Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 111, March 18, 1932
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
phone R I. 4111 Editor Sta. 227 gu*. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Unit ed Pre* s W o r Id Wid e News S ervic e w*• ___===========u===============___^^__Los Angeles. California, Friday, March 18, 1932. N0 jjj BATERS TO INVADE EAST ON ANNUAL TOUR --M,_____ AND ID LEAVE MY NOON Musicians To Visit ge Coast Cities j Spring Tour on their annual spring ,r tt noon, members of „ band and the Male the department of mutilations will appear In /pacific coast cities and . the roming week. ____ have been made to m from (lie Male chorus m from the band on the proeram featuring a I fraternity and sorority i. time songs, college II special arrangements ip of light operatic num-il» combined band and presentation w111 also number or specialty 1 limbers of the two or- , OTIIIam 1’oulson will ; •olo comedy solo, Har-Wcksen will play a snx-iccotnpanled by the I Aubrey Fraser will act iftjr slrlt 'interpretations Salvatore Criml Is to iNtolin solo “Tambourln ! ty Kriesler. The vocal the Male chorus will |«l»r sons "Just Friends” lie Smith, noted Trojan iliyer. will give "Magic ^ndiron” with the aid of , PLAY MEDLIES music to be played jbtad is "Son of Seville.” composition by John V*au. band instructor at inity, with xylophone and p etfeets by the composer. sillons are "Oberon” [Weber, a march medley popular college tunes, itillc slop.- college med- ri of the Male chorus "Hail Vs Ye Free” by .Asleep in the Dj-ep” by wl "Morning" by Oley John Ferguson, student | of the Male chorus will 1:one solo "The Bitter-ilore" by Dunn. )»ERTS IN CHARGE I William Roberts. dlrec-itpirtment of musical will act as master i at all performances, iBciiidfeau, band instructor, ft! the band, and J. Arth-»ho directs the univer-(•tab*. will lead the Male tike cities to be visited M trip are Ventura, Mar Barbara, Mar. 18; San-iHlr. 19: sun Luis Obls-v \lur. 21; iHir. 22; San Francisco, ■ “J Stockton, Mar 24. •tinned on page two) THEME OF CH PROGRAM lhe theme of Easter **1 recital given by the s|*eoh win ij,, held from I1 to 333 Old College. All l„r*r«»ted atv invited to ““"Wh participation Is I™ ‘Wech majors. Ith* program Myra Jane , f tlvp "The Resurrec-'»in Arno,<i- Norman u “ “en appear in cos * nMkDt ',MI''0W’B lnter-■itu,.. )ast 8l,eech from lifs,Btaul‘ful Thing*" ^vii, the con* tv ,r of the program l»«k? tty McDougall. 1 dif rfCi,als' whlch “re "tion of D«an Pearle eti t°ffer Hn opportunity 10 Sain practical ex-‘Peech work. Last Semester Students Break Previous Records For Scholarship Standing Exceeding previous records, 17t> students of Southern California had no grades below "B” during the first semester while 11 succeeded in making no grades below “A”, it was revealed in a report by Theron Clark, registrar. J he statistics gave the senior and junior class a tie of <51 names in the combined groups, CHINESE CHARGE JAPS INSINCERE IN TROOP MOVE Claim Removal Of Men Meant As Cloak For Reinforcements SHANGHAI, Frida. March 17.— (UP)—Charges that the Japanese ninth division, ordered withdrawn from Shanghai amidst public announcements, had been quietly replaced by the 40tii division of 20,-000 men were made today by the Chinese-owned China press. The alleged replacements are twice the strength of the division ordered withdrawn. SENATE HITS EXPENSES OF GOVERNMENT Appropriations Bill Sent To Committee For Drastic Slash „... - WASHINGTON. March IT.—(U with thn class of 1933 coming pi--Tli third with 31 and the freshman senate struck today at ' high taxes In a move io reduce federal appropriations by 10 pet | cent. Democrats estimated they Sorority Songs To Be Sung During Chapel Songs of Alpha Chl Omega sorority will comprise the organ program to be played by Beecher Callaghan at this morn Ing's chanel recital at 9:56. Melodies lo be offered Include: "Lullaby.” “Alpha Chl." “Bird of the Golden Lyre,” and "Drink Song ” The program will be th*' second ln the series of weekly fraternity and sorority "days” on which organisation songs are played on the Bo\ard auditorium organ. Helen Fraser. Marjorie Cam eron, and Kaj Wallace «lll render some of the songs vocally. fare, and School of Speech. The students making no grade-t below an “A” wero Charles E. (Allderdice, '32; Billy M. Cahill, I ’82; Theron Freese, ’,12; Barbara E. Hansen, '33; Helen Pauline The China press charged that , Hltrl -32. wulis M Kenealv. '34; Japan apparently is concentrating ] N„0ml Newman. '32; Charles B. war materials that would enable J Spaulding, ’32; Emil Steck Jr., a large-scale offensive. !'32: Leslie R. Turner. '33; and The paper, voicing the attitude william A. I*. White, '32. privately expressed by all prominent Chinese recently interviewed, last with 23. For the second se- j mester of 1930-31, 162 students ! achieved the honor and during tbe j aavT”'l2w”.OOo"oOo’and ‘ma first semester. 