Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 109, March 16, 1932
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
phone RI. 4111 Editor Sla. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAI LI CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pre* s World Wide News Service xxin . PASTOR SPEAK ON ORTALITY trburg of Baptist ch will Feature y’s Program itif, 0n ’immortality,” , „[ the annual Y.M.C.A. ’ i *111 br presented j uditorlum ai 12:30 tour Frank B. Kagerburg, , First Baptist church U^lf! j grieve In Immortality, i, subject of Dr. Fager- jujirtion "ith the pro-jui smith, organist, wtll Hi ieries of noon re* 11:15 with the following ■Kamennoi Ostiomr,” • In Rameaux," Fau-J [^kP of Galilee,” Bar-, Resurrection Morn,” gerburg honored if tbe noon activities, a will be held in the Wo-tidence hall in honor of rburft. An informal dis-. tbe daily topic will bo - dote of the luncheon, oi lor tbls occasion can «the "Y" hut. jerburg came to the Los pastorate from Springes, in 1930, and has ttu'h success in his work li considered to be t ablest young men to ministry In recent years. SOPHER TO SPEAK lag tbe daily noon pro-nml Yogananda, noted [osopher will speak to-b th» auditorium. On Fri-ing at 6 o'clock, the tha week will come annual pre-Easter break-Ue University church, re 200 tickets on sale Whir. They may be pro-| the “Y" hut. letick Warde, noted eu actor, will deliver Whig address in the tadltormm Friday morn-program will be open CE LOANS 10 STUDENTS |tor three junior or senior itudents majoring in [tconomics, or related sub-available upon appli Commerce office, id L. McClung announced The gtudrnt loans are the College of Com t^e American Banker's foundation for educa-'omics. cClung stated that appli-- the loans must be made after which time de-raarte as to which applicants are the rring. Applicants muHt ■ or partially self-support loans are made for the I year, 1932-33. jj*r waa the first time that ■'-» were given at S. C. '<* in Patio Be Resumed maQager of the tt*la «nrt grill, an-•_ luncheon service in [u ®ion patio W|„ D [ **ther permits. ! 1,1 ,b* Patl° w'iH be Ikelt i ,ountain an<i grill. ,0 be employed ^ opportunities for stu-[u*^ "ay through °n ii to be served t0 - P.m. Per- Or Si ° tlaVe a P"oUp it . nia>' <io so by Amazons Plan Meetings For Today In order to elect new member* Amazons will hold two special meetings today in the legislative council room from 4 to 6 and from 7 to 9 p.m., Hazel Redfield, president, announced yesterday. During these two meetings all members will be chosen so tbat bids may be sent out during spring vacation. Pledge training will start April 1 and continue for three weeks. Amazons must pay all dues and fines before vacation. Pat Vigne announced yesterday. Special fines will be levied for late payment. GERMAN PLAY TO BE GIVEN TOMORROW Der Deutsche herein To Present Goethe Work In Y. M. C. A. Hut only, Nations ** the are to be put leather becomes e"tal Will BAILEY DISMISSES JURY IN TRIAL OF ANDREW MARTIN Eleven Vote For “Guilty” In Second Session Of Murder Case Jury in the case of People vs. Martin was unable to reach a verdict as to the guilt or innocence of Andrew Martin, accused of the murder of the late philanthropist, William J. Thompson, and was dismissed late last night by Practice Court Judge Rufus Bailey. Martin was immediately taken into custody to await the decision of prosecuting attorneys as to a retrial of the accused. This case which has created much interest on the campus during the last three weeks, went to a jury of 11 men and 1 woman at ten o’clock last night and was dismissed later when W. Wallace Trau, acting foreman, informed the court that one member of the panel held out for the acquittal of Martin. Martin took the stand in his own behalf after defense attorneys established an alibi for him through the testimony of three witnesses. Martin testified that at the time of the murder he was in Pasadena with friends and that at no time did he know the deceased or his son, William Thompson, Jr., who was the state's star witness. The accused, impersonated by Herbert Mead, was defended by Harold Hurley, William Sinram and Charles Gould. Deputy district attorneys who tried the case were Charles Taylor, Richard Klrtland. and Edwin Franks. The jury gave much weight to the introduction into the evidence of the fingerprints of Andrew Martin, which the prosecution claimed were taken from the door of the safe following the robbery and subsequent murder of Thompson. Nathan Zacks was the member of the panel who held out for acquittal of Martin on the basis that the state had not proved beyond a reasonable doubt that Martin was the man who committed the murder. Pope Calls Recess In Adams Trial Judge Henry Pope called a recess late last night until tonight at 7 in the trial of People vs. Adams who is on trial for flrst degree