Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 53, December 05, 1938
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United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service HAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Editorial Offices Rl-4111 Sta. 227 Night--PR. 4776 [lume xxx LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1938 NUMBER 5fi ench uestion azis jnitfon.of Italian cement Demanded [premier Daladier b pec 4 I l’.P! — France to-itpurcd to ask Germany for ik explanation" of reports jj-'s Hostile agitaUon against Mediterranean possessions is Ut ol a Rome-Berlin-Tokyo mt dividing up zones of de expansion. tr Edouard Daladier sum-his cabinet to meet in an linary session tomorrow to the reports and place them Berman Foreign Minister i yon Ribbentrop when he In Paris Tuesday morning. |CT MAY BE OUTCOME Daladier and Foreign Min-orges Bonnet indicated that »ild make it clear to the reign minister — so that relay it to Rome — that ipering with the French po-j the Mediterranean would ply in conflict. , R in -Berlin be firmer in view of Great ■ formal word of caution in ^Jaturday that the Anglo-mined to the status quo in the ^Hr .car. ^Bitrop will b. asked to state ^E there truth in a report ^ftne. Berlin and Tokyo, act-their tri-power alliance ^E coamun.. ‘ii. have agreed ^^Edivision of zones of influ-^■n expansion. GETS FREE HAND ^kng to the reports, Rome ^Hin have agreed to give Ja-^|rec hand in China while p Japan will give Germany ^lon over Central and South-^^»>iropr while Italy is being mi p -'■u'l;« >rd across ^■French observers are con-m order to keep Italy ol lanubia and prevent her porting demands for a ^E Polish-Hungarian frontier nm: » of the further dismem-| of Czechoslovakia, Chan-)lf Hitler has consented to new Italian bid for Medi-power at the expense of md France. nch government appeared that Hitler would go to I to, lam Italy in Tunisia, Sn- ^■Co.sica. tor Id Affairs ■tute Offers ujent Rates ^pi»<ial rates to S.C. stubs extended to those de- _ attend the 16th annual thf II ntutc of World the Mission Inn, Rlver-nber 12 to !S. was an-Friday by Institute au- ktuciem rate covering all pugiiout tiie week has with a ipecial rate also I l°r at the Inn. where rooms may be obtained 11* r day. according to Dr. von KleinSmid. S.C. presi-1 chancellor of the Insti- y there will i*. a general 9 am wuh round table from io a.m. to 12 noon Pm. t<. i p m . and with ^Irects ^ay Annual Nativity Play Presented Tonight By Mary Sharp Mellow radiance through stained glass, swelling notes of •sacred music, able interpretayon of an age-old story, created the solemnity and reverence of Christmas yesterday when Play Productions and the School of Music talents merged In the annual Nativity Play to be presented again tonight at 8 o'clock in Bovard auditorium. |-;-------- Presented for the first Mme last year, the play was again directed by Miss Florence Hubbard, and retained Aileen Dallwig and Ben Marshall as Mary and Joseph from the original cast. Archibald Sessions. university organist and the A Cappella choir appeared for the first time and did much to make the performance impressive. large audience attends Yesterday's large audience was well filled. with musical organization and church members of the city, to whom special invitations j had been extended. Tonight’s per-| formance is primarily intended for j students. There will be no admission charged, j The play is given with the back-j ground of altar and cross silhouet-i ted against a stained glass window, j for it was presented on the steps | of the altar in medieval times. The dialogue has retained the original WASHINGTON, Dec 4 — ll'.Hl— 1 quain* Phrasing of the author, a nun of a convent in Chantilly, I France, who lived during the 14th Air Defense Inadequate War Secretary's Aide Urges Accelerated Plane Production J The United States must immediate j ly accelerate military plane produc- ( century tion and erect adequate defenses against air raids. Assistant Secre-j tary of War Louis Johnson said tonight ln his annual report to his I chief. Secretary Harry H. Wood-; ring. Johnson emphasized that this country is not only being outstripped by other nations in plane production but that the once unquestioned superiority of American air- PLOT WELL KNOWN The plot of any Miracle play is well known to students: the birth of Christ, the coming of the kings, and the adoration in the manger. Aileen Dallwig as Mary nearly created a visible aura