DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 116, March 29, 1933
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Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111 Station 221 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Vol. XXIV Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, March 29, 1933 No. 116 enate Votes Added Powers To Roosevelt proval by House Will Put 250,000 to Work In U. S. Forests urth Major Measure in Month Adopted by Legislators rASHINGTON, March 28.—(HR) senate today voted President revelt blanket authority to en-250.00ft roen from soup kltch-acd bread lines and put them work for the next tw0 years forests at government expense, he oft«n talkative legislative took only three hours to ; s this fourth roa.ior measure the president’s program. There j no record vote. A shower of i es,” with a few timid “noes,” ! t the bill to the house where ! will be taken ui> tomorrow, j lilarly prompt act on there is ^cast. Predict Qjfck Action he measure, the first in the j point unemployment relief | gram, should be on the presi-it’s desk within two or three : s. It weathered the senate hout any substantial change. 'hip job done, the senate turn- I to the next measure on the re-progt am, the Wagner-LaFol- i ;e-Costigan Ml’ authorizing j Musicians To Be Featured At Assembly Featuring Ivy Goade, pianist and Edna Heard, soprano, the College of Music will present the assembly program this morning at 9:55, in Bovard auditorium. Miss Goade, who is familiar to campus audiences, is a member of the College of Music faculty. She will render "Concert Arabesques,” an arrangement of the ever popular "Blue Danube Waltze,” by Strauss. Miss Heard, graduate student at the College of Music, has made numerous radio appearances. She will interpret as her contribution “Aria from Aida,*’ by Verdi. Newspapers To Be Edited by S.C. Students School of Journalism To Sponsor 12 Trips to Dailies, Weeklies First Edition Completed At Corona; Oxnard Scheduled Next Olympic Flags To Hang in Bovard for International Relations Day on Friday Flags of 54 nations used in the Olympic games last summer will decorate Bovard auditorium Friday for the International Relations day program. “The World’s Youth” will be the motif of a program of music and pageantry. The climax of the day will be a banquet and symposium at a World Affairs assembly in the Hotel Vista del Arroyo, Pasadena, with Andrew M. Chaffey, president of the Los Angeles Clearing House and treasurer of the board of Roosevelt Cuts Federal Wage Slash of 15 Per Cent Ordered in New Move For Economies WASHINGTON, March 28.—Oi Eight days after he had been empowered by congress to clip government expenses 1500,000,000 a year, President Roosevelt tonight ordered salaries of feoeral officers and workers reduced 15 per cent. The reduction is effective April 1, 1933 and will be <n force until 0,000,(w*0 from the reconstruc- i the end of the fiscal year, June finance corporat*on for grants 30, 1933. The executive order issued by Mr. Roosevelt tonight actually increased the wage reductions of federal workers six and two thirds per cent. An eight and one third cut was imposed during the Hoover administration. Lower Cost of Living The president said the wage slash was based on p lower cost of living. This cost, he pointed out in the six months period end- cer.t o. the total j ine 31- 1932- V7&* 21-7 Per ; cent below that of a similar period in 1928. The 15 per cent wage reduction : will be virtually general through-1 out the entire government, which has a $1,200,000,000 payroll. It will include senators and represen-, tatives who will receive $8,500 ln-• stead of $10,000 a year. Military Force* Included Enlisted men and officers in both branches of the national defense j services are included. Mr. Roosevelt mad» no mention in his official order of reducing his own salarv, which, along with ; the pay of federal judges, is exempt under the constitution. Their pay checks cannot be touched ; without their consent. The treasury department said | today only two of the 200 federal , judges have been remitting por-I tions of their salaries. states for unemployment aid. is bill was reported favorably ay by the banktug and curren-eommittee. lajority Leader Joseph T. Rob-on will decide tomorrow, whe-r he will bring this bill up n or *ait a day cr two. There Rome Republican opposition on