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Daily Iowan (Iowa City, Iowa), 1928-03-10 - Daily Iowan: Archive

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I Man ICharge II Hours i~ider l~ty

~ilty was ~. lie casa ot th~ ~ EVerette n. I arllon. n!t~r lira~ed almoSt

I

: shor\ly bet ore III brought In ~m. Yesterda) .. of not gUill,

'&lId thnt the It (lve to seV! n

r tn the morn. urth Wllrd. '01'1\1

'd with Harley ho P leaded gull. 'go antl will re. Saturdny. 'rhe in conneCUon

lome ot Snider e house, wbkh ttord. was COIll.

:he state intto. y to show that 3 Shontz broth. house. and hM

Snider took lh, Bnso and denllid ~ euch advanell

.ms the first or be tried In lh,

llrt. was opened

~S, who pleaded e. may receive !es. Accordl", punishment lor Is an indeler.

to exceed twen. ent. The pen. ~llcct Insurnn<e s entence not to

:ers e e the new

In slip. s; all the lard and

you see thel11 on,

J of work· the way

;Jed. Our for 954 possible

lIal valuet

3.98 1.98

hins

loth in' :erns. onfinecl stri~,. ·en de­ttached

8 Style

Jxford

man ",iI{ • Oxford~ :I sole and e toe.

-Union Men

and knee :Iown irll,t

I" mE WlATHEP. l 'nsettled and wanner Satu.,)a,..

I rain proba blJ'; PlU"tly cloudy and IOmewhat colder Sunday.

~olume 27 8 l'AGES

• All " ... r •• IIII11"'. Pruare •• lv"

Dally N ew.."nper Iowa City, Iowa, Saturday, ~arch 10, 1928 1'1111 LMN4I w.... .. .. rIe .r Tbe A........... P ....

UNIVERSITY HIGH Wins ~ond Victory In 01.". A of

Dlatrlct Tourney. See Story on Pa~e Six

FIVE CENTS Number 226

IX aw eyes or Congress Votes

to/Keep "Lame Duck" Sessions

Defeat Amendment to Constitution by

36 Votes WASHINGTON, March 9 (AP) -

The White·Nortis constitutional lIIIendment to abolish "lame duck" _iortll ot congress and change the pree/dentiai Inaugural date W8B reo ieJed by the ooUfje.

The vote WIl8 209 to 157 whIch was " votes 1_ than the two·thlrds ne­oeeea.ry tor approval or constitution' aI amendments.

The hou9& action taken after tl*ee da.ys or debate, during which rtIlubllcan leaders led a vigm'ous filM against the proposal, definitely Jltelves the amendment tor this se8' rIoa at congress, at least. The lIIIendment, In slightly modified rorm, 1\'8.9 aPproved earHer this see· Iioa bY the senate.

Amendment Far·Reachlng Tbe amendment sought to change

the' meeting date at congrees from Marth • to Jan. 4. This would ha ve aboll.hed tbe "lame duck" ses5ion~ 0/ congress or those In wb:lch sit members who were defeated at 00.1'1·

Ier elections. To Co nCaI'm with this ,bange the resolution Proposed to hive the pretliden t take otrlce on January 24 instead of March 4, It also propo!\e<1 to clear up am·

btruous provlsh>ns In the constltu· tlon recarding s uccession to the pres· !dency in the event of the death oC the president and vice president, alld, in addition to gJve congrellS power to establiSh p"esldentlal sUC, cusion in possible contingenclel! not covered by the constitution.

Party Linel Dlaappev Party Ifnes disaPPC&t:ed entirely in

lIIe votlrlll'. Tilson, at Connecticut , the repub!!can flOor lcader; Martin Midden 01 Illinois. chalrman of the sJIIlropriations committee. and Snell, ot New York, chairman of the pow· erful committee on legislatiVe pl'O' ctdure, WlIged~'elentle6s war against the amendmeM.

They ellC01lnterlK1. however, the IIltC .. t opposition trom their own npubllcan cOliea.glles, White ot Ka n· I!U, co-author of the amendment anq G!t1ord ot Massachusetts. a compar. allvely new member, who proved dlWcult toes.

Garrett Meets Opposition On the other side ot the aisle.

Garrett 01 TennBi/see the min01ity noor le9iIer, found the democratlc ranks equa!!y disrupted. Tucker, Moore and Miln tague. all VIrginians, joined with a host of otb'er southern· er. in taking 0pjlO8ltlon to their leader,

As finally rejeoted by the house the amendment had bee<n modtned by the adoption of two p·rovlso8" reo garded by members lUI of material importance. One llponsored by J ee· lera. an Ala.ba.ma democra t. elirnin' inated all reference to speci!ic ad· Journment dates fOr congreB8.

Another proviso, offered by Gar' rett, proP08ed thll.t the amendment wouid be null and void it not rati· ned by tltree·fourth, of the state I~' illlatures within seven years.

Authoritie. Seek . Governor'. Help

Finding Murderer DES MOINES. March 9 (AP) -

Determined to apprehend the slayer Of Mn. Ma.rtha Smith, 82 year'!! old, or Rising Sun. who was shot In her !arm home, 'Tuesday, county author· Uilll! this litter noon appealed to Gov. Joltn Hamm!lt tor a reward fot' his arrest .

Sheriet Findley was preparing to· light to !lend descriptions ot Fl'ank White. Fort Snelling deserter. BOught as a BIISpeCt, throughout tile lUi~dle wes t.

White who hae been missing f,"Om his quarters since Sunday. Is 26 Years old, 6 e~et 9 Inches tall, with blue eyes and light brown halt.. He bu a ruddy complexion.

Deputy Sherlft Rich Andel'BOn lIu elpected baok from Fort Snel· Ung tonight 1I,lth the overcoat. hols· ter and gloves which army ottlcla 1" ldent!C!ed 88 belonging to WhIte and "blch were found near the Bcene of the murder.

Expect Favorable Report on Green

WASHINOTON. March 9 (APl­A favorable l'e[lOl't on the nomina· tlon ot Representative Oreen ot lowl, chairman oC the house way" lnd means committee, to the United Slates court oC claims III expected to be mllde to the senate judlelal'y ~mlttee nellt Monday by Its Bub· ~mlltee.

The nomination was h~ld up at the reQueMt ot Benator Walsh, demo· crat. Montana, tor Inquiry because ReptwentaUve G"een is now 72 Tiara of age. two years beyond the lehl retirement &Ire for fweral JIIdr~ .

10WID G.es to WUbiqtOD 'l'ACOMA, Walh" Maroh 9 (APl­

Dr. OICa.r A. Tingellltad ot Luther tellere, Dccor~h, today accepted the 1Jh>JJ!deIll'.I' or I/Jr PHclflc I.llthoJ"lln M/fp btu,

Snow Stonn Hita East and Canada

NEW YORK. March 9 (APl­A storm swirling out ot the mid· dle·west spread snow over large sections ot the east today, as far south a8 Maryland and North Into Canada. In Detrott It brought an endu,'ance flight to a premature conclusio n.

The snow fell all day and was 11I'edicted to continue dul"ing the night unless a shiltlng wInd with warmer temperature should change It to raIn.

Crawford Talks to Lunch Club Today

Chooses "Modernism, What of It" as

His Subject Nelson Antrim CrawCord, a uthor,

poet, and director of publicity for the depal'tment of agriculture at Washington, D . C .• w!ll deUver an address. "Modernism; What oC It." to members of the Saturday Lunch club this noon at Youne's Inn.

P I'ofessor CrawfOrd has been de· scribed by P,·ot. J ohn Frederick of the English department as Interest· ed In advance movements in art and literature. He is personally ac· quainted with many young modern­Istic poets abroad.

Free verse of an expe,'lmenta l kind has been written by tbe speak· el' and he received the Kansas poetry prize ot HOO In 1920.

His recent novel , "Man of Learn­Ing," Is a mock biography at a col· lege president that pretends to praise him as a great figuro while it really exposes him as a perfect blend of chicanery and buncombe. This is the first satire of this type to be published by a n AmerIcan.

The president of Vassar college, Henry Noble MacCracken. In dls· CUssing the book In a r ecent article In the /'laturday Re:vlew of Lltc,"II.­ture calls It the Elmer Gantry ot educaUon. President MacCra.cken refers to It as a dev!lstl1Ig expos· tlon ot a )Jrexy In his nineteenth century costume written f"om the inside.

He goes on to say that no coliege president is a hero to his publlcity directo,· and that the bOOk grew out of ProtessOl- Craevford's experience as a teacher of journalism under ''Villlam M. Jardine, formerly presI· den t ot Kansas Agriculture colege and now secretary or agriculture.

Glass Blower to Present Program

Robbins to Exhibit Art Before Chamber

of Commerce A p,"Ogram diffe"ent from the us·

ual typl' given at chamber of com· merce lunclleons has been bee n a l" mnged fo ,· next Monday noon.

J ohn 'V. RobbIns. glu'i~ I.Jlower in the universi ty department of chern· istry, wlll give a demonstL'at1on at the lUncheon of the mystCl'ies of fOl'ming Intricate ar ticles trom bl'lt· tie glass.

Robbins lIas spent all his liCe wOI'klng at glalls blowing a nd gives demonstl'lltions ever y year for the Mecca Hhow of the engineering col· lege. He a lso appea,'s on Kpec la i programs tor th e chemistry depart· ment.

Small pigs, letters oC the alphabet, and scores oC other in t"icate a,·t!cies are made by the g inss blowe,·.

By us ing a coloring process, arti· cles of beauty can be made. Long tubes two inches In diameter are used, and heat for making the glass soft enough to be wOI'ked is furn· Ished by compl'Cssed gas.

In his evel'yday wo,·k. Mr. Rob· bins makes tubes, and othel' artl· cles used by students In the chem· istry department.

Graduates From Penitentiary Form

New Fraternity DERLIN, Maroh 9 ,(RJ.-Germany,

the land ot tho countless "vereine" and societies has added anuthor to Its list.

The lateat ol'ganlmtlon thllt has come Into existence Is the "Society of Former Jnmates of tlhe Peniten· tlary of Celle," In the Province oC Hanover. Its membe"1! wear a spec· lal badge 80 that they may reoognlze each other In ,ClUJe tlley did not have a oho.nce to becomo acquainted In Celie.

The chairman ot thie society. who has given hlmaelf the old a.nd reo spected name of "Ben Akiba," did not hold his positiOn long. About a fortnight after he bad taken over bhe presIdency he wall 8"rabbed by the IIOOret .. rvlce ot Dortmund, In the Mt or np~"lnA' n An to wit hout keYI.

Leaders Ask for 'Speedy Settlement

of Labor Dispute Say Fisk Discriminated

Hiring Workers for New Hospital

DES MOINES, March 9 (JP)-Gov· ernor Hammill today was asked by state labor leaders to .expedite a de· clsion on an application tiled wIth him to name a board of arbItration and conclUation In connection with a labor dispute ariSing over con· struction work at the University of Iowa.

