DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 24, October 18, 1939
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
I Foreign Student LCommitte Created Representation Given to International Relations Organization by Senate An amendment to the ASSC constitution giving the foreign Itudents on campus representation in the student senate hrough the International Relations committee was passed y the legislative group last night. Three more committee chairmen, which were recommend- ---I ed by Michael MacBan. ASSC pres- | ident. were accepted unanimously by the senate. They include: Floyd Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night---R1-3606 SOUTHERN DAILY! CALIFORNIA ROJAN United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 VOLUME XXXI LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1939 NUMBER 24 Cunningham, forum committee: Bill Flood. Homecoming committee; and Emory Thurston, coordination committee. CLl’B ABOLISHED Included in the new amendment to the constitution passed by the group is the abolishment of the Cosmopolitan club, former representative of the foreign students, which has been defunct in the past years. Its place will be taken by the newly formed International Relations committee. The chairman of the new group, according to the amendment, will be nominated by the faculty committee. The name of this nominee or Accounting Institute Planned Moore, Chambers To Discuss Problems Of Current Business THE WAR IN BRIEF By United Press Wednesday, October 18 Bombers Raid Britain LONDON—German bombers Inake extensive raids on Bri-ftain from the mouth of the " „ , nominees shall in turn be presented Thames north to the Orkney to the president of the ASSC wh0 Islands, bombing Scapa Flow shall choose one with the approval naval base three times and of the senaue members. damaging a battleship and ha\e full powers setting off air raid alarms in The amendment further states a score of British towns: I <hat »PP°lnte<l chairman sh.il _ ... . . . . . have full debate powers within tne British say at least four Nazi sena(e and shjU bp considered me planes shot down, Britain an- official representative of the foreign nounces readiness to consider stUdents on campus. The duties of P*Pers and round-table discussions fl federal form of government the chairman shall include foster- 01 indivld«al and related problems for India after the war is over, ing a greater friendship among these 0 accoun n8 an cre 1 • students, as well as to arrange all After the registration period, the events staged by the committee, group will be welcomed by Dr. Ru-These events include the bi-annual fus '’on KleinSmid at 10 a.m. foreign student reception and other J- B. Scholefield. resident partner social gatherings. REASON STATED The senate also acted last night An Institute of Accounting, which is to be the fourth of its kind in the United States, will open officially at SC at 9:30 a.m., Thursday, October 26, when registration begins for the many business men and accountants who are scheduled to attend. Featuring the names of several prominent men. the institute will devote the entire day to Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford . . , tn attend conference Nazi Army Advances MacBan Calls Conference To Halt Thefts GERMAN ATTITTUDE IS LECTURE TOPIC TODAY Dr. Struble To Discuss Observations On Trips Through Warring Nations Hitler is Germany! This and many other interesting facts about modern Germany will be explained by Dr. Mildred Struble, professor of comparative literature, in her lecture on “Changing the German Mind,” at 4:30 p.m. today in the lecture room of Doheny library. . - While on repeated visits to Ger- German of today has been taught many in the past nine years, Dr. Struble has carefully studied the changing minds and attitude of the German people. She has been present during numerous celebrations in Germany and has had the opportunity to observe the reactions of the Germans toward the ambitious pro- | gram of the German government. At the end of the war Germany was a beaten nation, but now. under the influence of Hitler, it is a nation of pride, courage, and possibly over confidence. “The modern German is an opportunist, not a defeatist,” said Dr. Struble in describing this change in attitude. not to question Hitler’s government, but to serve, love and obey. While witnessing the celebration of Hitler's 50th birthday, Dr. Struble noted the loyalty of the people and their wholehearted approval of his ambitious program to dominate I Central Europe. After the Munich meeting, this attitude grew even to the point of adoration. Now. the German people believe they are invincible. PARIS— Germans advance close to French frontier on Western front, using 90.000 men in sharp attacks on long to abolish the SC membership in