murder. The prosecution, Carlos Mang-ham and Buddy Drumm, rested their case during last night s session of the court. The defense. Sam Kurland and Henry Traub will open the case tonight with Adams on the stand in his own defense. In commemoration of the 100th j anniversary of the death of Goethe, famed German poet, Der Deutsche Verein will present one of Goethe's plays, “Die Gescbwis-ter,” a sentimental comedy in one act, and a group of short musical and literary numbers. Besides the play, to be presented tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the "Y” hut, the program will Include a short talk on Goethe by Dr. Frederick Bauer, acting head of the German department; musical selections by Lydia Marcus and Thaddeus Rexford; and two baritone solos by Curtis Rice, who has studied nt the Zoellner Conservatory of Music. Miss Paula Lenke-Lindner, a German actress who is planning to enter pictures in Hollywood, will give the epilogue af ter the play. LYRICAL WORKS An outstanding feature of the entertainment will be thc verse choir, which will give two of Goethe’s lyrical works. The Fisher and Song of the Spirits Over The Waters. This v. in be the first time that a verse choir has been used In the presentation of foreign language work, and is especially interesting in view of the work being done by the Poetry Playhouse. The death scene of Faust, as interpreted by Goethe and Marlow, will be presented In three short scenes, to be enacted by Bertha Boetticher, Norman Wright, and William A. P. White, president of the Deutsche Verein, WHITE IN CAST The cast of “Die Geschwlster" includes William A. P. White as Wilhelm, Evallsa Kapltan as Marianne. and Ernest von Storren as Fabrice. AU the participants In the entertainment have had previous musical or dramatic experience. The affair, which is to be free of cost will be concluded with group 3inging of "Kennst du das Land” the lyric of which was written by Goethe. Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, March 16. 1932. ‘Last Ditch’ Fight Planned By House Democrats; To Oppose $595,000,000 Tax WASHINGTON, Mar. 15—(UP)—A fighting- group of house Democrats today called a meeting of opponents of the sales tax for tomorrow night, planning to make a 'last ditch" fight against the $595,000,000 levy. The Democrats hope to be joined with those progressive *Repubicans who have denounced Ihe tat as adding a burden of No. 109 FAMOUS NOVELIST TO VISIT CAMPUS EVENING APRIL 5 Sherwood Anderson Will Discuss Problems Of Young Writers On his first lecture tour in three years, Sherwood Anderson, American novelist and newspaper editor, will speak in Bovard auditorium on the evening of April 5 under the auspices of Epsilon Phi, honorary English fraternity. His subject will be "Journalism and the Y’oung Writer.” A discussion of the opportunities that await the writer and the journalist will form the basis of Mr. Anderson's address. Whether the newspaper man can be an author at the same time will be a question he will endeavor to settle. Mr. Anderson is the owner of two newspapers, one Republican and the other Democratic, which he edits simultaneously. MAGAZINE WRITER “Dark Laughter," "Marching Men,” “Windy MacPherson's Son,” "Winesburg, Ohio,” ano "Poor White" are some of Mr. Anderson's well-known books. He is also contributor of short stories to a number of national magazines. His appearance on April 5 will maik the fourth of a series of talks sponsored by the English fratern- $22.50 a year on the poor while costing the rich man comparatively little. Those member* against tho tax, Doughton said, are out for a finish fight, and will send the sales tax to the senate—lf it goes—«o emasculated that “there will be little or nothing left of It." The revolt against the sales tax comes from minorities in both parties. Both Republican and Democratic leaders are for it,, as the only practical way of raising sufficient revenue to balance the governmental budget. Opponents were not appeased today by two concessions which the ways and means committee hoped to win over some votes. The flrst concession was an exemption for canned and Ftnoked fish, vegetables and meats from the 254 Per cent tax on all but a few manu-tact tired or processed articles. The second concession was exemption from the tax of telegrams sent collect to newspapers. RUSSIA JOINS ACTIVITIES AT JAP FRONTIER Regular Traffic On Ussuri Railroad Abandoned For Soldiers Bankers Float South American Loans WASHINGTON, March 15.—(U P)—International bankers deliberately floated South American loans which they knew never would be paid, Senator Hiram Johnson of California asserted today ln his long awaited speech on the foreign bond situation. After denouncing almost every phase of Iho gigantic market tn foreign loans that mushroomed through the American banking [structure between the world war ity. Other lecturers who have been and tll0 crHsh of October, 192!