J. C. LewIB, president ot the Iowa State Federation of Labor. H , A, Morris, business agent {or the Iowa City carpenters' union visited the executive to inquire Into the status of the applica tion, and were told that a r eply had been flled by cer· tai n workmen at the university, claIming to be union men, that the condlUona complai ned nf did not exist. 'rhe governor said he had delayed acUon In order to ascertain fu ,·ther detalis concerning the dJa· pute. He asked the Inquirers to fU"nish ,hIm with fUrther data In wr!tlng as to the status of those wbo had replied to ti.e application for a board of arbitration.

The petitioners chum that J. M. Fisk. superintendent ot bundlng at

the University ot Iowa, has discrlm· inated against union labor in con· struction of new university bulld· Ings, especially In connection with th" construction of a unit or the university hospital; that non·union labo,' is generally employed and that he retuses to comply with a demand for use of union labor In state work. Mr. Fisk has denied these c laIms and In support of I'1ls position, !iled Ilith the governol' statements of several workmen who said they were members ot local Iowa City unions.

A furthel' conference with tho governor· wlll be had early next week,

Congress Raises Election Question

Senators to Consider Intervening Power

of Presidents ·WASHINGTON. March 9 (APl­

The long debated question or the a uthOrity ot th e president to super. vise elections In toreign la nds was raised anew today in the senate.

Sonator Norris ot Nebraska, I' leader of the republican Independ· ents. offered a resoiution proposing an inquiry by the foreign relations committee as to the president's a u· thorlty a nd the drattlng of legl8. laUon to preve nt the use Of th~

army and navy for the supervision ot elections should the commi t tee find that the president was without authoritY to sll U8e the nati[>u's a"med forces.

Borah 1)I8cU8scs Ques tlon Senator Bornh declared the reso·

lution raised the wholc question ot "the extent of the powers of the president In relation to the p"otec' tion of !lfe nnd property in foreign lands."

"This subject ha~ been deba.tod a nd diffe red upon for 100 yeRrs the ldn.ho senator said. "It is an It,, · pOl·tant matter fOl" we have been holding election" In some at th c~e co untries otf and on for twenty years. The Tatt admInistra tion heid elections; the ~r!!"on administration held elections and th e lIarding ~~ .

mlstratlon held elections. AO I t h ink it is a matter we ought to consldel' I'ery carefully."

QUestion President'S Authority Under the NOI'rls "o80Illtlon the

foreign relations committee would be directed to deal with such ques· tlons as;

What authority the p"esident hnd to accept an Invitation trom the Nicaraguan government to super' vise an election in Nicaragua. It the presIdent has authority to act in Nicaragua, has he not authority to sUI)ervlse e lections In any COL'elgn country?

Will the lIse or the "rmeu I'orces in s upervising elections In foreign co untries have a. t endency to bring on war between the United States a nd foreign nations where Kuch superv isory authority Is attempted?

Stanley Baldwin Promi.e. Women

,Equal Suffrage LONDON, March 9 (APl-StanleY

Baldwin, the first British prIme mIn· Ister to ltJ)pellr before an eqQal Huf· frage meeting ,promised a vut /18 '

sembly of women represqntlng 140 organizations that "in a tew weeks" parifament would grAnt them complete equ"lIty with the men In voting privileges.

This declaration WIUI received with frenzied oheering by the worn· en. who had met to celebrate the "UrCeS8 ot tht'lr bitter fight t'xtend' Inll" nearly 100 y~n,

LOOKS AHEAD TEN. YEARS Evans Receives Appointment for

Eighth District

Wataon Wins in Indiana Meeting

Governor's Selection Goes Contrary to

Usual Practice Harold D. Evans, republican. was

apPO inted yeete"<1ay by Gov. John Hamm!1l as judge Of the ejghth 1u· dicial district to fIll the vacancy caused by the death at Judge Ralph Otto.

The appoIntment was made exact· ly one week aIter a committee of foul' Iowa City attorneys had pre· sented to the governor a recom· mendalion Crom the Johnson County Bar association indorsing A. 0, By· ington , a demoorat. for the appoint· ment.

The new judge has received no ot· ficial word from the governor In regard to the appOintment but Is expecting instructions today as to the pillce and time of taking the oath of office.

BIIsiness Awaits Evans

INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Mar~ 9 (API-United Statea senator James E. Watson, tavorite son presidential candidate, receIved the endorsement of the Indiana republ!can editorial a88oclatlon hflre today over the protests of supporters ot Herbert Hoover, secretary or commerce. Hoover entered the Hoosier primary fight yesterday.

Pleas for harmony withIn the editorial 1t880ciatIon put an end to what tOr a time looked Uke the outbl'l!lll.k of a tight over the Issue.

Wanamaker Scion Succumbs 'to Cold

at Seaside Home Last, of Great Family

Dies After Four Weeks' Illness

"I iove me and I want to live It," said Velma West, Ule·sentenced " hus· band hammer·slayer." as Judge Jesse D. Barnes (upper right) Intoned the words <ff ·he.· punishment. The 21·year·old mu]'deress Is already looking forward to het' future frel'dom. "Within te~ yeal"~ I am eligible Cor re­lease, that gives me hope," Rhe saW. Besides no part of he,' imprison. ment is to be so!!tary.

He will assume the duties within a Cew days in the Iowa county court a t Ma,·engo. In the meantime he Is finishIng up business at hts lalv ot· fice here.

JENKINTOWN, Pa., March 9 (API-Rodman Wanamak er, last surviving son of the late John Wan. amaker. and head Of the stores In phlladeiphia.. New York and abroad

A numbe" of. cases a,'e awaiting that bear the famlly name, died In hearing in t he Iowa county court Atlantio City early today. The body a" no judge has been on duty there was brought bere late toda.y to his since the death of Judge Otto, Feb. ~state "Lindenhurst."

Rongnetti to Die in Electric Chair

Date ~f Execution Set for April 13; New

Trial Denied CHrCAGO, March 9 (A»-A sent·

enee of death in tile electric chair wll..~ given 0,·. Amanle Rongetti in ~rltnll'~1 (1'1l'rl h"rp to<l:w attpl' 111~ motion tor a new trial had been lie· nlcd, The date of the execution was Stlt lo,' April 13.

Con vlcted of perform In!: an lIle· gal operation on a ] 9·year·olcl girl lind thon through ' wIHul negUgence permitting her and her baby to die. the physician paied as Judge J~"ank Somerford asked if lite had anything lo slty beCore sen ~ence was pro· nounced.

"I ad vise my clienl to answer 'no·... shouted Hongettl's attorney. W!11iam S('ott Stewa,·t. leaping to his t eet.

"No." echoed the doctor, his mouth t\Vitching.

In overrullng the motion for a new tl·ial. Judge Comerford said: "Proof was made that t he detendant per· (ol'med " criminal abortion On Lo· I'ett" EnLler" anll left an unha\l[)y 19·year·0Id girl to die because she Lli(t not havc [lilY money and had not paJd her bill.

"It was shown Umt the elefendant refused to perform a n indJcated operaUon after the nbo"tion was 1)~rtoJ'll1 e(l and attor llymptOnis of perltonlt!", ,had set Ill . He r eruseu to send h er to al1othOI' j,nspflal wbet·" sh" might have had such a n OIJeratlon performed.

"No one tooi, the wltne"" stand to challenge. dispulu 0" dony these tel' rlble lruths.

"'rhe defendant WitS a.ccord"d ev· c '·y right and protection of the law. The jury found hIm gultty ur " most l'evoiting anel bJ'Utal mU"del' "nd tlxed the punishment at dcabh."

Passenger Ship Grounds in Bay

Robert E. Lee Stuck Off Manomet Point;

263 on Board 'BOSTON, March 9 (AP)- 'l'he Bos·

ton·New York II teamer Robert E. Lee, with 150 passengers and a cl'ew Of 113 , drove aground tonight on May Ann "ocks ot Manomet Point . In a snowstorm a nd gale. The ve~sei remain ed hIt I'd and fast Iln the r eef. but a message sent out at 10:20 o'clook said the passengers were In no da nger. It was said tha t no attempt would bo made to reo movo them boCore t omot'l'olV morn· ing.

An SOS mCllsage sent out by t he stcamm' at 8 o'clock a tnw minutes atter sho grounded. sta.rted a fleet ot rescue craf t to hel' !tssiata nce. These Included thc navnl ships Bushnell. Falcon and Mallard. en· I;'aged In saivaging the sunken sub· maJ"lne S·4 oct Provincetown, the coast guard cutte,'s Tuscarora Ilnu Redwlng, coa.'1t guard patrol boata and lite sav ing surfboats Crom shoro stations. All wr l'o in the vi· cinily ot the Robe,·t I~. Lee la te to· night,

Druggist · Murder Case Ends; . Jury

to Judge Hickman LOS ANOI!lLES, March D (APl­

A jUI'Y In Superior court tonight took Ilnde,' consideration 1 he case Of Willio"'l EdwaTd Hickman and wel\Jy J·11.tI lll. accused slayers of C. I vy Toms. clru!f,,!st. who was shot 'to de!Lth In a hOl[lup of his drug· store n Yen" ago Clnistmas (lve.

]~in"l argument" r Htatc's counsel a d of altornl'Ys for thp two fo.nner l'9'b In e~'imo---<lM'n nt whom nco cllsetl the other ot tlrillg the fa tal shot-were concluded late today IIntl the ju ry l'ecelved its instructlo!ls from Supel'ior Judge E11Iott C .... ig. The jurors retired at 4:40 p,m.

Judge CcaJg inslru.:;ted th o jnry

24. 1\-[ ,' , Evans will tirst Sit On t he Mr. Wanamaker went to his sea. bench here In the May term of shore home about four weeks ago court, as the two judges oC the dis· a.nd later contracted a cold. He ap· trict alternate te"mB between the po rently was Improving untli a two counties. The other judge. R. week ago when complications set In, O. Popham, Is now holding cOurt His condition. however. did not be· here. ,come alarming unti) yesterday when

The newly appointed judge had the"e was evidence of uremia and the fo llowing ~o lillY yesterday In he passed Into a state of coma. 11e regard to the appointment: was 65 years old .

"r am naturally very much pleas, Three Physicians at Bed8lde ed to receive the apPOintment and Three leading physIcians from I cbnslder It an bonor and. mark of Philadelphia we"e summoned to his respect to be a ppointed to fill as 1m· bedside Cor oonsultatlon yesterday. portant an offle'" as district judge.'" Oeath came to Mr. Wanamaker

Graduate from Iowa at Buckblll In the Ventner section Immediately atter being graduat· Of the seashore resort one ot the

rel from the Unlver~lty ot Iowa' law tlve palatial residences maintained coUe/{t' In 19H he at ooee entered ~ the mercbapt. the office of Edlvin B. Wilson. In HIs tine estate "Lindenhurst"

(CONTINUED PAGE 3, COLUMN 1) here 1Ullt north of Philadelphia wos "home" aMI Interment w!II be in the graveyard or tho pl'otestant

1 9 2 9 Hawkeye Uses Gothic Motif

Episcopal church of St. J ames at the talls ot Schuylkill , this city, Where rest the bodies of his father and mother.

