Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 86, February 11, 1932
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phone RI. 4111 Editor Sta. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Unit e d Press Wor ld Wide News S e r v i c e , xxni- Los Angeles. California. Thursday, February 11, 1932. No. 86 OODWILL MASS MEETING TOMORROW All Classes On Feb. 22 Are Cancelled No classes will meet Keb. 22. Washington's birthday, according to announcement from President von KlelnSmid's office yesterday. According to the calendar published in offlcial university bulletins, spccial exercises were to be held. Thc legal holiday will be observed however, by cancellation of all classes for the day. ffl GUEST IMERS AT li-D MEET [g. A. Sponsors First us Assembly In Rojan History (vrie Jacobs Hond. Mab Unetnan. Mrs. Georg* uj President and Mrs. von H4 u Kiie^ts. tho women sopu* sponsored ihelr first nitj jjo-mbly In Bovard „t» resterday. hond not'd composer. fea-pmgram "Ith h brief Ihf Importance of hu-mlhy. Her mosl famous tion. "The End 1,1 a 1>f‘r‘ ,J- TU sung by Hetty jot. [ballot power [Lineman* topic .vas Ihe irf to students of learn* •ftlippover nf till' ballot ^inn youth in thc present In* considered by the ,iousc ways ,l|p debate being held In Bovard . and means committee. j tonight at 8 o clock. IfhrlM (lark, president of I In writing the now tax hill, thf General Tax On Sales Is Considered WASHINGTON. Keb. 10. (UP* —A general sales tax to obtain most of the |1.241,000,000 necessary to balance the budget is be- DEBATE WITH STANFORD IN BOVARD HALL Crawford and Jones Speak Here Tonight; White and Steck Away Replacing the triangular debate tourney that S.C. has formerly held with Stanford and the University of California at Berkeley, two S.C. teams will meet two Stanford teams In contests this evening that wiil bring the first varsity debate to the campus this I year. I Kmll Steck and Hyrum White 1 left for Palo Alto last evening where they will uphold the negative ■ of the question, ‘'Resolved, that congress should *enact legislation providing for central control of industry,” while Ames j Craw ford and Glenn Jones uphold | the affirmative of this question in Glenn Jones, captain of the S.C, Lincoln As Man Is Baxter’s Chapel Topic Lincoln's birthday will be commemorated at S.C. during today's chapel hour by a brief Inspirational address ln Bovard auditorium by Dr. Bruce R. Baxter. ‘'Lincoln The Man” is the announced subject. Willard Smith, organist, has selected the following musical numbers to be played before and after the address: 1. Plantation Memories, by Becker. 2. Processional March, by Read. LIBERALIZING OF FEDERAL BANKING DISCOUNTS URGED JAPANESE IN POSITION FOR GREAT DRIVE New Offensive Due Any Moment; Bomb Kills 5 Chinese In Mill By UNITED PRESS SHANGHAI, «Feb. 11.—(UP) — Blue-jacketed marines and khaki-clad Japanese soldiers swung rapidly into line today for a great offensive against the Chinese defenders of Shanghai. Th ''big push" may start within a few hours on the 2593rd anniversary of Ihe legendary founding of the Japanese empire, known as "Kigensetu"—or It may be delayed until more troops are concentrated on the Chapei-langwan-Woosung battlefront. | But the Japanese commanders Bill Now Being Framed made It clear that t\iey will use [hUcbi*' club of Chicago: ||irV< Aik in Srnit Ii; ami R. von KleinSmld ad-| U' students briefly. Her von KleinSmld called s. In hie talk, to the pres-Jol faith in womankind as i 10 Um pul rlod of <Ii^ (He advocated a movement ] part of tbe young people rorld for international h.p u th<’ only .-at*' course | ire of present difficulties. MUSICAL ACTS Mix mf- <hlng songs, sunp I Trojan Glee club under the I of J. Arthur Lew is, and twirling speciality act by [Unjton rounded out the Wagner, president of |A opened the assembly by head* of the v&iious poups participating in non* for the assembly. I included: Helen Johnson, [Redfield, Virginia Smith, Huse, Josephine Pel-[ Oenerive Plagman, Mary »'re, anil Margaret Lip- p DENOUNCED FARE FACULTY tre denunciation of Ja-attempt to break the civilian boycott against pods wag tj]t. crux of “ade by Tiniih Lewis * graduate student on ia, before the Faculty Jjiati in the faculty club 'lie Student l'nion [noon. P nas no right or reason F*Pyiag Manchuria," he P e l*ct that she needs f npand and needs raw tn which Manchuria J oo excuse for her wan a tn the case.” ^ 'h*t ii Japan needs l!k\U,erf aiv liK,t'ntat«* ^ of the ways. Japan's attempt to r “oycoti directed at ner [ Her use ot [ to be ineffective «.luu= consequence to i . 1,411 has denied that P -T connection between L *“d t-etaliatlon at C " the Manchuria trou-U of fact, tne ttttghal ig a dir*** 104 Manchurian sltua- iu!e uLmovement 00 this **><1. was that the lUn ik"’ Ua,< an Pvidpnce 11 lha' *k- world was IS ,hal *»r is not the I?