DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 106, March 16, 1933
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f! Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111 Station 221 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Vol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 16, 1933 No. 106 Record Crowd Predicted for Newspaper Day ^ether To Edit Special Daily Trojan Issue For Saturday School and Professional Journalism Workers To Gather at S. C. Rodeo Picture Schedule Is Announced Committee pictures for the El Rodeo will be taken at Mudd Memorial hall today as follows: University Relations, 10. Varsity golf team. 10:15. Sigma C h i interfraternity track team, 2:15. 'r1ctures scheduled to be taken tomorrow are: Varsity basketball team, 1. Freshman basketball team, 1:10. Senate Gives More Power To Roosevelt Economy Bill Is Passed, Allowing President To Make Cuts Federal Salaries May Be Slashed to Extent Of 15 Per Cent European Statesmen Seek AggreementToEnd Threat Of Hostilities on Continent LONDON, Mar. 15—(UP)—Statesmen of Europe sought desperately today to reach a common ground of understanding and dispel the threat of war which again imperils peace on the continent. Premier J. Ramsay MacDonald, leading in this effort to bring the powers together amicably^Paris to confirm the gravity of the Enthusiastic response to the ln-itation issued for the 11th an-lual Newspaper day to be held Saturday at S.C. have prompted fficials of the School of Journa-ism to predict one of the largest atherii.gs of high school, college, nd professional newpaper work-rs sir cp the yearly conference i as st<irt**d in 1922. Each high school and junior ollege in southern California is ntitled to s^nd four delegates nd fa ulty advisoi to the com-iimenrary convention and despite h*> fait that many schools are losed this week because of the arthquake damage, all it ions are planning to attend. It is e> pected that more than 100 lewspapers of southern California publishers of daily and weekly Ml a tend, including Justus F. "raem* r, president of the National [Editorial association and publisher >f th« Orange Daily News. Special Edition Worli is now underway on the special edition of the Daily Troian urn <>r the direction of Wendell Aether, assistant editor. Special nlicles on various phases of journalism and cpws of the university il] b<> included in the publica- Relief Brought Tornado Area Death Toll Placed at 34 With More Than 350 Injured, Dying NASHVILLE, Tenn., March 15— (U.E»—The Red Cross and other relief agencies concentrated tonight on aiding the victims of the dele- jast night's unseasonable tornado which struck eight mid-south communities. Late today the death toll stood WASHINGTON, March 15.—(HE) ! —The senate bestowed more emergency power on President Roosevelt tonight when lt passed the economy bill authorizing him to j cut $500,000,000 from veterans costs and federal salaries. The bill specifically empowers ; the president to clip $400,000,000 , from veterans compensations. It authorizes Mr. Roosevelt to make reductions up to 15 per cent in all federal salaries, including those paid to congressmen, that he deem necessary to save an additional $100,000,000. Vital Parts One of the vital parts of the administration’s rehabilitation pro-! gram, the measure now goes back j to the house where it originated at ,<4, wit a more than 350 per- , jor consideration of amendments sons injured, some probably fa- | whlch the Sfenate t ,nt th tally. Damage throughout the area was estimated at more than $1,-300,000. Nearly 1.000 persons were made homeless. An area extending 543 miles was affected. Large Damage East Nashville, thickly populated, crowded with industrial plants and homes, suffered greatest loss. Ten persons died there. 250 were and damage was set at $1,000,000. The storm was reported first Southeastern Missouri where before it is too late, will hurry to Rome for a conference over the week-end with Premier Benito Mussolini, it was officially announced. Rome reported that Chancellor Adolf Hitler, fascist head of Germany's new regime, planned to attend the conference. Premier Edouard Daladier of France was on his way to Geneva tonight, Paris reported, to confer with Premier MacDonald prior to the Rome conversations. There was a possibility that he might go to Rome also, and that the "big four” would settle the problems which daily appear to bring Europe closer to conflict. The United Press bureau at Rome reported Hitler was to confer with Mussolini and MacDonald this week-end, but at Berlin, the foreign office denied any knowledge of such a plan. Hitler recently was reported planning to confer with Mussolini alone, probably before the end of the month. Premier Daladier’s decision to proceed to Geneva was taken in international situation, particularly the collapse of the preliminary world disarmament oonference at Geneva. MacDonald has