Cosmopolitan Audience Will Hear Dr. Henley Speak at Banquet
Foreign students will be the ssts of honor at the fifth annual .ternational Night banquet this -cning at 7 p.m.. when Dr W. Bal-ntine Henley, director of co-ordin-ion. addresses a cosmopolitan dience on the subject “An Inter-tional Campus.'’ The banquet 11 be held at the University Meth-ilst church, 817 West 34th street, ionel and Mary Ruth Stagg, Tro-students, will head the enter-nment of the evening, when they ent a native “Tinnikling.” nee of the Philippines. Lionel Mary Ruth are American cit-s from the Philippines. The csts of the evening will also see hear Elijah Hodges. Negro bari-e of stage and screen. Hodges 1 sing several selections including Id Man River.” and several of the ter known Negro spirituals.
ICERS TO BE INTRODUCED ardiner Pollich. retiring presi-t of ASUSC and toastmaster of evening, will introduce the new-elected all-university officers, reign students will be extended formal greeting by Henry Flynn, sident-elect of ASUSC.
‘The YMCA sponsors Internation-Night each year, with the hope
at it will foster friendships be- (l;p,_Loyalist defenders of Lerida that no pressure was being brought | ville, Ky., as temporary president, een foreign and American stu- ! for return of American properties, or "Czar.” of the billion-dollar ra-
-ts at the university,” explained ™re reported fleeing toward the ^ government-s ^presentations
3 Matzke. president of the Tro- j Mediterranean coast over three and negotiations, he said, revolved
3 ^ MCA. last night. “We also be- , highways tonight as General Juan around the question of proper com-
re in practicing the doctrine of j Yague s African Moors drove to the pensation. emational relations instead of gates of the fortified city at the
Lionel Stagg will be one of the entertainers at the Internationa! Night banquet this evening. Stagg, with his sister will present a native Filipino dance.
Moors Drive Loyalists From Lerida
Spanish Defenders Flee for Mediterranean Coast Under Fire
WITH THE NATIONALISTS IN CATALONIA, Spain. March 30 —
Secretary oi State Indicates Relations May Be Strained
WASHINGTON, March 30 —