*: *» UMU i. ki. o? “ma"°n of fact» PL undersunding *°°logy To Be ■*e°^ Of Lecture I itlllM'lM F» mi, ^“'““oiogy. win „ ““‘■ater'a lecture chapter of Kap- C Lt,:”»nTi1Prt'medlc‘1 (ra p U8|rated lecture Nay f"! '1" *° *• 1C ,:„h 16, at 7:45 BnIT Dr B*’row lecture with committee has taken up a general i squad, is a senior and has par-tax ot oue or two per cent, imposed on manufactured goods and collected from the manufacturers. A one per cent tax rate, based on the annual production of $00,-000.000,000 of manufacturers would bring in an estimated $600,-000,000 additional revenue. 800 MILLIONS Its sponsors believe that even with a drop in manufactured goods caused by the depression, a two per cent tax would bring in at least J8tl0.ii00.000. Oher major legislative proposals on the way to congressional consideration caused notable development today, including: BEER PROPOSAL 1. An unofficial committee of the house anti • prohibition ists drafted a bill to legalize beer of three and two-tenths alcoholic content Iw weight, upon which the “wets” iltend to demand a vote this session. 2. Chairman Carl Vinson of the house naval committee announced he would ask that his 1616,000,000 Ixmdon treaty navy building blll be brought before the house for a vote. CREDIT EXTENSION 3. Administration and Democratic leaders drafted a bill to Increase the facilities of the Federal reserve system to extend credit, which will be pushed as a nonpartisan measure. 4. An agriculture department bill to provide for the use of $5,000,000 repaid from last year’s drought loans, to provide additional credit to farmers, through special credit corporations, was given to the house agriculture committee. 5. Secretary of War Patrick Hurley condemned Philippine independence proposals as untimely due to political chaos in the Orient. Would Free Billion Dollars In Gold WASHINGTON. Feb. 10.—(UP) —President Hoover today worked tiripaled in approximately 30 de. bates. This is his third year of j nm "l"' administration and Demo EINSTEIN SETS DATE PASADENA. Keb. 10.—(l’P)— Dr. Albert Einstein, renowned German physicist, and Mrs. Einstein will return to Berlin early in March, sailing from San Pedro March ♦, lt was announced today. varsity debate, and he is a member of Delta Sigma Rho. Ames Crawford is a junior, but also in his third year of varsity debate. Hp is a Phi Beta Kappa student and has participated in 20 varsity debates. He also Is member of Delta Sigma Rho, hon-‘orary debate society, and the Trojan Knights. < Emil Steck Jr. ls a senior in his third year of varsity debate. He has taken part in approximately 20 debates and Is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, PI Sigma Alpha, winner of the Bowen cup and president of the Trojan y.M.C.A. Hyrum White is also a member of Delta Sigma Rho. He is a senior In his third year of varsity debate, having participated in about 30 contests of this type. He is a member of Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Kappa Phi. Blue Key. Trojan Knights, and has been prominent in student body activities. String Quartet On Program of Music Recital With entertainment furnished by the Kern county junior college string quartet, the weekly College of Music student assembly will be held thia noon in the recital hall of the College of Mutic. All students are invited to the program. Members of the quartet include: Alan B. Parker, violin and director; Mary Cellce Emory, violin ■. Leslie Chatfield, viola; and Beverly Stancleff, vlollncello. The allegro vivace movement from the “E Flat Major Quartet” by Mendelssohn will be the opening number. Haydn’s *'D Major Quartet.” large movement, ”R-1 K Quartet” by Rimsky Korsakov and selection from "Finelle" for quartet opus 33, No. 2 by Haydn will comprise the rest of the program. rrattc fiscal leaders a bill aimed at increasing credit by liberalizing federal reserve discounts and loosing $1,000,000,000 ln free gold. The bill proposes: A provision for advancement of money by Federal reserve banks “to member banks that have no further eligible or acceptable paper upon security of sound assets not technically eligible for discount. Member banks may obtain these advances under proper safeguards either upon the endorsement of other member banks, or in unusual cases, without endorsement. In cases where the Federal reserve board deems it in the public Interest, “all of Ihe assets acquired by the reserve banks under the present provisions of law” would be made "available for not to exceed one year as collateral for Federal reserve notes in addition to the 4ft per cent gold reserve. whatever forces are necessary to drive the Chinese troops from Shanghai and the Yangtze delta. Co-eds Victors In Office Space Fight Ousted by a technicality last semester, Trojan women of the W.S.G.A. came back into their own yesterday as they formally opened S.U. 233, their new home. Because the women failed to petition for the office at the opening of the school yea., Ray Arbuthnot. Student l'nion com mittee chairman, turned the quarters over to the Trojan Knights. Recently, Juanita Wagner, W. S.G.A. president, started machinations that resulled In