grourd the relief would con-ute a ‘dole ” As reported, the restr cts 'oans to any one * lie to 15 pci ount. To Give Relief jrhe senate acted today to fur-!i immediate relief in states ere local and federal resources re been exhausted, particularly !nois. It adopted an amend-nt to the reforestation bill inating the 15 per cent limit any one state on the remain-of relief fund* appropriated t year which Robinson, who linsored the amendment, said ounted to about *68,000.000. >»bate on the reforestation bill ed wiib a warning by Senator J. Dickinson. Repn , Iowa, that senate might “rue the day" en it voted so much power to chief executive, and with a thing denunciation of the sevelt policies as “deflation-by Senator Arthur Robin-j, Repn., Ind. This phase of Uu discussion conc uded with tbe statement Senator William E. Borah, pn., Idaho: Tm perfectly wilVng in this ergency to grant the president the power necessary.” Editing the second of a series of 12 community newspapers in southern California, a crew of journalism students will take over the Oxnard Courier Saturday under the direction of Wendell Sether, assistant editor of the Daily Trojan. During the second semester of each year, the School of Journalism sends out senior and junior students to publish the various papers as a requirement for graduation. All phases of the editorial department are filled by the Trojans, including news writing, editing, head writing, and proof reading. Members of the journalism faculty act in an advisory capacity on the trips. First Trip to Corona The first trip was made last Saturday when a crew under the direction of DeWitt Miller, senior student, put out the Corona Daily Independent. Ira Eaker was associate editor. Charles Van Landingham, sports editor, and Ruth Moore and Jean McCarter, women’s editors. Daily papers are yet to be published at Burbank, Culver City, Orange, Santa Paula, Monrovia, and Riverside, while four weekly publications at El Monte, Elisnore, San Fernando, and Puente will be edited during Easter vacation. Two papers each will be under the supervision of Quentin Reger, editor of the Daily Trojan; John “Sky” Dunlap, managing editor; and Ernest Foster, feature editor. Other editors will be Wendell Sether, George Hoedinghaus, Daily Trojan day editor; Marvin Miles, day editor; Al Haworth, special student, and Louise Denny, senior student. Oxnard on Saturday The second crew at Oxnard Saturday will consist of Sether, editor, and Marie Drake, Marvin Miles, Margaret Thomas, Harvey Durkee, and Ruth Moore. Marc N. Goodnow, lecturer in Journalism, will accompany the students. (Continued on page four) Approximately 40 different na- j trustees at S.C., presiding as co-tionalities will be represented at chairman with President R. B. von the program, when, under the aus- KleinSmid. pices of the board of councilors, ! The sponsors, the board of the foreign students of S.C. will councilors, a group founded in be honored. 1929, are organized to support var- Ray Lyman Wilbur, president ious enterprises of S.C. Among of Stanford university, will be the ! these are the advancement and principal distinguished speaker promotion of the teaching pro- School of Law Annual Dance Set for Friday Gabbert’s Orchestra Will Provide Music for Informal Affair Election o f Chancellor To Feature Program At Riviera Club among the notables, which Includes the special guests of the foreign students. Presentation of “The Fruits of Peace,” a symbolic painting by Eugene Savage, famous muralist, which is to hang in the Hall of Nations as the gift of an anonymous donor to the Los Angeles University of International Relations (affiliated with S.C.) is part of the program. gram, giving aid in the housing of students, assisting in welcoming and entertaining distinguished visitors, increasing the student [ loan fund and scholarship fund, supporting a program of extra-curricular lectures, creating a reserve to be used as a faculty retirement fund, and to further the building program and physical development of the campus at University Park. S.C. To Debate Arizona Team Jones, Jacobs To Speak Tonight on Debts In Touchstone Clinton Jones and James Jacobs, Date Set for Y.W. Elections Nominees Must Secure Petitions; Balloting Will Be April 7 Announcement was made yester-Southern California debaters who i day by Virginia Smith, president Sympathizers for Homeless Family Block