Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 135, May 13, 1937
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oster of New Knights M*de Public at Interfraternity Formal I uesday Editorial Offices R| -4111, Sta. 227 Night — PR • 4776 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service '(luine XXVIII Knights Named Los Angeles, California, Thursday, May 13, 1937 Number 135 ■Service Organization Elections Made Public Ly sid Smith, President, |jU Inierhaternily Formal ip .pen new members of Knights, honorary junior-senior tice organization, were named Tuesday night at the intercity formal by Sid Smith, outgoing president of the xization, following an election last week, jtlie group was chosen from more than 50 upperclassmen L utitioned for membership to4 Bens servicc organization. ,( members was based upon activity on the campus, Lmv and scholarship. IctRES SELECTED r the men chosen for mem-by the Knights was Eci Chi Phi, who has been a ttduring the past year. Henry L Siema Nu. has been on the Religious Conference stu-Itar.mittee. Ln the Kappa Alpha house, JKeCey. a Squire, was named, (junes, former president of the , is a new member from the tt Sigma fraternity. Another : Squire, John Miller, Sigma and new Trojan Knight brn are requested to meet In I social hall of the Student dm at 9:55 a.m. today, accord-|l to Sid Smith, outgoing presl-n of the organization. RETIRING m i Epsilon, was elected to the (organization, as was Al Cor-^Phi Sigma Kappa. I IS MEMBER I Hall, Phi Kappa Tau, who bbeen active on both freshman |l«rs!ty debate squads, vice-pre-* of Blackstonian, and a mem-Phi Mu Alpha, was announc-i nm’ member Tom Dwiggins, l&ppa Alpha, and a Squire, was one of the successful can- ki Seiling, Sigma Chi. a star on 1935 freshman football team Kmber of the varsity baseball I ior two years, was elected to ibership in the Knights, and Ht Bettinger, Phi Kappa Psi, mother athlete chosen. BOX NAMED 4Huuen, Dc'.ta Sigma Pi. and ®ber of Alpha Eta Rho, was an-Squire named by the Knights, tu Arthur Manella, Tau Epsilon member, who was on the Re-to Conference committee coun-toyd Dewhir,st, Xi Psi Phi. a ta m the College of Dentistry, litnounced as a new member, it Kramer, a non-org. was an-e man named at the intercity formal. Bob Meyer, yell given honorary mem-w the group. Jar>ita Mills, wmni Secretary, esigns Post * Mills, prominent alumna resign from her duties J®(ns fleld secretary for the Alumni association at the wl* week She will sail Mon-Tauuta Mnru, N.Y.K. Visit the Orient. Wrtmg the trip, Miss Mills “P at Honolulu for three W the return voyage, arriv-l»nii *ngp‘;S wily in August. ' “m E Dewar, also of '32 li °ll:llma Delta from *111 accompany the resign- ... ,ary of the Trojan women's clubs. Sid Smith, retiring Knights president, read the list ot newly elected Knights at the interfraternity formal Tuesday night. Delegates To Be Chosen Five Will Allend America-Japan Sludent Conference Crowds Cheer George VI At Coronation Salute Booms From 103 Guns as Throngs Shout Praises By Webb Miller Copyright, 1937, hy United Prisi. LONDON, May 12—<U.P)—George VI was crowned king of the world’s mightiest empire in Westminster Abbey today while ermine-robed peers of his realm shook the nearby sepulchres of forgotten sovereigns with shouts of "may the king live forever." Outside in ram-soaked streets hundreds of thousands gathered from every part of the world to pay homage to the shy. 41-year-old king and his commoner queen, took up the cry "Ood save the king” 103 guns boomed a royal salute from the tower of London and St. James’ park. SUBJECTS JOYOUS Their shouts swelled in a paean of joy as the monarch and his smiling consort returned to Buckingham palace ln a golden coach, through a sea of deliriously happy subjects, in one of the most colorful processions of all history. The coronation ritual, in which the 72-year-old Archbishop of Cen-terbury anointed the king's head, breast, and palms with hallowed oil, while a cloister choir raised voices in "Be Strong and Play the Man," was carried out in all its centuries-old splendor before 7700 persons In the abbey. SOME REMEMBER EDWARD But the jubilant throngs surging in the streets of London as the weary but still-smiling king went before a microphone to broadcast to "my beloved people" ground the world, claimed the great share of the empire’s rejoicing. Some thought of the "uncrowned king" who sat in a French cateau. 