the women's re Insaltement. Bud Medbery has returned to his desk in the committee chairman's headquarters. dent and administration officials alike, will he held on the steps of Bovard auditorium. The resolution printed below will be presented to the student body for official sanction. Action of the International Goodwill committee under Proctor followed a series of important endorsements by campus organiza tlons, chief among which was the lnterfraternlty council which met last night. The mass meeting was seen as a pioneering ofTort to voice student opinion on matters of universal Importance. Other universities will be urged to add the weight of their opinion SHANGHAI. Feb. 11 (l’P>— Biltmore Tentative Site. on ,he Question, It was announced. TROJANS TO ASSEMBLE ON BOVARD STEPS TO DECLARE FOR INTERNATIONAL AMITY t ailing an all-university mass meeting for 9;55 Friday morning t<> adopt a resolution of international goodwill among younger people, Harry l’roctor, chairman of the student com* mittee, announced last night that President Rufus B. von KleinSmid would lie the principal speaker. The mass meeting, magnified by* the enthusiastic approval of *tu- GREEKS TO HOLD FORMAL DINNER DANCE MARCH 12 Expect Crowd at Valentine Dance One of the largest crowds of the year to attend a faculty ga thering ls expected at the Valentine dance, Saturday night ln the dance salon of the Physical Educatiou building, was the announcement coming yesterday from the offlce of Dean Reid L. McClung of the College of Commerce, in charge of the affair. Sons and daughters of high school and college age of faculty members have been Invited for the flrst time to a faculty social event. A reception will begin at 8 o’clock. Following this, dancing instruction, anotner Innovation at faculty affairs, will last until 9 o’clock. Refreshments, seasonal decorations, and games have been arranged. Five Chinese were killed today and 16 wounded when a high explosive bomb dropped from a Ja panese airplane struck the Chinese owned Wing On No. 3 cotton mill In the United StatPH defense sector of the International settlement. Lieut. J. S. Cock and 18 U. S. marines stationed in the mill escaped injury. Three thousand women were working In tho mill at the time. STUDENTS INVITED TO HEAR GOODNER All university studenis who have no classes at 11 o'clock today are Invited to attend the Commerce rally and hear Ivan E. Goodner speak on “How l<eglsla tion ls Secured In Washington,” It was announced yesterday by Joe Micciche and Royal Marks Tne speech will explain lobbying as a means of securing legislation ln congress and will be the fea ture of the rally ln Touchstone theater. Goodner recently returned here from Washington, where for four years !ie was manager of the capitol branch of the Los Angeles chamber of commerce. In tills capacity he backed 19 bills for the development of Ixis Angeles presented before congress. Only one of the bills which he spon sored was defeated; another ls now pending. Since his return he has been a special representative of the chamber in this city. Wallace, Famous Mystery Novelist, Dies Suddenly By UNITED PRESS Edgar Wallace, world’s most prolific writer, whose works appealed to kings and newsboys alike, died of double pneumonia today after a short and strenuous fight against the illness. His death came as suddenly and unexpectedly as the high points of hiB mystery stories that brought him fame as an author and playwright. A few days ago. he »as»dlJ(.p(, „(6|.jpi! and p|ayg amazed hard at work, turning out a seen- g ^ Mlloriate Rreat ario for a motion picture atudlo. v He contracted a cold: il develop works with lengthy hours of la ed into pneumonia; he died short- bor and thought. He ^Ame 0 mf.etinK to makr reservation* on ly after the world was informed Hollywood recently to write stor- political science bulletin board, les for RKO Pathe. He started 1 to work on a Saturday and the following Monday turned in the complete script of an original story, "The Reast.” His employ- Gernian Lecturer On Club Program Franco-German relations will furnish a topic for discussion tO' night when the S.C. International Relations club holds Its first din ner meeting of the semester at 6 o'clock in the Student Union. Dr. Manfred Zapp, a visiting lecturer in the United States, recently come from Dusseldorf, Germany, will be the chief speaker the program. Following his address general discussion concerning the relations of the two European nations will be opened. Delxiss Williams, president of the organization, has requested all those w ishing to attend the dinner 'lute fl,‘1Ded slides of his illness His passing marked the end of one of the most dramatic careers ever boasted by a single man. Born in squalor and poverty, Wallace rose through various trades and intimate contact with world to become one of the most widely read writers In the Kng- . . ... .1. • incidental to his other w tilings. Iisli language. His quantity of 1 1 1 1 , production rivaled Dumas and