front; Allies explain German the National student Federation of advance by revealing change America, national university student in strategy from offense to de- body organization I “ A ltV\Aiiorh CT* hi fense caused by the collapse Police, Students Combine to Seek Remedy for Situation It is believed that in a fair election of leaders. Hitler would win the vote of the German people by an overwhelming majority. ‘‘German attitude has taken a During the Sudeten episode, Dr. compiete about-face since the war,” Struble observed how the German t-,- afri,y,i0 minds changed in a "before and Although SC has been represented in the federation for many years, of McLaren, Goode, and company, I will preside. SPECIALISTS TO TALK Prof. F. W. Woodbridge. professor of accounting at SC. who is a member of the committee on arrange- express their views on curbing the ments, said that the general pur- present burglary wave at a confer-pose of the institute would be to encg headed by Michael MacBan, after manner'’ and how national courage spread and developed the people into a proud nation. Under Hitler the change has been from This lecture will be open to all students, faculty members, and the general public and Dr. Struble has reserved a period at the end of her an intellectual mind to one that is lecture for the answering of ques- Police and student executives will j emotional and almost mystical. The tions. Of Poland; French Official t m derlvKl has not'be<.„ together the men sped.il.- I tudent presldent, todi>y. communique described "local h to corapensatt, ,or the cost ln« » nnous “elds of »«<>unting . m « 1 I ° n A oa • Vi r, ♦ 4 V-» Aif vm n ir operations over the whole 0f membership and sending a dele front, which remained un- gate to the annual convention” and credit, so that they may dis- | An increase in the police patrols cuss their individual and related and better lighting on 28th street changed despite sharp infan- MacBan declared. The motion was problems in the light of current are only tWQ Qf thg many RUgges. GOMPERZ TELLS FORUM OF INDIA PHILOSOPHERS SC War Flag Disappears From Tower The Trojan war flag was still missing late last night, following the discovery of it* disappearance Monday morning. Displayed only for intersectional contests and for the “big; three” football games, the flag was supposed to remain hung on the tower of the administration buildin? until late Monday afternoon. The flag was put up before the Illinois fame, and. to signify SC’s victory, it was to have remained up over the weekend. Mystery veiled the disappearance for investigation has shown that it is impossible to climb the outside of the tower. The possibilities of an "inside job” are slight, for there are only two people who possess keys to the tower, and they admitted no one. according to their statements. try engagements. passed by a unanimous vote. Huddleston Chooses Students For 39- 40 Radio Staff conditions.” ‘ 77 —° - i “Life is futile; it is nothing but a sacrifice.” This is the The morning session will be used tlons w lch ave alread> been made attitude of the Indian philosophers, as expressed by'Dr. Hein-for a discussion of the problems of by students. rich Gomperz in his talk on Hinduism at the philosophy Summoned to the conference are forum in Bowne hall yesterday. “The ideas of the higher philosophers is that man is born interest to specialized groups of accountants and credit men. The afternoon session will be devoted to a series of round-table discussions. Auditions for the 1939-40 radio staff, conducted yesterday afternoon by Dick Huddleston, head of the radio department, resulted in the addition of the following students to the announcing, production, and writing divisions of the staff: Bill Shaw, Bernard Desenberg, Allen Kronman, Jane of the united States Treasury >ressler, Kenneth Harberdier. Flor----- lence Arthur. Rhoda Sheranian. jMarjorie Carter. Nina Jordan, B. |Lei|?h Musgrave. Jack Morrow, Janet I Gay Davidson, Harry C. Mattison. | Forest A. Roberts. Joe Dickel. June Wade, and Mary Elizabeth Gough. Wilma M. Raynor. Rowena Stru-kan. Francelia Welch, Irvin G. Lewis. Henrietta Pelta. Gloria Gooze. Genevieve Duran. Jean Steigerwald Alice Hammer. Jane Walder. Michael Kosturick. Aurline Osmond. Esther S. Roberts. Vernon Brein-holt, and Jeanne Cendow. The above students are requested (by Huddleston to report to 250 Ad-I ministration at 12 M. today to find lou; on what committee they have p>ranfc Fagerburg. pastor of the First [been placed. I Baptist church. Los Angeles. This Saturday, October 21 The first radio staff luncheon is volume has received nation-wide ac- Coupons from the activity books scheduled for 12 M. Friday in 320 Student Union under the auspices of Gnmma Beta Alpha, national collegiate radio fratemity. Knopf To Lead Religion Group In Services “Does Religion Dodge the Facts” will be the theme of the noonday religion fellowship in Bovard auditorium today at 12:10 o’clock. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, director of the School of Religion, will discuss this topic as a second meditation thought taken from the recent are warned by the book store ticket book “Is This Religion?” by Dr. office that1 tickets to the game must be obtained before the deadline. Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counselor of men; Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford, counselor of women; Clee Foster, office manager of operations and maintenance department; Lester Evans, president of the Interfra-temity council; Lona Romano, president of Panhellenic; and a representative of the university police department. department; J. M. Rust, retired “I feel certain that the admin-treasurer of the Union Oil com- istration and the police will aid us panv; R. L. Minckler, assistant to in every way passible to correct the president of the General Pe- these unfortunate circumstances, troleum corporation of California; but these bodies will be absolutely and Dwight A. Moore, controller of powerless unless they get a com-the Wilshire Oil company. plete cooperation of both fratemi-- ties and sororities,” MacBan says. SPEAKERS LISTED The roster of speakers for the morning session includes the names, in addition to that of Chairman Scholefield. of several well known figures in accounting and credit circles. Among these are; J. L. Cham Boston Lecturer To Address Religion Group I again and again,” the SC philiso-i phy lecturer said. “There is no j meaning, prospect, or goal. A man works hard all his life so that in his reincarnation he will be at least as good or better than before. He may rise to be a high priest in some other life but something will slip and then the struggle goes on ! over and over again,” he stated. Ticket Deadline Is Saturday Students planning to travel north to the California game next week claim in religious circles and is decidedly collegiate in tone. It is Dr Knopf’s plan to devote the noonday fellowship to a discus- , . sion of some of the worth while Two major productions .ill be 0[ ous lesd„rs presented by Ihe radio staff this cr(K>ds and TWs r-eor "T.iv« nf Crrpnt Artists. a . ... ,, . .. , ing with the all-university non-de- must be turned in with an additional $1.10 in exchange for a ticket in the SC rooting section in the SPEAKS OF MEDITATION j “The only pathway to this is A lecture on Christian Science through meditation, or retirement will be delivered this afternoon at into one's self,” Dr. Gomperz said. 3:15 o’clock in Bowne Hall, Mudd Indian concentrates by putting his mind on one thing and shutting Memorial building, by Paul A. QUj. ajj 0j.jjei. diversions. His breath-Harsch member of the board of ing slows down and soon he realizes The list of houses which have lectureship of the Mother Church what his true self realh is. It is already been burglarized are Delta Df Boston here that he renounces his to Sigma Pi. Delta Delta Delta, Al- , . come back again to life. Man will The subject of the lecture is, continue being born again and again “Christian Science, Its Discoverer as long as he has the desire to. but and Founder.” This is the first lec- as soon as he rids himself of this , . i longing for an individual existence, ture presented by the Christian hf> wm bg free „ thg ]ecturer rg_ Science organization at the univer- marked. sity this term, although two lec- j In speaking of meditation Dr. tures were offered last year, and Gomperz said that in meditation there are plans to repeat again this man gets an anticipation of the final state of rest as it will be in y * I death if the process of redemption The organization was founded on en(jS- Service keys designed by a mem- this campus in 1928 largely through LIFE CONTINUOUS EXPERIENCE ber of the drama workshop will be the efforts of Dr. Douglas W. Kerr, j -Buddhism considers life as a pha Chi Omega, Zeta Tau Alpha, j and Delta Chi. Drama Workshop Will Present Service Keys nominational aspect of the services. This program is promoted by the Student Council on Religion through its affiliated religious groups. Lyear. “Lives of Great Artists. (series of half hour broadcasts will I employ a large cast and the use of orchestrations. Following this presentation, the department will start jwork on ‘ Stratosphere,” which concerns the invention of a Honolulu- I bound rocket ship. The play was MaZUmdar Will Speak Written by Clinton Jones, head of | the news department of CBS in San Francisco and a former member of the radio staff at SC. Berkeley stadium. Students can not , , i -------------- present their activity books at the Presentec> 12 outstanding plavers ancj ^ first lecture was