announced he intends to present a new plan as a working basis for the world arms parley. The French expect this British proposal will include high sacrifices of French land and air armaments and recognition of Italy’s claim to naval parity with France. Meanwhile, tension grew along the Franco-German border, where German Nazi forces maneuvered in what the French insist is violation of the Treaty of Versailles. The French foreign office, however, announced that France had “obtained satisfaction” from the German foreign office, as a result of energetic French protests on the German Rhineland activities. Anxiety among the border populations remained high. Refugees streamed over the lihe into Alsace. Roosevelt To Offer Plan for Unemployment Reforestation Program Would Put 200,000 Men to Work ion. which will be distributed «injure^ ifter ’he noon luncheon in the social hall of the Student Union. Quentin Rpger, general chair- jn nan. ias delegat'd the task of it caugpd ^50^00 damage at Caru-»gi*trit on and hospitality to The- thersville. Several persous were a Sigma Phi. professional jour- : injured in L^panto, Ark. T.ie full alisn, sorority, under the direc- . force of the storm smick East ;nn o 1 ':>• < ;in W.esinger. presi- Xasliville on:. Ernest Foster, chairman, and K-Lin rs, professional journalism raternlty, will br in charge of the [ours of the campus between the lornir? assembly and buffet | bill. Victory came to the Roosevelt forces after three days and two ; nights of stubborn battle in which I the opposition of a bloc headed I by Senator Robinson, Ren., Ind., ! and Senator McCarran, Dem., Nev., ; was beaten down. Throughout the evening Demo-i cratic leaders Robinson and Senator Pat Harrison, floor leader in 1 --' _ this important struggle of the j Students Greet Basketball Olin Wanamaker,Director Squad in Rally in Of Chinese University, Returning Team Traveler Will Is Welcomed Visit Campus Roosevelt administration, repulsed attempt after attempt to amend the bill. Auditorium To Speak Tomorrow Two Accepted Two important amendments— which reduce the total savings hy about $5,000,000—were accepted 1 yesterday and today by the Demo-! cratic leadership. They provide: Terrific Hail The storm then lost its force in the mountains of Southwest Virginia. In addition to its earlier appearance—tornadoes are not usually expected in the south before late April or May—the twister . was accompanied by terrific hail, I That no Spanish-Amerlcan war with stones as large as golf balls, veteran over 62 years of age shall throughout With a background of the cardinal and gold uniforms of the band, midst enthusiastic cheers | of Trojans, the Southern California varsity basketball team was welcomed home yesterday morn- President May Ask Bone Issue To Finance Relief Project WASHINGTON, March 15.—(U.P) —President Roosevelt tonight was ready to launch his "back to the woods" program for 200,000 of the nation’s jobless and at the iame time move to aid the farmers hit by hard times and low prices. This program was summed up by friends of the president simply to mean: 1. The putting of people to work as soon as possible. 2. An effort to Increase, without delay, the value of agricultural products. Ask Congress Today It was stated that Mr. Roosevelt probably would send his unemployment relief recommendations to congress tomorrow in hope of early action. He was represented as feeling that the two items wrere in the category of “constructive” legislation, and therefore of flrst importance. The details as to financing of the unemployment relief scheme were worked out during the day in White House conferences, it was reported. No specific Information about the two schemes could be learned. Use Treasury Balances Mr. Roosevelt, it was understood, leaned to the proposal that unexpended treasury balances be drawn upon to help the plan Into operation. These funds would sup. Citizens the stricken ^nohp m Featured Speakers Speakers from many fields of journalism will give talks during I the day. The featured guests will I Include Dr. Rufus B. von Klein- , &rea general]y reported reason-Smld, president; Harry \\ Crock- ab] high temperatures directl assistant publisher of the Los ■ precedi the storm Angeles Exam.ner; Marjorie Dns- j There ^ complete failure of coll eature writer on the Los wjre communications and electric Angeles Exam.ner; and Goro Mu- , f gervjce jn sections. | rata, correspondent from Japan. highways were blocked> and flrC3 •ludrine o. the school new spa- destroyed many bomes and build- nue to the executive end. jr rs la the three groups has been . j __ completed and the winning plaques engraved. The presentation will he made by Mr. Craemer id Quentin Reger, editor of the Daily Trojan. Announcement of auard-; and discussion of the entries will be made by John “Sky” O’lin D. Wanamaker, American i plement the $500,000,000 bond is-director of Lingnan university in sue that he will ask in his mes-Canton, China, will be gue3t ! sage, speaker at tomorrow morning's I _ student assembly in Bovard audi- Senator Robert ,F' torium, it was announced last i Pem" belie\ed that a That no World war veteran with ; ing by the student body in Bo-I night by administration officials. 