of sanctity for herself with graceful gestures and eloquent soft inflections of voice. Ben Marshall showed the results of ability and experience in the craft,“is no longer clearly appar- j dignity and restraint of Joseph ent.1 Nell Rankin, who delivered the Frosh, Soph Brawl Ends In Deadlock Lower Classmen Unable To Decide Supremacy As Two Events Held Whether the sophomores or freshmen should claim lower class supremacy is still undecided today after teams from the two classes split two of three scheduled contests in the annual brawl in the coliseum Saturday. Sophomores captured the pushball contest .and thc freshmen won the sack tilt. Lack of time prevented the conducting of a tug-of-war to break the tied result. SOPHS RETAIN TROPHY Because of the victory of the sophomore class in the fracas last year, the sophomores were again permitted by judges to retain possession of the gold dink trophy for another year. Florence White, representing the class of ’41. received the award in behalf of her class. By virtue of the victory. Miss White reigned over thc Homecoming dance in the women’s gymnasium Saturday night. Led by John Gripman and Dwight Hart, president-captains of the sophomores and freshmen, respectively, the two teams began the Daily Trojan Staff To Meet This Afternoon Daily Trojan staff members will meet at 2:30 p.m. today in the editorial room. Student Union. Attendance at the meeting is compulsory for all members oi reporting and copyreading classes, as roll will be Uken According to the editor criticism of copy and style will be made, as well as a general discus- | Pus' editors as the release date for sion. Proposed typographical changes wtll be brought up by Managing Editor Cullen Gulko. Wampus Yule Edition Will Define Gravy ’’Tiie Gravy”—what is lt? What does the term mean when applied to S.C. campus life? The December edition of the Wampus, the university’s only monthly campus magazine, will clarify facts concerning this phrase, in use for years at ---_______ S.C. Wednesday has been set by Wam- Auto Workers Strike Today General Motors Heads Negotiate With UAW To Prevent Shutdown DETROIT. Dec 4 (IT.R) — Officiate of General Mdtors corporation and the United Automobile Workers union resumed negotiations tonight in hopes of working out a solution of a strike at the corporation's Fisher Body plant in Flint and avert a shutdown tomorrow of j said the last, issue of 193B As a special Christmas edition, the magazine’s sire has been increased one-third, making a total of 36 pages of material. SUBJECTS EMPHASIZED The result of weeks of survey, the article on ’ The Gravy" will be of an interpretive nature. Editor Bud Colegrove said last night. Among subjects to be emphasized in the Wednesday Wampus are: 1. The 30 “biggest" undergraduate jobs at S.C. 2. Importance of ’ gravy’’ in determining fraternity and sorority prestige. 3. Underclassmen who are most apt to be "in the gravy’ ’in 1939. 4. Politics and “The Gravy" An abundance of pictures campus life will be a feature of the forthcoming Wampus. Colegrove A new' staff position created the vast Buick plant. i during the past month — that of The negotiators met for the sec- 1 photo editor—has been filled by Roy ond time today after an earlier Moser, former editor of an all- meeting adjourned without an agreement being reached. Both sides refused to comment exccpt that they were "hopeful of a solution.” WALKOUT CHARGED The strike of 6.400 employees at the Fisher plant resulted when the UAW Flint local No 581 charged that plant manager George C. Patterson walked out on wage negotiations for employees in the stamping unit. It was feared that unless some The report is expected to add im- ! prologue, Don Bartelli, John Mit- j pushball contest at 13:30, After settlement js reached tonight the pet us to President Roosevelt's billion dollar national defense program at the coming session of congress, ; and follow recent conferences be-I tween Johnson and leading plane 1 manufacturers on a projected program calling for 12.300 first line military planes. J The plane shortage highlighted 1 the report, which discussed efforts I by army and navy officials to work out with private industry a broad-range industrial mobilization plan j in preparedness for possible war. "Through thc hearty cooperation of the navy and other governmental agencies, and of American industry generally, we have moved forward toward our objective—the j provision of an adequate, coordin-; ated and integrated