Intereeted In 1)lallY Enterprises Mr. ' .... anamaker was interested, In

many enterprises or a ciVic a nd ph!1.

to return se)Ja.rate verdi\lts on the guilt or Innooence ot each defend,ll1t. and alsO that It should considCl' tbe sanity of Hickman. !t was h\· • struct.ed that thn legal dertn it!on under Callfornla Jaw of sanity was the abi1!ty to uistinguish between right and wrong,

T wo~Color Views Campus Feature

of Yearbook

of anthroplc nature, not only hers and

lin New York, but abroad as well. He was a generous patron ot Drt and had many examples of the work Of great painters and other artists

Instructions were given that If Hunt, 1< minM, were found guilty the jury must till. the penalty as Ilfe Imprisonment.

A few mihutos atter the ju,'y, whiCh conslHtH or !<Ix men and six w(lmen. rec:elved the case, they were taken out lor dlnnet'. Consideration ur thetr verdicts \VIlS to be cantin· ued I1tterwar(l.

Accident Victim in Critical Condition

Funeral for Children Will Take Place

Tomorrow WATERLOO, Ma rch G (AP) -

Ha 'TY Arthur, driver of the S(!hool bus in which two chl1(lrcn wel'c kliled when the machine was struck ')y a Rock Isiand passenger traJn late yesterday nea t' Marble ROCk, was in a c"it!cal condition at a hos· pltal here tonight.

Thelma Shafer, one of the most sel'iously Inj Ured of seven child" en who were brought to Ihe local hils· Ditai. a lso Is in a serious eo.nclitiO(l . ThCl'e Is a cha nce Co,, recove',), hOll' pltal physlclans Ijal.d, '

Pauline May, ~ister , of Hlll"ison Ma.y. 12 yeal's Old. one at the boys killed , Jas slightly imj>,'oved tonill'ht, and the . tlve ott.'~r children were thought to be out of danger.

An Inquest was he1c1 a t Mal'ble Roc k today to determine whethe,' thc driver stoPPed Cor the croSHlng. None oC tile wltneSf!es was abie to give Information on that poInt and the hearing waS continued untn next FI·lday.

Engineer F.'ed Mays a nd Fireman Lee Orant ot the train testified they did not see the bus until tho tra in had nearly atoPIJed, after the c'·ash. A bllndJng IInow obSCured their vision , they Bald. They we,' awaro something was wrong they said, but thought the engIne had develolJed trouble. The wb:lslle nnd bell we,'c sounded tor the crossing. they de· clared.

An enttrely new style of art work aIld a two· color border combination will characterIze bile 1929 Hawkeye as an tnovaUon tn year book publl· cation in the middle west. Carryinlr as Its theme, the Gothic art crea· tions of the fourteenth and fifteenth century woodcutters. the new plates for the yearbook represent an adap. tatlon ot this form of llIuatration to modern day IdelL'!.

The view section ot sevon pages wil! bo run In two tones ot color, Each \lSGe will carry a large portrait of a campus vIew In a border of medievai design. On each page there w!ll also be found a small duotone Illustration of a similar scene.

.Vi th the serious nature of the theme it ,nas been tound desirabie to Introduce a small amount of hu· IU O" . This Is done through the sub· division pages which mark the be· ginning of each individual BectiOn. These smali drawing, illustrate to the best advantage the crude wood· cutting a ttempts ot the early artists ani! contain a. remarkable amount of subtle humor.

An eftort has been made to change the entire s tylI! of publication where· ever It is pO!Jlllble, Cuts have been enla rged \vlh'l the Idea In mInd that pictu"es carry more ot an appeal. Type matter has been reduced to a minimum and edIted to carry a max· imum of reading Interest.

It Is expected that the results at tho beauty contest will be announc· ed soon.

Legislators Seek Government Aid

for Flood Area. WASHINGTON. March 9 (AP)­

A plan nC action for Inclusion of n. tl"ibutH.r!es tlood control project In pian was framed today by a score ot representatives t"om states th rough WhIch the tributaries flow.

The group endorsed an amend· mont to the Jonea tlood b1l1 pending in the senate, proposed by Benalor Robinson. demoorat, Arkanlas, to appropriate $5,000,000 tor !Iood sur· veys on the tributaries by the chief of nrmy engineers. The findings of the SUl'VlIYs would be presented tn congress Dec. 1.

in the New York and Philadelphia slores. He had gIven lavishly of hIs wealth to further aviation. IIe tinanced the airship "America" which was wI'ecked In a storm In 1914 when It attempted a trans·At· lanttc !i!ght. Byrd's aerial !l!ght to the north pole and his la ter hop to France were made poSllIble by Mr, Wanamaker's backlng.

High School Trio Wins Arguments

Defeats Grinnell With Judges Vote of

Two to One Iowa City high schooi won the

decillion over Orlnnell last night when they debated the question ~ "Resolved, that the United States 8hould grant Independence to the Phllipplne Islands at once." A . two to one vote in favor Of the a tflt·ma· tlve was for the 1000al debater •.

ThIs marks the tll'st of series ot debates to be held by three Iowa diijtrlcts. The quesllon debated Illst ntght wUl be the one considered The cities compol!lng district No. 1 are Burlington, Davenport. and Muscatine. Falrtleld, Oskaloosa and Ottumwa comprise the second die· trlct. DIstrict No. 3 conelsts of Iowa CIty, GrInnell and Clinton.

Teams oC the three triangles de· ba ted In their respective district" last night. The winners will moet for the final match March 23.

The Iowa City team which was to have met Cllnton last night, at CHn. ton wUl meet that team 'Monday night. ThIs postponement WIUl due to an athletic contest at Clinton.

Grinnell hlUl lost It. decision de· bating the negative ot tFte queetlon with Clinton . at Orin nell.

Legialator. Fear ~eapportionmentl Bill

DES MOINES. MarCh 9 (AP) Some concem Is felt among Iowa legis· lators that ConsreBII may enact the reapportionment bill to be reported out the first Of the week by tho houls cenlua committee. The bill would reduce the Iowa representa­tion In congre" by two ml!mbers.

Iowa, Illinois Men · Favorites in Big

Ten Preliminaries Rocka~ay Breaks 60

Yard Dash Record for Conference

The sharpened talons of bile Hawkeyes proved superior to the ~ducated tendons OC th~ lIUnl 8.11

the two teams belran their battle :01' the ohamplonsblll ot the Big Ten in the field hou se iast night,

The cInders were hot as the luw· .. ns swooped toward the tin Ish tape, and succeeded In b"eaklng It four times. As a result of the Ill·eHmln· a ries, the Iowa t eam stands to bill' rore with six men qUfllltled In thoo three events; the 410 :»!l"d dMh. quar­ter, and hal! mile runs. ;Michlga.n illinois, and Chicago followed, '>ach 'lualltylng three men.

Captain Cuhel started the til'&­works for the Hawks wh en Jle show ed a clean pair ot heels to the Cleld In the t.hlrd beat ot the 611 ylU"d dash. Stevenson ran a neal. l'1l.Co to win the sIxth heat. Wilkins of thp PUrple quallCl ed by placing seco nd.

Rockaway Wins Heat The fastest heat of the short d!Ulh

was Wan by Rockaway of Ohio Rtate In 6 1·2 seconds. This estab· IIshes a Western conference .. ecord tor t he distance. This I~ the fh'st time that the meet has been ,"~j in 1\ bu!1ding la rge enough to jJ~rmlt the race. Sexton of Iowa (f nisbed In thIrd place, just out of the quali· flcallon.

The first hea~ of tho quarter was won by the veteran Baird of Iowa. He had things his own way and was not pushed to win. Another towan came through in the fOUl·b.It heat. Wilmoth, !onnet'ly a half­m!!er. ran a heady 440. passinI\' Chambers of Illinois In the \JlI.Ck stretch and wll'mlng. wlth '" lot 1>1 reserve. Stephenson, tho Hoosier flash strutted a timely a. nKle win· nlng his heat In ;51.8.

Wllmo ~:I I'Ia<>es Seflllld 'I' he first semHlnal lUrnCQ Into a.

battlc trom start ~o t "l~h \vith Stephenson ot Indiana l>reasting the tape In front o( Wilmoth of l'ow!\. rne third man to quailfy was Cbu.m­i>ers of Illinois.

Balrd qual!.fIed In tho sellond beat by taking third In a slow ra~.~ whlcl~

~Ickol won from Smock of Ind lana. An Indian bit the dusl fOl' a los9

of a probable 1ive points in U;e third heat of the halt m!!e run. W,hite. the IlUni speedqter, doped to win ,he flnals of the 880. became tanglcd with BankS Of lndiana a nd they Ivere both rolled for a loss. They continued the raoe aa soon as they could get to thE'1I teat. White dug '.n and gave a I"Omarkal)le exhlbl· tion of a comebo('k, Clnl~hing tllirfl ,fter making up q, h eartlol'eaklna ead held by Gprb)' ot Northw2st~rl\

and ounn of Iowa \Vlno flnlsl) ... .1 n .... t ~nd second respecti vely.

l\loulton Sprints to Set'ond Jack Moulton. I owa's hopt P' th'l

Clnals, drew up trom (lith pc·~(tion

on the last curve to second at 110e tape In one of tile flnl'st 51lrlr.tll of the evening. H e was i ~d to th .. tape by Martin of Purdue wh o oc"r· ed th e fastest tlmo of the field by negotiating ' the diHta nco in 1 :58.2 • Tooley, sta l' or Ohio State. Called to qualify as Lomont, plucky IiltlB runner. placed in front of Dick WiI· Iiams of Chicago, conrerence chnm· pion, and Ponzer ot l!llnois, WhO tied tor second.

The "tumbling twinH" of Indiana were running in haru l uck las t night. C. O. Banks was rur.nlng In second position In bhe flrat heat at

(CONTINUED. PAOE 7. COLUMN 4)

Coroner's Inquest Exonerates Driver

That Ira Cook was k!l1ed by acci· dent wal! the agreement reached by Coroner George Maresh at the in· quest late yesterday afterfloon.

Cook dIed Thurl!iday ntght shI:Jrtly a ttor having been .. t r uck hy a taxi· cab at the end of the College Htreet viaduct. He waa 63 years old and I!ved at 409 Clark IItl·eet.

~~uneral I18rvlce will be heid Sun· day at 3:30' p.m . at the Oa thout chatJ(l1 with the llIev. Harry Sherman l..ongley oWcla.ting. Hurlnl w!ll be In Oakland cem.ete,,),.

The COl'oner's jury Wll.l! composcd 0(: Cariton H. Meyers. 711 MUllca' tine avenue. Harold L. Hands, 4a Towa avenue; Rosco!) B. Aye.·!j, [jO~ S. summit I:\treet.

Cuok Is survived by !L wife and rive daughters, Mrs. Cla ra B. Hill of Mason City; MI'ti, nay Stahle ot Independence; Mrs. O. C. 0'"1'111 of Sunnyside addition; Mrs. W. F. Remer or Ft. Dodge; and Mrs. J . F, Itzen of Iowa CIty; a bl'other, Althea. Cook of Independence, and a hall brother, Herbert Do .. of Iowa. City,

The reassul'ing message received from the Lee after seveml hourI during whiCh her condition alJpeared to bl! hopeless read a1l roHows;

"Lying comfortable. No lmmedl. nte dnnger. TrnnHt~r IlnfO/O('ngars In the mornln .....