164. Only students | rPduc(! the „copp of rr1p„ carry ng 12 units or more were j laXP|t pro|M)ltpd in „,P llovll(<. included in the ratings. | „y K volP of 40 to 2- lhp Schools and colleges Included in adopted the McKellar motion re-the survey were the School of : committing the $54,000,000 inter-Architecture. College of Commerce, lor .department appropriations Mil School of induration. College of J to the finance committee with Engineering, College of Letters, instructions to reduce It by 10 Arts, and Sconce*. Los Angele* \ pet. cpnt under the appropriations I niversity of International Rela- as It passed the house. The house tiqns, School of Merchandising, bill was approximately $50,000,001), College of Music, College of Phar- J Senate minority leader Rnblnsoji macy, School of Phlloaophy, School told the I’nited Press after the of Religion. School of Social Wel- VO(e that ’lie Democrats would Candidate Promises To move for 10 per rent reductions to .. ... ' all remaining appropriation bills. ^ HIS rMattorm It is the economy program, sup- After Holidays ported apparently by a bi-partisan 75 ATTEND BIG CAMPAIGN RALLY FOR BOB BOYLE declared it was skeptical of the sincerity of Japanese peace overtures. China fears Japan is "making a grandstand play for the benefit Students making no gradeg below an “B” were Malcolm Alexander, Jane Alvies, Alma Fiances Alvin, David W. Barkley. Ruth K. Barton, Irving Baum, William K. Baxter, Lloyd T. Bell, Bertha Bot-ticher, Mary Louise Bouelle, Ed- of visiting members of the League WBr<j s Brady Jr., Louis Brauer ot Nations commission." the papet jr-j Snd Frank Breese. declared. "The only barrier to Immediate Stanley E. Brown, Sylvia R. _ . Brown, Helen V. Bruin, Dorothy warfare b? the Japanese on Chl- Campbeiu obtrude J. Cannell, nese forces is a lack of equip Margaret chal<t,, Lnllan chunfi men..' the paper declared. "It re- Ann,e G c|ark [)orothv F. C!arki quiret. days to land equipment.'' j r)arkp Co„Krovet Beniamin H. Culley, George E. Cunningham, Commerce Men Plan for Annual Dinner April 20 The annual College of Commerce banquet, April 20, will be held In the social hall of the Student Un-ion, according to announcement of Orville Mohler and Joe Mlcciche, co-chairmen of the banquet. Arrangements for the use of the hall have been completed with Ray Arbuthnot. chairman of the Student Union committee. A large crowd ls anticipated at the annual affair by the co-chair-men. Although the capacity of the place is set at 460. more than 500 persons attended the banquet last year. Mohler and Michiche are negotiating for a prominent speaker and at present are trying to secure Will Hays, motion picture czar. Governor Rolph was the principal speaker at last year s banquet. Committee chairmen working on the banquet are Doris Sweet, decorations; Josephine Pelphrey, program; and Fred Nagel, novelties. Chairmen for the committee on re ception, tickets, and entertainment are yet to be appointed. Marlon Darlington. Carolyn Doolittle, Robert W. Dubbell. John "Sky" Dunlap. Elizabeth A. Ebuer, Lucille I. Ellis, Carlos R. Escudero. Guy A. Faaoll, Burton M. Field, Armond S. Fltzer, Ernest A. Foster. Alton B. Garrett, Wilbur R. Garrett, Barbara L. Gerardi, Florence P. Gibson, Donald F. Glaze. Martha L. Greene. Francis E. Guinney. Margaret X. Hale, George E. Hall. Wilma J Hardey. Evelyn M. (Continued on page two) senate majority, to recall the agriculture department appropriation bill from conference to apply the 10 per cent slash. The agriculture supply bill wu the tlrst to reach the conference stage this session. All others still await senate action. Another economy drive originated in the house in a Democratic proposal for reduction of federal salaries except those of the judiciary which are protected by the constitution. Democratic leaders in the senate welcomed the move and are preparing a companion proposal for graduated reduction beginning probably at 5 per cent on federal salaries of $2.1100 to $5,000 rising to 10 per cent from $5,0<I0 to $10,000 and reaching a maximum of 15 per cent on the larger federal incomes. Under that program congressional salaries would be reduced from $10,000 to $9,000. Honor Society