program of | war-time procurement adapted to chell. and Henry Kehler, the three 30 minutes of slow progress, the kings from the Orient, and Norman Guidinger as Herod performed capably in the only other parts large enough for distinction. Nation Hears F.D.R. Today sophomore team shoved the giant pushball over the freshman goal, 50 yards away from the starting point. FROSH ENTHUSEI) So enthused were half-a-dozen reserves of thc frosh team, that they dashed in from the sidelines to aid their battling teammates in the middle of the game. After three minutes of combat, they were taken | out of the contest by field judges. WARM SPRINGS Ga., Dec. 4 The freshman team later retal-(C.PI—President Roosevelt tonight I iated ln the SBck conteRt by win-put the finishing touches on a maj- j mng a speedy victory over their up-or address which he will deliver to- i perdass opponents, morrow at Chapel Hill, N. C American yearbook at Yuma, Ariz PUZZLES REINSTATED Wampus' puzzle page has been reinstated. Editor of the page is Jimmy Talcott, Alpha Rho Chi. and a junior ln fine arts. Talcott has provided a variety of puzzles, Colegrove said. Talcott has also made a drawing, entitled Where'H We Go Tonight,’ which will supplement the usual night spot, page this month. Taking up two pages, the map of Los Angeles and vicinity will suggest a number of reasonable priced places of entertainment. S.C. Officials Buick plant will be forced to close tomorrow for lack of supplies This would force an additional 10,000 men out of work. WORKERS VOTE Henry Wilson, local president, j said the union w'as seeking to re-J Dar|o\/ place a piece work wage scale with L I I I fc? I I a I I1? y an hourly rate. He said the employees at the plant voted 5 to 1 Dr. Rufus B. von Klcmfjmid, pr. -to strike. After the walkout a iaent of 3.C., and Dr. Albert S. picket line was established which I Raubenheimer, dean of Letters, turned away the nightshirt. j Arts and Sciences and director of C. E. Wilson, General Motors the university's educational provice-president, charged that the j gram, are scheduled to lake part In strike was “in direct violation of tiie meeting of the Association of our agreement” with the UAW. Observers believed the speech | would be a restatement of Mr. Roosevelt s attitude on religiouE per- i secutions in Germany. The subject, the American system of government j has not been disclosed and industry, which will function effectively ln case of war," he said. Bail Felons Mini mg at 8 p.m. ampus *r9dnizations Griggs Speaks At All-U Assembly Wednesday Dr. Edward Howard Griggs, who has been called the “dean of American platform speakers,” will be the speaker at an all-university assembly to be held Wednesday at 10 a.m. in Bovard auditorium. The program will last one hour instead of the usual 30-minute period. Dr. Griggs is president of the department of philosophy of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences. He graduated from the University of Indiana and later received the L.H.D. degree at the University of Maine the LL D at Col- The president, who had been in Warm Springs since Thanksgiving, tonight departed on the two-day journey northward to Washington where one of his first items of business will be to renew conferences with Hugh Wilson, ambassador to Berlin Mr Roosevelt boarded a special train of the Southern Railway at the Warm Springs foundation and left at 9 p.m., CST. Several score persons from the foundation bid him goodbye at the train. Wilson was i teal led from Ger- , by police, attacked and badly dam-many for consultation on the Nazi aged several Italian shops anti-Jewish drive a few hours be- j police broke up fist fights in the fore Mr. Roosevelt issued a sharp J streets between Corsicans and Ital-denunciation of persecution of ra- j ians. Gendarmerie Quell Demonstration in Tunis TUNIS, Dec 4 —(U.P.)