Edgar Reed, father oC 'Vebster Heed. who I! ves· near the crol!8lng. testlrled he heard the tralh whistle but not the bell. The lIOn 8aid he heard neIther whistle· nOI" bell, but told ot his 80n allghtlng from the bus just before the crossing was reacWed, and of hearing the crash and summoning docton from Marble Rock.

TentatiVe planl were made today to hold the funeralll of the vlctimll, youn~ MOlY nnd Roger RtI\.lItfer, 10, Sunda.y alter noon.

Another amendment. suggested by Reprl!llentatlVI! Wingo, democrat, Arkansas, which Will approved, pro. posed that the flood control of tribu­taries shOUld lie ltated aa t\ purpoe8 In any tloOd bill enacted by congre •• "" A part ot the mll\n lll'ojoot of the MIII8I .... lppl .. aUey.

The .tate leglelature would, In that PALM: BEM.CH. ~la., March 0 (If? cue, have to deolde what congree- ~harle. A. Levine', mODoplanl! 00· Iional dl.trlctIJ would remain, and lumbla dropped In (or an ovemlcht m.k, new apportionment ot diI- Ita,. at Palm Beach thla afternoon 0\1 trlct" or provide tor the eleotlon Ita return to New York atter a DODo oC cOl\lfNllllelll trom Io~ .t !up. .lop nla:ht. New York to HaVAna.

The Daily Iowan, Iowa Cify ~ Saturday, Marcil '10, '1928

fSOrorities u Fraternities W omen'~ Clubs D Social EventsJ Players Gather in Formal Party at Union Tonight

Class Basketball Teams to' Prepare

for Coming Games SOUND AUCTION BRIDGE

Dresseel In fOl'mal dress, anel In costumes rellreSel1ting Characters In previous plays. lJnlvel1!!lty a!ld up· prentice pillyers wll1 dance tonight In the rive,' rOOm of tho Iowa. nlon ut 9 o·clock.

" 10men's ~Iaf j basketblll teams were chOS<'n yeste,'c\ay and the cla. ... ~ games wlH begin Wednesday. 111 arch 14.

Bv WILBUR C. WHITEHEAD

ncWorld'. GucuucA~

A felttu r of the pllrty wll1 be a mock Initiation Into tho Hl'Other· hoOd or Bi lly Ooats whos flcUtlous purpose Is to oCfRet th!! recent de nt campaign fO" Lowden.

During the eveninl'. prizes be given fOI' th e 1110st origInal cos' tumell. P"of, E. C. 1\IIlble, ellre('tor of the unlvel'slty thellt re and r·l·of. Vance IIf. M.o,·ton, aStiuclutl' dll'ectur of the IhNltre, will act a.q pll,lg s.

Members Of tho spee('h staff, playe ,·s, and llPlll'entlces have been invited to th e party which Is a n an, nunl celebration. Music will be furnished by the J effe"son HoLel or· chE'stl'n, and tho new hiLt'(]wood f loOi' In t,l)e rlv!!1' "oom will b fOl' the first time,

+ + +

I :\lembrrs of the senior team are: fo, wal'ds, \\'Inlfred Starbuck, anel

, Cntr.I.'I'yn OSgood, both Of Iowa City; ct'nt(,I·. lI enl'1('ttn Harris of M,(){lne. JlI.: side center. }Ja,·,'lello 111 Dowell of Crundy Center: and guordR. gliz·

'i~oth Lohmann of BUrlington, and l lOI'Y BlttDR u/ J :toomfleld.

Sulmtitut!' rtlI' the !!eniol's arc Clarice nl'lh~er of Coin. Ce11l'vieve Mille," Of Allnntic, and JJE1'nlce Lang cr I..eMul'R,

,Iunlul' 'I'm,lIlI lIIe lllbel'S Namec\ Tht>se on th" junior tcwn UrE': for·

wards. C.aire Cutton of Belle Plalnc, ant! \Vnnda J'lcll"on or Dc Soto; cen· t I'. lI1:1I'1~UC,l.tl' Hchmldt of ButUe C"'col<; Mlelc "cntH. Bernice R end of 8lllnhopf'; gultrd~, Huth Bonel of Huf· 1).\.0 'enter n nel Holen Newteld of bn v"n l'OI·t.

Eloise Douglll~9 of 'Vest Bl'Unch, Vclma 'J'/".·elkeloJ of Chul'lton nnd ]",o,·etto. CU" l c lt of Iowa City are jun· 101' RU\)$tltutNl ,

• K6 4 2 ~ Q9H <) AS ... 7G2

HAND NO. 11

• 109 ~ J53 · <) 9742 ... 10986

• J3 ~ 1082

• AQ875 ~ AK6 <)15

'" AQ4

<) KQ 108 G ",KJa

South is tho elealer, What i8 the "roper bidding and play?

Hecord the bkls thnt c[lch player Rhoul<l make, a_sumlng that he does not seo IIny oC tho other hands. TheRe hl1 nds m URt not \)e bid or

THE PLAY

We .. Nonh East

Total Trick. WOD

(lJ_klt ,II. CfJrd ,,,' '" ...,11 'rk') D40clu<o. ()P_ .. 18

PoIDtSco .... ............ .. ............ ... ..... Mrs. Kegel Will Entertain D.A.R.

NIl Ill C SOllhlllllore Te~1ll l\fel)lu",,~ of th" sOllholllo"e team

Inclu<Jp Mulle l Ployu of Centel- Point Ilnd Velmo 1J00kh.u'd o( Ida. Grove, 10I' wnI'l1~; lIm"'Ie,: Schmitt of May· nard. center; J une iJe{'l's uf 10w(, City, Hide c<'ntcl'; llnel LOl'al,ne Ile .. "I· l'o,\(1 ,o f "l'wton !lnll Ma r jOI'y Long of \Je" Muln('.j . ~uu.l·ds,

played "Doublo Dummy," I. e., as H_r Scot' ... ........ .. ..

101,'s. B. J . Kegel, 717 lawn a.ven llP. 'Will ente,·tllin the DI~UghtPl'R of thn .A mel'ican Revolution nt theh' l'egl1' lnr meeting this ufle,'noon at a o·clock.

though all four hands werc exposed.

NO'J'F'..-Tn rcc01'ding the Auction, 01' the piny URo "s" tor Spnlles, "n" fot' HeUI'l~, uD" for Diamonds, n nel "c" fo,' Cluh ... Use "N.T." for No Trump. "DH1/' for <loublc, flRl~D BU' Ior rcdouble,

THE BIDDING

Saudi Bid. We" Did. Norch Bids E .. t Bid,

Final BJcI ............ Played b,. .......... .. Mrs. Violet Wl1l1llms will read " paper on "'l'he Transition from Col· ony to Commonwealth In Sume Onp Colony." a group of pl[lno SOl08 will be g iven, and Mrs. C, l". Hnmbrccht will read a memorial to M"s, llar, rlet Lathl'op. founder of the Roclety Of C,'llldrcn of the American Revolu· tlon .

Substltut<,,, Ill'" e lm'a Dlekma.nn of Elmn. i'ntJltL florn 'uf AYI'~hlre, nnc1 I~1tzltbeth ~'Ilisley or Farmington.

lel'eRhOlan cia"" team Is as follOWS: Yesterday's Hand as Played by Mr. Whitehead

MI's. Clnrence Van gpps, slMp chairman of the Constitution h0.1I fI· nanCe committee, and MNI. v.'. To' Boller. local regent, Who attended the s tal" convention at D Moln!'" this week wil l give reports 01 the eonyentlon.

MI·s. Von Rpp~. l'IJl'S. Jos<,ph Walk· e,·. JIll'S. A, R. Chesley, Mrs. A. C ']'rowbl'ldge, CatTle WeathCI'by a nd M rH. P.lsie P . Parsons, wl11' nSslAt Mrs. Kegel as hosl!!!!.~es.

+ + + Nonpareil to OlJ,'e HIII'c! Time Party

The members of Nonllo."cll drtnc, 'ng duh will hold !\ hard tim .. pRJ" ty TUeJ;(\ay evening at YursJt \' hnll, l t I~ requested that the mcmbN'R !'ome In ho.rcl time outnts n.s u. num· b<)r of featul'o dllnces have been aI', "ltnged 101' the evening,

Committe!> memben, ""e MI'. Itnd M I'H, 0 Uy Uartsock, M,·. and M.rs. Hul'l'Y Deltn . M.r. onel M,·s. C. R. Eaatoll. and MI'. a nd M,·s. Milo No· vy.

PERSONALS

Franc.!!!.. Sueppel, st. MlU'y'9 ba.s· )I\)tb,\li coach, Is III at his hom .. , 223 N. Dodge Htreet. He I~ surrel'IIII{ !from the result. of a severe 8tl'[( In incul'I'ed seve I'll I wccl<s ago and IR not able to be with ,his team at the tournament In Davenport.

.Rert McG,'n ne of Des Moln S spent ycstCI'day In lown City on a busl· 1IegB trLp,

Hel n Smith, LOI'na TU~kel'. U on Marlo Donohu e, Florence RI~d, MaL" garet PUSlh, lIJal'gnret Toomey. Thomas W elsh , Jack I [anley nnd A mbroBe Coope!' I 'ft ycstcl'day fOI' Davenport lo attend lhe St. Ambrose tou,·nlLmenl.

!I[r: and ~rs, J. J. KllIpan of ClI n' ton a re vl~l tlng [I'lends in IOwa City [01' a fe w cla.ys.

Joseph l'ClCrne,'. g l'nduato Msist· ant In the c1epat'tment of chomlstl'Y. has been In Dubuque fOI' lhe In"t week whcre h e wa~ called b cltu~e

of lhe se rio us IlIncss and dea th of his mothel'. ~

Helen SanfOl'd of DCA Moine" I ~ visiting this week end at the homp of Ruby Mac){elln.r, 224 1·2 E. Col· lege street.

Mary E. Mal'kely or New York city. N. Y., a1'l'Ives todn.y for a short bus iness visit In t~le city.

Miss Dorothy WoodmRn Md ~lme, Louise Brunet.

(nbove)

LONDON (A P)-El1thuslaAtI~ fem· Inlsts of EUl'ol)!! mill beliove III vlg· 0\'OU9 action.

I n Lon(lon, fou,' young womcn <1 clded to let th" Idng know. l,y nle:lllf\ of a p rsonlllly dellverod lel' tel', that th('y wanted pal'iJament to expedite thc enf""nchl~emcnt oC \ om"n "nder the nlfe of 30.