*. presented during the achool yeai Johnson announced he w ould press are Hamlin Garland, novelist and for parly action on his two mea- BALDWIN CONTEST RULES ANNOUNCED The National Municipal league announces to all undergraduate students, registered in a regular course in any college or university in the United States offering direct instruction in municipal government, the William H. Baldwin prize for 1932. The prize has been awarded annually since 1911 and was contributed by the late Mrs. Anna Burnham of Philadelphia. A prize pf $100 will be given to the author of the best essay on a subject connected with municipal government. The subjects for the 1932 contest are: "The Development of the Non-Partisan Movement in The Last Decade;” "Needed Extension of Home Rule Power to Cities;" "Judicial Interpretation of Civil Service Legislation;” “The Fate of the Urban County;" and “The Manager Plan for Counties." Essays should not be less than 5,000 words nor more than 10,000 words in length and must be typewritten in duplicate. They should contain marginal or footnote references as to tlie authorities consulted. biographer, Lewis Browne, philosopher, and Clayton Hamilton, drama critic. For the best original contribution of an American. Mr. Anderson was awarded the Dial prize in 1921. 56 YEARS OLD Many critics compare the novelist with Mark Twain and Walt Whitman as an outstanding example of a purely American writer. His novels are characterized by dearness and simplicity. Herschol Brlckell, critic of the Evening Post, says, “There is life in Sherwood Anderson, life that bubbles and surges, life and vigor and poetry. Mr. Anderson, who is now 56 years old, is a veteran of the Span-ish-American war. His home is in Smythe county, Virginia. Tickets for the lecture are expected to go on sale Friday in Ihe cashier's booth in the University bookstore, and in the English office in Bridge hall. sures designed to curb the Indls-criminating lending to foreign governments and corporations. Two bills are pending before the judiciary committee. One provides for full publicity regarding foreign bond issues, the other a foreign loan board lhat would pass upon all proposed issues. TOKIO, March Ifi—(UP)—-Soviet military activities along the Manchurian frontier were reported today by reliable foreign sources. The soviet authorities cancelled regular traffic on part of the Us-suri railroad, which runs along the Manchurian frontier, to make way for movement of military forces, the messages said. The Russian officials were said to have declared that military required the use of the railroad as a result of Japanese troop movements toward the Siberian frontier of Manchuria on the pretext of subduing the Chinese mutiny at lleiho, or Tahelho, directly across Ihe Amur river from Blagovest-chensk. All regular traffic on the railroad from Vladivostok, near the eastern border of Manchuria, to Blagovestcliens, on tlio northern frontier, was halted. The railroad runs along the northern border from Vladivostok to a point near Chita, where It connects with the Trans-Siberian road. The main route of the Trans-Siberian runs through Manchuria, and the Ussuri road is much longer, although entirely in Russian territory. Copy Due Today For April Humor Book All contributors to the Wampus are urged to turn in copy today which has been set as the official deadline. There is still a need for original verse, cartoons, and sketches, accord-Ing to Ted Magee, newly appointed editor. Copy for the April issue goes to the publishers Immediately. The magazine will appear on the campus the flrst week after spring vacation. Many new features are to be Included In the next Issue, Magee announced, including a K.K.K. page which ls the revelations ot the "kandid campus camera.” War Spreads Along Russia Frontier France to Lower liars For L:. S. Fruits Lindberghs Still Confident Baby Boy Will Be Returned den much better than close friends had expected. The tall, slender colonel is showing the strain of his double responsibility of recovering little Charles Augustus unharmed and of protecting his wife against unnecessary worries. His face is drawn but his eyes are HOPEWELL, N. J-, March 16 —(UP)—Although their emotions continue to fluctuate between the extremes of hope and despair, Col. and Mrs. Charles A^ Lindbergh still believe that their baby is alive and will be returned to the big house from which he was ■ , . nf hi. *S.C. Team |£« SS.