L.A. Street r. Struble Talk Set for Today The Fulitser Prize” is the title the fo jrth lecture in the series contemporary literature to be en tonight by Dr. Mildred C. uble, professor of comparative -rature, in Porter hall, Law lding. The lecture takes place S PtXT. ‘ckets for this evening may be mred by students for 50 cents, yone cesiring course tickets for .remaining three lectures to be en on consecutive Wednesday Three hundred men. women and children blocked truffle near the city limits yesterdav in a "sympathy strike” for a family evicted because of failure to pay rent. First numbering about 100 persons but steadily growing, the crowd's all-day visril was ended only when the county welfare commission made anangements to , care for A. C. Bundy. Reviews Will Be Given at Speech Assembly Today Wih a review of “Ann Vickers.” latest novel of Sinclair Lewis, as the attraction, this week's School of Speech assembly at 9 o'clock in 125 Old College has been promised by Dean Pearle Aikin-Smith as one of the outstanding programs of the semester. Having a record of experience behind her, Doris D. Cerf who is to review Van Dorn’s “Biography of Sinclair Lewis” In addition to her lecture on the novel, is at the present time book reviewer for the Los Angeles and Hollywood Broadway stores. She was previously Belasco’s reviewer for cultural and historic drama. In a series of monthly lectures on world events she presented the life of Queen Elizabeth. Open to the campus, the speech recital will close promptly at 9:50 won second place in the Pacific forensic tournament of Pi Kappa Delta, last week at Stockton, will meet two University of Arizona debaters tonight at 8 o’clock in Touchstone theater. “This is one of the hardest schools on our annual schedule,” Jones said last night. “Arizona teams rate with those of Stanford, California, and U.C.L.A. and have won decisions over the Trojans in their last two appearances on this campus.” The Trojan speakers will uphold the affirmative of the war debt cancellation issue, a question on which they have won eight straight victories. Tonight’s tilt will be a decision debate. No admission will be charged, it was learned from Conley Thomas, assistant debate manager, who has I -work on arranged the details of the con-1 tivities. flict tonight. According to dispatches from the north, Capt. Ames Crawford and Lawrence Pritchard were eliminated in the semi-finals of the Pacific Forensic league tournament on the campus of the University of Orgeon at Eugene. The two veteran debaters wlll continue their tour of the northwest and meet other college teams on the war debt question. of the Y.W.C.A., that elections for Y.W. offices will be held on Tuesday, April 7, from 8 o’clock until 3, in front of the Administration building. All girls wishing to run for the offices of president, vice-president, recording secretary, corresponding secretary, and treasurer must secure petitions at the Y.W. C.A. house. These are available today. The final day for submission of petitions is Friday, March 31,. before 5 o’clock. Previous Work Basis Nominations, under the direction of Lyda Blythe Richman, chairman of the nomination committee, will be submitted by the Y.W. cabinet. These will be considered as suggestions for candidates, the selec-ion being based upon previous the cabinet and in ac- Patrons for Spring Sport Dance April 7 Announced While students expressed sur- j during intermission while Craw-prise at the 55 cent price for ford's orchestra will play for the the all-university spring sport dancing. dance April 7, the A.S.U.S.C. so- j The inexpensiveness of the hts n ay obtain them for $1. cial committee yesterday announc-; sport dance is the result of the )r. Struble has recently publish. ed the patrons and patronesses social committee's effort to return a n* w volume, “A Johnson f°r affair, which is to be held the profits from the Monday night ndboo»,” which has established 'n the Fiesta room of the Ambas- digs to the students. With a suras an authority on the work Rador hotel. , plus in sight at the end of the the lexicographer. This, as Dr- aD<J Mrs. R. B. von Klein-j year, members of the committee Smid. Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Touton, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford., Counselor of Men Francis Bacon. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Eddy, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Adams. Mr. and | to Miss Welsh. Mrs. Harry Silke, and Mr. and Mrs. j Bids for the affair will go on Arthur Neeley will attend the ' sale this morning at the cashier's dance as patrons and patronesses, window in the University Book Gala entertainment was promis- store. In addition they may be tray Greeks of S.C. wuj hold ed by Christy Welch, chairman of obtained from members of the so-pecial luncheon meeting tomor- the social committee. Featuring cial committee, and from the fol-nocn in room 422, Student Phil Harris’ Cocoanut Grove orchestra and music, the dance will also star Jack Crawford, the “Clown Prince of Syncopators.” Harris, Dorothy Lee, Leah Ray, and the orchestra will be Arthur Jarrett, and other attrac-ed at thia meeting , tions from the Grove will appear 11 as her intensive study of rature, has won her recognition an outstanding biographer. ray Greeks Will Convene Tomorrow ion, to discuss final plans for dance to be held Arril 7. H. John, chairman of the Men’s y Greeks, states that the loca- decided to give the student body a pretentious social event at the unprecedented price of 50 cents plus 5 cents federal tax, according lowing representatives of schools and colleges; Alton Garrett, Commerce; Wallace Fraser, Speech; Wallie Trau, Law; Bailey Edgerton, Dentistry; WhiUng Thompson. Architecture; and Hal McCormac, Musia S.C. Greek Alumni Council To Meet Sponsored by the S.C. Alumni Fraternity Advisory council, a din ner will be held tomorrow evening at 6:15 o'clock in 418 Student Union. The meeting is being held to discuss the problems peculiar to fraternity men, and all vice-presidents, house managers, rush captains, pledge masters, and alumni advisers of the various campus fraternity chapters are invited. The program will consist of a series of 15 minute talks by Ralph Chick, chairman of the council, and by members of the council’s executive committee- Among the subjects to be discussed are hell week, unification of fraternity rushing programs, and rushing bible, and rushing from the university angle. Fraternity representatives who are unable to attend the dinner are asked to come for the meeting which will follow. Requirements for president consist only that she must have served one year on the Y.W. cabinet. All candidates must have a C scholarship average for their entire time at S.C. Further than this there are no requirements for the other offices, except that the girls should preferably be those who have worked in the Y.W. Nomination Date Set Nominations will be held Tuesday, April 4 at the Y.W. house. The presidential nomination speech may be two minutes; speeches for other offices should consist of only naming the candidate. All girls wishing to vote must be members of the Y.W.C.A. to be eligible. Membership cards should be presented at the polls. In case these have been lost a membership list will be available. Delta Phi Delta Has Print Exhibit Final preparations are now being made for the Bar ball, annual dance of the School of Law, which will be held Friday evening at the Hollywood Riviera Beach club. Bids, which sell for $1.50, may be obtained at the dean's office in the School of Law. Featuring the music of Jimmy Gabbert and his Santa Barbara Biltmore orchestra, the dance will present a varied program. Jean Towne, specialty dancer with Gab-bert’s orchestra, will appear in several acts. In addition there will be a tap dance pair who will entertain. A mock trial ana the election of the chancellor will mark the evening. Purchasers of bids for the dance are entitled to 5,000 votes for the election of some member of the faculty for chancel, lor. Prof. William E. Burby now heads the field; he is closely followed by Professors Cockerill and Howell. Besides these are Leon T. David (Stand or fall with the House of David), Paul Valee (Vote for Valee, Yoo Hoo), Robert Kingsley (Make Kingsley King), W. G. Hale (Hale, Dean of all Chancellors), Professor Taylor (Taylor will Just suit you), and Prof. Paul Jones (Surrender, H—, I’ve just begun to fight!). These and others are posted on a billboard which has been placed in the lobby. This board contains both the professors’ names and the slogans of each. The chancellor, who will not be announced until Friday night, will preside at the mock trial, during which faculty members of the School of Law will be tried for