Among those c:llTylng thp letter to the pnloce was DOO'otlIy " ' ooel· mUll, sec,' (a,'y of the "Yo ung Suf· fra,;lsts," She engngNl the police Irl conversation whll" a colleag ue .lIpped Into tlIe pu lHce gl'OlinUR. 'I.'he laller was captured aft"" n ~has{' Ilnd cal'I'lc(\ I<lcklng from the !\'I'OUI1<18,

Across the English Chnnnel. which has lIecomo 11 swlonmlng t.o.n lt fo,' Intrepid wome n. Madamo Louise Brunct. militant suffl'uge It'ncle,', ,,'urns 1o'I'IIIICe thu.l something "trongel' th'ln words will be forth , comlnl{ from F rench women soon unles" !Lffl"maUve action Is tal,en Qulckl.v 011 thelt· demnnd for munl, clpa l voting Jl"lvi1eges fLnd tile I'Igllt to hold municipal office,

Mme. DrLlllet heads a feminist mI· nO"lIy which cotillseis (]il'ect action. '1'10 maJo"ity of l"rcnch feminis ts al'<' for peaceful campaigning.

"l'c[loeful mcthods hnvc bl'ouglIt us nowhcl'c; let's try nctlon," says the mlllt1.Lnt lender,

Belird pullin!\' i. Rug-geste<1 by new"pUIICrS thut tu ko the CaLllI)all':'n li S-l,lly.

Iowa Men Among Best Dressed in

Big Ten Schools nivp,'~lty of Iowa 1n n place th Is

ills t ltu tlon nmon:; the three best ell ('sRed schools in t he Dig Ten con· fel'l'ncc Is the opinion of DonnlcJ l}nn', Il representallve of Strntfol'(j clothes who has bee n making a tour ~ r ea~tC'rl1 unlvel'sltl~8 und \VIlA In IOwa City Y€'l·sterclay.

TIl<' men of Mi chigan a n(l Wlseon· .I n share .artorial honors w ith Iowa.

T he trend nmong students of east· I'n schoola. noticed by lIfr. 130."1' Is

Lo fo llow the style dictates of Eng· I,fnd and Wnll street. nnd to be less Influ enced by existi ng college styles. 11 e finds t hn L western conle"c nce schools set the mode fol' s tudents of th E' middle west.

EFtl.",,' Dal'l1l<',· of Pel"'y and Vema. J Qne" Of Alpha, III. , fo,'wards; Alice Bond 0( Iowa ClLy, cente,'; Helen JJal1HOn of HoIHtl'ln, Rlele cent",·; and June Alcorn of Stan hope o.nel Dlanche ,';10",'1" of 'I',a('y. ~UllI'elS.

Lillian Young- of North LII)c,'ty, Deryl OnvldHun oc Musca.lIn~. and Alpho nrownew'".th are subslltut~s.

G:lIne3 Hl'Ilcduled (lames now ~clll'<luled a,'e Wedncs­

dny, M;~ .. ch 14, at 4 p.m. f,' '"hman .UIU svnlul' gaJTIo, Hnd nt 4:20 p.m ., th e junlol' n'HI s',llhomol'e ,;allle.

M.onday, ~Ial'('h 19, Ilt 4 p .m, th(' fl'<'Rhmcn ml'ct the junlqrs and at .j .;]0 the "cnlu,'" a nd sophomol't.>s p!ny.

'1'1.'0 last ll'nlnCH In the 1'0\lIld "ol>ln tuuo'nnnwnt IJefoo'e the Clnnis wl11 11e 'ruestlny, M" .. "h 20, with Cresh· n1(' n plnylng thc sophomores (It 4 p,m and tilt' Rl'nlo,'s meeting tho jun· 101'S (it 4 :20 p.m,

+ + + Students Express

Ideas on Career in Women's Group

A lthough there was an absence of rnc1lcal opinion In the discussion of "Children or IL Career?" sponsol'ect Thursday In tho Iowa Union Il.v Sl~· mOo Delto. rhl, honorary forensic SOl" orily, tlie genel'al consensus seemell to be tho.t ev('L'y woman shou lel ans· weI' the question for hel'self,

Very Cew took 0 dertliite stand on one side or the other of the ques· tlon. Some oC t'h~ more mltterna1Jy minded Insisted that a woman wllh hahl s has no need of It career, Othel's cnme back with thI> retort that any woman cou ld have babies but few nre able to have C[lrcers,

""Yomen can't rruse the babies an d the whe!'ewlthal both." one

IiANO NU. IS

The COrl'ecl BiJdinC and Play 1HE PLAY

Ded.,.,. 0, QeDU

P,int Scor.-.... . Lt !i~ ... . . llonol' Seoto .... 8.'a .. .. .

" ~~ I,·····

THE DIDDING

Salient PoInts of the BiddIng South's lour-carel sui t bid it

compensatcd by a side Ace. W ~st.':

Girls from Camp Holiday Meet for

Luncheon Today young womn.n rcmn.rked. Another Cll'l~ fl'om aJi O\'CI' the strtle who solved the (l\1emma with, "Men havo attpnded Cr.mp Ilollelay at worl", and women WOJ~k the men." lfn.ckens(lck, 'Minn., 'viII att('-nd u. 1'&

Some of the ]I~cusslon group felt union Itt ] 2 o'clocl' today at a lunch· lIwy co uld hnve both children and CAre "~So OtlH'l'S Insisted that a deO, nile c hoice must be mnde. rcrsonal ~x(OmJlle~ were brought up to prove both s ide~.

'I'he young women w ho 111'ged mal" rlage plus ,. cnrcel' suggested birth cont,'ol flS solving ma ny of the prob· I('ms. The meeting- e nded with ,. rcsolutlon to meet fifteen years [rom now H nd s~e I/O w a ll the various theories hod worl.::ed out.

Five Radio Features

pOn nt th e Iowa 'Union, Miss lI1 nry V . Farnum. one of the

directors of Camp I I ollc1n.y , will b~

a spoclal guest at lhe luncheon. !I1lss If'nrnum hl.\li ber n utlC'ncling I'eun· lon~ of cnmp gl .. J.~ helel lhl'ougho ut the mlddlC'wes t nnd n il'w of the ~oLlj!l(1nl stat tl . She show::; moving picture'S thlt\. WCI'O taken >at the camp last summer. '

Thos" Who are expC'ctc<l to attend the reunion are: Miss Bnl'bat'a Nuc· man, Katherine Dyers. Hose Mary Roth. lllTfl FIOI'enee Fuhrman, a ll of r.edar :Rapids; Mary Lovell of ]\fon, ticei1o, Cral'o White of H umboldt,

7 p.m.-Ncw YOI'k Symphon),- Mary \VI'i!\'ht, A2 of Des MOines, WJZ and chain, with "Y>C and Ju.ne Louise Creen A2 or Mo.l'shall· WHO. town, 1::ll'anOr \.Vi lllamson, Al of J. L. Den.tch of Rlvcrslde vis iled

hi" wlfo and dnught ". who are J)oth jJj a t the Mer~y hospi tal yesterdtly.

Spring anel fa ll style trends lor ;:15 p.m.-[ntercolleglato Glee Council BluCfs, llelen Price ami Vy·

MI'. and Mrs. FI'anl, " ' leI,s. 434 S. Johnson stree t, 1t"O v tsiting lhis week end In Daven port,

Mlldrcd Padz k, A4 of 120 E, lIfnrket strcet, Is s liU 1]1 at hel' home with It sovel'e case of the flu.

J oh n G"im. &2 4 Ronnlds strect, It ~l1ard on St. Mary's basl,etbal l teo.m. was l{ePt home f" om the lour· na me nt In Dn.venllOl't because of Ill, ness.

men, according to MI'. Barr, s how Club contest-\.VEAl!' and stations. va Cavannugh , A2 of Fort Dodge. three·button coatt! wilh soft fronts S p,m.-Phllco hour; Gypsy Lo,'e- PI'. R u th Nyst"om of Minneapolis, nnd lopels which roll pa,st the thh'd \V,/Z ' and chai n, with woe a nd \ the (la!"p doctor, nnd the following button. Th e length will remain th~ WHO. Cmm Iowa. City, ,hUl(, D utcher E lo· same. Fancy patterns In twists and 1'0 p.m.-New YOrk dance program is Walke,'. ertrudo "valkel:, Al. tweeds will give way to r1nlshed -,WEAl'" , ,vHO. and cllnin. 11 :45 Georg-Ill. McCo11leter, Cora Morrison, a nd unfinished wo,'sted a In pla.lner p.m.-Nigh thawi<s-WDAF. anrl J;.:-I:::e::::le=n=l:::Ja=y,=e="::.=======-,

co lors, Sho1'tc,' topcoats. about 46· ~: .;,' -----------------.~-----------_f!I". 47 inch(s in Han'ls tweeds and - (

. 'Mrs. Bal'bal'a O'Drlen has left to visit wi th her daughte .. In 'Vuulwn far aeveml w('oks.

MrR. Lenn. l'fod:;l n and 1I 11'A. Wal· lnce London a nd son o( Cedar Rap· Ills were vlslto,'s In Iown City yes· t erday.

Mary LouiSe S~ohulze, Dernlcp Haubel·. Mn,'~' (J1'lm, Cora Morrison. seniors of St. ,Mary's ' school. a nd Mrs. B. J. HaUber, 1227 Rochester avenue. left )'est crday aftcrnoon fOl' Dave npol' t where l hey will allend

camels' hlth' w ll1 predominate. Pla in colored l1eckwear In sma ll

fig ured patte I'll S, such as Is now worn by U niver sity of Iowa students wlli persist. Newer shirts will have long·point colla rs .

Black shoes, not with the na rrow toes favored In th.g east but with sQua "e toes will be worn by the well,dl'eRBed student.

111 ,.. Barr wl1l ha va a complete nnnlysis of style tl'pnds In the s l)l'lng fas hion f/ edition 01 The Iowan next weck,

tho bas ketball tOLll'name nt Itt St. Hille,1 Club Gh'es Ambrose college. Iktilge at Union

Laur ene J(epplel', A4 fo Moun t Bleven tables of bl'Wge wero se t Vel·non. Is spendinJ;' t he weel' cnd at In the woman's loungc nt Iowa lIn· h",' homo. Io n for tho ent~rtrunment of memo

M,'. anel Mrs . V. F. Moravec ";'0' bel's of the H\1Iol club at 7 p.m. l 'CH' tOl'eel to Davenport Thursdny a ne! t('rday, Inte nd to "emltln thm'e for the week · + + + ~ n(] . They will be present at the I\CltfnA' Elltertstlns !:,amC9 of the co ntrn.1 stntcs tllLl rna· doachcslIlIJJuncheon mE'nt beln/!, played there. Paul E. Deltlng, director of nth,

Elizabeth Dun n , A4 of nock I" lotios. was host to fifteen coacHes land, Is spendln!:, tho week·end a : ~n" ILSslstanf coac'hM of t"acl< at 'u hel' home. I unctieon at ' Iowa Union ycsteo-tillY

H elen Neufeld, AS. a nd AlIc" noon. nu I'll B, A3 at IOwa City ,havo gon t> to navenpOl·t to sJ)enel the week·end nt the home Of Miss Neufeld,

' ~o(jlse Gibson, At of Maywood, lIl.. left Thursday even ing for her hl1mp where Ahl' wl1l spenll the weel<· e nll .

