DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 64, January 11, 1938
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Editorial Offices Night-PR-4776 RI-4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 11, 1938 Number 64 Lancers Will Meet Today .Bacon iv's ii Toda. _ Will Be Guest Organ Program Speaker ‘To inform members of the activities and accomplishments of the Lancers since September and to reveal plans for future activities. “To aid in creating a spirit of unity in the non-org group by cultivating social acquaintances. Archibald Sessions, university organist, will play selections from Bach. Dickinson, and * Guilmant Ludlow Proposal Rejected War Referendum Bill Pigeon-Holed by 209-188 Vole in House WASHINGTON. Jan. 10 —— The house today refused 209 to 188 to consider the Ludlow7 war refer-in the regular morning recital in endum resolution after President FINALS ANTICIPATED AS TROJANS HOLD SEMESTER'S LAST DIG By Barbara Morton Having their last taste of pleasure before the weary work of finals, members of the undergraduate population of the university danced and otherwise enjoyed themselves at the final dig of the term last night. Balloons and colored streamers put in place by Betty Jane Bartholomew and her assistants added color to the gaiety of the +_ Stepping along with the local talent was “Muzzy" Marcelino who seem to be very interested in dancing. Maybe this was because Mar-! ian Campbell was one of those al- Bovard auditorium today during assembly period. The program will end at 10:20 to enable students to reach their 10:25 classes on time. “To re-emphasize the purposes of^ c,;w Preludes........................Bach the organization.” These are the three purposes of today’s general Trojan Lancer as- sembly, according to administrative board members. The assembly will br held during assembly period in 206 Administration. BACON TO SPEAK Carrying out this program. Shirley Rothschild, social chairman;1 Frances Paddon, athletic chairman; Frances Dunn, service activities ' Christc du Lanin: Gottes'' (Canon in der duodecima) '■Gottes Sohn ist kommeri’ <In canone alia’ Ottava) These two short pieces are among the nine Choral Preludes of Bach, written in canon form, the first being a canon at the twelfth above between tenor and treble, and the second a canon in the octave between treble and tenor, with two free parts. Epsilon Phi Plans Dinner English Fraternity Will Initiate New Members Tomorrow Night Epsilon Phi. English honorary chairman; and Mary Chun Lee treasurer, will each speak on the Berceuse...............................Dickinson various phases of the Lancer organi- Marche Funebre el Chant Seraphique ration. 1 ..............................................Guilmant Dr. Francis Bacon, counsel of — men, will be the guest speaker at the meeting. Dean Bacon, the faculty sponsor of the organization, will speak on a topic of great inter-es. to all students. Louis Tarleton will preside over the group and I will introduce the speakers. ALL NON-ORGS INVITED Beard members especially urge that the newly inducted members attend the assembly. Although the discussions will be of primary inter- i est to Lancer members, all non-org students are invited to attend and fraternity, will initiate nine mem-become acquainted with this organi- at a dinner to be given at the nation. Casa de Rosas inn tomorrow evening Members of the Lancer adminis- a- 7 o'clock. Membership in the trative board as well as those mem- society is extended only to upper-brrs who have distinguished them- classmen and graduates who haye selves by special service to the group distinguished themselves as stu-this year will be introduced by dents of English literature, and to Tarleton. members of the English faculty. ---; The new pledges announced by Arthur Knodel, president, are: Dr. Lionel Stevenson. LeRoy Goodman, Alan Gordon. Richard Hudson. Maria von Kellenbach. Charles Stewart. Alasiair Taylor, Ruth Wat-anabe. and John Golay . J _ Featured speaker at the initiation At assembly penoa on Friday El- j dinner wm ^ ^ Louis Wann who lis Yarnell's “Europa Touring" the will speak on “The Early Poetical motion picture that received second Activity of Robinson Jeffers.” Jef-prize in the international contest *ers- recognized by critics as one of conducted by the America* Society of Cinematographers, will be shown in Bovard auditorium. Prize Film To Be Shown Roosevelt intervened to warn bluntly that it would not prevent war and would lead other nations “to believe that they could violate American rights with impunity.” The chief executive took a personal hand in defeating the controversial measure when it appeared that proponents had amassed sufficient strength to take it from a hostile judiciary committee and bring it to the floor for consideration. The vote pigeon-holed it for the balance of the session. WOULD WEAKEN CONGRESS The resolution provided for a national referendum before war could be declared except in case of armed