«= |*»IDU. and* the vigor with which police ! who are working with him and ^EkJ a'ia throughout the country are par.u-r^lvlng^rUOBthe progress ker*' WH1 meet L,f etery clue are sources of al- .of the official Inquiry. ^J mil°tC!d-"»‘ at most consunt encouragement to Mrs. Un-bergb. rto 1. tiie v tlle social [ the youthful parents. And their ing another bat} in a lew months Hevidence ^aiS ln ‘an eventful happy spend, as much ume as possible solution oi the kidnapping Is an at her >»WUnd. ,l^. Wbe^.he 1,1 uphold the | inspiration to close associate*, that ° Question, Despite report# that Col. Lind* toUgrtug should berg ii and hi* wife are “near *or the breaking point,” or on the °f industry verge of a “breakdown,’* both are bearing up under their cruel bur- Cast is Complete For ‘Ghost Story’ Casting has been completed for "The Uhost Story," one of the three one-act plays that is to be presented April 21 on Drama Shop's Variety program. The cast, according to Catherine McBride, director of the play, is as follows: George, Lynn Near-pass; Anna, Mabel Pruitt; Mary, Maxine Stickel; Grace, Katherine Keeler; Lennie, Marjorie Brown; Floyd, Walt Birmingham; and Tom, Lloyd Kingsberry. Two other men's parts are to be cast later. The date will be announced in the Trojan. Rehearsal of the cast will take place at 3 p.m. today in Touchstone theater, Old College. PARIS, March lo.—(UP)—American exporters to France won an important concession from the government tonight when it was decided to amend the fruit embargo to permit almost unrestricted entry for United States products. The official Journal tomorrow will announce the Amendments to the embargo, favoring Ameircan fruit. Previously, American fruit exporters had been threatened with the lo™ of about $10,000,000 trade and United Slates Ambassador Walter E. Edge protested to the ministry of agriculture against the restrictions which chiefly affected apples. Kuad ®°0trol is downstairs the colonel insists tint she rest ou a davenport iu the living room. Her mother. Mis. Dwight W. Morrow, Is with her almost constantly. Occasionally ther walk together on the terrace. Botany Students To Visit Desert Prof. A. C. Life of Ihe botany department will conduct a twoday fleld trip to the Colorado deoert, leaving Los Angeles Sunday night. The object of Ihe trip it to study the desert flora. ‘ The desert flora is mosl beautiful at the present time because of the late ains,” said Professor Life. The party will photograph the wild flower displays aud will experiment with color photography. Because tbe cantata will run slightly beyond 12 o’clock, me Men's Faculty club luncheon scheduled for loday has been postponed one week. Dr. Starbuck announced yesterday. TRIALS TO BEGIN FOR JUNIOR PLAY W’ork on the all-unlverslty Junior class play, S. C.'s nezt out standing spring dramatic enterprise, will begin tomorrow, Wallace Fraser, play production manager, announced yesterday. Fifteen characters, eight men and seven women, will be cast from applicants who appear for tryouts tomorrow and Friday in 333 Old College at 3:15 p.m. W. Ray Mac* Donald, iday productions director, will be in charge of lhe casting. He will direct the production with tbe aid of an assistant to be chosen after the spring vacation. In an announcement yesterday, MacDonald said the play would be of the fast-moving, modern, variety. The name is being temporary withheld pending negotiations with the owners of copyright and production rights. SANTA CRI Z, Calif., March 15. —(UP)—Negotiations were In progress today foi- the sale of the entire holdngs ot the Santa Cruz Seaside company. HARBIN. Manchuria, March 15. —(UP)—Warfare in Manchuria, chiefly directed against the new Japanese government: of Henry Ph-Yl, appeared tonight to be spreading along the north and western frontiers adjoining Soviet Russia. Both Mancliouli, on the western frontier, and lleiho, on the north, are near the Russian frontier, which ls heavily guarded by the reinforced Soviet Special Kar Eastern army. Recent indications lhat Japanese troops were planning to advance near the frontier brought vigorous protests from Moscow. With the Japanese troops in control of virtually all the rest of Manchuria, General Ma was expected to lead a military expedition to put down lhe fornller rebels. He conferred with General Shlgeru Honjo, Japanese commander in Manchuria prior lo departing by airplane to Tsitslhar, capital of Heilungkiang province, of which he is governor. China Names W arlord Chief of Armies NANKING, March 16.