various misdemeanors committed in the class room. The wig which the chancellor will wear at the trial Is on display in the lobby of the Law school. John Houser 1* general chairman of the Bar ball. Cooperating with him is Wallie Trau, president of the Law School Bar association. The dance will be informal. A.W.S. Election Workers To Report Girls who wish work on A. W.S. elections are asked to see Margaret Gray, election commissioner, between 11 and 12 a.m. and 1 and 2 p.m. tomorrow, in room 202, Student Union. Activity points will be awarded for the work, which will consist of sitting at the polls and aiding the election. The election will be held Monday in two stations. One will be open between S a.m. and 3 p.m. in the Administration building, and the other will be between 10 a.m. and 12 noon in the Music building. ‘Going Steady Is Feature in New Wampus New Issue Out Tomorrow Will Disclose Track, Football Secrets Depression Price To Give Same Amount of Fun As Former Sales Groups To Air Civic Problems School of Government To Hold Conferences at S. C. Tomorrow Believing that “indifference is the greatest enemy of democracy” and that a better knowledge of governmental affairs should be brought into the home, the S.C. School of Government has cooperated with a group of 77 civic-minded women in planning a conference study program tomorrow lasting from 9:30 in the morning to 3:30 p.m. This is the third annual conference to be planned and held at the university, and is open to all Interested persons, both men and women. Students in classes of round table leaders will be admitted to the groups led by their professors. Those "wishing to attend all sessions, including the luncheon, may do so by procuring admission to all events from Miss Miriam de Witt, secretary of the Women's Civic conference, room 252 Administration building. The four main divisions of the program are: “Advantages and Disadvantages of County and City Consolidation," a debate between Dr. John M. Pfiffner and Dean Emery Olson of the School of Government, opening the conference at 8:30 a.m.; round tables in the seminar room of Doheny Memorial library; luncheon in the Student Union, where Dr. William B. Munro, professor of history and government, California Institute of Technology, will speak on “Traditional Obstacles to Economy in Government and How to Overcome Them;” informal discussion groups after lunch, giving conference delegates an opportunity to talk with leaders and speakers at the morning sessions. S.C. professors will lead the various round tables, with active participants in the fields under discussion as associates. Dr. Pfiff-ner will head the group studying fads in govemmnt, entitled "Does (Continued on page four) S.C.-Glendale J.C. Women To Meet in Dual Debate Today A collection of Japanese prints, both originals and copies, have been on exhibition at the College of Architecture, 65ft West 35th street, since Monday. These prints represent the best known work of such artists as Hokusai Skosan, Hasui, and Hiro-shigi and orders for any desired may be given to members of Delta Phi Delta, honorary art fraternity which is presenting the exhibition. The college of architecture will observe open house this afternoon and guests who wish to see the prints before their removal tomorrow are invited to attend. Ther Gulbrand, president of Delta Phi Delta and Everett Du Pen, exhibition chairman, will preside. Spooks and Spokes To Meet This Noon In the S.C.-Glendale J.C. dual women’s debate this afternoon, Betty Hitchcock and Bernice Holtzman will uphold the affirmative for Troy on the question, “Resolved. that the United States should agree to the cancellation spooks and Spokes, sophomore of the inter-allied war debts.” This 1 and junior women’s honorary so-discussion will be held ln the Leg- ; ciety, is to hold a meeting today islative Council room, 418 Student at 12:15 p.m. in room 234, Stu-Union at 3:30 o’clock. dent Union. At the same time in the Wo- “The meeting is to be of vital men's Residence hall, Virginia Mr- i importance,” stated Roberta von Farland and Helen Schouller will KleinSmid, president, “all mem-take the negative side of the bers must be present to discuss question against the jaysee repre- the reconstruction of the organl-sentatives. zatlon’s constitution.” Earthquakes To Be Discussed at Faculty Lunch Myron Hunt, of the National American Institute