invaison or violation of the Monroe doctrine. This would strip congress of its power to declare war. It was offered three years ago and W’as supported by peace societies and isolationists. Mr. Roosevelt’s views were set forth in a letter to Speaker William B. Bankhead who read it immediately after Rep. Louis Ludlow. D„ Indiana, sponsor of the proposal, moved that it be taken from the committee. WOULD CRIPPLE PRESIDENT “Such an amendment,” the president said, “would cripple any president in his conduct of our foreign relations, and it would encourage other nations to believe that they could violate American rights with impunity. I must frankly state that I consider that the proposed amendment would be impracticable in its application and incompatible with our representative form of government. I fully realize that the sponsors sincerely believe that it would be helpful in keeping the United States out of war. I arn convinced it would have the opposite effect.” The house was tense as Ludlow-got slowly to his feet and moved consideration. Bankhead, carrying the president’s letter, stepped down into the house well and began speaking. He then read the letter and, after cursory debate, the vote was taken. was favored by that attractive Alpha ready burning the midnight oil. Chi pledge. Pat Carter John Ber- Squire ployd Cunningham also ardino and a few of the other boys seemed to have the same idea, however, and they kept leaving the stag line to cut in. Another person having trouble with the stags was Doyle Nave, who really wanted to dance with Marge Herren. Having cokes with the Spooks and Spokes were most of those present, including Chuck Wheeler, Gordon McDonough, Bob Meyer, and “Red” Morgan. Most favored of all was Fred Andretta, because Nancy Holme helped business by feeding him his drink. Ed Kelly brought Adah Jacobs her beverage as she sat on the edge of the orchestra platform. Jack Bompke. one of the delegation of Sigma Nus present, didn’t seemed impartial, and it is rumored that his pin is now being worn by a high school girl. A bit of fancy trucking was indulged in by Virginia Holbrook as she waited with Harry Pollack between dances. The “Big Apple” also was being performed by several ambitious dancers. A more subdued note was set by Fred Keenan and Blythe Rae Hawley who were contented just to watch and hold hands. Mary Mc-Masters and Vic Marry also seemed very pleased with one another. That steady combination of Helen Her-wig and Charles Schweitzer seemed happy when together, but also found time to dance with others. Belle To Speak attended U.S.C. and had already laaunched his literary career' at that I I • time. Discussion of “Such Counsels P| Delta Pill The American Society of Cinema- j You Gave Me.” Jeffers’ mast re-tographers is composed of 150 lead- cent publication, should be of add- j Initiation ing cameramen of today and Yar- ed interest to those attending. : nell won over older and more ex- | All English majors are invited to The initiation ceremonies of Pi pevienced camera experts. attend the dinner. Those wishing Delta Phi. national French honor- BfiCause of the shortness of time to make reservations are asked to j ary fraternity, will be conducted on of the assembly period the pictures do so immediately at the English Thursday evening at Musso’s res-of Ed Harrison and William Paulson ' office. which won honorable mention in the i_ same contest will be shown at 1:30 p. m. in Touchstone theater. New Deal Wins Tax Victories in Supreme Court WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 — (U.E)— The new deal won two important revenue victories in the supreme court today when the tribunal ruled that Americans may not legally deduct from their taxable income the amount of taxes levied on their investments by foreign governments, and approved a $2,000,000 tax assessment against a Du Pont holding company. The court also agreed to rule on whether a state may tax income derived wholly from interstate commerce and that derived from income on tax-exempt municipal bonds. Thousand of Americans will be affected by the decision on foreign taxes on which the court split 6 to 3. The tribunal’s three ultra-con-servatives, Justices James C. McReynolds, Pierce Butler, and George Sutherland who is retiring in a week, dissented. The issue was brought by Mary Duke Biddle, of New York, who sought authority to deduct from her American taxable income the amount of $47,380 which her attorney said was paid to the British government in 1929 as taxes on $240,786 in dividends deeclared by the British-American Tobacco com- Economy Drive Opponents Get First Setback WASHINGTON, Jan 10 —(lT.E)— The “pork barrel” revolt against President Roosevelt’s economy drive suffered its first defeat today when the house rejected a proposal by Rep. Jed Johnson, D„ Oklahoma, to increase Civilian Conservation corps appropriations $45,000,000 beyond budget estimates. There was no record vote, only a loud yell of “No!” when Johnkin