present- continuous stream of experiences. game and expect to* be admitted. of grm?? at the performance pd thg followlng year, At present, Each preceding moment always de _ . _ .. . of “Treason on November 1. ^ . . The coupon Ls worth $1.40 when weekly meetings are held each it is presented for the $2.50 ticket The keys will be in the form of Mond afternoon at 3; 15 o’clock. to the game. It represents a prior- a mask with U-S-C and “Drama An invitation is extended by the organization for all students, fa- Todays Oregon ^rogram Sketch in F minor , Canon in B major .Scherzo in B minor ..........Schumann Schumann wu not an organist, but he nevertheless wrote for the organ, or the pedal-piano, six canons, four sketches, and six fugues on the name of Bach—a :noving tribute to the memory of the great Johann Sebastian, whom he so warmly admired. Alleluia ______________________________ Dubois When Franck died in 1890. Guil-mant and Dubois were both 53, Widor was 45. and Gibout 46 respectively. French organ music to the end of the century, was largely the affair of these four men. It is all soundly done, with a Frenchman's care for good work- ity right for seats in the SC sec- Workshop” superimposed. Designed tion. but unless these tickets are by Jack Silverstein. president of the obtained before Saturday, seats in workshop, they will be presented to culty, alumni, and friends to at that section can not be guaranteed, the following students: Barbara tend the lecture. Women planning to travel to the Barnett, Harry W. Bennett, Natalie game by auto are required to fill Guard. Margaret' Heimann, Paula “The Role of the State in Mod- out completely the forms for the Jean, Muriel Lindstrom. Bill Shaw, ern Society” will be the topic of Dr. approval of the Dean of Women. Silverstein. Bill Smale, Bess Taffel, Haridus Mazumador when he This blank must be filled out in fu 1 June Wade, and Bruce Roberts, speaks in connection with Dr. Clar- in all cases where women students ence M. Case's seminar in social travel except on official student and cultural origins, Wednesday, trains. Women traveling on the Three honorary awards will be presented to the following people: ^ ^ , | Ray Kesslar Immel, dean of the October 18. at 4.15 p.m., 304 Ad- special trains need only to have the Qf wimam Muller ministration.____________forms signed by the tram official. director Qf pJay production; and Harry Eddy, president of National Group to Study Club Problems At Conference termines the following moment. Thus it is really enduring life from one existence to another. The great goal of Buddhism is to stop this steady stream of existence,” the lecturer concluded. “Duaiists believe that the internal self is in constant contact with the body and mind, and this is the reason for the suffering in life. Meditation will bring out the renounc-iation of the association between the self and mind and body, thus will there be a free self.” Hay Wagons Will Convey Trojans to Ball Ccllege of Commerce Plans Yearly Dance At Whiting’s Ranch Harvesc time, complete with corn shocks, hay stacks, and autumn leaves, will come to Troy. Saturday night at Whiting's ranch in San Fernando, when students trek to the annual bam dance of the College of Commerce. Rural costumes and informality will add to the effect, and prizes will be awarded for the most typical farmer, the most typical farmerette, and for the funniest man's and woman's costumes. HAY TRUCK PLANNED Fraternities and sororities will further adapt themselves to the mood by going and coming in old trucks filled with hay and straw. Bob Herton, president of the College of Commerce, says that the only thing about the dance that won't be “countrified” will be Burt Smith and his band. Tomoirow, farmers, suspiciously like members of the College of Commerce, will enter all commercial classes to announce the affair to students. Friday, the college plans to stage a stunt during assembly period. TICKETS AVAILABLE Tickets are now available from the cashier in the Student Union, the office of the College of Commerce, and from representatives in each fraternity and sorority. Bids are $1.50. Chairmen for the event are John Gripman, in charge of tickets, Jim Lytle, head of publicity; Evelyn Curfman. decorations and refreshments, and Tom Eddy, general chairman. Sigma Delta Chi To Initiate Four Four men will be initiated into Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity, tonight at 6 p.m. in the Student Union senate chamber, according to Johns Harrington, president. Initiates are Cleve Hermann, Reavis Winckler, Herbert Klein, and Jack Gillean. At a recent meeting, Stanley Gortikov, Arnold Lieberman. Emory Thurston, Richard Hachten. and Alex Troffey were chosen as the new pledges of the fraternity. Freshmen President Elected Graham Wins Election With 36 Votes; Four