of Architects, will be guest speaker at the weekly luncheon of the Faculty club tomorrow at 12:20 on the third floor of the Student Union building. He wlll speak on “Geology, Earthquakes, and Architecture.” An Interesting lecture is expected, since Mr. Hunt is president of the local chapter of the N.A.I.A.. examiner of the California State Board of Architecture, and advisory architect of Pomona by F. N. Meyers, superintendent and Occidental colleges. of distilling and cracking at the The luncheon committee has an- t Union Oil company plant at San nounced that all faculty members, Pedro, will be given tomorrow at men and women, are invited to | 11:25 a.m. in 159 Science, this meeting and to all faculty j This deviation of the custom club luncheons to be held the re- ' of taking a field trip is due to malnder of this semester, accord- , the inability of the freshmen en-ing to John D. Cooke, chairman 1 gineers to understand the intrl-of the luncheon club. I cate processes. Lecture Replaces Engineering Field Trip 1 omorrow to In place of the regular field trip the oil refineries, a lecture | Advantages and disadvantage# of “Going Steady” will be discussed by a representative group | of Trojan co-eds in an article by Polly White appearing as one of ! the features in the March issue of the Wampus out tomorrow morning, according to James Ashbaugh. editor. To prove that 1933 is really an “Opportunity Year,” the humor magazine is being offered for 15 cents a copy, instead of the for* mer cost of 25 cents. The usual quality or quantit> of material will not be reduced by this new price policy, state the editors. The cover, in full color, will present a symphonic interpretar tion of the Freudian spirit of Industry and is entitled “Thr®® Nights at the Helm.’ Cromwell Writes Coach Dean Cromwell of th# Trojan cinder forces will discuss the past achievements and future possibilities of the team which hs so ably coaches, while the athletic idea will be further carried out in a story about the Howard Jones gridiron shift, written by Dav® Packard. Seven co-eds will be honored ia this month's Wampus when Georg® Froley’s column “Didoes” eulogizes their particular characteristics. A local flower shop will deliver corsages to the residences of th® chosen ones. ‘‘Death To 6000” The flrst chapter of the ooloseat. long-awaited, long-heralded mystery, “Death to the 6000” will find its way into the pages of th® Wamp, it was stated by Ashbaugh. The prologue in the February Issue contained a valuable clue for the amateur sleuths who will find presented to them a most difficult problem in tho initial portion of the tale. The usual Spartan section, edited by Doug Hale, will appear in the magazine, according to latest reports, and will include contri* butions “not quite good enough t® make the flrst strina.” Greek Articles An article on styles for meti by Dick Terkel, the Style Hawk, will appear and Boo Johnson will continue his series of articles on sororities and fraternities, featur* ing Alpha Delta Pi and Phi Kappa Tau. Wampus sales will again b® handled by the Associated Women Students with th^ proceeds go* ing to the scholarship fund of that organization. Four girls are wanted to sell the Wampus in booths at 11:25 Friday and others desir-i ing to sell the Wampus are requested to see Margaret Laton in i the A.W.S. office at 9 o'clock morrow morning. Ames Cup Contest To Be Held May 6 Damp Reception Greets Shaw to Sunny Southland By United Pre— Greeted ln southern California by "unusual weather,” George Bernard Shaw, visiting English author, joked with newspapermen yesterday when hin plane was forced down by rain on the beach near Malibu. The noted wit, Mrs. Shaw and George Hearst, son of William Randolph Hearst. w.-re passengers in the plane flying from the lat-ter’s ranch at San Simeon, north of here. A sudden rainstorm sweeping in from the ocean enveloped the airship, and the pilot decided to land rather than continue to an airport. Plane and passengers came down unharmed. The Shaws were enroute to Los Angeles harbor, whera their round-the-fc-orld-cruise shli. Empress of ■ gun. The annual Ames Cup contest, designed to select the school’s best freshmen debaters, will be held May 6 in Porter hall of th# . Law building. The winner of the contest, which is open to all frosh men and women who are interested in forensic work, will receive a trophy, | This trophy is presented annually by E. Neal Ames, prominent Lo« Angeles attorney, who personally judges the contest. Contestants this year are to prepare a five-minute speech on any phase of “The Machine Age.'