340 miles away, with “the woman I love" but most of the thousands —swept, up in the revelry of the night—seemed to have forgotten Edward VIII and his hectic reign. The roars from 4,000.000 or 5,000,- NEWSWOMAN Selection of student delegates to represent U.S.C. at the fourth Am-erica-Japan Student, conference will be made next week. Dr. J. Eugene 1 000 throats burst in deafening cre-Harley. chairman of the faculty j scendo with the hlare of bands committee in charge, announced i »long every foot of the route, swell- last night. Students interested in attending | the conference, to be in session Aug- j ust 1-8 at Stanford university, have until May 21 to submit their quaJi- 1 fications to him or to Dr. Francis Bacon, Dr. Harley said yesterday. | QUALIFICATIONS LISTED Selection of delegates, he point- | ing and falling as the magnificent glass and golden coach of their majesties passed. Geiger Interview To Be Broadcast Dean Lutz To Address Graduates Ph. D. Candidales Will Be Introduced Al Banquet Tonighl Climaxing their semester's activity program, the Associated Graduate students will give a banquet tonight in the Town House at which Dr. Ralph H. Luti. dean of the Graduate School at Stanford university, will address graduate students, and members of the Graduate School faculty on "Individual Research and Goals 4r the Graduate Field.” Dr. Lutz has been associated with Stanford university since 1920 and for five years has been dean of graduate study on the northern campus. The eminent educator ls the Pacific coast member of a committee on classification which is sponsored by the Association of American Universities. The committee ls investigating graduate schools throughout the United States and is | establishing a recognized rating system. • *‘A Decade in Retrospect" will be the subject of a speech delivered by Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of the Graduate School, during the evenings entertainment; Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university, will speak briefly on "The Responsibility of Leadership." Officials in charge of the program have arranged for a special table at which candidates for Ph.D. degrees in June will be seated and Individually introduced. Thc Ust of candidates who will be honored is rs follows: Ernest Bickerdike, David Tyler, Raoul Escobar, Hyman Bergman, Ralph Tracy, Fred Stimpert, Zelma Huxtable, Margaret Tappan, Violet Stone, Spencer Rogers. Mary Harker, William Barker, Edith Taylor, Leon Yakely, Ralph Shaw. Howard Hill, Winifred Watt. Ivan Benson, William Halstead, Anne Lohrli, John Hazard, Philip Lohman, and Frank Woodiuff. Frank H. Sparks, president of the Associated Graduate Students, will preside at the dinner-lecture. Sparks has promoted an active program of campus events during the year and has been instrumental In obtaining several distinguished speakers. Tlie second of a series of inter-ed out, is based on scholarship, per- J views with foreign students by sonality and character, and interest j A|yce Geiger, speech major at U.S and knowledge of Oriental affairs. <3., will be broadcast today over Students who have completed two I station KHJ from 3:45 to 4 p.m. years of university work are eligible. I . „ , , . . ... Miss Geiger will interview Yu U.S.C. has been allotted a maxi- , penz Sung, who Is studying here for I Theta Sigma Phl. mum of five delegates under con- jjjs m.A. degree in economics. He I_ ference regulations, Dr. Harley said. J as been in the United States about j Approximately 100 American stu- ! nine years. His home ls ln Tientsin. ] Apolliad Play To Be inivAraUlPfi and ; • • r/ Marguerite Harrison, author, lecturer, and world news correspondent, will speak on some of her European experiences at an all-university tea in the social hall of the Student Union this afternoon. Author Talks At Tea Today Posl-War Europe Is Subject of Harrison Lecture in Social Hall Marguerite Harrison, noted auth-or-lecturer and world news correspondent, will speak on her experiences in Europe since the World war this afternoon before a group of students and friends of the university at a tea sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi, professional sorority for women ln Journalism. Miss Harrison has achieved distinction as an auihor through her several books, the latest of which is "Theres Always Tomorrow." The book is a chronicle of her experiences in Russia shortly after the World war, and gives a graphic account of social and political conditions during the years of revolution and counter-revolution