500,000,000 bond issue was neces-direct service-connected disability vard auditorium. Mr. Wanamaker, who has spent sary ^ administration was to may be deprived of all his com- ; Lewis Gough, president of the most of the past 30 years in make rea* headway to relieve dls-pesation. but it may be reduced. , A.S.U.S.C. in 1931 and at present i traveling and lecuring, particularly Itress- assistant executive secretary of in ‘the Orient and the United the General Alumni association, ! States, will arrive in Los Angeles greeted the team, reflecting the | this morning from Honolulu, sentiments of the students. He will also be heard this after- “Tribute is due to a team such j noon on the university’s national-as ours that takes defeat as well j ly broadcast World Affairs pro- National guardsmen patrolled the streets of East Nashville. In other sparsely settled areas, many injured and homeless victims wore forced to wait until daylight be fore rescuers could find them. Dunlap. Graduate School T j Hold Reception Dr. Tully C. Knoles, president of th* College of the Pacific, will be the guest of honor at a reception to be given tomorrow by the I Graduate school tomorrow afternoon from 2:15 to 3:15 o'clock in the President's suite. Hoose hall. After the reception the guests will adjourn to 2o« Hoose hn.U where Dr. Knoles will speak on "America’s Way Out.” The economic and social crisis of today I will lie discussed in the address. Dr. Knoles graduated from S.C. in 1JH3 and took his A.M. degree | here n 19'*S. While attending this Institution he was interested in l.-jthletics and was a member of the varsity football team. Dr. Knoles was »lso a member of Phi Beta lv:;pp4 and Kappa Alpha, social I fraternity. Exhibit of Boulder Dam Etchings Will E>e Shown at S.C. National Air Races Wi 11 Take Place In Los Angeles be deprived of all his compensation, but that it may be reduced. The matter of where and how the reductions shall be applied is left to the president. In effect, the action of congress involves a vast transfer of power from the legislative end of Pennsylvania ave- Classes To Open In Government The School of Government, for-i merly the School of Citizenship and Public Administration, will be-; gin its spring quarter next Mon-j day. Registration opened last Monday, and must be completed The 1933 air races, premier event by the close of the second class of world aviation, was awarded meeting of any course. The civic to Los Angeles today by the Na ; center office, 202 Wilson build tional Aeronautics association. ing, First and Spring streets, is Civic leaders received notification from Senator Hiram Bingham. president of N.A.A., that the races will take place from July 1-4, probably at Los Angeles muni- open from 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. from Monday to Friday, inclusive, for purposes of registration. The office is also open Saturday mornings from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. cipal airport where the 1928 event during registration. took place. The opening feature will be the annual transcontinental speed race from New York City for the Vincent Bendix trophy. The Aerol trophy event for women pilots will be held July 2. and the Charles E. Thompson trophy race will take place July 4. A minimum of $40.-000 in cash prizes will be posted. Classes meet once a week from 5:40 to 8 p.m. Class rooms are in the city hall and other buildings convenient to the civic center. Each course offered carries three quarter units, or two semester units, towards a certificate or degree. Fees are $14 per course. This includes registration fee. Each additional courst is $12. Halliburton Picks Siamese Woman as Most Beautiful The most beautiful woman in | The author of “The Royal Road the world, if Richard Halliburton j to Romance” and “The Flying Car-may be believed, does not live and I ^ dance under the kleigs in the !Pet WlU VisIt th® Ca“PUS f0r a° project done by William Woollett j little city to the north, nor does addreas> describing the high lights will be exhibited in the College she dwell and play in gay Paree, I of his world travels, on March 22. Arrhitcrtiiro or ‘emote’ and dazzle on “The The talk will be given in Bovard Great White Way.” The usual ! auditorium at 8:15 p.m., and will haunts of the high command of i be illustrated by motion pictures form and charm she has not in- j selected from the pictorial record vaded. j gathered as the "Flying Carpet” She is the queen of Siam. She *cast I*8 shadow In odd corners wore a moslem veil, Mr. Hallibur- of the world’s queer places, ton says, and he saw her ivory The famous author was asked face only from the perfect nose : why he used an airplane for his to her coal black hair, but her j travels around the earth, since it eyes alone would stamp her as the ; took him more than a year to most beautiful woman on earth, j complete his itinerary, and replied the master of the magic carpet that it was not selected for its thought. He braves all he aniei- speed but because it was the only paed storm to nominate her alone ! vessel which permitted him to, as he high-priestess of the tribe reach some of tbe remote nooks of beauty. 