* All freshmen who are planning to enter the contest are instructed venlng hours visitii.g a motion picture studio. The 250-mile flight was decided upon by Shaw- instead of a train trip in a special car arranged for him. He flew to the Hearst ranch from San Francisco last Friday and remained there over the week end. “You southern Californians seem leave their names with Conley to think you have a special brand Thomas, acting debate manager, of sunshine but It’s the same sun an^ afternoon after 2:30 in the that shines everywhere else,” he debate office, 427 Student I.n* told reporters, shaking the rain ion' from his crushed hat. | # He grinned as he described his j Legislature Passes brush with southern California ; weather. “We were up 10,000 feet and | dropped right into the Pacific ocean,” he explained. “There we were rescued by r. man with a Insurance Measure ! SACRAMENTO. March 28.—(U.E) j —After a bitter fight th® assembly late today cleared its , . | desk of the last of the emergency Tiat isn t tne truth, of financial measures growing out of Britain, was scheduled to sail for ; course, but you reporters can’t ,hP recent bank holiday by passing Panama and New York at 6 p.m. i tell the truth anyway so the s ory i a “moratorium” bill affecting Calt-The Shaw party sper.t the inter-1 will do as well as any.” , fornia insurance compulMk
|Title||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 116, March 29, 1933|
|Description||DAILY TROJAN, Vol. 24, No. 116, March 29, 1933.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editor, Manager Phone RI 4111 Station 221
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, March 29, 1933
enate Votes Added Powers
proval by House Will Put 250,000 to Work In U. S. Forests
urth Major Measure in Month Adopted by Legislators
rASHINGTON, March 28.—(HR) senate today voted President revelt blanket authority to en-250.00ft roen from soup kltch-acd bread lines and put them work for the next tw0 years forests at government expense, he oft«n talkative legislative took only three hours to ; s this fourth roa.ior measure the president’s program. There j no record vote. A shower of i es,” with a few timid “noes,” ! t the bill to the house where ! will be taken ui> tomorrow, j lilarly prompt act on there is ^cast.
Predict Qjfck Action
he measure, the first in the j point unemployment relief | gram, should be on the presi-it’s desk within two or three : s. It weathered the senate hout any substantial change.
'hip job done, the senate turn- I to the next measure on the re-progt am, the Wagner-LaFol- i ;e-Costigan Ml’ authorizing j
Musicians To Be Featured At Assembly
Featuring Ivy Goade, pianist and Edna Heard, soprano, the College of Music will present the assembly program this morning at 9:55, in Bovard auditorium.
Miss Goade, who is familiar to campus audiences, is a member of the College of Music faculty. She will render "Concert Arabesques,” an arrangement of the ever popular "Blue Danube Waltze,” by Strauss.
Miss Heard, graduate student at the College of Music, has made numerous radio appearances. She will interpret as her contribution “Aria from Aida,*’ by Verdi.
Newspapers To Be Edited by S.C. Students
School of Journalism To Sponsor 12 Trips to Dailies, Weeklies
First Edition Completed At Corona; Oxnard Scheduled Next
Olympic Flags To Hang in Bovard for International Relations Day on Friday
Flags of 54 nations used in the Olympic games last summer will decorate Bovard auditorium Friday for the International Relations day program. “The World’s Youth” will be the motif of a program of music and pageantry.
The climax of the day will be a banquet and symposium at a World Affairs assembly in the Hotel Vista del Arroyo, Pasadena, with Andrew M. Chaffey, president of the Los Angeles Clearing House and treasurer of the board of
Roosevelt Cuts Federal Wage
Slash of 15 Per Cent Ordered in New Move For Economies
WASHINGTON, March 28.—Oi Eight days after he had been empowered by congress to clip government expenses 1500,000,000 a year, President Roosevelt tonight ordered salaries of feoeral officers and workers reduced 15 per cent.
The reduction is effective April 1, 1933 and will be