following the war. The lecturer also received nationwide recognition for her work as co-dlrector and producer of "Grass,” a motion picture of the annual trek of sheep-herders over the mountains of the Hindustan in quest of grass, which ls indespensible to their existence. After spending several years as a reporter on the Baltimore Sun, Miss Harrison became an International newspaper correspondent and an f \A/ |nnorc agent of the United States govern- | V»WI I 11? o I ▼▼ IlllltJIo ment in Russia. The tea and reception are scheduled for 3:30 p.m. In the social hall I of the Student Union. Mrs. Ivan Two winners of the annual jour-Benson and Mrs. Adamantois Th. I nalism scholarship contest, con-Polyzoides will preside over the tea j ducted among high schools of table, and the receiving line will southern California by the Univer Scholarship Are Selected Editorial Regarding Blue Key I Todays most pressing question: What is Blue Key? Apparently no one knows— I not even former or present advisers of the organization. We uncovered some facts pertinent to the organization, but were still unable to discover what it is. We found, for instance, that there wa.s once a club on campus known as ; Bachelors. It was composed i almost entirely of Good Joes. Is seems that three Good Joes were inducted into the club from each fraternity, and the three Good Joes from each house used to select three more Good Joes from their houses to succeed them. Things came to pass, finally, where the Joes were having awfully Good times, and thc university administration began to feel that the Good Joes were, in reality, Good Time Charleys. So a new plan was conceived. There was a national fraternity named Blue Key which didn’t have a chapter on campus, so all the Bachelors got together and formed a Blue Key chapter, were admitted to the national organization, and, after some opposition, were recognized by the university administration. But what, we inquire, did the administration recognize? In some colleges Blue Key is a service organization. In some! places it serves as the student j body legislature. But as what does Blue Key serve at U. 8 j C.? Some hold that tt is a service organization, but we are at loss to uncover evidence of recent service. Last November, John Rounsavelle, who was president at the time, credited Norm Johnson with having suggested a brilliant idea; Blue Key proposed lo “Tote a Trojan." The program was broad. Benches were to be installed at strategic points on University avenue, where students would be able to await transportation to 28th street or to class, lt was a good idea and rated a top spot once in the Daily Continued on Page Two Eight Entered In Cup Finals Undergraduates' Extempore Speaking Contest To Be Finished in Porter Hall This Alternoon,-One Woman, Seven Men Will Compete With eight contestants eligible for competition, the twice-postponed finals of the Bowen Cup tourney, extempore speaking contest for U. S. C. undergraduates, will be run off this afternoon at 3 o>lock In Porter hall of the Law building. The preliminaries of the tourney were two weeks ago. *The finals, however, which were to have followed Immediately after ASPIRANT Fred Hall, varsity debater, is one of the eight finalists who is entered in the Bowen Cup extempore speech tournament. be composed of Mrs. Louise Denny, Miss Harrison, Genevieve Jasaitis, president of Theta Sigma Phi, and Frederica Taylor, vice-president of dtnts from leading universities and j china colleges of the United States will j lntervlew will center around ota 50 students rom represents- presenl_day status 0f Chinese tlve Japanese universities ln the P homP Ufe and tra- conference sessions. | and soclal condl. Immediately following the sessions I tions in China, and sports. at Stanford, the Japanese students | _____— will come to southern California, where they will spend six days. Their stay here will include a visit to the U.S.C. campus, in addition to tours of agricultural and industrial districts. TO VISIT YOSEMITE They will return to Japan via Seattle, following a visit to Yosemite national park. This summer s conference will be the fourth annual event of its kind. Since the first conference in Tokyo “ "" | tn 1933, student delegates have met I year " In Journalism Alternately In Japan and the Unlt-L,__ed States. ‘“ending the university, ■-s wa vice-president of J, 1611 °f Tr°> ' anti as- Fint ,K°r 01 E1 Rocleo. besides ^ e Alpha Chi Alpha cup • awarded to the outstand- COIRT BILL