— Police and gendarmerie today broke up angry anti-Italian demonstrations in Tunis and throughout the Island of Corsica. Crowds, shouting “we live and die French,” protested against Italy’s clamor for France’s Mediterranean territories that once were Italian soil. M___ Italians com In Tunis, where prise nearly half the white population under the French protectorate, several hundred yelling persons marched on the Italian consulate I and. after being partially dispersed France in Premier Benito Mussolini's controlled Fascist press demanding satisfaction. The demonstrations of the Corsicans were given a measure of formal support from the government Ui Paris in the form of a telegram from French Navy Minister Cesar Campinchi, a Corsican by birth and bitter foe of Italy whose outspoken cial minorities in Germany and declared the nation was "deeply shocked by what had occurred. II was understood that the address at Chapel Hill would be of sufficient international importance Today Omega — io a.m., *nc** Bacons oflice. in » on ice. p.m lunch* ■•20 Sludent Union I'"' I m in 1 Union lounge. ' ),ln ’ cabmet meeting in Olllct jV***1- “Utilization—3 30 1 lhe YWCA room - 4 30 p m., chamber. nwuuv II 15 p m , luncheon Mud. i,» buarU f '4,1 Conference of- *** Tro, _ i 30 p m Wasi 84th street College* and Universities of the Pacific Southwest when that body camenes at the Mission Inn ln Riv-eisicie Friday, December 16 Formed to exchange ideas and developments in higher education, the association has as its members the directors and leaders of the various univtrsiUes and colleges of Southern California. Ei. von KleinSmid, taking part in the afternoon session, will open discussion on lhe topic of the development of foundations and research in the colleges. Dr. Raubenheimer. addressing the moming session, will speak on “Curricular changes ln hlgner education." Vai:ous other prominent educators jI the Southwest are to appear on the Association's program Representatives from California Instl-tut" of Technology, Claremont colli gf.s, Scripps college, Pomona college, Whittier college, Loyola university, University of Redlands, UCIA, Calllomia. and the Superintendent of Los Angeles schools will all take part in the conference. Fraternity Sponsors Charity Show Alpha Phi Omega Offers Movie Tomorrow To Raise Benefit Funds A four star motion picture program will be sponsored by the Alpha Phi Omega fraternity tomorrow evening at 7:30 in Bovard auditorium as a means of raising funds for their “Keep a Kid ln College" all-U scholarship fund. "Les Miserables.” the academy award picture starring Frrdrlo March and Charles Laughton; "Hub-mnrine Patrol,” with Richard All sorority pledges interested in earning activity points report to Dean Francis M. Bacon’s office 2nd floor Student Union building to get their quota of benefit ticket* to nel!. Each fraternity hi also requested to mid pledges. Greene and Nancy Kelly, a cartoon, and a comedy feature comprise the benefit show. "Timber Toppers,” which as yet has not been released, will be previewed. Of the 1500 tickets on sale, over 500 had been sold by this moming, according to Oene Zechmeister, president of the national honorary service oifaniration, Zeohmelater praised tlvf sororities and fraternities for their support of the enterprise, terming it ”100 per cent ” Included among the sororities and fraternities actively supporting thc event are the Delta Delta Delta, Pi Phi, Alpha Gamma Delta, Delta’ Zeta, Delta Gamma, Delta Chi, Chi Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Slgma Phl Epsilon. All fraternity pledges and Alpha Phl Omega members are also asked to be present ln Dean Bacon’s office at this time. by university, and Litl.D at Ohio • to be* broadcast in Europe as well as university. ’ I VI this country. Marine Official To Speak At Graduate Luncheon Holder of 12 decorations for distinguished service during the World war and three revolutions, Major Victor F Bleas- dale of the United States marine corps, will be guest-speaker MatheWS ASKS at the Oraduate iu.tcheon to be Central .Amerlca ,roni 1927 to 1932. Experience ol sea service was obtained whan Mi jor Bleasdale commanded the Marine detachment aboard the battleship Oklahoma duiing two consecutive years. With Scores were arrested at the Italian j anti-Italian statements led to a consualte here where they shouted, formal diplomatic protest by Italy "Vive la France!” and sang the ^veral months ago ---- Marseillaise until police reinforce- In Ajaccio and Bastia the dem- | ments scattered them. onstrations were so bitter that police Dr. Hill Addresses On the Island of Corsica, birth- reinforcements were thrown around place of Napoleon, tens of thou- the Italian,consulate and the homes GfOUp Tomorrow sands staged mass demonstrations of prominent Italians. _ . With a discussion of his recent trip against Italy at Ajaccio, Bastia Throughout the French Colonial Calvi, Sartene, and Bonifacio Empire, including Paris. Corsicans The outbreaks Intensified Italo- organized manifestations of fidelity French tension resulting from shout to France. The Corsican war veter- ed demands