~, E . Sinley, jr., or the Staley monufo.ctUrlng comJ)n.ny. Y'sltc,1 (he chemJr, try (Mpttl't~nt l'esterd~',

Deer LIllI!- TobtIer.o PIDACHLAND, B. C,-Wl\<l Mer

of lhe' Okanuglln cou ntry like to· Mecn-irl Its rllW IItate. A ' (armel' noticed that tbe deer ' had I!llnlpled t '0 froze n row" or unhb~ve8tedl to­J' ceo. ' Next " dny' aU " rhe" tObacco lind' dlflllppellred' and' dlIel' tracks In­dlellted ' wbere If bud' gono. . 'J

REWARD! Ten Dollars ($10.00) will be paia fur" confidential informa­tioh'leading ito arrest of party or partie. who removed 'drape' from the Englert Theatre.

Write or Call

Manager. -= .. glert· 'Pheawe

, -All Information Treated Strictly Confidential-

SaJlent POlrits of tho Didding So uth's four·carel su it bid IS com·

penRated l)y Il side A~e. 'West's two· bltl or Diamonds was fairly justified by his holding. NOl'th jumps his a~sl st oC Spades to th"ee to show moro than normal length ln Spades In order to provide for the possl· IJI lity of Routh.'s Spade suit being ono of but foul' cards. n.nc! thus en· ('otll'age a rebid by South In case I,,, ho](]s any side strength, East 1'(' [ul'!pd to bo shut out from show· Ing' his Diamond IlRslst, and there· fO"e bid foul' Diamonds, an eminent· Iy sound bid In view of the previous bidding and his own bidding.

Salient P"ints of the PIny \Vlth fal l' distribution, South can

count ten tricl<s. losing a Spade, a !Jenrt, and a Club. The difficulty or getting- Into Dummy to finesse, compels South to lead the Ace of trumps lo the second trIck. When Ihe King of SpadeR drops, nil the to'umps must be drown, and a los· ing H eart discltrcled on the Ace of Diamonds, If \Vest, when In with thl' Cluh. shou ld lead I.l Hcart, De· clarer wl1l makc a Small Slam. If Bast has helc1 four SJ)ades to the King, the game cou ld sU Il be won. Arter winning the se<Jond round of trumps, mast could lend either a Kpad e 0" a. Diamond. If the Oja· mond. D eclal'el' would take o.nothe,' I'ound of trumps and then set the CiullA. East would be pel'mltted to ll1o.\{e the low trump, but woulel be fo"c('{) to lead Lhe Heart for t ho loss of a trick.

Y.W.C.A. to Hold Election Saturday

R lecttoll Of of(lce,'s fo r Y.W.C.A. rOI' the coming year will be held on Saturday, MrLl'ch 17, It was a.n· nounced y .. sterday by Katherine Ta l· bot, secretary of the ol·l{anlzation.

1'Oday Is the last <'Illy on w,hlch an)' student wl11 be pel'milteel to join the Y.'I' .C.A. and only membe,'s \VII] be al1owec1 to vote at tho coming eloo· tlon.

Nomln<.'ps fOl' the val'lous offices will be announced at a general Ill~etl ng on Th ursday afternoon. Mrtrch 15.

+ + + Ath ens Hist'lI'lenl Circle to ~leet

Th e A then Histo"lcul clrclo will me .. t Monday at 3:30 p.m. at the /lome of Mrs. Elmer R Coulter. 702 Jbwll avenup.

A papP I' on "Sociological Psychl· ::o.try." wll1 be read by Mrs. W lIbm' 11 . Sh ields ,

SPECIAL , FOR TODAY ONLY

Manufacturer's IntroductoJ1 '

Sale

This ad and 3ge in cash entitles you to a

$1.00 BOTTLE OF

LA CEIL NARCISSUS [>-ERFUME SATlJRDA Y

We would suggest that you present this ad just as early in the day as you possibly can.

I ~~_f)

F our Groups of Men Dance at

Informal Parties FOUl' gI'O'~()S of men on the ·cam·

pus pntel'talned at (lancing parties last nigh t. 'I.'hey were Phi Beta PI medic[ll fl·aternl ty. Phi Kappa Sig. ma an" Acacia soclai fraternities. and t.~le I'esldents of the Quadran, g le, men's dOl'mltol'y,

The rn mbers of 1-'hl Deta PI and lhelr g uests dunced to the music of Hurry Boyd's orchestra at n eel Ball Inn. The party which starteel at 9 P.m. waS InfONn'Il!,

'0". und Mrs. n, p, Cibson. Dr, an<l ~1's. n. W. j3::o.I<lrlel&c, und D,·. and ,\11'8. n. J, Crary, W~I 'O ohaperon~,

Phi I{[l]1]l,\ Sigma entel'lnlncd a t 'tn I n (o~nl[ll dnnce at th e chllpte,' ;louse. J.

liallP!L BeIlL Elects Officers for Year

](a ppa Beta announces the elee· tion of the rol1owlng officers: pr"sl. dent, Elma 1":11'1< , Cm3 of Iowa City; vice president, Delma. Hard ing oC Iowa City: recol'der, 'I'halma Steph. ens, Al of Ooldfleld ; treasurer . I rene SchuesselL', A3 of Iowa ity; cones.· J)ondlng secl'etary, Viola Tl'ew , Al of Dunbui')',

Alumnae secrelary, Ma.ry Sunler, hi storilln, Carrie DeA I'mond, A3 of Iowa Ity. chaplain, Mal'garet Find, Ipy , Al of l~wn Clt~,; repol'ter. Nel, lie Phelps. A I of Iowa City; o.nd YOUlil rel10wshlp l'epl'csentatlve, Mu,'y E . Bddenstinc, IOWa City.

+ + T

2eta Tau Alphas Have Banquet in

Honor of Officer

Tremaine to Play I.

for Mecca Dance . The associated stUdents at engln· eel'l ng will give a. !lance at the Iowa Union Fdday, Ma" ch 16, as a part of theh' eighteenth annWlI JII ecca week, and have engaged Paul Tre, ma ine and hi" Aristocrats of mod· Pi'll mu Sic to fur nish t he entel'tnln, men t.

'rhld band hns twelve pieces wllh ntty,r.even instrumen ts. Jt boasts of no violin tria, n string qunrteL. 0.

1,,,njo>-guJtar sextet , a marimba 11'10, ~ plano,aecordtn,nIRt , un xylophone soloist, a nd a fa nf"re trio .

'],h e commlttce Of students In charl{e or the <1a li ce are: R. McGuire, lj}; of Albia; chai rma n; Robert Me· AlI1Rte,·. £4 of Newton; Clenn J:. Chanerons were !If" . :ind Mrs , C.

V, Shelluely. 1\111' .- !lnd 1\1I'S, Dea n Uowle~', [l'Hl Mr. and' ~rJ.8. 'I.'. DeH

Zeta Tltu Alphn honol'ed Charlotte '\i'l'Oudhon, E3 of Nashun ; n. L.

ro{ello:.;.. .

F. MacGregor . nallanal Inspecloi". 'fhomas. Ji:~ or Wa~erloo ; BI)'chn.rd a t a formal banquet last nlg ~t and Q. Ashenfe ltel', J::J2 of Boone; arty at a tea Th ursday evening. lOrd S. Eige', E2 of MfU'shnlltown. Acacia held a hard time party at

the cha pte" house. Chaperol)S were M.r, nnd MI' •. C. M. Updegraff.

The banquet wns /!'tven by th e nco ' + + + t(v,e and alumnae chnpters at Youde'R Boys' Club Sings Inn ypstcrday a t 6:30 p.m. Dunce music ,,'!is furnished by

J Iggs orchestra. . A IIP"ox(mately I 00 persons nttel)d,

ed the Infol'ml\l St. l'atrltk's "ance gJven b~ th l'cslc1ents ot1t)le 'lut1(l· mngle Jh th e lounge rooni of the dOl'mltOl·3'. F e:llt'\'e dunces wcre In'·

APpo~ntments wer~ c"rl'leel out In at Oakdale Sunday gl' en with a candlelJrum of fl ve green tapel's as [l,' cerlter plcc for 10110'' 'Onl\' ti1.ble. Placecnrds a nel nut, cups cnl'rlc<l ou t the St. ,P"trick's Id a.

tor"pel'sell In thc P'·Ogr0111 . . A SllOl't p"ogrnm fo llow In ,; the d'lo1' M,·. n.nc'J Mrs. O. Davies chnpor' ncr wng compoRed of mu sical selec,

oned the pal't)'. ,dons. t l:\l,1,<8, nnd r'ladlngs. + + + '1'!lurRddy ("venlng fI'om 7:30 to

pl'ores~nl' \\'In tel' Hnnors 9 , p.m. Zetu. l'a u ' Alph a e nterta in ed Molhe,' Itt ninne,' 1'l1r ty six ty g uests a t Il St, piiirl~ I"s tea In

S. C. 'Wlnter, assoc\llte proressor honpl' of MI~R McGregor. i~ the college at commerce enter· A green Dnel whlto color scheme lalned seven gllc~ ts at n. 8urt)l'I"e \\;as car rle(l OUb In the appo intments, birthday dlnnel' In hono,' of his mo, Creen tapers III sliver holders a nd the,' lasl night ILt Hed Ball Inn. "haml'ocks Oil the ten table carried

'rhe tnble" we"c decoratM with out the St, pall'lc l< 's scheme. ~weet pells. 1Iks. E. K. Map,,~ poured tea.

After dinner Ule party I'eturneet !\'liAs McCrego,', Who I~ a mcmher to the home of !lfr~. 'Winter, G28 o( 'Upsilon chai)ter ilt the Unive"slty N. Linn, a nd played llrldge . o~ Callfomla will be " g- uest O( the

,Gueats at the pa!'ty were M,·s. chapte,' until Su n<Iay. Wlntel', IT. B. RVel'sole, o.RSlstant " -r + + pro{esaol' In col1 ego of commerce. Boyd"s Orchestra A. W. Dakin nnd H . F. Sell~ , In.truc, tOI'S ln col\<'ge of commerc~. l\fnl'~n." to Play for Shu,ffle "et LC[l, Instructol' or ]1hyslcnl edu' , calion, :8va Threlkeld. secretary oC (i,lild welfare, and Velma Threll,cW, A3 of Chnrlton.

+++ Unh'erslty Club Gives BI1dge'Party

Members of the University club entertaIned last night at 7:46 at nn inrol'mal brldgo pnl'ty In the club rooms.

lIoslesseR WeL'e Mrs. J, Hubert Scott a nd Mrs. 'iV, P. Whltels,

+++ Vursity

Chaperons at Varsity laRt night were Dr. nnd Mrs, :8. C. Pn.tton,

'I.'onll'o'll Mr. and Mrs. C, J, Lo.l'kln w ill act as chapeL'ons.