REJECTED WASHINGTON, May 12 —<r.P)— The senate Judiciary committee virtually was ready tonight for a 10 to 8 vote reporting unfavorably to ! the story a family which Is maroon-the senate President Roosevelt's su- [ ed on a housetop ln the surging preme court reorganization bill. | f.ood waters. Presented on Radio "Water,” written by Paul Lady, and recently presented on the Apolliad program, will be dramatized over KRKD at 3:45 o’clock tomorrow afternoon by the radio class of the School of Speech, The play "Water" is a story dealing with recent flood disasters of the middlewest. Lady presents in sity of Southern California, were announced today as Stanley M. Gortikov of Fairfax high school and Kathryn A Idso, senior at Van Nuys high school. Both students will receive a four-year scholarship ln the School of Journalism at U.S.C. Gortikov, who resides at 337 V4 North Stanley avenue, was editor-in-chief of his school paper, and Miss Idso of Van Nuys served as literary editor of her student year book. WAMPUS MEETING CALLED Business staff heads of the Wampus have called a meeting of advertising and sales staffs for 10 o’clock this morning ln 211 Student Union. Recital To Offer Masterpieces Selections by Godard. Strauss, and Debussy will be offered on the program of the weekly noon recital of 8chool of Music students at 12:45 p.m. today In the recital hall, 11 School of Music. Two voice students. Edith Cum-mock and Anne Barrow; two piano pupils. Mary Ellen Raybourne and Mary Trautwein; and one violinist, Suml Aklyama, will be presented on the student talent concert. "Tales from the Vienna Woods" by Strauss will be sung by Miss Barrow, and Godard’s "Concerto Romantlque” will be played by Suml Aklyama Miss Trautwein will play "Prelude," "Sarabande,” and “Toccata” by Debussy. Sigma Sigma Men To Be Costumed To Honor J,6i9n Students >*-'-10,, on the Tro-1 conduct a world II*,, ni*>hi. but reserva-> Jt ** confined to Eliza-hall where an V to h' dance. especially ln-1*o l01e‘Kn students, !oreisn trade week at U. it cJ'„: the dance, sponsored to, “P0111-8!' club, will cost ' Iret with women ad-%pon , dance has gained 1 ar>cers, fraternity KL^ader*’and ihe f°r- L atioac which will par-* We program. Appearing In variegated costumes,■» new members of Sigma Sigma. Rudolph Huber. Jane , honorary fraternity, will aug- Rudrauff, and Ed Hesser represent-| ^ ^ <)( 2Q 81gmaeltes 1 ed U.S.C. at the third conference in ] ment the staff of 20 Tokyo last August. thl', morning ta selling tickets for '______| a benefit motion picture and stage I show in Bovard auditorium next New ASUSC Officers til we are positively certain, however, that every one of these stars will be able to appear, we will not announce their names.” Following Interviews with the entertainers today, Gordon expects to know definitely who will participate To Be Installed Tonight acts by Hollywood celebrities and a 1 preview of a feature motion picture, Student President Norm Johnson i be used ^ provide summer va-yesterday called a meeting of the j caUonj at a mountain camp for student senate for 7:30 p.m. today worthy children irom poor families ta the senate chamber, 418 Student I Union. The purpose of the meeting Headed by Al Gordon, a comm -ls to install new student officers. tee has been working for two week lining up talent from major Holly-'In order that the installation ^ sludios for the hour-long s.age Monday night. Entire proceeds from the show in time for announce-the performance, which will include ment tomorrow. may be conducted smoothly, it is of prime importance that new student body officers and new presidents of college student bodies, as well as the old members of the senate be present," Johnson said last night. portion of the Sigma Sigma show. “Several comedians, dancers, and a couple of vocal teams have promised to give us their services on Monday night’s show." Mauri Kantro, president, said yesterday. "Un- I 'Since the Sigma Sigma show is a charity project, screen actors and actresses are especially willing to help,” Kantro ays. l previously unreleased production from one of Hollywood's largest film factories has been obtained for a preview showing at the benefit, program. Sigma Sigxna has selected 20 cp-eds to assist in selling tickets for the show. These Sigmaettes may be recognized by their white costumes and ribbons of blue and gold, Sigma Sigma colors. Ticket# are priced at 25 cents. The roster of Sigmaettes Includes Pauline Berg, Grace Libby, Lucy Ann