4 and isles he longed to explore. Etchings of the Boulder dam of Architecture during the week I of >iarch 16-25. according to I Dean A. C. Weatherhead. Us ng 30 of these etchings as illustrations Mr. Woollett will give a lecture W ednesday, March 22 at 2:30 p.m. in which he will | *ell the story of the construction of Boulder dam. "A local architect, Mr. Woollett is quite familiar with all the cons .ruction problems of the mam-•riotl. project,” said Dean Weath-*rheid, "and his work should be fiecial interest to students in the College of Engineering.” as victory,” stated Gough. “We are proud that our team, champions of the southern division of the conference, is such a great team that it will fight just as winning, showing true sportsmanship at all times.” An enthusiastic reception was given Coach Sam Barry as he spoke of the difficulty of returning to campus after losing the championship at Corvallis. "I am proud of the way the team carried on under the great tensity and strain resulting from the radio reports that homes down here were in ruin. We had a number of tough breaks, but the Oregon State team won. It was the better team and the championship belongs to them,” said Coach Barry. Captain Jerry Nemer was Introduced and spoke complimon-tarlly of the welcome given by the opposing team, and of their sportsmanlike attitude. "They are the finest men I have ever played against,” he said. "Corvallis acted as if it was really glad to have us there.” gram, over KHJ at 5:45. His announced subject is “America’s Stake in China.” Tomorrow morning's address before S.C. students will be the first of a new lecture series that Mr. W’anamaker will deliver throughout the United States on current conditions in China and their relations with this country. As American director in Lingnan university, which is one of the two large interdenominational institutions of higher learning in China, Mr. Wanamaker holds the position recently held by Dr. Edmonds of Pomona college. Reforestation Project Mr. Roosevelt’s plan calls for recruiting of unemployed in all parts of the country and putting them to work on reforestation. They would live in camps. He believes the initial cost would rome day be returned to taxpayers through sale of timber. Only persons now receiving state and municipal aid would be taken. Cosmopolitan Group Will Meet at Noon Charles Madison, president of the Cosmopolitan club, asks that all members of that organization and those interested in becoming acquainted with the foreign students on the campus to attend the luncheon at 12 noon today in the Y.W.C.A. Pictures for the El Rodeo will be taken after the luncheon. A St Patrick’s party will be held tomorrow evening in the Y. W.C.A. at 7:30. Fraternity and sorority members are invited to attend. Curator of Chicago Museum To Speak Dr. James C. McNair, assistant curator of economic botany at the Field Museum, Chicago, will deliver a lecture on poison oak and its related species, March 31 at 8 p.m., in Porter hall of the Law building, at a meeting sponsored by the department of botany. Since McNair is an authority on poisonous species of rhus, this illustrated lecture on poison oak will be open to the general public, as well as students. Goodwill Work To Be Subject At Y.M. Forum The third forum meeting of the Roger Williams club and Y.M.C.A. will be held this afternoon from 5:30 to 7:15 in the Religious Center building, 801 West 34th street. This weeks speaker is to be Mrs. Dudley of the Goodwill Industries who will talk on "The Plaza Situation and the Goodwill Industries.” The meeting Is open to all campus men and women, but reservations must be made in advance for the 25 cent supper to be served later. No charge will be made for the forum lecture. This is the third of a series of six forums which will continue until early April. After lhe short informal talk, the forum group will discuss the various points of interest which arise. Plans Made for Annual Formal At last night’s meeting of the Interfraternity council the coming annual interfraternity formal which will be held on April 28. Jack Smith has been appointed general chairman of the affair. Smith announced last night that a meeting of the dance committee will be held today for the purpose of deciding on the orchestra snd location. Those expected to attend are: orchestra, Dean Harrell; entertainment. Hal