..,.. .....

lIar,'y Boyel's orchesll'l:\ wi11 ftll'n' if'll) the music o.t Collegiate Shuffle " ih Ich will be helcJ today from 3 to 5 o'clock, Th e following girls wilt net a.s hostcsses:

Dorothy GllIls, AS of Osage; Ro· monn Evans. A4 oC Ottumwa; Bill" bar" Kittredge. A4 of Iowa City; Natalie Albreoht. A4 of D~vcnport; Mildred Becker, A4 of Elkadel' ; Mal" lun Maresh, A4 of Iowij. City; anel Helen Irwin, A4 of FOI't 'Worth, Texas.

+++ Fil'csicle (',Iub Ent~rtahllJ

't'hp Fll'eside club of tho Unltnrlo.n church will sPonso,· a elanolng J)arty at the churCl'l on March 10.

........ ~ . -: .

Th~ boys' glee clu » (,'om the Unl· ve"say h ig-h school wl1l give a pro­grnm nt the Onl<dale hosp ital unclt>,· tl)e a uspices of the YW'.C.A. and Y. M.C.A. Sunday at 2:30 p.m. Tire twenty·throe mcmbers oC the club nre unde,· the direction 'Of r.rJa~ G,'onln vr tht) unlvel'slty high schOOl.

Tli e program will he In chllrgc of IlrL )o~ox , A 3 of P('oI la. ant! fiussell Nygr('n, ;\1 of Fo"t Dodge,

+ + + T~lephon" EiliploYf9 Meel> at LUn, r. letlh

Employes and officers or tho Northwestel'n Bell 'l'elepllOne com· PUny held n luncheon o.t TOWa Union yeste l'c1ay noon. Covel's were Inld fOI' fou l'leen persons.

T + + Alnha Chi Omega

HIllen Leyl1.e, A3, Is spending the weell·end at hel' home In Independ, ence.

.Dol'Othy Yi-oodrurf, A3 of JJ'o,'l Dodge, Ruth nnw"on. A2 or Annmo· s~, nnd Margaret O'Neil , A2 of Des lI1flnes, n"e spending the week'end at their homes.

+ + + ~ rs . Sharp Entertains

Mrs, L. Shn,'p, cha peron at lh. Slgmn Kappa house, wll1 entel·tllJIl the membN's of the brid"e club at the Iowa Union at 7:30 o'clock.

+ + + Sigm a. Ph i E!lsJlol\

Sigma 'Pbl EpSilon announcea the plcdglng Of F'ran l{ R BeecltN" A1 u\ld Frank W, Norton . Al I)otll DC Heading, Ma s.

+ + + Zeta 'ratl Alphn.

Q.rnce Clal'k . J3, wns called to her home at M.oulton yesterday.

i:

For Your Old

Stove Regardless of Age '

or Condition

During This .

Trade-In Your Old Stove.

SALE I ': - , . " ; - L ~ 1 .. ~

~. ' .. :" ~.' , ,.

Only $5.00 Down A YEAR TO: PAY

R~]iable . Free'

Installation to E~isting '

Pipil1g Latest Styles­Automattc

Oven Con~ol­Bett er COoking

ROPER :lar.k -Jew.el

Bayments as Low as $1 a Week BU.Y, NOW-SAVE $10

Sale starts March 10th

~ LigJtt ~ Powe,r COmpa~y 4_U'l~I'T£D L~OHT. · 1'.~0~E""TY

A United Light Jiro~rty J .\

~------~------------------. .' . . • • tW"'n

r..i.\r~y,

~

aO~' fdr G Beat

Votes r: Arne

pro

pES M9 H A I'ote In It 1\I,es Qnj tM,

• ~II mn, bOn" I \ I "n. Ina c" \rned tonlgl )J Is I·~mu IT fIItn •

ThO rOloces !!I'" L1Ie rnaj' td Its )lassog' "rlcs of om' durln( the' ro ,esslon. Fo'

ere adollted .. . . ".hlch wele 11 JohnStin 0

~der 10" th The bill wI

bY a ~2 to 1 fIIessogecl to tatlves 0. t the Ing session. n ,as substltu measure in 1 hOUse Ulllc~dl ~1IJI I'\'t:llnetl • dVes cOnsider duri ng bOth I

Iesslon!!. Knlcison

}.. sti-ong fll wall ninde b~ as~ed thllt s Jlven \0 ma rl IhOt propon~ 1l rtgILrdlng th e UI'e ad prima

AS fi nally v IIItnt p.rav lde' woul(1 be :lllllC on a J'ntJon ,arylng cost e !I'r various P' amendmen t \I

byl rol\ call. . The roll ell. ." 'VOte I M'es-Alkel'

JOn, Bah', ]3..'U'1

Itr, Biylhe, .6' land. }lelgn.'!O orfswold. Hag IOn CIt Wlnnell pel, Hollln!';s" Johnson 01 D IOn, J{l'OU3e, )icllmth, MILl OIfver, Ontjes. ctultk , Relme, &iuhders, Sml IOn, Vena,·d.

Noes-Akin ChAriton. CI1l'1 W8re. Cole Eckles, Elden. ling, GllmOl'e, naggland, Hfl son. Hal'l1son J!tnea. Hollis, Istad. JohnRon neay, W, S. ]­Knut&oll , Lau ,oll" MoM)]\, !fdrM. PaWso Rider, Simme Troup; 'f, 'fluX Walrod , Wils, lem-56.

Absent 0 1'

Sprlnge'~2, Four An

The three f

Johnson whl ch~nged the \I'

the bul. 'One more tha.~ $1 lhould bd 0 tl1l1e." i

'the fourth : G. Saunders , lave the stu te .uthOr\ty to I othel' rrt.nUflLC

Also IncludE amendment II

!(nudlIOn s'uec, terdny which mfe of Inlerest ]ler cent.

tvans R, Appoi

'Ei (CONTINUE ,

-lts P~y Dance

1Is of engln, I rrt the IoWa. 6, as a PUrl tnuul Mecca !d Paul Tre, 'n ts of InOd. he en tel·tnln.

pl~es with I t boasts

g «I.artet, a 131·1I1'Ib3. trio, n xylOPhone '10.

stU~ent8 In R. M~ulre, ·Rohert Me.

n; Clenn I:. ,h uo ' n L QO; Blrcil!ll',j Boone;Orty lh!Llltown.

IgS

Sunday 'om the Unl­: glvo a pro­~8 Plt!L1 u'1der . C.A. and y, I p.m. 'J'b'e . the club !\t'e

MIs." C"onln lchool. in chnrge 0"

una UUSS(>II (lge.

erR of the mhone com, . Town Union 'S were laid

.pend! ng the In 1 ndepend-

A3 of FOrt .2 of Annmo. I, A2 of De<! he week·end

eron at tho 1111 entertain id~e club at

o'clock.

mounceM I he Beecltel" AL A I l)oth o!

called to he,· l'day,

~y, f.iatfll la, 1928

HO~' Majority fOr Good Roads Seats Opposition

Votes Qpwn Series of , Amendrqents to

Proposed Bill \

DE1f MOINE.,<;. Jl.lit,·ch 9 (AP) -A rote in- Ui.e house of representa· tlves on the ~ \Ot',000,000 staLe l'Oll(! bnnd bllj muy be I·ench .. o tomUlTow, IIlfUA1lndlCllied wMn thc hou~ ad· )turned to,nlgbt witll bUl (our amend­lIl/nls I'emalnlnl~ to be consIdN·ed.

'I'he (orces bellind thc hill tor lilY f,.1.W IhO malol'lty whiCh had pledg. !d It.. ba.,sng~ !toltl logethel' wi ',Ie a Ii"rifS o( nmendlllPntx WCI' offered during! the fourth t.Iay of the spacju,1 JtSSlon. Foul' mlnQI' a:nemlmenlR me adopled In ,he hOU8~, three pC ,hleh 'were In l"odu('('d hy Rep. J. H. John!\j)n Of Ma rion county, f100l' ~"der (0 1' ;hQ liill.

The bill which the RC":llte J1(\~grd by n 32 to 17 vote ye.'l~rl.lay wtt" IIlI!lS8g.d to the hOUSE> oC r&pl'esen: IAliveR at the OI>Nlirlt:: of tl.!J morn­Ing seSsion, anti almost Immed\ately ,'IL'I substituted foi' u compa nivn IIleo8ufe In th9 hOllse. The one !lOuse Rmendment P(Ls;;oed y.~8tel'dn'y 1I'IliI reUllnM, !Ln(\ the repre~enta·

dves consldel'ed 111'O\lOSuIS t9 amend during both morni ng and ufternoon Jel!!'lo ns.

.Knnnson Flght~ for Mellsu"6 A Sl~ng fight lor an !Lllwntiment

;as mB(le by JIll'. KnudBon, who asked that some cc.nsldcru tion be riven 10 mari<et \'Oa(ls n nd charge(l Ibltl proponents O( the J.>ilI wel'O dis· r1'garding tile llooplQ who did not Ul'e ori primnt':t l'oads.

AR nmt\ ly vQted upon, thc !Lmcnd­Plent provided tha t thla $3,000:000 1I'0uld be alJl)OritQncd to the counUe~

on a l'tItion to be bas c1 UPOn tile Y,rying cost of road construction in lhd varIous parts of the st~ teo The II ~ndrnent wus <1efealecl 56 to 50 by roll call .

The roll call: .... Vote Real1q 50 to 56 Ayes-Aiken of AcIa, Alien, A nde\'-

IOn'j Balr, l3...'l.rnes, Dauet" Ben'y Bi ,,­ler: Btl,the, BuchmllJel', Hush, Cope. land, }!elgnson, C"oziel' , FI~mlng,

GriSWold, Hagel", Jlale , HDn <>y, Hnll' Ill' III WlnneiJngo, Hattendorf, flem­pel, Holilngswolih, Hoplclns, HuH, lohntion of DickInson, King, Knud· .:lri, K,·ouse, LoYlien, McC!Lul1ey, McIlrath, Maxfield, MilleI', Nelson, Ol(ver,Ontjea, Pntter!llC>n, PI'lnchal'd, Quirk, Reimers, nob~rts, Rulle<lge, &{imders, Smith, Thompson, 'rOl'g'O·

!<In, Venard, Wamstac1. Wolfe-50. Noes-AkIn Of Cal'l\l l1, Blackford,

Charlton, eM·I.tophel , Colo of Dela· ute, Cole of nUrrlson, Gra.ig, EI:~ les. Etlen, Hammel', Eliott, 1"01"8·

ling, Gllmol'e, GI'cene, Gdmwood, llaggland, Hansen of Scott, HaL'l'i· 1IQI1, l-iart1son, Heald, llt' ld, Bm. H1\le1\, Hollis, Huhbal'd, Hunt Iclds islRd, JohnSon Of Mal'lon. ,r. ]". Kell: ne(Jy, W. S. KennedY, Kent, l{llne, Knul8on, Laughlin, Liclcty, M [n­lojh, MoMUlan. )Ibl'lin, Nagle, H~Yes, Pattison, Halll[f, Wc(' , !lust, Ryder, Slnlmer, Step'lnek, 'l'honllls, Troup, TI'tI UX, Vaughn. ,Vagnel·. WaIM, Wilson, MI'. Spe" 1t" I' 1)1'0 Ilm-5S.

Absent Or not V';)ling-Cal'ler, Spih;i:el~2.