—(UP)— General Chiang Kai-Shek, famous warlord who united China three years ago, today was named chief of the general staff of Chinese ar-niies. It was announced he will take offlce shortly, succeeding General Chu Pel-Teh, who has been ln comand of troops for some time. Wang Chlng-Wel, head of the executive Yuan, Inspected the front lines, accompanied by Generals Chu Pel-Teh and Celm Min-Shu. CLASS LEADERS TO SELECT ALL-U HEADS THIS WEEK Freshman Presidents To Meet At Noon With Commissioner Permanent all - university class officers will be chosen this week, Ed Belasco, A.S.U.S.C. elections commissioner said last night. Freshman presidents of colleges will meet In the offlce of Francis Bushard, student body president, today al. noon to chouse their chief. Sophomore presidents will meet with Bushard tomorrow noon, and Juniors will confer with him Friday noon. Friday at 2 p.m. senior class presidents will hold a nominating meeting in Hushard's offlce. They will nominal-' two, three, or four candidates to run in an all-university senior election lo be held In all collegea on the Thursday following spring vacation. Last semester selections and nominations were delayed for several days due to lhe fact that all presidents did not allend the meetings after the flrst announcement, the commissioner said. Stressing the Importance of the positions to he filled, he urged that all of the class executivea attend promptly this time. Staff Luncheon Postponed Until After Vacation Luncheon To Honor Faculty Members Honoring their advisers, Dean Pearle Alkin-Smllh, Dr. Mldred Struble, and Miss Julia N. McCorkle, membera of Mortar Board will hold a luncheon meeting today on the third floor of tbe Student Union. The monthly luncheon of the Trojan staff scheduled for loday has been postponed until after Easter vacation, It was announced by Martha Van Buskirk who is in charge of tlie luncheons. As every one Is rushed with last minute work on term papers, collateral and other work before the holidays, this meeting is delayed so that more people will be able to come. The discussions will be Important to the reporters as well as to the day editor and the staff, so everyone is expected to be present,” Miss Van Buskirk aald yesterday. The luncheona will be held the first week after vacation ln the Student Union, so everyone who is interested should sign up for it on the bulletin board as early as pos slble. The speaker will be either a professor or some student prom Inent ln campua activities. His name will be announced after va ration. “Dates" are the leaat popular, of all paalimes among the girls ot Stephens College. Dancing and reading ara among the most popular pastimes. American Delegates Alone In Fight Against Recess Chapel Program Hal GENEVA, Mar. 16—(UP)—The United Stales delegation was virtually alone tonlgl t In bat tling the efforts of other powers to extend the Easter recess of the world ills armament conference beyond the two-week limit, as originally set. The delegates engaged In a series of private conferences at their hotels in an effort lo crystallize sentiment on the vacation proposals, which probably will be dis-, , . .i report to the United btates author- cussed tomorrow by the steering r ... ities on progress at the conference committee. . . _ , r, and in connection with the eague In tbis connection Pieniiei Andie " B .. , ., . .. . piogram lor restoration of peace in Tardieu of France, talked with » • * L “ He hopes to be back presidential election la held in Germany. The British delegates are said to be seeking a still longer holiday, although Arthur Henderson, conference president, protested that pub lie opinion would not tolerate such a delay in the work of the conference. Davis announced that he was leaving for Washington tonight lo ALL CLASSES ARE EXCUSED FOR CANTATA Music Groups Presen Easter Program At 10:45 Today Creating the sacred atmospher« of Easter, the musical organiza tions department mill present to day at 10:45 a cantata "The Seven Last Words" by Dubois. Thl cantata Is built around the seven last words spoken by Christ pre vious to his crucifixion. All clas ses in tho university mill be dls missed for the assembly. The program will open mith s processional during which the chorus mill enter singing Dyke'a “Ho ly. Holy, Holy." Musical Interpretations from the 40-plece Trojan Concert orchestra will be augmented by the additional services of Elgla Hurley, accompanist, and Halstead Mac Cormlc and Jeanette McClain, organists. The university chorus, composed of more than !*<» S.C. glee club members and other outstanding campus vocalists, will assist In the choral numbers. CATHEDRAL SETTING A special cathedral stage setting after the manner of a Miracle play, with stnlned glass mlndows and altars decorated with Easter lilies will serve to give the proper sacred atmosphere. At the finish of the cantata, soft organ music will bo played to denote the passing of three days, after which the chorus will sing "Stainer's anthom “O Death Where Is Thy Sting?" which depicts the meeting of Christ and Mary Magdalene at tiie tomb, on Resurrection morning. Bringing the program to a dose the entire university chorus, attired in academic gowns of black, mill sing the "Hallelujah tin,mi irom the Messiah of Handel. With tbls the second annual presentation of the cantata, lt haa become traditional for the audience to sand during the singing of the "Hallelujah Chorus.” SCRIPTURE BV PRESIDENT To assist ln tiie Interpretation of the cantati, the .scriptural Interludes, a Prelude, the Seven Last