Williams; refreshments, Remington Mills; publicity. Bob Love; location, Francis Cislini and Jack Baillie; bids and programs, Jim Rickard; finance, Jack Rose, and tickets, Howard Alley. The price of the bids has been set at $3.50. Special Edition Copy Is Due Today Copy for the special edition at the Daily Trojan which will be issued Saturday for Newspaper day ls due this afternoon, according to Wendell Sether, who has charge of the paper. W’ork on the spec a 1 edition will begin today, and assistants will be needed both this afternoon and tomorrow. The edition will contain stories on phases of journalism work and campus life at S.C. and will be issued to all visitors. Bids for Panic Parade To Be Sold at Door Debaters Will Meet Nevadans Crawford and Pritchard Oppose Reno Team In Clash Tonight Upholding the negative of the war debts cancellation question, Capt. Ames Crawford and Lawrence Pritchard will meet two University of Nevada debaters tonight in Porter hall at 8 o’clock. Robert North, who represented Southern California against California in the Roosevelt-Hoover tilt and against Stanford in the contest on the Russian communism question, will act as chairman. Judges for the debate will be Miss Maurine Maier, Eagle Rock high school; Guy C. Moore, Manuel Arts high school; and W. H. Head, Venice high school. U.C.L.A. Debate Tomorrow night, Matyn Agens and Trevor Hawkins, also debating the negative of the war debts is sue, will clash with Wade Church and Edward Rubin of the Universi ty of California at Los Angelas, in Royce hall, on the U.C.L.A. campus, at 8 o'clock. Irving Pichel, featured motion picture actor, and former lecturer at U.C.L.A., will act as chairman. Admission to the contest will be secured by the presentation of student activity books or special passes which will be issued by Worth Bernard, Trojan debate manager. Gives Plaque The Westwood Business Men’s association has donated a permanent plaque to be presented to the winner of the annual dual debate between the two schools. On it will be inscribed the names of the winners of each of the contests. Sam Harris and Leonard Horwin of the Bruin institution have already won the right to have their names on the trophy by defeating Crawford and Pritchard of S.C., 2-1, Tuesday evening. Service Organizations To Entertain Students At All-U Affair Pre-Medical Group To Hear Dr. Duncan Dr. Rex Duncan of the Los Angeles Radium Institute will speak this afternoon at 4 o’clock on ‘Physics and Chemistry of Ra dio” in 159 Science hall. He is sponsored by the Alpha chapter of Kappa Zeta, national honorary pre-medical society. All science and pre-medical students are invited to attend states Harold Magnuson, president of the society. Forum To Be Held Announcing the second forum of the year Tau Sigma Delta, national honorary architectural fra ternity, will present Charles H. Cheney, chairman of the committee on city and planning of the American Institute of Architects, tonight at 7:30 in the College of Architecture. Novelty Numbers Will Be Given by Orchestra During Evening All students wishing to attend the Panic Parade, all-university informal dance to be given at the Los Angeles Breakfast club tomor. row evening, may obtain their bids at the door if they have been unable to purchase them on the campus. Members of the four service organizations sponsoring the affair have sold practically their complete allotment of tickets, making it necessary to re-issue in many cases. Marie Poetker, cashier In the Student Store, still had % limited number at a late hour yesterday. Plan* Progressing Bert Bailie, general chairman of the dance, yesterday issued a statement requesting all those selling bids to turn in their money as soon as possible to facilitate an early chlck-up by the ticket committee. They may be turned In either to Bailie or at Leo Adams' office, beginning at 1 o’clock today. Meanwhile plans for the dance were progressing rapidly as tha entertainment committee discussed the possibility of staging a dance contest and the awarding of novel prizes. Music for the affair will be furnished by Sherwood Beasley and his Manhattan orchestra, members of which will offer several novelty arrangements. Informal Attire An announcement made Tuesday revealed the fact that both Informal and sports attire will be in order for the affair, since it Is designated as strictly Informal. For the benefit of those who did not attend last year, many students wore cords and riding habits. The dance will not, however, be a costume affair as has been mistakenly rumored on the campus. The Los Angeles Breakfast club, where the Panic Parade is to be held. Is well-suited for such an affair, having a large ball room and spacious grounds. Cider and doughnuts will be served in an open courtyard adjoining the dance floor. "With the re-opening of the banks a general spirit of enthusiasm has sprung up,” declared Bert Bailie yesterday. “And the