of "Tunisia! Corsica! ans' association ln Paris presented Nice!” in the Italian chamber of : an indignant protest k> the gov- deputles last week. The demands eminent against Italy s new tru- were followed by attacks against sade of hostility. to Palestine, Dr John Hill of the Biblical department, will be guest S|X'aker tomorrow at the Classical languages luncheon at the University church He will illustrate his talk with pictures. Social Work Students Hold Meeting Tonight Associated students of the Graduate School of Social Work Invite students enrolled ln one or more classes of the school to attend a meeting tonight at 7:30 o'clock at the nome of Dr. George B Mangold, 3764 Olympiad drive. The purpose of the meeting ls two-fold. Organization of the student body of the schoo) wlll be discussed, followed by the consider- | ation of an activity program developed by Ure executive committee of the division. The program proposed includes the formation of discussion groups.1 monthly meetings, and lectures to be spaced at Intervals throughout the semester “The purpose of such a program,” says Richard Strauss, executive chairman, “is to appeal to part-time and regular students.” In addition to a discussion of the school's activities, tiie meeting will Include an address by Dr. Mangold. who will speak on hit experiences during a recent trip through Europe Trojans Drub Irish,13-0 S.C. Climbs in Nation'* Standings m Result 04 Notre Dam* Win By Herb Klein Southern California climbed back among the first five of the natlon'i great grid teams Saturday ss II scored a thrilling victory over tha previously unbeaten and untied Fighting Irish of Notre Dame in an intersect lonal game played in the coliseum before 104,000 people. After playing through a schedule, equaled only by that of Notre Dame, the Trojans, with victories over such high-ranking teams as Ohio State, California, and the Irish, should now be rated as the fifth team in the country, behind undefeated Duke. Tennessee. Texas Christian, and Oklahoma. TROJANS RANK HIGH This ls the highest ranking possible for a twice-beaten team, and the Trojan record is better than that of such once-beaten teams as Dartmouth, California. Notre Dame, Comelt, and Carnegie Tech. Dartmouth and Cornell played inferior schedules, and the former was walloped 23-13 by Stanford, an S.C. victim. Carnegie Tech was defeated by the Irish who with California finished on the short end of Southern California scores. The victory of the Thundering Herd will probably make It a favorite over Dtike In the Rose Bow! on January 2. despite the letter’s unbeaten, untied, and unscorrd upon record. Playing belore thc largest crowd ever *o witness a foo tbs 11 game tn the Vest, Southern California capitalized on two Irish mlscues to score while playing almost faultless ball. From the start, of the contest, it w*s ev dent that the two teams were evenly matched and he enire firs quarter found both teams unable to make any real gains and being forced to punt. ANDERSON TOSSES STRIKE Midway ln the second quarter the spectators got their first real chance to cheer a* Mickey Anderson shot a flat pass to Jimmy Jones on a fake reverse, and Jones made lfl yards to the 4«-yard line. In four plays Anderson, alternating with Jack Banta, had packed the ball to a first down on the Notre Dame 21-yard line. Her* the Irish rose up with the fight traditional of their Dublin ancestors and held the Trojans to five yard ln three plays. An attempted field goal by Phil Gaspar was not more than a foot wide of the uprights. It wss Oaspar who Indirectly paved the way for the first rpal "break” In the game by throwing Continued on Page Three held Tuesday at 12:20 p.m in Elisabeth von KleniSmld hali Major Bleasdale was born in New Zealand in 1895 and enlisted in 1915 to serve continuously since that dal \ He was a member of lhe Sixth Machine gun battalion, second division, A E F. and participated in combat with that organization in Fiance. His most distinguished dec- Men To Report Tiie following men are ai-ked to Amazons To Fete Out-of-Staters Women students irom out oi the- Fine Arts Students Plan Second Fair Tomorrow The second Fine Arts fair will be held next Tuesday, De- report to the employment bureau state who are unable to go home at cumber 6, in the center patio of the Architecture and Une today. Christmas will be guests oi the Art building Beginning at 1:30 p.m and continuing until Pierre Gueilf, Al Bukvich, John | Amazons at a Christmas