To Hold Banquet Early In April Rho Chi. national honorary pharmacy society, will hold its annual alumni banquet at the Mona Lisa cafe April 7, according to Ray Barnum, president of the organization. The new pledges will be initiated at this time and will also furnish the entertainment. The society boasts over 60 alumni members in Los Angeles alone. Members of the state Pharmacy board are to be guests. The dress will be seml-formal and arrangements for the banquet may be made in the pharmacy office. S.C. Journalists To Edit Newspapers Next Week Five crews of S.C. journalism students will edit southern California newspapers during the Easter holidays. The Saturday issue of March 26 of two dally papers, the Orange Daily News and the Burbank Review, will be edited, and also three weeklie^, the San Fernando Sun, tho Claremont Courier, and the Upland News. The material for the Orange Daily News will be gathered, writ-/i — I ten. and Milted by a staff corn- c. A. To Orw»r» posed of John "Sky" Dunlap, day bp* k" r\ • [editor of the Trojan, who will 0“r»nip Drive act as editor; Gladys Goodsell. so-,|;inen~ I ciety editor: Norman Cowan. YW *lu<*entl wishing j sports editor; and Louise Denny. ' Qlae u *re re<lue8ted j Nellie Sackett, William Baxter, inker,h, 8t' chairman of j and Charles Van Landingham. re-... • mp fnmmi*.— -A ' poru>r». John McCoy, assistant instructor in journalism, will supervise the work ot this group. Keit.i Evans and Richard Parker will solicit ads for another issue of the tomml>tee, at In k S,imenl Uni™- ' m th.- organization 1 *11 .turricular ac-^ “«nds and promotes ' W0II>en of the * tenu a •*-a year. len Two trips have already been made, one under Claudis Shirley Don Adam, assistant editor of to Corona, nnd the second under th* Troian. wUI be editor of the Dick Hastings to Ing -wo . Saturday issue of the Burbank Review. His staff will include Gene Handsaker, John Motley. Art Gierlich, Marion Evans. Katherine Brietwelser. and Sylvia Joseph. Marc N. Goodnow, journalism field representaUve, will act as super-vlsoi of this group. Kenneth Pulver will edit the Claremont Courier. He will be assisted by Al Haworth, desk edi tor, Juanita Mills, features, and Dorothy Dell Doak. society The crew ioi the Upland News, headed by Gene Handsaker, editor, will Include Claudis Shirley, assistant editor, Dorothy Thompsou, society, and Vivian Crawford, tea 111 rep Students Assist Faculty on New S.C. Publication Tryads, the official publication of the Alpha Delta Sigma advertising fraternity, made Its Initial appearance on the campus yesterday. This is the first year that such a book has been published, and it is expected that the precedent of having such a publication every year will be established. Faculty members of the School of Merchandising, and various students of the organization contributed articles to the book. Clarence Stringer served as editor. The booklet is intended primarily to acquaiut the advertising profession and other chapters of Alpha Delta Sigma with those students at the University of Southern California, who through active work in the University Advertising club have been promoted to membership iu Alpha Delta Slgma. national professional advertising fraternity. The local chapter is named after W. I) Moriarty. head of the S.C. depaitment. Scholarship Benefit Lauding Bob Boyle as "the logical man for the presidency of the Associated Students," Harry Proctor, campaign manager opened the second of the Boyle-for-presldent meetings-at which 75 enthusiastic supporters gave their support for their candidate. The meeting was held at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house. “Bob Boyle haa been acilvely connected with the inner workings of studeut activities for the past four years," declared Proctor, "nnd he knows the present policies as well as the necessity for Improvements. “Boyle will have ample time to devote to the ollice." continued Proctor. "He will have all his afternoons free to devote to his duties and this is the time when most of the work is accomplished due lo the programs of most of the other sludents. We need just such a candidate who will be on the campus all the time." In a forceful speech Boyle announced that his definite platform will be revealed after the Easter vacation. He also ntressed several of the issues in the present campaign. Many prominent student body leaders spoke enthusiastically for Boyle including Jack Rose, Cliff Dudley, Otis Rlaalngiiani. Fred Chase, Watson Rose, and Lloyd Colton. KENNEDY TO GIVE TALK OVER KFAC Speaking on "Recent Developments in the Air Law," Thomas H. Kennedy, chairman ot the legislative committee of the department of commerce, and Instructor in air law at University college, will give the regular weekly address on the National Flying system’s quarter hour over KFAC next Sunday morning at, li o'clock. Prof. Eaii W. Hill, director of the commercial aviation department at the University of Southern California, has charge of the programs and secured Mr. Kennedy's services. Professor Hill states that uext week's program ls tentatively planned to include another sludent PARK BALLOT APPROVED BY CITY COUNCIL Election Victory to Create Beauty Spot Near Trojan Campus 1 The entire section hounded by I Figueroa street, the new Hoover I boulevard, and Jefferson street will he made Into a cltv park If a $s,000,000 bond Issue on the May | 3 ballot ls voted by the Lo* An-: geles citizens. , The proposition for a bond Is-i sue vas ordered put on the ballot I when the city council met yester-| day. The Issuo woiild provide nol only for this enlargement of Exposition park, but for improvement of Point Flrmln psrk and 'the city acquisition of beaches between Santa Monica and Playa del Rey. The new park would virtually add thirteen acres to the South ern California campus, beautifying this entire section of the city snd setting ofT the university buildings In much more fav'orable surroundings. With the news of the council's action yssterday came an announcement from Frank Hadlock, president of the alumni association of Southern California, asking every student, faculty member and friend of the university to register in time to vote in the May 3 primary. A deputy of the county registrar of voters will be on duty at the university all day today, spending part of the time in the Student Union corridor and part of time in tlie professional schools on the campus. The proposal for tho bond Issue was made to the council and the city planning commission by the Los Angeles Slirlners and from numerous civic organizations Interested in developing parks and beaches for recreational purposes. The Shrlners’ request was made In view of the fact that their huge auditorium at Jefferson and Royal streets, adjoining the Southern California campus, is often the center of conventions and civic meetings. They asked that the city encourage tsuch gatherings by-giving the auditorium a better setting. EMIL STECK, GLENN JONES GO ON TOUR Nine Colleges Schedule Forensic Contests With S. C. Men , address as iu the laat two broad-lO Feature Cariddera casts, inasmuch as a number of --well written papers have been Zeta Phi Kta, professional art j turned Into his office by aviation society, will sponsor a benefit | class members show on March 29 at tbe El Capl-tan theater In Hollywood to assist a permanent scholarship tund for worthy students. Joe Brown in "Square Crooks" will be the main attraction and will be supplemented by a stage show. Members of the Trojan Women Debaters To Talk Thursday Class Presidents Choose Leaders Lawrence Pritchard was chosen all university sophomore class president at a meeting of all college second year presidents yesterday. Pritchard ls In the College of Commerce. Junior presidents of all colleges will meet with Bushard at noon today in his office to choose their all-U president. At 2 p.m. tomorrow Bushard will confer with all senior class presidents to nominate two, three, or four candidates for an election of a permanent senior class | resident to be held after the spring vacation. Fifty-two per cent of the student body at Notre Dame earn their way through college forty-eight per cent by betting on the loot ball team. Captain Glenn Jones (top) and Emil Steck Jr. (bottom) will leave Monday on a tour of the Rocky Mountain states to debate leading colleges and universities. They will return in three weeks. Y.W.C.A. WILL NOMINATE TODAY IN NOON MEETING Au association meeting to nominute new officers will be held by the V.W.C.A. in Touchstone theater at 12 M. today, with Virginia Smith, president, presiding. Oflic.es open for nomination are president, vice president, corresponding secretary, and treasurer. Any member of the Y.W. may petition, providing she possesses a "C” scholastic average. The can-dldate for president must have served one year on'the cabinet. Candidates must have obtained and filed petitions at the Y. W. C. A. offices before being nominated for an ofllce. In addition, each candidate must be verbally nominated from the floor. Speeches are not to exceed one minute in length and should be as informative as