best place to let some of that spirit bubble over la at the Panic Parade over a doughnut and a big glass of bubbling—well, cider anyway ! ” Bids for Beaux Arts Ball To Go on Sale Tomorrow Pictures Scheduled For Club Members Members ot the Cosmopolitan club are requested to be present promptly at 12:15 p.m. at the Y.W.C.A. house today for El Rodeo pictures, states Charles Madison, president. Lunche ia will be served for 15 cents. Assembly “A Newspaperman Goes to Church” will be the subject of Dr. Bruce R. Baxter’s talk to be given today at 9:55 a.m. in Bovard auditorium. Willard Smith, organist, will play. Bids for the Architecture alluniversity Beaux Arts ball which will be held Saturday, March 25, will be placed on sale tomorrow and may be obtained through the “Art Pantry” in the Architecture building or from any of the following members of the ticket committee: Elizabeth Atlee, Maxine Smith, Bobby Townsend, Charlotte Dunn, Evelyn Herberts, or Helene Gaspar. The price is $1.50 per couple. Ted Dahl and his Columbia recording orchestra have been obtained for the affair and during the evening will give several novelty numbers of the same type that were given during the band’s recent engagement at the Beverly Hills hotel, according to Tom Goble, general chairman. The patio of the College of Architecture will be covered with a huge canopy of canvas and will give a circus atmosphere to the affair. Refreshments will be served in the patio loggia and the entertainment will be given in the patio theater. The five classes in architecture are holding a competition on the dance decorations. The solution of the winning class will be taken as the theme for the decorations and the winning class will have charge of carying the work to completion. “We have been trying to hold a dance in the architecture building for years because of the fine setting that can be developed,” stated W'hitiug Thompson, president of architecture, “and if the present plans are carried through this Beaux Arts ball should be Music Program To Be Broadcast Emphasizing works of the more modern composers the College of Music will present its weekly recital broadcast today, at 12:45, ln Mudd Memorial hall. Broadcast over KFAC, the program will open with “The Fountain,” by Niemann, which will be Interpreted on the piano by Mrs. Ruth Stinton. Louis Silva will render several tenor solos followed by Mrs. Hilda Preston, soprano, who will sing "By a Lonely Forest Pathway,” by Griffith; and Lla'* Aria, from L’enfant Prodigue, by Debussy. Dohnanyi’g Caprice in F minor, will be rendered as a piano solo by Chitose Nagao. This wlll be followed with tenor solos by Benjamin Edwards. Adolph Carlson, tenor, will interpret "Matinata.” by Tostl, and "Water Boy," by Robinson. Test of Generator Will Be Continued By S. C. Students Continuing a test of the hydroelectric generator In plant No. 2 of the Los Angeles city aqueduct which was interupted last Friday afternoon by the earthquake, 20 or more advanced electrical engineering students will make a second trip to the power unit near Saugus tomorrow. A break in the penstock of one of the plants in San Fernando Valley necessitated the stopping of the last investigation in order to allow the guides for the party to answer the emergency call from the Bureau of Power and Light. The party, consisting of juniors, one o the most colorful affairs seniors and graduate student^ will ever given on the S.C. campus.” i leave at S o’clock l i
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 106, March 16, 1933|
Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, March 16, 1933
Record Crowd Predicted for Newspaper Day
^ether To Edit Special Daily Trojan Issue For Saturday
School and Professional Journalism Workers To Gather at S. C.
Rodeo Picture Schedule Is Announced
Committee pictures for the El Rodeo will be taken at Mudd Memorial hall today as follows:
University Relations, 10. Varsity golf team. 10:15. Sigma C h i interfraternity track team, 2:15.
'r1ctures scheduled to be taken tomorrow are:
Varsity basketball team, 1. Freshman basketball team, 1:10.
Senate Gives More Power To Roosevelt
Economy Bill Is Passed, Allowing President To Make Cuts
Federal Salaries May Be Slashed to Extent Of 15 Per Cent
European Statesmen Seek AggreementToEnd Threat
Of Hostilities on Continent
LONDON, Mar. 15—(UP)—Statesmen of Europe sought desperately today to reach a common ground of understanding and dispel the threat of war which again imperils peace on the continent.
Premier J. Ramsay MacDonald, leading in this effort to bring the powers together amicably^Paris to confirm the gravity of the
Enthusiastic response to the ln-itation issued for the 11th an-lual Newspaper day to be held Saturday at S.C. have prompted fficials of the School of Journa-ism to predict one of the largest atherii.gs of high school, college, nd professional newpaper work-rs sir cp the yearly conference i as st