Tallies Prove Margin Bruce Graham, member of Sigma Chi fraternity, won the presidency of the freshman class yesterday by polling 36 votes out of the 116 ballots cast, announced Ai Gifford, commissioner of elections. Fred Rameson. member of Chi Phi, placed second in the eelction with 32 votes, just four behind the president-elect, Gifford said. Graham, tuho graduated from Woodrow Wilson high school. Long Beach. Calif., is enrolled in the College of Commerce. Rameson is also a commerce major. THIRD. FOURTH LISTED Warren Smith, non-orgamzed, and Charles Coulter, also non-organized. took third and fourth places respectively. The remainder of the votes were divided between the other four candidates: Virgil Becker, Lawrence Norwood. Jerry Conrad, and Edward French. While in high school. Graham was president of the senior class, co-captain of the varsity football team, and a member of the local scholastic honorary society. PLATFORM PRESENTED In presenting his platform at the nominating assembly last Friday in Touchstone theater. Graham promised that “if nothing else, the freshmen would beat the sophomores in their annual brawl held during Homecoming week." This year, according to a new election regulation, there will be no run-off election, as has been the custom in former years, Gifford also announced. The election was one of the smallest ever held by the freshman class. Experimental Production Will Interpret Ghosts Ibsen’s “Ghosts” will be the first of a series of play readings that are to be introduced to SC in an experimental project of the play productions department. The idea of a play reading is new at SC in spite of the fact that this type of play production has been presented with considerable success elsewhere, i ———-—--— The performance will be entirely in sented entirely through the intonation of the voice and the facial ex- Dr. F. Fern Petty, graduate of t the College of Dentistry will head C,0lleg!!!!..P!fierS " manager I the list of alumni taking part in the annual Conference on Program Problems tomorrow at 4 pjn. As chairman of the affair, Dr. Petty j uu. ... __________ , Txrill nrpsirip over the conf0ronc0, ! Tilly.” and "Blow Bugle Blow” will whichP is designed to assist South- sity will be tagged,” emphatically stated Judge L. W. Kuff-be presented next by the workshop. ern California clubs in improving man to two SC students at »he Los Angeles traffic bureau, A fnrf Viorm Aro f Viic nnnrf rtrill r> Af Vna ” play production Silverstein announces that today is the last chance for try-outs for participation in the play. “Admiral” No Parking, Slower Driving/ Judge Warns Students “Any person that parks in a red zone around the univer- the hands of students. Norman E. Watson, graduate student seeking | his master's degree, will be the di- 1 A dark curtain hanging ln the rector of the first play, tentatively | rear of the stage will form the only their programs. Dr. W. Bailentine Henley, a former debater and graduate of the School of Law, will open the general assembly with the address “A Club's Responsibility.” Dr. Rov Malcolm. SC political Delegates will the^ ill be featured discussion groups, two of wm.h will be headed by alumni. Roland Baptist Club To Hear Malcolm yesterday. “And, furthermore, this court will not be lenient. The two students were forced to report to the court at 10:45 a.m. yesterday, when they re- ceived white citations for parking in the red in front of Student Union. ingly high, and must be cut down. “By watching your speedometer, and science professor, w in a talk on his recent trip to Washington, D. C., at the Roger Williams club meeting at 320 Student Union tomorrow at 12:15 p.m. John Hollowell, president of the scheduled for November 2. according background of setting, to Harry Eddy, manager of play I The casting has been completed productions. for Ibsen's “Ghosts”; the characters wUl be announced at a later date, ine cast will sit around a long Tryouts for parts in the coming Baptist organization, will introduce manship. and Dubois was a musi- table. dressed in formal clothes, and plays of the series are open to all Dr. Malcolm. Mr. Gale Seaman is rian or real distinction being ^ead the lines of the play script university students interested. advisor for the group. Students are without making any movements or The presentation will be open to requested to make reservations in actions whatever. The emotion and the public free of charge in the the Student Council of Religion of-the essence of the play will be pre- i Touchstone theater in Old College. ■ fice by 10 a.m. today. “Prix du Rome" for organ, and later director of the conservatoire. Maxwell and Robert P. Gillingham. Summaries of the discussion sections will be given in an after dinner meeting by Ames Crawford, Paul Cunningham, and Meldrif F. Burrill, all