Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 54, December 06, 1938
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Unit*d Pr«»s Attn Direct Wire Service HAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Editorial Offices Rl 4111 Ste 227 Night - • PR 4776 OIAJME XXX itain j Support ance •er Considers lian Action Be 'Ill-Timed' DON DCC 5 (IIP* - Prime *r Neville Chamberlain today ]V warned Premier Benito jln| that Great Britain would I at France's side in resisting Allan attempt to upset the “status quo" in the Median. berlains statement, made in use of commons, coincided reo new developments on 'ntinent bearing on thc I^lo-i breach bi"ought about ty agitation for possession of Tunisia and the Island of I developments were : Foments listed jimier Edouard Daladier ot announced formally that will fight to defend the in-of all her colonial posses-nectssary Hail quarters in Berlin indi-at Chancellor Adolf Hitler ring Italy's anti-French at-l<j be "111 timed.” They fear by embarrass the entire pro-[ European appeasement, a - also voiced by Chamberlain LOS ANGELES,. CALIFORNIA,. TUESDAY,. DECEMBER 6„ 19038 NUMBER 53 YWCA Croup Will Conduct Second Chinatown Tour; New Deal s Liberalism Reaffirmed Mary Chun Lee Is Leader di i i I II I I l%#VJ “Chinatown. Mv Chinatown ” will hr th* thorn* snno* nf DlvJobUO IC Graduates Showman To Hear December Wampus To Be Large Hal Gardner Places 1500 Magazines On Sale Tomorrow Corsica 1 ” iberiain told the house of ns that Great Britain has Italy, through her ambas-jd Rome, Lord Perth. tJini. Mich demonstrations there suppressed since they dis-new efforts (or Italo-Brit-jtidship la.d down in a at into effect by the two i only last month 'STRATIONS HARMFUL Perth told Italian forei_ Count Oaleazzo Ciano that i »ial demonstrations " j detrimental effect on Thirty-six pages of Wampus—the biggest venture of the magazine’s makers in the past five years—will go on sale tomorrow moming at STRIKES BACK 9:55 a.m. lussolini's controlled press i Tomorrow's magazine, product of back angrily at French ac- J Wampus' new "streamlined” staff. that Italy's partnership will also introduce another “first” -erraany under the Rome- for S.C.'s monthly magazines — a axis is creaking under the ] special three-color cover page. The of the Italian cries of December edition cover is said to be patterned roughly after a national pubi cation's front page, still retaining the original Wampus design. RECORD SALE SOUGHT Wampus' executive board — Bud ! Colegrove, Jimmy Talcott. Herm j Rosen, and Mort Brigadier—will be j gunning for a fourth consecutive heavy sales and a third complete j sell-out tomorrow. A sell-out September edition <1300 paid copies) j .......... ! snother sell-out magazine in Octo- | Pert 11 told Italian foreign ^ (1390 paid copies) and a near-Count Oaleazzo Ciano that j full house |ast month '1350 paid 1 nial demonstrations “must | copjes) have combined to make this j S detrimental effect on the | the publication s best year in re-* of collaboration," Cham- cent Trojan history, said. | Fifteen hundred copies will be put rime minister'4 statements on the market tomorrow by Busi-answer to a question by J ness Manager Harold Gardner, and ■ Henderson, laborite, who I a large staff of sorority sales girls Bonus 1 assurances that the will be recruited for the year's big- j ^lo-British pact of friendship gest effort. Last night, Gardner not weaken Great Britain's j asked all girls wishing to sell the FDR Says Security Of People Served Best by Democracy CHAPEL HILL. N C.. Dec. 5— —Liberalism ln government is here to stay, and birth, wealth, and political position no longer carry the right to govern. President Roosevelt told the nation today in an Internationally broadcast address, Speaking before the political forum of North Carolina university, j the chief executive reaffirmed the liberal principles of the New Deal and said that his strongest convic- I tion is that the security and well I being of the people "can best be ! served by the democratic processes which have made this country j strong and great.” SUPPORT SOUGHT To some observers this speech [ carried a decided 19*0 campaign ring, although the president at no point mentioned his possible candidacy. His words, however, were 1 seen as a bid for national support of his doctrines. LONDON. Tuesday, Dec. 6—<U.Ri —President Roosevelt's speech Monday at Chapel Hill. N.C., was headlined in London morning newspapers. with stress placed on his statement that other democracies look to the United States for leadership. "Chinatown. My Chinatown.