Bal- Bridge 2o8. AIR PILOTS STRIKE CHICAGO. Keb. 10 (UP)—The ers were dumbfounded. Within a j wage dispute between Errett L. New Club to Give Big Pines Party Big Pines will be the scene of a snow party to be held Saturday, according to plans completed at a meeting of the Outdoor club Tuesday. A motion was adopted at the same meeting to petition for recognition as a student organization. All students and faculty members are Invited to attend the outing and may sign up tn P.E. 103. Transportation will be provided for those without It, with a seat fare of one dollar. The party will leave the campus at six, luncheon will be served at noon, and the return will be. ln time for the basketball game. Although the club has been on campus for a semester, this is the flrst move It has taken to receive official recognition. Al this last meeting, too, a constitution, as drawn up by tbe secretary, Rosemary Lick, was adopted. European Sociologist In Addres* Tonight ’■Social Work in Roumania” will te the subject of a talk given by Dr. Christine Gaiitzl. head of the department of social welfare of Of Interfraternity Formal Event A dinner dance on March 12, tentatively In the Garden room of the Hlltmore hotel these were the decisions concerning the Interfra ternity Kormal made by the Inter fraternity council at a special meeting last night. A repetition of last year's Mardi Gras celebration was voted down because of the expense Involved according to Bob Boyle, general chairman of the event, because of the desire on the part of the council to make as large a profit as possible in order to swell appreciably the lnterfraternlty scholarship fund. Other members of the council in charge of various functions pertaining to the dance are: finance, Ron Sweet; decorations, Mort Morehouse; bids. Page Parker; location. Jack Smith; music and entertainment, Orv Mohler; fa vors, Bud Medbery. The lnterfraternlty relations committee will meet at noon to day at the Pi Kappa Alpha house 28th street and Hnl versity avenue. The flying squadron of the legislative council will meet In S.U. 234 at 9:45 this morning. HydrO'Electric Power Subject Of Talk Today The problem of bringing Owens Valley water to Los Angeles and the development of hydro-electric power ln tbe two large hvdro-elec trie plants in San Franclsqullo canyon will be the topic of the first of a new series of engineering leclures, according to Dean Philip S. Biegler, Dean of the College of Engineering. Carl A. Heinze, assistant manager and chief engineer of the Los Angeles Department of Water and lower will speak on tbls subject today at 11:10 a.m., in Science 159. As a sequel to the lecture, a party of engineering students under the guidance of engineers of the Los Angeles department of water and power will inspect the aqueduct and the San Kranclsqul-to hydro-electric plants. GENERAL COMMITTEE Proctor was elected executive chairman of the movement at a meeting of the general committee yesterday afternoon. Assisting him was a special group composed of Paul Harwlck, Christie Welch, Mac Morganthou, Otis Rlaslngham, and Ted Magee. On the general committee are numerous student officers and leaders, Including Francis Bushard, president of the student body. Proctor was selected to lead the drive by virtue of being president of the student body of the School of International Relations. In a statement Issued last night, lie characterized Uie mass meeting aa the most important official student function of tho year and urged that every student on the campus attend the Friday morning session. COMMITTEE CALLED Impetus was given the movement later In the day by the un-qualified endorsements of the Y. M.C.A.and Y.W.C.A. organizations on the campus. All members of the general committee will attend a special meeting this morning In Student Union 234 at 9:45. Final plans for the mass meeting will be presented for approval. 5-FOLD RESOLUTION The resolution to be presented to the student body follows: We, the students of the University of Southern California, In a gesture of friendliness and In a frank effort to avoid International suspicions, hereby resolve: 1) That American students should assume a broad objective outlook on world problems without reaped to race or creed. 2) That a spirit of international goodwill should be developed among the university students of the world. 3) That International suspicions must give way to International acts of co-operation. 