sought to attach his amendment to the independent offices appropriation bill. The president proposed that the CCC appropriation be reduced to $226,331,000 for the 1939 fiscal year, $124,000,000 below 1938. Rep. Clifton Woodrum, D., Virginia, opposed the amendment and warned that government spending must be curtailed. “Unless some congress, some time, gets the idea that you can’t go on spending more than you receive, pretty soon there won’t be any business and industry,” he said’. Woodrum urged that the house award the president the authority he seeks to eliminate individual items of an appropriation bill without being compelled to veto the entire measure. He said such ac- Medicine Topic of Lecture Dr. Drury To Discuss High Blood Pressure Al Wednesday Address “High Blood Pressure"—one of the most important causes of sudden death—is the topic of Dr. Douglas Drury’s Wednesday lecture tomorrow afternoon at 4:30 in 159 Science. Next to last on this semester’s schedule of Wednesday lectures sponsored by Dr. Albert S. Rauben-heimer and the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, the talk will be presented with cooperation of Sigma Xi and the Faculty Science club. STUDY OF BLOOD PRESSURE Dr. Drury, professor of physiology in the School of Medicine, has for many years experimented with high blood pressure in animals. Phases of the study of high blood pressure to be covered by Dr. Drury in his lecture include the history of the study of high blood pressure, the importance of such a study from the viewpoint of individual and public health, and the consequences and treatment of high blood pressure. NEW EXPERIMENTS In conclusion, Dr. Drury will explain present day experiments attempting to determine the cause and mechanism of high blood pressure and will interpret experimental procedure for treatment of the abnormality. Searching for causes of high blood pressure, Dr. Drury has been successful in producing the condition by chemical interferences with the function of the kidney. Other experiments have carried him into the closely related fields of diabetes and physiology of the liver. Graduating from Stanford university in 1918 and the Stanford medical school in 1922, Dr. Drury was engaged in research at the Rockefeller institute in New York City for the following seven years. Ten Killed in Plane Crash F.D.R., HULL CONFER ON NAVY PLAN WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 —(U^>— President Roosevelt conferred with Secretary of State Cordell Hull and high naval officials today preparatory to asking congress to bolster the national defense with an expanded aircraft, submarine, and destroyer building program Dr. Roosevelt is expected to send a special message to the capitol either Wednesday or Thursday. It will ask authorizations adding between $100,000,000 and $200,000,000 to his billion-dollar defense budget and will stress the need of strengthening the navy’s air, underseas, and light surface fleets. The chief executive is not expected to request additional capital ships. Two already are under construction and he recommended two more in his budget message. He is said to feel that construction of more than four at this time would over-tax building facilities. Eastbound Airliner Falls In Montana Two Debates pany, Ltd., and the Tobacco Secur- tion would be a “great step” toward University Radio Series To Offer Varied Program Dr. Alic< ome, tfei 4 Col- ities Trust company. Ltd. balancing the budget. U. S. C. Organizations Daily Troian Staff “The Least Tern'' taken by Har-nson depicts the life history of this ! To Meet Today bird. Harrison who leaves the 16th ,, ____ , „ of this month for a three months Members of the Dall>' T™)™ staff cruise to South America is the Wil1 meet in the senate room of the lead mg exponent of bird photo- Student Union at 3:30 pm' **** graphv in their natural habitat in for a general staff meeting' .he country Work of reporters during the pres- | ent semester wUl be discussed and The only student winning honor- plans for the remainder of the year taurant, 6300 Wilshire boulevard. Members will initiate the pledges at 6 o'clock and at 7 o'clock dinner Quill Prospective members of Quill club, national professional literary society, L , are requested by Marge Chaloupka, win be served to the group. The chancellor of the organization, to officers who wrill preside are: Ar- bring their initiation money to the thur Knodel. president: Mi^ Mil-: Engmh M assembly perlod dred Mmter, vice-president; Lillian todav Palmberg, secretary; and Lucille Brunswig, treasurer. Christian Science As dinner speaker. Dr. Rene Belle, j will discuss the temporary literary The Christian Science organiza-scene in France. tion of the University of Southern . i California invites all Trojan stu- able mention in the 8 mm. class : considered. An announcement of Theresa*3 L^npL^ Horenc^ (i'd- d6ntS’ &1Umni’ f&CUlty members-and was William Paulson. His friends to attend a free Christian film interest to sophomore journalism ber PhilliD Goddard Rettv Wamhle I „ , . , Discovery" taken in color is fic- students who wish to work on the ton Velma Ledin Carol' Howland Science Iecture by Jud&e Frederick I - — - veima oaroi iiowiana c Hm c S B of Los Angeles on “Christian Science: the Law of Life tional. All students are invited to ; feature page will be made. , Litten. Benjamin Whitten Arthur attend these showings by Bernard Members of reporting classes are Wiley, and Virginia Evans Repre-Zerbe, in charge of the showing required to attend and roll will be sentatives from the U.C.L.A., Gam- ADu™antu. Admission is free. taken. 