-’ will bo the theme song of the YWCA-Asilomar sponsored tour this Thursday evening when the Asilomar committee will lead Its second tour through places of interest in the Los Angeles Chinatown. According to Miss Mary Chun Lee, chairman of the committee. so many requests for a sec- * - -ond tour were received from per- ! wicker baskets and huaraehes wov-sons who missed the first trip, and ! en. and hear Mexican music, from those who want to go again. S The caravan will move on to that the committee was forced comply. The first trip was held j the week before Thanksgiving The itinerary, as mapped by Miss 1 Lee, is as follows: 1. Those intending to make the I tour will meet in front of the Hong Kong Noodle company at 9th and San Pedro streets at 6 p.m. this I Thursday. the Temple of Quan Yin, the goddess of mercy, where more ceremonies will be performed 8 After the ceremonies, the tourists will see the "Cavalcade of China,” shown by the picture's producer and director, Mr. Leong. famous artists in the Chinese motion picture Industry. 7. Finally, the caravan will wend its way through the alleys and 2 The tour will go on to the streets of Chinatown, taking ln all Wing Chung Lung company to see , the quBlnt „nd unlque ,hop, a„d how bean sprouts and rice are ! cur)0 stores bean grown. 3 Prom here the caravan will proceed to Ferguson alley to the King Chew temple where Buddhistic ceremonies will be conducted. 4. Prom the temple, the caravan will go to Olvera street, Mexican quarter of Los Angeles, where According to Miss Lee. arrangements have been made for students to have Chinese or Mexican dinners at cost while on the tour. Time will be allotted for eating, Tickets at 25 ceuts each may be purchased at the YWCA and Religious conference offices in the Stu- students may see candles dipped. | dent Union on the third floor Mr. Roosevelt stopped off here enroute to Washington from Warm Springs. Ga., where he spent Thanksgiving. He had been expected to talk on the international situation, especially the European refugee problem, but, except for a few caustic remarks on regimentation and dictatorships, he confined his remarks to domestic issues and the future. DICTATORSHIPS SCORNED Of the international situation, he itical science, when he speaks De-s*ld: | cember 15. Dr. Claud A. Buss, pro- “There may be those in the world ! fessor of international relations, who believe that a regimented peo- [ will discuss “America's Foreign Pol-ple. whose every thought and action icy Toward the Far East” the fol-is directed by one man, may give 1 lowing day. some type of people a security which [ Participating in the round table is pleasing to them. But whatever talks will be Dr. Carus, Dr. Mal-convictions I have, none is stronger colm H. Bissell, professor of geogra-than my abiding belief that the se- j phy: Adamantios Th. Polyzoides, curity and well being of the Amer- j lecturer in international relations ican people can best be served by and Journalism: Dr. Robert B. Pet-the democratic processes ...” tenglll, professor of economics; Dr. The president drew on the words , Emory S. Bogardus. dean of the of three men. now dead. Presidents j Graduate School of Social Work; Four Professors To Talk At World Affairs Session Pour S.C. professors will be speakers at the 16th annual World Affairs Institute in Riverside from December 11 to December 16. Nine other delegates will take part in the round table discussions to be held twice daily. Dr. Clayton D. Carus, professor of foreign trade, will speak at the moming session December 4 —---- 13, on “Distribution of Natural Resources and World Peace.” Dr, Syud Hossian, lecturer in history, will speak that evening on “The Situation in the Near East.” “The Outlook for Collective Security" will be the subject of Dr. J. Eugene Harley, professor of pol to help Prance. oologists "onvene fomoie a better understand-keen the Institutions and to ( each others' research work, pnt»tlve» from the Unlver-•outhem California, Unlver-ICalifornia at Los Angeles. University, and Whittier col-Jt at a zoology seminar on Itwood campus Friday, De- mer in Kerchoff hall pre-* speeches of the gathering tamer. UCLA graduate stu P teaching assistant in. bac f. discussed Ecology in l ^ which he showed lence of the minute organ-Histogenesis of Bones In the tas expounded by J. L. Al-duate student at S.C. •ext meeting of the group ™bruary 24 on the local monthly campus magazine to contact his office sometime today. HUMOR