dinner # Pjn ir will be a eombina- s brother K Hector Bleasdale, he Kewak Jack Barron Joe Reissmg party December 22 at the Kappa tion ol botii an e.u Olson. Russell blurk Bob received the United States army Dean distinguished serv'oe cross. They ; Mathews. Nell Rielly Bteve Mlle-bro'neif L0 be tlch. Bruce Konopka. Max Stone _____________... _ now the . Leonard Bert Bob Ormsby. Quen- are the navy cross lor heroism near Mom Bli Silver Star medal lor •«*«*«? “J | ^Vi^wele's *nd vicinity. action at Sessions. Fiarice. ** Those lnte,ested in attending may Bleasdale was on duty du ^ Graduate schoo! lor reser- s-y-sr s rsss the Dominican Republic in 1922-| nis Hunt, 23-34, and another revolution Alpha Thela house many bei ramie, jewelry, McConaugh, John Raiu-say, Art Lilly, Wayne Murdock. Jack B ewer, Ken Holley. Frank Koski, diaries Strada Bud Lyons, BUI Slieidon, Merrill Combs, Tommy Wllkuis, _ | sculpture, nnd dr. wing compositions Each girl wlll bring a 10-cent gift .. w . w .... will be on display; and a sale m and add it to a grab-bag Ma.y ^,^ many of theb4, (iue urtlde, who! ,.on (je obtained at reasonable Borevitz and Esther L’Ecluse, tan are in charge of the party, expect j prices. many girls to attend. Those who j velma Schroeder, chairman ol wibii to be present should leave i Uie fair committee, states that ln their names in the office of Dean J addition to the numerous and vari-Dick Weller, Jack Hansen, Kenny j Pearle Alken-Smith todav or to- 1 ous selections on hand there will Uyeaug morrow be a earicaturr booth where per- sonal drawings will be made and sold for 25 cents. Inaugurated during Ure past summer session, the fair was a great success and was responded to by an overflow crowd Fine Arts students in the various branches the- past three weeks have completed over 150 unique ornamental pieces for the home and offtee and ar* suitable ioi Christmas giits Pi oreads from the sale will be aa«d to purchase squ*? BM.lt. Theta Sigma Phi Will Hear Dillon With Charles Dillon, former city editor of the Kansas City Star, as speaker, members of Theta Slgma Phl, honorary and professional Journalism sorority, wtll be hostesses to men and women ln Journalism at a luncheon ln the social hall of Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall st 12:15 p.m. today. Dillon Is credited wlUi having trained several great magazine writers, editors, newspapermen, and motion picture writers during the time he served on the Star. He ts now a columnist and ls also affiliated with the Beverly Hills Citizen. SHEAFFER PARKER KVERSHARP WATERMAN CONKLIN Pens from Minit&iaUUKdFKtE "chwabacher * Frey* * 736 So, Bko au wav P*N SPECIALISTS I 'A
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 53, December 05, 1938|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
United Press Assn.
Direct Wire Service
Rl-4111 Sta. 227
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1938
ench uestion azis
jnitfon.of Italian cement Demanded [premier Daladier
b pec 4 I l’.P! — France to-itpurcd to ask Germany for ik explanation" of reports jj-'s Hostile agitaUon against Mediterranean possessions is Ut ol a Rome-Berlin-Tokyo
mt dividing up zones of de expansion.
tr Edouard Daladier sum-his cabinet to meet in an linary session tomorrow to the reports and place them Berman Foreign Minister i yon Ribbentrop when he In Paris Tuesday morning. |CT MAY BE OUTCOME Daladier and Foreign Min-orges Bonnet indicated that »ild make it clear to the reign minister — so that relay it to Rome — that ipering with the French po-j the Mediterranean would ply in conflict.
, R in -Berlin
be firmer in view of Great ■ formal word of caution in ^Jaturday that the Anglo-mined to the status quo in the ^Hr .car.
^Bitrop will b. asked to state ^E there truth in a report ^ftne. Berlin and Tokyo, act-their tri-power alliance ^E coamun.. ‘ii. have agreed ^^Edivision of zones of influ-^■n expansion.
GETS FREE HAND ^kng to the reports, Rome ^Hin have agreed to give Ja-^|rec hand in China while p Japan will give Germany ^lon over Central and South-^^»>iropr while Italy is being mi p -'■u'l;« >rd across
^■French observers are con-m order to keep Italy ol lanubia and prevent her porting demands for a ^E Polish-Hungarian frontier nm: » of the further dismem-| of Czechoslovakia, Chan-)lf Hitler has consented to new Italian bid for Medi-power at the expense of md France.
nch government appeared that Hitler would go to I to, lam Italy in Tunisia, Sn-
tor Id Affairs ■tute Offers ujent Rates