Words, and the Prayer, will be read by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid at the morning assembly. Soloists for tho affair mill be Miss Zuruhi Elmasslan, soprano and guest soloist, who js a graduate of the university and a re-nowned grand opera star; Judson Slonaker, Men's Glee club soloist, and John Ferguson, student direr-ter of Ihe Mule chorus and accomplished baritone artist. J. Arthur Lewis, director of the Male chorus and the Women’s Glee club, is the official dlrector of this year's Easier program. AGAIN AT 8 P.M. Because of the unusual number of requests for repetitions of the Easter assembly, the performance will be presented at 8 p.m. this evening In Bovard auditorium for ihe general public. Invitation t have been issued to approximately 350 churches in southern California and representatives are expected to attend from all of them. Ur. Bruce Baxter la to read the interludes. Last night from 8:45 to 9:45 the cantata was broadcast over radio station KMTR. DEBATERS DEFEAT REDLANDS 2 TO 1 McCormac, organist, mill I Norman Davis of tbe American Anrll 4 . . ____________■>,. ni r ,11 ii v In ItlT^lh play during the chapel program this morning. 1. “Bourree In G," by Bach. 2. "In the Monastery Garden," by Ketelbey. 3. "Festival Toccata," by Fletcher. delegation, attempting to thresh out the Question. Several delega j The touferen. e work todu) wa: tlons favored a recess starling to chiefly iu the naval commission. morrow and lasting until April 4, but others insisted that the vacation should be extended to a dale after April 10, when the aecond which adjourned after failing to agree on rules tor replacement of “over-age” warships as defined in tbe draft disarmament convention. "The control of credit would not be sufficient to eliminate our present Industrial evils,” Glenn Jones and Ames Crawford, Trojan deba ters, declared last night in refutation ot arguments of their opponents lo defeat the University of Redlands, 2-1, on the question. Resolved: thai congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of Industry." The S.C. speakers upheld the affirmative to win their fourth successive victory. They mere opposed by Marvin Dean and Mason Frost. Jones mas rated flrst sneaker by the judges who were Frederik Frederiksen, Bell high school; Samuel M. Newman, John Marshall blgh school; W. D. Root, Jefferson high school. Emil Steck Jr., senior member of tbe varsity squad, acted as chairman. Chase Issues Call For More Subjects Student subjects for psychology purposes are needed for time reac tion experiments, according to Fred Chase who Is in charge of s*^ curing persons for aueh experiments. . -"r Tn *,
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 109, March 16, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 109, March 16, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI. 4111 Editor Sla. 227 Bus. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAI LI CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pre* s World Wide News Service xxin . PASTOR SPEAK ON ORTALITY trburg of Baptist ch will Feature y’s Program itif, 0n ’immortality,” , „[ the annual Y.M.C.A. ’ i *111 br presented j uditorlum ai 12:30 tour Frank B. Kagerburg, , First Baptist church U^lf! j grieve In Immortality, i, subject of Dr. Fager- jujirtion "ith the pro-jui smith, organist, wtll Hi ieries of noon re* 11:15 with the following ■Kamennoi Ostiomr,” • In Rameaux" Fau-J [^kP of Galilee,” Bar-, Resurrection Morn,” gerburg honored if tbe noon activities, a will be held in the Wo-tidence hall in honor of rburft. An informal dis-. tbe daily topic will bo - dote of the luncheon, oi lor tbls occasion can «the "Y" hut. jerburg came to the Los pastorate from Springes, in 1930, and has ttu'h success in his work li considered to be t ablest young men to ministry In recent years. SOPHER TO SPEAK lag tbe daily noon pro-nml Yogananda, noted [osopher will speak to-b th» auditorium. On Fri-ing at 6 o'clock, the tha week will come annual pre-Easter break-Ue University church, re 200 tickets on sale Whir. They may be pro- the “Y" hut. letick Warde, noted eu actor, will deliver Whig address in the tadltormm Friday morn-program will be open CE LOANS 10 STUDENTS tor three junior or senior itudents majoring in [tconomics, or related sub-available upon appli Commerce office, id L. McClung announced The gtudrnt loans are the College of Com t^e American Banker's foundation for educa-'omics. cClung stated that appli-- the loans must be made after which time de-raarte as to which applicants are the rring. Applicants muHt ■ or partially self-support loans are made for the I year, 1932-33. jj*r waa the first time that ■'-» were given at S. C. '<* in Patio Be Resumed maQager of the tt*la «nrt grill, an-•_ luncheon service in [u ®ion patio W „ D [ **ther permits. ! 1,1 ,b* Patl° w'iH be Ikelt i ,ountain an'