SECTION ENLARGED The Wampus' humor section has benefited by the enlargement of the December publication, and an additional three pages of humor have been added to the section Star feature of the forthcoming magazine ls a six-page resume of 1 "the gravy" at the University of j Southern California. The magazine's executive board stuck Its neck out. it is reported, and named for to- j morrow's magazine the 20 ' biggest j Jobs” held by undergraduate student* at Troy. Another part of the “gravy” section is a discussion of politics and the choice student body ! positions at the university. Club Honors S.C.Tomorrow Breakfast Group Gives Annual Salute, Initiates Don McNeil The Los Angeles Breakfast club will honor S.C. tomorrow morning with its “annual salute to Troy.” Dr. W. Ballentine Henley, director of co-ordination, will be chairman of the meeting. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will be principal speaker. Football Captain Don McNeil is to be Initiated as an honorary member of the organization, taking the oath with his hand on the “sa-1 _ , cred altar,” as have all Trojan cap- Woodrow Wilson and Theodore Dr. T. Walter Wallbank, professor tains for 12 consecutive years, ac-Roosevelt and Associate Supreme of history: Dr. Donald W. Rowland. 1 rordjnK to Harold B Link Break-Court Justice Benjamin Cardozo, to professor of history; and James L. | fast club manaRPr elaborate his liberalism theme. Sexton, Ross Berkes, and Jess Wil- | [*RKSFNTN TEAM ®°"'.... ..... I Coach Howard Jones is scheduled Schools to be represented at the ^ nt the ,938 vars|t team, conference are Drew university, >n „nnual event slnce 1927 wlth New Jersey; Pomona UCLA. Wash- m „ tlon Pnt Conll wU1 ,„d ington, Stanford. Michigan, Clare- 1 French Croup Will Add Seven To Membership Griggs Talk Postponed "Youth Looks at Life” is the j topic of a speech to be given by j Dr. Edward Howard Origgs Friday morning at 9:55 in Bovard auditor- ' ium. This all-university program was originally scheduled for Wed- \ nesday. but wa.s changed to the later date because of conflicting arrangements. Dr. Griggs is referred to as “the dean of American platform speak- | ers mont college, Occidental, California, London School of Economics. Cal Tech, Loyola. Oregon, Mills, Redlands, and Arizona. Hill To Address Religious Croup On Palestine The classical language depart-according to W Ballentine ] ment will play host today to stu- Pi Delta Phi, national honorary French organization, will initiate 1 seven students at a banquet this -----—______ evening at 6 p.m. st the Arcady '* CALLS UNIONISTS hotel. Dr. Rene Belle, head of the Dec 5—U'.Pi—Leon Jou- I French department, will speak con- • of the Qeneral Labor cerning his recent trip to Europe »n whn ______•• , ... I and several UCLA professors will be guests. Gerard Raoul-Duval. vice-consul of France at Los Angeles, will be Introduced a* an lioiw. at the initiation fete. Antigone Peterson. president of Pi Delta Phi, will act as hostess. Arline Dove, Mary Gaiennie, Dickey Jones, Vernabelle Saint. Ger-•1 trude 8chnur, Robert Burgess, and Siaent Franz Darvas will be accepted in the ceremony. Walteriene Price president of the Delta chapter of Mississippi State college, will affiliate with the local group. - - u.e ueneral Labor lUon who issued the call abortive genera] called upon 5,000,000 "Ms to follow him in fight aaginst Daladier. Pre- Henley, director of coordination, who was instrumental in securing the speaker. In addition to being a lecturer and an author, he speaks annually at Town hall in New York, and is president of the department of philosophy of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences. Dr. Griggs graduated from the University of Indiana and later received the L.H.D. degree at the University of Maine, the LL D at Colby university, and Litt D at Ohio university. Im the Office ■ the ,I<31' D#ce»nbei' S at 9:50 H' °>‘ggs wlll * student body at an ^hy V*e«Uy *h*tule The foi-will govern ):50 a m W am A10 aj« P m « B Assembly »«•> KleinSmid, President KLMOKE SPEAKS KKIDAY •'Ethnobiology of the Navajo lu- 1 dians'’ will be the subject of an j address to be given Friday evening at 7:30 in 302 L,aw by Francis Elmore, research associate for the ! Allan G. Hancock foundation He j is sponsored by the S C chapter ol Phi Sigma society. Campus Organizations Today Alpha Eta Rho—12:30 p.m., Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. Athena—7:30 p.m. Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. Choral and Drama elub— 3:30 p m. Student Union lounge. Clionian—7 30 pin . Alpha Gamma Delta house. Mortar Board—10 am Mortar Board office Religious Conference board—12:15 pm Religious Conference room Student Senate — 7 pm , Student Senate chamber Varsity Men'i debate—10 a m 221 Student Union. Wednesday Social Service elub—9:50 a m Student Union lounge ths Trojan band, to head the entertainment program. Honor guests will include "top-ranking representatives of faculty, student body, university prass, yell | kings, and alumni association," I Link said. ALUMNI ACT AS HOSTS Byron C. Hanna and Llewellyn j Holt. S.C. alumni and members of i the club, will act as hosts to the Trojans attending The program wlll be broadcast j over radio station KFWB and the California Radio system from 8 a m. to 9:30 tomorrow morning. Marines' Intervention In Central America Will Be Discussed "United States Marines Ih.orven-tion in Central America” is the topic to be discussed by Maj. Victor F Bleasdale of the marine corps at the graduate luncheon to be held today in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall at 12:20 p.m. Major Bleasdale had an active part with the marines in restoring order and protecting the Interests i of American citizens, aa well as | their lives, during the revolution ln Nicaragua. Central America, from 1927 to 1932. j INVOLVED IN UPRISINGS He had already experienced revo-j lutlons 011 two previous occasions in tiie West Indies, the first ln Haiti ln 1915, and the second in the Dominican Republic in 1922-23-24 His success ln restoring order during political troubles ln Central America and West Indies and his heroic action during the World war were responsible for the bestowal of 12 decorations upon him. EARNS NAVY CROSS His most distinguished decorations were obtained during the World war. in which he served as member of thc sixth machine gun battalion, second division, AEF, are the navy cross for exceptional heroism near Mont Blanc and the Sliver Star medal for heroism in action at Sols-sons, F*rance. Major Bleasdale was bom 111 New Zealand ln 1895 and enlisted in 1915, to serve continuously from that date. With his brother R. Hector Bleasdale. he received the United States army distinguished cross. ONLY BROTHERS HONORED They are the only pair of brothers to be so honored. Mnjor Bleasdale experienced sea service as well as service on land when he commanded the marine detachment aboard the battleship Oklahoma for two consecutive years. He is now the tnspector-instruc-tor of the 13t.h battalion, marine corps reserve stationed ln Los Angeles and vicinity. TICKET SOLD Those Interested ln attenui.ig thc luncheon may purchase tickets for 45 cents at the Graduate school office, Administration building, before noon today, according to Alas-ter MacDonald Taylor, president of the Associate Graduate student*. He commented on the Homecoming luncheon as being the most congenial means of bringing together students who have done their undergraduate studies in other universities. Faculty and undergraduates are likewise welcome to the affair. Taylor says. LAS Dean Requests Registration Faculty Reservations For Riverside Conclave Due December 7 To register for the meeting of the Association of Colleges and Uni-' verslties of the Pacific Southwest, to be held ln Riverside, December 12. faculty members who plan to attend are asked to notify Dr. Albert S. Raubenhelmer’s office, 200 Administration building, telephone station 331. on or before December 7. A program of current educational topics, interesting to the institutions of this section, has been arranged for this meeting. PROMINENT MEN TO SPEAK Prominent educators, representing the various colleges and universities of the Pacific Southwest will take active part ln the program. A Joint luncheon with the Institute of World Affairs, holding Its conference ln Riverside during the week, ls planned for 12:45 p.m. ln Mission Inn. An Invitation has been extended to the members of the association to remain for the dinner of the Institute of World Affairs at 6:30 p.m. NEUTRALITY DISCUSSED In the eevning, addresses on "The United States tn World Affairs” by Senator Elbert D. Thomas. Utah, and “Can America Be Neutral?” by Harrison Brown of London, will be given. dents attending the University church at 12:15 p.m. to hear Dr. John Hill discuss "Palestine Today.” All divisions of the classical language club have cooperated in an Wjll U... UoaJ attempt to make this meeting one IWai I IWCIU of the most successful in its history and directors announced