'PORCY AND BESS’ ON LISTENING HOUR , .. , , . . Judge Hill is a member of the Z, rSSen/ y bOEr<i 01 IectureshiP of the Mother pr-seni. Church, the First Church of Christ Any graduate French or upper- Scientist, of Boston, Mass. The lec- division students who are interested ture will be held in Bowne hall, this in attending the affir, may do so afternoon at 3:30 o’clock, by making reservations in the French office. 206 Bridge, not later Inlerfralemily than Wednesday, Knodel said. The Religious Conference To discuss problems in ethics confronting the college student of today is the purpose of the meeting of the University Religious conference student board this evening. Meeting in the home of J. Wiseman Macdonald, 2025 W. Adams boulevard, at 8 p.m., John Glass, chairman of the group, will appoint lege, will present over KRKD today from 3:30 to 3:45 p.m, “A Psychologist Talks to Prospective Writers.” The program is the second of a series and consists of helpful hints and suggestions to those who wish to write. The dinner time music hour presents today from 6 to 6:15 p.m. Esther Stanford from the School of Music and a recent winner in the /— /, WM Varsity To Appear Before Bankers, Jonathan Club The varsity debate squad’s number one team of Capt. Sterling Livingston and Maurice Atkinson swings Into action this week after the vacation respite with two debates and a radio discussion by Atkinson with U.C.LA.’s top debater scheduled. Friday night the debaters will meet Nellie Clark and Dave Goldberg, also from the varsity team, before the American Institute of Banking in Long Beach. This contest will be the first one for Livingston and Atkinson since their return from a nation-wide tour over the holidays. The question will be “Resolved, that the national relations board should be empowered to enforce arbitration of all industrial disputes.” Larry Pritchard, assistant coordinating director, is to act as chairman of the Long Beach affair. Pritchard is a former captain of the debate squad. At the same time he held the position of student body president. Tom Yeager, top man of the U. C.L.A. debate squad, will oppose Atkinson in a discussion over KMPC Sunday on the same labor question. The Jonathan club will be the BOZEMAN, Mont, Jan. 10— (U.B)— A Northwest Airways Lockheed-Zephyr passenger plane, carrying eight passengers and a crew of two, crashed and burned in heavily-wooded Bridger canyon, 15 mile* northeast of Bozeman, today. The accident, confirmed by airline officials and farmers who saw the plane falter and fall on an east-bound flight from Butte to Billings, was the first involving passengers in the Northwest airlines’ 11 years of operations. NEW PLANE Les Farrington, St. Paul, general traffic manager of the airlines, in a telephone call from St. Paul to Billings confirmed the fears that had been felt since 3:47 p.m. <MST) when the plane failed to reach its destination at Billings. Long before Farrington's confirmation reports trickling in from the canyon had told of the deaths of all aboard the plane, recently put into service and equipped with every modem safety device obtainable. PASSENGERS LISTED Those aboard, according to Northwest airlines’ list, were: Pilot N. B. Mamer, Spokane, one of the Pacific Northwest's mo6t famed and highly skilled fliers. Co-pilot F. W. West, Spokane. Passengers G. A. Anderson, Spokane; D. McKay, Winnipeg, Canada; L. Levin. Butte; Walter Ton, Minneapolis, Minn.; W. E. Bor gen -heimer. Basin, Mont.; Al Croon-quist, Billings; Ted Anderson, St. Paul; and I. E. Stevenson. FIRE BREAKS OUT Borgenheimer, Croonquist. and Anderson were company employes. Croonquist was Montana state traffic manager. The plane had left Butte on schedule at 2:05 p.m. West made a routine report an hour later that indicated all was well. What happened after that was not immediately clear. Some witnesses said the plane was burning Continued on Page Four young artists division in the festi val of light arts. Miss Stanford is I scene of a debate January 18 be a mezzo-soprano and will sing “Ave! tween Atkinson and Livingston and Maria” from the meditation of the team of James Gould and Ed- Thais by Massonet, Vincent Calor’s “The Pool of Quietness,” and “My Lover Is a Fisherman” by Lilly Strickland. The School of Music will also present on this program Leo Robbins, violinist, who will play “Seventh ward De Clark from Kansas State who are making a tour of the country. a chairman for the annual Brother- 1 concerto, First Movement” by De hood day, scheduled for the latter Beriot and will be accompanied by Phi Delta Chi Beatrice Grannis. The program will come over KRKD and will originate in the University College studios. Members of Phi Delta Chi, men’s pharmacy fraternity, are requested ' by Jack France, president, to meet _ f* J briefly at noon today at 721 West Former btUQent 30th street. Injured in Crash Suffering possible internal injuries in an accident in which her “Porgy and Bess.” the American folk opera written by Price of the dinner is $1.25 per per George Gershwin, will be presented as the main part of the son- Listening Hour program tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’clock in---— Bovard auditorium. Excerpts from this production, the . , _ ‘ Bolero” by Maurice Ravel, and ‘ The Pleasure Dome of Kubla AptltUCie Test -------*Kahn” by Charles T. Griffes will Box Placed in Uni n make up the program of the weekly DateS Set For Letters to Editor The inter-fratemity council will meet in a special session at 10 a.m. today in the lounge of the Student Union. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss the El Rodeo picture controversy. Art Manella, secretary, asked that all fraternities be represented. °°n * j The scholastic aptitude test, re-1 German Gershwin, who became popular qUired of all entering freshmen and In an effort to stimulate interest over when Paul Whiteman’s junior college transfers will be given Herbert Jung, exchange student ln the lexers to the editor column orchestra played his “Rhapsody in . each Saturday from January 15 to from Germany who majoring in the Daily Trojan has placed a box Blue.” adapted the story of “Porgy February 12 inclusive at 8 45 am Engljf* at the Unive.rsity of ®°ut^ lor contributions near the main door and Bess, from Dubose Hsyw.rd.s in 206 Administration buildtag, -' I em ^Womia, will address a dunch tn t.hp Stnripnr TTninn tu. * to the Student Union fountain. The box. which is at the right of the j story entl^ec* door, will be emptied daily and contributions published in the following day’s paper. No- limit is set on the length of letters, but they should be plainly signed with the writer's name. The full mame will not be published. tmfeK the writer so d»- “Porgy and Bess’” seeks to depict We in the Negro quarter of Charleston. it is pictorial and enter-taining rather than dramatic. Charles T. Griffes based his symphonic piece, The Pleasure Dome of Kubla Khan," upon a poem writ-tet br Samuel Coleridge, , ^ „ ac_ I eon meeting of the German club V a G. Watt act- Friday in Elisabeth von KleinSmid mg director of the juuior college. ha!1 His topic wiu ..Der Sport It will also be given Thursday, in Deutschland.” February 10, at 2:30 p.m. Dr. Watt asked tlpt all students anc* Skeet take the examination as early as possible. Students should complete Rifle and Skeet club members will meet today in 204 Physical Educa application in the comptroller’s of- j tion. Purpose of the meeting is to flee and secure a receipt before go- organise a team In preparation for ing to the *xamination room. Alpha Eta Rho Honorary, Professional Panels May Be Obtained Honorary and professional organizations desiring panels in the El Rodeo are requested by Leonard Rosen, business manager, to contact any member of the business staff in 217 Student Union at assembly period, or from 1 to 3 p.m. Those organizations that have obtained the panels are asked to send in their membership lists as soon as possible. Mormon Head To Talk Here With an extensive program planned to materially help Trojan students who are members of the Latter Day Saints church, Dr. Frank L. West, commissioner of education for the Mormon denomination, will speak before the Deseret club, Ll>. S. organization on this campus, at noon today, John Dalton president of the religious group, announced late yesterday. Prominent in Western education circles for several years. Dr. West came to Southern California to speak at the 11th annual religion forum which is sponsored by U.S.C. In the course of his trip, however, the educator will contact various Latter Day Saints organizations located in this area to discover whether the church which he represents can aid Mormon college students. Dr. West is the second L.D.S. official to visit the University of Southern California this semester. The other was Dr. Steven R. Richards, Mormon Elder, who spoke before several campus groups early last November. According to Dayton, luncheon will begin at noon in 322 Student Union. Secretarial The Secretarial club will have a dance Saturday at the Delta Sigma father was killed and her mother Pi house, 700 West 27th street. j sustained skull fractures, broken The purpose of the dance ac- ^ and a broken le&- Marie cording to Ruth Foster, secretary,1 former student at U.S.C., was is to encourage everyone to get