4) That the time has come for the settlement of international problems by any other means than war. 5) That university students everywhere be Invited to join In this expression of a desire to bring about universal understanding and goodwill. Drama Shop To Present Three Plays Members nf Drama Shop wilt present an "International" night* a program of three one-act playi*, this evening at 8:15 ln Touch* stone theater, Old College. The plot locale of Ihtee coun* tries will be represented ln th« evening's entertainment. Th* Ihree plays that will be offered are, "Kl Cristo,” "What Men (.tv* Ry," and "The Stepmother" typl* cal of Mexico, Bussla, and. Eng* land, respectively. Each of the plays represents a definite trend In psychological mood, as well as portraying plots characteristic of the above countries. Mias Virginia Church, author ot "W'hat Men Live By," will b« the guest of Drama Shop for tha evening. Al students who are Interested in drama are Invited to attend the performance of the organization in order to gain an idea ot the activities of the club. Membership In the organization is open to everyone who is Interested ia* any phase of tbe stage. Tickets for the entertainment are priced at 26 cents each. Immediately following the pre* seutatlon in Touchstone theater,! further entertainment will be pro-1 vided with a party ln the Zetal Phi Eta studio on West Adama; street. ALPHA CHI ALPHA' WILL INITIATE SIX Japan, Italy, and Poland Tell Disarmament Plans GENEVA, Feb. 10—(l'P)—Japan, Italy and Poland, adding to tbe varied proposals for throttling war, presented their plans for limitation of armaments at today’s session of the league of nations’ disarmament conference. The Japanese plan, aunouneed by Tsuneo Matsusdalra. Japanese ambassador to London, envisaged * artillery, tanks, army aircraft. reduction In number and calibre of battleship guns, reduction or abolition of aircraft carriers, reg- ,h | month he completed two morejCord aud the 22 former aviators B screen stories, "The Man Without 0f his Century Air Lines ground-a Face,” and “The Soul Hunter," | every one of the company s trimotored ships today. The pilots \ few days before he died, he j refused to work unless Cord rea-zac, and he was 'the"tnosf prolific expressed th. w l.h that he might cinded his order racing their author since Dumas. become a director of mouon pic- minimum pay from $350 to »1M> The speed with which he pro- ^ tures. 1* month. Roumania, before the School of ulation but not abolition of sub-Soeial Wrelfaie association at 7:30 marines, prohibition of aerial bom this evening at the "Y” hut. The i bardmenl and the prohibition of meeting is open to the public. poison gases and bacteria. Dr. Gaiitzl, a member of the | Dlno Grandi. youthful, suave, Italian foreign minister, went much faculty at toe University of Huch-arest, is at present a visiting professor or sociology at Scripps college and the author of "A Study of Assimilation Among Roumanians in the United States.” chemicals and bacteria. Foreign minister August Zale-ski of Poland announced hls government Is "heartily ln support of all proposals calculated to make nations of bad faith shrink from the risk of aggression." He regretted, lie said, the draft convention of the conference’s agen Honoring six women who have distinguished themselves in jour* nail.tic activities, Alpha Chl AV> pha, honorary Journalism sorority, will hold initiation ceremonies tonight at 7:30 at the home of Rita Padway, 601 Palm drive, Beverljr Hill*. Those who will be taken Into actlvo membership In the sorority;' are: Patricia Downey and Sonia Turney, members of the El Rodeo staff and assistant society editors of the Daily Trojan; Margaret Walters, Trojan desk aasistant and reporter; Helen Meadows, member of the EI Rodeo staff; Marcellne Peterson, assistant theater editor of the Trojan; and Katherine Breltwieser, Trojan desk assistant. Installation of Erma Kid ridge, the new president, and of Vli> glnla Smith, treasurer, will be another feature of the program. Other officers will be chosen at a later meeting. Retiring executives are: Juanita Mills president; Phyllis Doran, vice-president; and Martha Van Buskirk, secretary-treasurer. To provide means of transportation to Beverly Hills for all those who plan to attend the meeting tonight, a special session has been called for tbls noon In S.U. 235. J If' il Professor To Speak On Modern England Julia N. McCorkle of the English faculty will be the sj>eaker at today’s luncheon meeting of the Cosmopolitan club to be held in the "Y” hut, on "Conditions In England.” Nominations for officers, both from the floor and tbe nominating committee, will take place at this meeting. As Cosmopolitan club aims to i further and pledged his govern ment to the abolition of virtually every aggressive weapun of warfare, including capital ships, submarines, aircraft carriers, heavy da, which Poland fully accepted promote world friendship and but which hsd not limited “war potentials." This was taken to refer to Germany’s Industrial strength In time of war. peace through personal contact aud the exchange of cultur*. ail old and new students have been Invited to attend today’fl meeting
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 86, February 11, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 86, February 11, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI. 4111 Editor Sta. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226
Unit e d Press
Wor ld Wide
News S e r v i c e
Los Angeles. California. Thursday, February 11, 1932.