that students are welcome regardless of religious affiliation his address with slides and motion The guest speaker will Illustrate pictures. The discussion will follow a luncheon-meeting of the organization for which tickets may be purchased at 35 cents apiece. Advertising Club Of Times Staff White Names Men To Report Mulvey Z. White, director of the bureau of employment has asked the following men to report to the employment office on Wednesday, December 7, between 1 and 3 p.m.: Myron McNamara, Al Mahaffay, Howard Malan, James Malone, James Marovish, Duke Mater, William Maxwell. Salvador Mena. Stephen Miletich. Richard Mlttler, Ned Moerke, Adna Moore, Charles Moore, Jim Moore, Boyd Morgan, James Morovich. Chal Morrill, Wayne Murdock. Bill Musick, Doyle Nave, Jack Naye, Nelson Newman, William Newman, and Dennis Noor. Three professional men will be made associate members and 20 pledges will be Initiated when members of Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising fraternity, meet for dinner at 6:30, Wednesday evening, at the William Penn hotel. Dr Thurston H. Ross, director of the School of Merchandising; W. G. Pfaffenberger, advertising manager of the Los Angeles Times; and George Kleiser, of the Foster and Kleiser Advertising company, will be made assoicate members Ben Barrett, secretary, reports. Students who plan to attend the dinner are asked to sign up on the pha Eta RI10, aviation fraternity, ( bulletin board in 116 Old College when they meet tomorrow at 12:30 : .. ------ Alpha Eta Rho To Hear Irwin Randall Irwin, personnel director of Lockheed Aircraft corporation, will speak to members of Al FULLER SETS RECORD PORTLAND, Ore Dec 5—<U.HI— Frank Fuller. San Francisco speed flier, set his Seversky monoplane down through heavy fog at Portland's new airport today to break existing records between ’ian Francisco and Portland. Varsity Club To Give Dinner At PiKA House Screen stars, directors, and sporta writers wlll celebrate the Trojan victory over Notre Dame with the Varsity club tonight at 7 p.m. in the PIKA house, where they will hold their first banquet of the year. The training table will be moved to the fratemity so that football players may attend. First plans for the annual Varsity club show will be discussed. Notables who wlll attend tonight's dinner are Oeorge Murphy, screen actor; Jack Haley, Twentieth Century-Fox star; Jack Zlnn, casting director at Paramount; Bill Guthrie, production maanger, Warners; Eddie Ollne, RKO director; and Al Green, United Artists director. Former Trojans who have promised to come are Jesse Hibbs, assistant director at Warner Brothers; Russ Saunders, assistant director at Warner Brothers; and Aaron Rosenberg, assistant director at Twentieth Century-Fox. Benefit Is Scheduled Tonight Proceeds From Movias Will Pay Spring Term Tuition of Student Keep a Kid in College! With thia as ita motive. Alpha Phl Omega wlll present the Trojan student body with a motion picture program tonight in Bovard auditorium at 7:30 o'clock. Sid Kursten, production chairman, announced that the academy award winner, "Le* Miserable*" which stars Frederic March and Charles Laughton, will be the main feature, Richard Greene and Nancy Kelly have the major rolna In the other full-length film, “Submarine Patrol." This la a flrat nm picture, Kursten said. NEW PICTURE SHOWN Also on the program will be a cartoon, a comedy, and "Timber Topper.” The latter picture has not been released prior to its showing All member* of Alpha Phl Omega and ticket seller* report U Dean Francis M. Bacon’s office at tt a.m. ln Bovard tonight. It deals with jumping horses and their training Tickets are selling for 25 cents, announced Jim Reardon, ticket chairman. These may be purchased from Trojan Squires. Alpha Phl Omega members, sorority and fratemity houses, Student Union ticket office, or at the door tonight. PROCEEDS AID STUDENT "The purpose of this venture.” said Gene Zechmeister, president of the national service group, “is to aid a deserving student, each year by paying his spring semester tuition." Each February, a student choscu by the executive council of the organization In conjunction with Francis M. Bacon, dean of men, will receive the benefit of this fund to be created by the receipts of the benefit show. GROUPS SUPPORT SHOW Zechmeister praised the Squires, sororities, and fraternities for their support. He also said Uiat a five-pound box of candy will be presented to the sorority pledge selling the most ticket* to the benefit, and that girls are also afforded an opportunity to earn activity point* by selling these ticket*. p.m. for their regularly weekly luncheon In the social room of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall Each year, the personnel director takes about five men from S.C. into the staff of the corporation Earl Hill, adviser of the fraternity, report* that addresses previously given by Irwin have been an important link In aiding the student ; ,u ■/_, Deluit” to familiarize himself with avia- ^ ,\Uiu tion s requirement and that this [ ‘Hkmortttu, ......................... Dtutak speech will prove to be a similar . cw t ^ ........ Ctim fram(k aid. 1 _ Todays Organ Program Prof. Archibald Sessions announces the following all request organ p ogram for today at 10 a.m. iu Bovard auditorium. Sainl $mhi ......St buitt! Christmas Spirit Will Rule At Music Hour Tomorrow The spiril, of Christmas will prevail when the Listening Hour program is presented ln Bovard auditorium tomorrow at 2.:'0 p.m Works symbolical of this theme will be played. The first part of the program will present a group of 16tli c?r ury composition.; typical of the works written to express the muale&l feeling of the* -----_____ period. P lesti n: 's “Hodle Chris- j voted to the late 19th century per-tus Nalus E t " Pruetorius' ' Lo How iod. ' Rimtky-Korsakov's ‘Capriccio a Hose E er Blooming.” William Espagnol.’ while not typical of the Byrd's “O Christ Who Art the Christmas musical expression, is a Light” and RuUand Bougliton's gay and colorful addition to the "Holly and the Ivy" comprise this ; program.” says Miss Engle Art Students Present Fair Tiie early California-styled patio covered with wild green foliage and shaded by the surrounding veranda of the Architecture and Fine Art* building will present a typical background for the southwest display at the Fine Arts fair thi* afternoon. From 1:30 p.m. until 5:30 p.m. studenU and faculty members who ar* Interested In viewing creative work of artistic Trojans will se* water colors and free hand life sketche*. well mounted and ready for framing. Unique pattern* ir, form and color wlll be found ln the pieces of ceramic* whose creation was Inspired by Prof. Glen Lukens, national award winner in ceramics. Some of Professor Luken’s original shades, which have Influenced hi* students' choice of colors, are white Jade, water of the sea, and Persian turquoise. In addition to the numerous articles for sale a special booth ha* been constructed for art studenU Buster Martinez and Dick Snaveley, who wlll do quick life sketches, not caricature* as some have been led to believe, tor 26 cents. “The purchase of a much coveted piece of equipment for the new Art building now under construction 1* the Inspiration for the fair,” said Velma Schroeder, chairman of th* fair committee, who encourages every one to attend. part of the program. The final number will be Tschai- According to Mlss Paniella Engle kowsky's popular "Nutcracker of the School of Music, the re- Suite," a fantasy telling of a little malnder of the program will be de- girl's dream on Chnstma? eve Trojan Review Set for Friday The second edition of the Trojan Review, motion picture record oi campus affairs, will ba exhibited Friday at 9:55 in Bovard auditorium, Don Bartelli, Review producer, announced yesterday. "Around the Clock In a Sorority House.” a fashion review of feminine college wear, was filmed ta color for the showing S.C ooeds will be seen wearing clothes for *11 time* and occasions. Permanent, positions un Uie newsreel stall wlll soon be filled by BarteUi Workers are now cutting and editing the film and preparing an accompanying script
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 54, December 06, 1938|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Unit*d Pr«»s Attn
Direct Wire Service
Editorial Offices Rl 4111 Ste 227 Night - • PR 4776
j Support ance
•er Considers lian Action Be 'Ill-Timed'
DON DCC 5 (IIP* - Prime *r Neville Chamberlain today ]V warned Premier Benito jln| that Great Britain would I at France's side in resisting Allan attempt to upset the “status quo" in the Median.
berlains statement, made in use of commons, coincided reo new developments on 'ntinent bearing on thc I^lo-i breach bi"ought about ty agitation for possession of Tunisia and the Island of
I developments were :
jimier Edouard Daladier ot announced formally that will fight to defend the in-of all her colonial posses-nectssary Hail quarters in Berlin indi-at Chancellor Adolf Hitler ring Italy's anti-French at-l|