ac-| under observation yesterday at the quainted. Georgia street receiving hospital. Baron C. Kates, the driver, Mrs. Susie Kates, his wife; and Charles Drake were killed in the crash Alpha Eta Rho, national aviation which occurred when a Santa Fe hanging this week in the exhibition room Of the College Of Architecture and Fine Arts. More than 300 examples from his personal collection have been lent to the College by Adolpho ♦--———— GOTHIC TAPESTRIES, LACES SHOWN HERE Original European and Oriental laces, tapestries, and textiles dating from the Gothic period to the 19th century are fraternity, will held a luncheon to- freight train swept their automo- day at 12:20 p.m. in the social hall bile about 300 feet down the track, of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. The accident took place at the The guest speaker will be Tom Slauson and Western intersection. Wolfe, official of the Western Air Express lines. Alhena Members of Athena, national honorary literary society, will meet tonight* at 7 o’clock in the YWCA office. Clionian Nominations for officers for the second semester will be made tonight when members of Clionian meet at 7:15 o’clock in the women’s lounge the match with Stanford university, of the Student Union. While a student at U.S.C., Miss Drake was a member of the Daily Trojan staff. She is affiliated with Delta Zeta sorority and Thela Sigma Phi, national honorary professional fraternity for women in journalism. do Signi, Hollywood art collector, who has been accumulating the cloths since 1900. De Sigma gathered a large part of the exhibit during the World war j „ when he was an Italian officer Pieces ran&es UP to $150' Specially Italian embroidery, primitive tapestries from Sicily, a cap from the period of Catherine de Medici, as well as period Byzantine cloths. Value of several of the exhibited SQUIRES MEET TOMORROW A special meeting of the Squires for the election of second semester officers will take place tomorrow at 12:15 p.m. in 306 Administration. It is essential that all members be present, stated Michael MacBan, president serving with the French army and I had the opportunity of cellecting pieces in France and Belgium. Most of the cloths were taken precious is a French tapestry, the Chinoiserie, which is French in motif, being inspired by French trade with Orientals. Vari-colored velvets, brocades, em- from churches and palaces, and broideries and fine lines comprise many bear royal coats-of-arms. In- , the textile part of the exhibit. The eluded are braids from royal exhibition represents a history of coaches of Italy and France. laces, tapestries, and textiles from Adorning the walls of the exhi- j the Gothic period to the 19th cen-bition room is Gothic cut velvet,; tury.
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 64, January 11, 1938|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 29, No. 64, January 11, 1938.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices Night-PR-4776 RI-4111 Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Z-42 Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 11, 1938 Number 64 Lancers Will Meet Today .Bacon iv's ii Toda. _ Will Be Guest Organ Program Speaker ‘To inform members of the activities and accomplishments of the Lancers since September and to reveal plans for future activities. “To aid in creating a spirit of unity in the non-org group by cultivating social acquaintances. Archibald Sessions, university organist, will play selections from Bach. Dickinson, and * Guilmant Ludlow Proposal Rejected War Referendum Bill Pigeon-Holed by 209-188 Vole in House WASHINGTON. Jan. 10 —— The house today refused 209 to 188 to consider the Ludlow7 war refer-in the regular morning recital in endum resolution after President FINALS ANTICIPATED AS TROJANS HOLD SEMESTER'S LAST DIG By Barbara Morton Having their last taste of pleasure before the weary work of finals, members of the undergraduate population of the university danced and otherwise enjoyed themselves at the final dig of the term last night. Balloons and colored streamers put in place by Betty Jane Bartholomew and her assistants added color to the gaiety of the +_ Stepping along with the local talent was “Muzzy" Marcelino who seem to be very interested in dancing. Maybe this was because Mar-! ian Campbell was one of those al- Bovard auditorium today during assembly period. The program will end at 10:20 to enable students to reach their 10:25 classes on time. “To re-emphasize the purposes of^ c,;w Preludes........................Bach the organization.” These are the three purposes of today’s general Trojan Lancer as- sembly, according to administrative board members. The assembly will br held during assembly period in 206 Administration. BACON TO SPEAK Carrying out this program. Shirley Rothschild, social chairman;1 Frances Paddon, athletic chairman; Frances Dunn, service activities ' Christc du Lanin: Gottes'' (Canon in der duodecima) '■Gottes Sohn ist kommeri’