OODWILL MASS MEETING TOMORROW
All Classes On Feb. 22 Are Cancelled
No classes will meet Keb. 22. Washington's birthday, according to announcement from President von KlelnSmid's office yesterday.
According to the calendar published in offlcial university bulletins, spccial exercises were to be held. Thc legal holiday will be observed however, by cancellation of all classes for the day.
ffl GUEST IMERS AT li-D MEET
[g. A. Sponsors First us Assembly In Rojan History
(vrie Jacobs Hond. Mab Unetnan. Mrs. Georg* uj President and Mrs. von H4 u Kiie^ts. tho women sopu* sponsored ihelr first nitj jjo-mbly In Bovard „t» resterday.
hond not'd composer. fea-pmgram "Ith h brief Ihf Importance of hu-mlhy. Her mosl famous tion. "The End 1,1 a 1>f‘r‘
,J- TU sung by Hetty jot.
[Lineman* topic .vas Ihe irf to students of learn*
•ftlippover nf till' ballot
^inn youth in thc present In* considered by the ,iousc ways ,l|p debate being held In Bovard . and means committee. j tonight at 8 o clock.
IfhrlM (lark, president of I In writing the now tax hill, thf
General Tax On Sales Is Considered
WASHINGTON. Keb. 10. (UP* —A general sales tax to obtain most of the |1.241,000,000 necessary to balance the budget is be-
DEBATE WITH STANFORD IN BOVARD HALL
Crawford and Jones Speak Here Tonight; White and Steck Away
Replacing the triangular debate tourney that S.C. has formerly held with Stanford and the University of California at Berkeley, two S.C. teams will meet two Stanford teams In contests this evening that wiil bring the first varsity debate to the campus this I year.
I Kmll Steck and Hyrum White 1 left for Palo Alto last evening where they will uphold the negative ■ of the question, ‘'Resolved, that congress should *enact legislation providing for central control of industry,” while Ames j Craw ford and Glenn Jones uphold | the affirmative of this question in
Glenn Jones, captain of the S.C,
Lincoln As Man Is Baxter’s Chapel Topic
Lincoln's birthday will be commemorated at S.C. during today's chapel hour by a brief Inspirational address ln Bovard auditorium by Dr. Bruce R. Baxter. ‘'Lincoln The Man” is the announced subject.
Willard Smith, organist, has selected the following musical numbers to be played before and after the address:
1. Plantation Memories, by Becker.
2. Processional March, by Read.
LIBERALIZING OF FEDERAL BANKING DISCOUNTS URGED
JAPANESE IN POSITION FOR GREAT DRIVE
New Offensive Due Any Moment; Bomb Kills 5 Chinese In Mill
By UNITED PRESS
SHANGHAI, «Feb. 11.—(UP) — Blue-jacketed marines and khaki-clad Japanese soldiers swung rapidly into line today for a great offensive against the Chinese defenders of Shanghai.
Th ''big push" may start within a few hours on the 2593rd anniversary of Ihe legendary founding of the Japanese empire, known as "Kigensetu"—or It may be delayed until more troops are concentrated on the Chapei-langwan-Woosung battlefront.
| But the Japanese commanders Bill Now Being Framed made It clear that t\iey will use
[hUcbi*' club of Chicago: ||irV< Aik in Srnit Ii; ami R. von KleinSmld ad-| U' students briefly.
Her von KleinSmld called s. In hie talk, to the pres-Jol faith in womankind as i 10 Um pul rlod of