MacLean, Joyce Rippe, Mary Jane Sturgeon, Jean Bristol. Winifred Brunnlng, Caroline Everington, Virginia Holbrook, Una McClelland, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Betty Jane Barshfleld, Mary Eck-hoff, Patricia Reilly, Marlon Tron-son, Kathryn Cogswell, Peggy Fltz-gerrell, Patricia Hambnght, Nancy Massy, and Janice Nordllng. George Hill, head of the summer camp committee, said yesterday that approximately 50 children can be given a two-week's vacation at a camp operated by the University Religious Conference near Big Pines, If Bovard auditorium ls filled next Monday night. Other committeemen are Coalson Morris, Uckets; Cal Whorton, programs; and Gardiner Poliieh. taf*. Ames Contest Will Close Four Freshmen Are Still Competing For Permanent Trophy Finals of the Ames Cup tournament have been scheduled for 3:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon ln Porter hall. Scores from opening round matches will be added to those tomorrow and the man with the lowest accumulated score will be declared the winner. As was done Tuesday, the four contestants will be divided into two teams. They will take the opposite sides of the question from those which they took last time. Bill Barton and Willard Huyck will take the affirmative side: "Resolved; that the CIO can better promote the Interests of labor than can the AFL.” Ed Jones and Jim Merritt will handle the negative side. Although debating as teams, each man ts Judged individually. CUP IS PERMANENT Results will be announced tomorrow night, but the cup will not be presented until the debate dinner, which will be given Just before the close of school. It ls donated by an alumnus, E. Niel Ames, and remains as a permanent possession of the freshman winning lt. Debate critics attending Tuesday's match stated thal all contestants had finished with close scores. All four have delated together this semester as members of the frosh forensic squad. JUDGES TO BE NAMED The flve Judges who will Judge tomorrow's contest will be named sometime this afternoon by Al Weissberg, freshman debate manager and manager of the tournament. Because of previous agreement, none of Tuesday’s Judges will be Included. Last year’s winner was Clinton Ternstrom. Among the other possessors of Ames trophies are Thomas Dutcher. Robert Feder. Arthur Oroman. Robert North, and Ames Crawford. the first round, were put off the first time when debate officials were unable to procure professors to judge the contest. The second postponement came about because the date conflicted w’ith previous arrangements made by the speakers. ONE WOMAN ENTERED All but one of the contestants who successfully passed the preliminaries are men. and seven of them are members of the varsity debate squad. Brooke von Faulkensteln is the only one of the six women entered in the first round who is eligible for this afternoon's competition. She Is a member of the women’s debate team. Ray Rees ls the only finalist who is not a member of one of the U. S.C. forensic teams. The six other participants for this afternoon Include Fred Hall. Maurice Atkinson, Sterling Livingston, Cliff Royston. Robert Crawford, and Robert Feder, Trojan debate captain. BIGHT QUALIFIED The eight speakers are ihe only ones in a field of 20 who qualified for today’s finals, Harold Weeks, debate manager who ls ln charge of the tourney, said last night that he would attempt to obtain speech Instructors to Judge the contest . The Bowen Cup tourney ls a traditional campus speech event, originating from the Interest shown In U.S.C. forensic work by Judge William Bowen, former Trojan who ls now a Los Angeles Jurist. Johnson Will Attend Fresno Conference Continuing Its 14-year-old plan of conducting annual discussions of the constantly changing problems of student government, the Pacific Student President’s association will convene at Frenso May 19, Norm Johnson said yesterday. Johnson, besides being ASUSC president, U head of the Pacific Student President’s group. He will preside at the forum discussion at Fresno. More than 100 colleges are members of the P.S.P.A., Including universities ln Hawaii. Canada. Utah. New Mexico, Arizona, Mexico, and the Pacific coast states. Approximately 06 delegates are expected to attend the conference. Oardlner Pollich, ASUSC president-elect, will accompany Johnson to the meeting at which Jim Mayer, student head at Fresno State college, will be host. Among the problems to be discussed ls that of student politics. Another ls the