possible. Candidates are requested lo sit in the front row so lhat they can be easily seen by the audience. Acceptance speeches will not be given, although the nominee will be asked to stand. Chairmanship petitions should also be filed this week, although the appointments will not be made until later In the semester. Those open are membership, hostess committee, dramatics, personnel, pub-ll.it>, social, discussion, Hying squadron, freshman councillor, Asilomar. Stray friendship. Captain Glenn Jones and Emil Steck Jr., Trojan debaters, leave Monday morning on the annual three-weeks tour of the Rocky, | Mountain states. During the count* of the trip, the Southern Calltornia speakers will dehate nln« schools In six different slates, through arrangements made by Lockwood Miller, varalty manager,. Both men are senior members of the varsity squad and have had a wide variety of experience ln this field, Jones having compete ed In 30 Inler-collegiate debates, and Steck having participated la 25 contests. Jones ls a Bowen cup winner, member of Dolta Slgma Rho, and winner of tlie PacI-' lie Forensic league oratorical ocn-test, last year. Steck Is a Bowen cup winner, Delta Slgma Rho, and I’hl Reta Kappa. OPEN AT POMONA The traveling team will be ao-, com panled to the Pacific Forensic league convention at Pomona college. Claremont, by Coach Alan, N!cho)s, Manager Miller, and Hy*. ruin White, representing tho vat^ slty squad, aud June Arnold and Celeste Strack, of the women’s squad. White will enter the convention oratorical contest and Steck will represent B.C. ln tho extemporaneous speaking contest. The convention continues until Wednesday noon. They will leave Claremont, Wednesday afternoon for Tucson, meeting the University of Arizona, Thursday evening, March 24, on the affirmative of the question: "Resolved: that congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of induntry (constitutionality waived),” This quest iou will be used for tbe ea* tire trip, with one exception. NEW MEXICO NEXT Jones and Steck will meet Lhe University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, Saturday, continuing on to meet Denver university, Monday, March 28 Colorado Statu Teacher’s college, at Greeley and tlie University of Colorado, Boulder, will be met on Tuesday and Thursday, respectively. No decision will be £'ven in the latter. On Friday, April 1, the Trojan debaters go to the University of Wyoming at Laramie, and after a tilt, leave for I'rovo, Utah, where they will debate a team from Brigham Young university, Monday, April 4. Salt Lake City will be tlielr next stop, tho following (Continued on page two) I , NARROW ENTRIES IN EXTRAVAGANZA Greeks and world Famous Woman Violinist To Play Here March 30 Acknowledged by Kuropean and i none of the commonplace. American critics as being the showing her talent at au early greatest living woman violinist. I H Madame Gray-Uevinne started Estelle Gray-Llevinne. will be re- mUllll.a, educatiou which was celved by music lovers when she wm) HlUirPl)- by a aeries of sclio- S.C. »ill be represented against a coed debate team from Ihe University of Arizona by Phyllis football team will he introduced | Norton and Celeste Sttack, June aud other novelties are being ar- Arnold, women's squad manager, ranged. Albert H. Morosco To Lecture Sunday announced. The tilt will be held In the social hall of the Womeu's Resl appears In in artist's recital Mat 30 in Bovard auditorium. Madame Gray-Llevinne ls doubly unique ln iliut she apeals to botii musical authorities and those without training in this line. She lias won a reputation for making her art "human," managing to make Sponsored by e University The stall foi the San Fernando : league, Albert H. Morosco. tax Sun will be composed of Harvey counselor oi the California Tax Durkee .editor, Marjorie Edick, so- payers association, will lecture on i lets Tony Mussatti and Marce j Ihe "Challenge of Tomorrow," Sun lene Peterson, reporters. 