former SC debaters. Approximately 500 representatives from 79 clubs in 57 different cities are expected to attend the confsr-ence. There is no excuse for anyone cooPerating with the police depart- to park in the red. or in front of a ment- y°u can do y°ur Part to lower fireplug.” Judge Kuffman went on. j the accident rate. “It is a serious offense, and the 11 s not *un for colleSe students violators will be adequately punish- bave to pav fines for these of-ed. Another thing, there has been *enses’ so watch your step, and obey too much speeding around the uni- the traffic laws. This practice of versity. Too many cars have been Par^in8 in forbidden zones has to bumped, and had their fenders st°P' ^ 1 have to put the offenders mashed. Offenders will receive their *n t0 just deserts.” | The tw0 offenders, the first to be caught in the campaign, were sus-The judge continued to explain pended by the judge. “But this is that the number of accidents caus- the last time." said Kuffman. “If ed by high school and college men you don’t believe me. park in the and women in California is exceed- i red and find out.” Tea Will Honor Faculty Heads Friday Evening Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will be hosts to outstanding leaders in academic circles at their annual reception on Friday from 8 to 10 p.m. in their Chester Place residence. Receiving with Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmid will be Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford, dean of women, and Dr. Francis M. Bacon, dean of men, together with Dr. Arlien Johnson. Messrs, and Mesdames Max T. Krone and Luciene Calliet. who are new to the Trojan faculty. Among the officers of administration and deans of the 24 colleges, who with their wives will assist in receiving in the reception hall are: Messrs and Mesdames Henry W. Bruce, Emery E. Olson, Claudia Olmstead, Reid L. McClung, Roland M. Taylor. Albert S. Raubenheimer, Thurston H. Ross. Ernest W. Tiegs, and Mrs. Mary Duncan Carter. Receiving guests in the sun room will be Messrs and Mesdames Phillip S. Biegler, Roy L. French. Ray K. Immel. Herbert W. Hill, Max Continued on Page Foot Honorary Groups To Hold Luncheon Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lam-da Delta, freshman honorary fraternities for men and women respectively, Will meet jointly for luncheon, Friday, in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall with Dean Francis M. Bacon and Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, sponsors, as speakers. Members planning to attend are asked by Earl Bolton, president of Phi Eta Sigma, to sign up by Thursday 12 M. Women may sign up in Dean Crawford's office and men , in Dean Bacon’s office. Registrar's Office Notice Part semester reports for all students whose work Is unsatisfactory for the first five weeks of this semester will be due at the office of the registrar on Monday, October 23, 1939. THERON CLARK. Registrar. L
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 24, October 18, 1939|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 31, No. 24, October 18, 1939.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
I Foreign Student LCommitte Created
Representation Given to International Relations Organization by Senate
An amendment to the ASSC constitution giving the foreign
Itudents on campus representation in the student senate hrough the International Relations committee was passed y the legislative group last night.
Three more committee chairmen, which were recommend-
---I ed by Michael MacBan. ASSC pres-
| ident. were accepted unanimously by the senate. They include: Floyd
Editorial Offices RI-4111 Sta. 227 Night---R1-3606
United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1939
Cunningham, forum committee: Bill Flood. Homecoming committee; and Emory Thurston, coordination committee.
Included in the new amendment to the constitution passed by the group is the abolishment of the Cosmopolitan club, former representative of the foreign students, which has been defunct in the past years. Its place will be taken by the newly formed International Relations committee.
The chairman of the new group, according to the amendment, will be nominated by the faculty committee. The name of this nominee or
Moore, Chambers To Discuss Problems Of Current Business
THE WAR IN BRIEF
By United Press Wednesday, October 18
Bombers Raid Britain
LONDON—German bombers Inake extensive raids on Bri-ftain from the mouth of the
" „ , nominees shall in turn be presented
Thames north to the Orkney to the president of the ASSC wh0
Islands, bombing Scapa Flow shall choose one with the approval
naval base three times and of the senaue members.
damaging a battleship and ha\e full powers
setting off air raid alarms in The amendment further states
a score of British towns: I