subject of "Women's Problems on Campus.” Gftorg* Hi# Popenoe To Talk To Roger Williams Club Dr. Paul Popenoe, director of the Los Angeles Institute of Family Relations. will speak on "Looking Forward to Marriage” at the final meeting of the year for the Roger Williams club, in Elisubeth von KleinSmid hall at 12:30 o’clock. Popenoe ls a recognized authority on home and family life. He has written and published several books, some of which are used for collateral reading in U.S.C classes. Reservations for the luncheon meeting of the Roger Williams club may be made in 230 Student Union. Dorman To Lead YMCA Discussion Wallace Dorman, president of the campus YMCA, has been chosen to lead one of the seven round-table discussions tomorrow at the YMCA Foothill conference at Camp Bethel. Dorman's group will discuss the main theme, "Interpreting Christianity on the Campus.” with the emphasis placed 011 the religious side. The Rev. Richard Morgan will assist him. Dr. Carl Sumner Knopf, dean of the School of Religion, will open the conference by making the first speech, “How the Christian Meets His Problems,” Among the colleges and universities which have filed their intentions to attend the conference ara La Verne. Cal-Tech, Occidental. U. C.L.A., Pomona, and U.S.C. The price for the three days’ accommodations and meals is $2.50. This will also allow the ticket holder to participate In the discussions, hiking, tennis, and basebaU
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 135, May 13, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 28, No. 135, May 13, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
oster of New Knights M*de Public at Interfraternity Formal I uesday
Editorial Offices R| -4111, Sta. 227 Night — PR • 4776
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, May 13, 1937
■Service Organization Elections Made Public Ly sid Smith, President,
|jU Inierhaternily Formal
ip .pen new members of Knights, honorary junior-senior tice organization, were named Tuesday night at the intercity formal by Sid Smith, outgoing president of the xization, following an election last week, jtlie group was chosen from more than 50 upperclassmen
L utitioned for membership to4
Bens servicc organization. ,( members was based upon activity on the campus, Lmv and scholarship.
r the men chosen for mem-by the Knights was Eci Chi Phi, who has been a ttduring the past year. Henry L Siema Nu. has been on the Religious Conference stu-Itar.mittee.
Ln the Kappa Alpha house, JKeCey. a Squire, was named, (junes, former president of the , is a new member from the tt Sigma fraternity. Another : Squire, John Miller, Sigma
and new Trojan Knight brn are requested to meet In I social hall of the Student dm at 9:55 a.m. today, accord-|l to Sid Smith, outgoing presl-n of the organization.
i Epsilon, was elected to the (organization, as was Al Cor-^Phi Sigma Kappa.
I IS MEMBER
I Hall, Phi Kappa Tau, who bbeen active on both freshman |l«rs!ty debate squads, vice-pre-* of Blackstonian, and a mem-Phi Mu Alpha, was announc-i nm’ member Tom Dwiggins, l&ppa Alpha, and a Squire, was one of the successful can-
ki Seiling, Sigma Chi. a star on 1935 freshman football team Kmber of the varsity baseball I ior two years, was elected to ibership in the Knights, and Ht Bettinger, Phi Kappa Psi, mother athlete chosen.
4Huuen, Dc'.ta Sigma Pi. and ®ber of Alpha Eta Rho, was an-Squire named by the Knights, tu Arthur Manella, Tau Epsilon member, who was on the Re-to Conference committee coun-toyd Dewhir,st, Xi Psi Phi. a ta m the College of Dentistry, litnounced as a new member, it Kramer, a non-org. was an-e man named at the intercity formal. Bob Meyer, yell given honorary mem-w the group.
Jar>ita Mills, wmni Secretary, esigns Post
* Mills, prominent alumna resign from her duties J®(ns fleld secretary for the Alumni association at the wl* week She will sail Mon-Tauuta Mnru, N.Y.K. Visit the Orient.
Wrtmg the trip, Miss Mills “P at Honolulu for three W the return voyage, arriv-l»nii *ngp‘;S wily in August.
' “m E Dewar, also of '32 li °ll:llma Delta from *111 accompany the resign-
... ,ary of the Trojan women's clubs.
Sid Smith, retiring Knights president, read the list ot newly elected Knights at the interfraternity formal Tuesday night.
Delegates To Be Chosen
Five Will Allend America-Japan Sludent Conference
Crowds Cheer George VI At Coronation
Salute Booms From 103 Guns as Throngs Shout Praises
By Webb Miller
Copyright, 1937, hy United Prisi.
LONDON, May 12—