'day. March 2k. at the University larshlps. At 11 years of age she played the entire Metidlessohn con certo from memory and at 20 years bad made a two-year tour of Europe winning Ihe name "The Violinist of Inspiration." Madame Ut ay-Llevlune will be accompanied by her 12-year-old son. Laddie, who has won admiration and recognition throughout the country foi his ability on the piano. Tickets at 25 cents eacli may church. Tiie lecture will begin al 7:30 p m. Music for the service will be furnished b> university students. her difficult renditions umlerstand-d'ence hall, nexl Thursday evening ! able to the masses by little Infor-al li o’clock. The S.C. speakers | mal talks with which she Inter-w ill debate Ihe centralized con- j sperses her numbers. Irol of Industry, upholding the af According to a critic in The _« lh. nu^atinn The ile- Musical Courier" Madame (iray-nirnattve oi tne qu^Hiiou. i ne ue ui t»»n v w f* a nfflrp *ie uill he a fieri* inn coiltejt. UfVittlle doe* utrauge tiling* to be obi a ill* u tile .A. OTO . ______________________________________'an audience emotionally* ponieaa- I from any member of the cabinet, LIBRARY HOURS lag Uie power to sway hearers to ot from t ie following girls: Edith Library hours during the spring tears or sm'ies at will. Her pro-| Glbls, Doris Latterner, Mat) Ann vacation will be H am to 5 p.m. grams appeal because of their Cotton, Betty V Gillen, Harriet L-and will be closed evenings, ac- Slavic intensity, warm, passionate Toulon, Karma Itiukleft, I.oulse cording to Chaiiotte M. Brown, j passages and lender nuances, of- Farmer, M:i.tha Sherwln, Jane Al-librarlan. ferlng »omeiblng for everyone wits vies, or Pauline F<Mier. Entries in tbe 1932 extravaganza theme contest have been narrowed down to three, “Suppose,” “Bn-chantments of 1932,’* and “After All,” the Judges announced yesterday. Authors of the three manuscripts must be ready to present tlie music for tbelr ideas the Monday after spring vacation ln Touchstone theater at 3 p.m., according to Ihe committee. The numbers must be both played and sung. A commit lie. of representatives front the School of Speech, College of Music, English department, and Play Productions department will be the final judges. The contestants will also appear before tbe Judges ou Tuesday after the vacation at 3 p.m. Classical Club Will Sponsor First Social The Classical club, holding Its first social event of the semester, will sponsor a function at 3:15 p.m. in the museum at Exposition park, Friday, April I. Al this time sludents of Latin and Greek will meet ln the museum lo hear Victor Merlo, cura-tor of the olassical exhibit deliver a lecture. At 4:30 students will adjourn to the Y hut where a buffet dinner will be served. All students of Latin aud Greek are cordially incited to attend, ac-cord'ng to Itob-srt Filbut, fresident of tbe clulk
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 111, March 18, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 111, March 18, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone R I. 4111
Editor Sta. 227
gu*. Mgr. 226
Unit ed Pre* s
W o r Id Wid e
News S ervic e
w*• ___===========u===============___^^__Los Angeles. California, Friday, March 18, 1932. N0 jjj
BATERS TO INVADE EAST ON ANNUAL TOUR
AND ID LEAVE MY NOON
Musicians To Visit ge Coast Cities j Spring Tour
on their annual spring ,r tt noon, members of „ band and the Male the department of mutilations will appear In /pacific coast cities and . the roming week.
____ have been made to
m from (lie Male chorus m from the band on the
proeram featuring a
I fraternity and sorority i. time songs, college
II special arrangements ip of light operatic num-il» combined band and
presentation w111 also number or specialty 1 limbers of the two or- , OTIIIam 1’oulson will ; •olo comedy solo, Har-Wcksen will play a snx-iccotnpanled by the I Aubrey Fraser will act iftjr slrlt 'interpretations Salvatore Criml Is to iNtolin solo “Tambourln ! ty Kriesler. The vocal the Male chorus will |«l»r sons "Just Friends” lie Smith, noted Trojan iliyer. will give "Magic ^ndiron” with the aid of
, PLAY MEDLIES
music to be played jbtad is "Son of Seville.” composition by John V*au. band instructor at inity, with xylophone and p etfeets by the composer.
sillons are "Oberon” [Weber, a march medley popular college tunes, itillc slop.- college med-
ri of the Male chorus "Hail Vs Ye Free” by .Asleep in the Dj-ep” by wl "Morning" by Oley John Ferguson, student | of the Male chorus will 1:one solo "The Bitter-ilore" by Dunn.
)»ERTS IN CHARGE I William Roberts. dlrec-itpirtment of musical will act as master i at all performances, iBciiidfeau, band instructor, ft! the band, and J. Arth-»ho directs the univer-(•tab*. will lead the Male
tike cities to be visited M trip are Ventura, Mar Barbara, Mar. 18; San-iHlr. 19: sun Luis Obls-v \lur. 21;
iHir. 22; San Francisco,
■ “J Stockton, Mar 24. •tinned on page two)
THEME OF CH PROGRAM
lhe theme of Easter **1 recital given by the s|*eoh win ij,, held from I1 to 333 Old College. All l„r*r«»ted atv invited to ““"Wh participation Is I™ ‘Wech majors.
Ith* program Myra Jane , f tlvp "The Resurrec-'»in Arno,|