Four Amendments .. nss The three amendm.ents by Mr.

J~hni!on which calTled merel)' changed the wOI'dlng or pnHR[lgcs of the bUl. ;One stll)ulatM thnt not more thtU} $100,000,0(" III bonclH .hould be oulstandlng "at any tlJt1t.'1 t

'l'he rourth amcndment, by \V. E. O. Saunders of l' a10 Alto counh', gne the-st"te hlgohway commission authOrity to purChase cement nntl other nr.nufncturing plnnts.

Also Included In tho bil l I~ a.Il amendment which Heprescntlltlve I\nudllOn succeeded in paSSing yes­terdiLy which limited the maximUlll lUte 6f Interest on the bOnds to four Per cent.

EVans Receives Appointment for

Eighth District (CONTI?;IUED FROM P AG)j; 1)

19\1 and . 9~~ · f,;' wqs ' ,)salatan! county attorney and in In 7 he on· ler~~ Ipto pu,'tnersnlll with Wilson, W~IS\\ tlJIl> ht\" lit$te~ ul,til \M pre!, ent time, .

Mr. Evans Is 40 years old, " ntl \V III be one oC Jha youngest members of lowa'8 ju ielnl system. H e IS :\ member ot" the Presbylerlan chu rch. Ite' WIUI commander of the Roy L. Chopek post or Iowa City for ono year.

I:fe ~as always been n rcsldent of the eighth district in which h~ Is to serve. He was bol'll nt ~'lIIi:l ll'l s, burg, and \vilS gradu!Lted trolll Ihe high school there In 1005. Aftcr I'Q yea~8 . ~s d~put:t cieri, of t he ID,1I'~ COIj~,ty <1\sli"ict CO,UI'[, 1\1.·. EVqps rD.'lIe ~o lowa City to cnter l~~ Va vet~lty ?f 101)'0 .

. ~VAI\t I\fl\ve In l'olltlc8 Al1WaY$ ull 1\0* P.\\ ['tICI\"1!, t h'

11011 lea, ~\,. y:yan~ W\\R :W(lonto~ l~Pll'nl\\n pr. tl'o J p,hnsQn c,oul'ty C!n~n 9,~,\I1jmit\ee oC th~ l'c publlcan ~lY I~ \ ~fO to fill a . vacancy e~,,¥~ ,.., \~¢ qca.\h Of Ii"'anl, Gteb' bins. t\~l ll'tB Ilfl,d \hqt positio n coplIny~~ly Rtn~t'. '1" June,. 1917, MI'. Evans wa~ en·

I~!od In the re~u \nl' !Lrmy 3r1d sel'V· ed ' u,nt\1 Apl'lI 1, JOI0, pal't of t he flmr ~tng o.verscas: ~o redSCl,n h,~s been J;iven hy the

'DV~rnOI' for ' riot following the in· dO~lhii~t , of the JolltIMon county b:tr D.9!!ocfqtlon. I Is cust'omary for lhe IOCllI b~r aSkoclaUon to meel and ~~t It n,nn to l'ecommMct to t he (Overnor [01' the Appol ntmcnt. The Uecutlve js not, howevcl', \'cquircd to'tollow the har'H I·<'com mendntion.

-.---. - . Methodist 'Church Will Retire Five f~f~~,n De. Moine.

eandidates Compete in Council Priml\fY

J9nes to Assist Olde'st ,Bishops at Meeting in May in Consolidation

:PE lIfQUrJ<:S, i\ ·lnr~h 0 (AP) -FiCtem, candldlLles for the Des M'olnes city council, six I ~s thnn the- numlml' In tlw lQ26 cllmpnlgn, art' listed on the sIDle ror the prl, mal'Y munIcIpal election Mn"cll 13. Or' the candiclnt"s, fi" .. flre to be cHmlno ted b ... fol'o tlio general elec· tlon Mal'eh 20.

Mayol' Fl'ed Hunter so far h'as but one opponent, John 1.1acVlclll', who~ candidacy IlilS nl'eclpltate<1 61lecul1Ltiun ns to wh ethel' th mayor can fulfill predietionR mude tW3 ye.lI'B ar;o amI I'ccelvc a landsll<l e for a ~econLl te\'ln .

Pr{)fessor Stites Praises de Vinci

Law Dean on Board to Join Methodist

Institutions Dcnn TJcnl'Y emlg- Joncs of the

coilc!,:c Of In \\" 11as 11N,n o(1(1olnte.1 on tho bOAI'd or commIssions which will formulate fl 111:1n for th(l maln­\lI . inn.nc~ of one Melhodist college In the UPPCr Towa conf{'rence. By a

<'onr,' r nc{' vole o( l\lIlO lo one, It was (1 ec It 1 ".1 In"t 'rue,,· Lluy thllt tll(' Rtate w 0 u III RUPPOI·t on ly one i.nstllu­tiOll In that dls­tri{'t.

N in t' persons

lCjv(' blshopil. hu"lng re!Lched the retirement Mte, will be relieved of active duty by the general can fercnce of the Methodl~t ElllscOPlll church this yo.n t'. They a l'e Joseph F, Bel'l'y (cenler)' ],'ranels ·W,Wlll'lle (up\>er left), Luther D. Wilson (uPI' er rl,ght), W'il1iam l~. Oldham (Iow!!l' left) aflLl WiliJur P. Thlrl<ielc1 (lower right).

Itfllian Sculptor Sets High Mark for

Attainment Loon!Lrdo cia Vinci, (amous Itallun

sClllptol' and paInter of the Renals­~anee (1e riod, was rendered high tribute b)' Raymond S. Stites oC (he history of art department, sl)eal,lng at t ho Baconlan lecture In the chem· isb'y auditorium last nIght. lIfr . Stites' s ubject \Vas "Some Observa, tions on thc lI(e of Leonal'do do. Vinci."

havc bcen '1ppoln~· cd on the <,ommlt­tee. It will In­clude two mcm­bel's of the Cor· nell college boul'cl. two J1~1'80ns from the Up!)!>I' Iowa

university hoartl a nd five persons selected at lurge, 'l'his committee wiII meet in 'Vatel"loo, Monday, amI wUl begin work hnmecIl(ltely on th~ repol't which 'wiII bc jll'esented by Apl'li 15.

KANSAS CITY, Mo., Mal'ch 8 (AP) -'''Ith a combined Rel'vice record of 20~ or their 366 years of life, five of the thil'tY'Rcven bishops of the Metl!· oelist l~piscopal eh urch, who hllve I'ellcheq the ago limit, will be rctiroo When th(' gen~rnl con fel'cnce meets here In May.

Church c1is("illline I)rescl' ibes that a hishop shall be relieved of active \Iuty at the close of the sessIon of the genel'al conferen.ce nearest hi s s ... venly-third birthday.

Those I'Nlt'ing will be Joseph F. De .... y, Phllaclelphi'l: IJutheL' B. Wil· son , New YOI'k; '~'lIbUl' P. Thlr­;delt1, Chatta nooga, Tenn .; 'Villlam F'. Oldho.lTl, Buenos AJl'es, A I'gen· tine: an (l Franci" 'V. 'Varne, Ban· galore City, India.

'1'he confel'ence will choose theil' successors !Lt the Kansas City mcet­Ing. Bishops al'e elected by n_ two· 01l1'd8 majOl'lty conference votc.

Dean of the retiring bIshops is Joseph F. nCrl")" 'Phl1adelphl!L, who waS the forty·spvenlh bisho l) of the ('h ureh, chosen in J n04. He servc(l d!(ht ye:,,'s at Buffalo, N. Y .. !Lna the last s lxleen at Philadelpl1ia.

Bishop Berry was born at Ayl· mel', Ontario, May 13, 1856, one of tWflve chililrcn. His fa lhel·. Rev. FL'n11 cls Beny, servoo small churges in Can!Ldn. and Michigan for sixty· five year,. at a salnl'y never exceed­In!,: $1,000 annually. Bisl10p Berry began to pl'each at Hlxtecn, \Vas Ii · ce \lsed at seventeen and r{'ceived on trltl l In the Michigun confel'ence at eighteen.

A printcl"s allPI'entlce in hi~ YOlfth. he i,)ecame assistant edltol' o( the Michigan Ch l'istian Advocate (hil·teen years later alHI edllol' or the newly·founnecI Epworth Herald in 1890. Fourteen years intet" 11e became general secretary of tho Ep· wOlib Lcague.

lIc hell)ecl found tit l1'OI'wnr(( Movempnt of lIfethoclisll1. Since ]912 he has been pl'egident of the Methodist Boal'd of Home Missions,

State May Return Culvert Expenses

Votes to Reimburse Counties for Road Funds

DE~ MOINES, Ma"ch 9 (JP)-Thc conntles' hope of obtaining r ofund from the state primal'y road fund for money they havo sp~nt fOl' con­structillg culverts on sta te pl"i m!Ll'y "oads wns p!Lrtinlly realized today when the state s('nnte by a vote of 48 to n llassecI the Stoddard amendment to the refll nl'l ILLw of the las t session, !Lncl Included culverts as P!LI'Ucipat­iI') /( in h"idging ancI l'lg ht of way re­rulll\S.

'l'ha measure must !LW!Llt action on recollslcl~I'allon before being meso "agcd to thc house for action by that bo(ly. lncluiled in the Stod, <lnnl amencIl1l('nt was a proviSiOn to Inclu\l~ the so-r€\I1ed gmvel counties 11'\ the s tatc's IWovision for bridge reCunds.

Under tho estimates of Fl'ed R. Wl1ite, stat (lo ljig\1\vay engineer who !Lp\'.c(lred before t\l~ sen;lte to ex· nlain wllat t he umendment, ie passed, WOUld meun in the six yen.' uUli"LI'ul' tiOf\ j)['o&l'Ilm u nelel' the stale bO\ld bill, the c\llvert l'e(und, Ing costs would be $~,200,OOO, and lel\ove til\> sl" yeat· c008lru,\io.n pro· gr:u wI th ft U,600 ,0.PQ clCriClt In the es '~ated costs.

: 1,111 to arid an exb'a cent o( r;as tax to tho present t'~1I·f'p·0ont tax. InlrocIl\Ppd In tho senat~ todny by ~enntol' C. S. nr'owne or .Jacl,~o\l COli nty wl(hout opppSltion will be ono of the (Irst ttcmH of spnate bURl· n R~ tomorrow. Senn tOI' D"owne IjrilposeR thnt the add itional cent of tnx shall be \l sed fpl' Cons tl ' lI ction Of lhe secondal'y 01' cOLlnty rO!Lrl S fom. .

Columbra Court to r Try Qil H~ad 'on

C~pte~pt C~ar~es CIH CAOO, l\'IUI'c\1 0 (A 1')-\=,01.

Rob~ l ·t vV, SleWlll't. chal"I1\1111 or lh~ \JoOl'd Of the Rt~I'\(ln.·" 011 ·'ol11pn 'w oC lnt1iann ha\' (1 Rlgned a $;,,000 bond fOI' hIs otlllenl'nncO fOl' t rlni lil t ~'1 nex ( tel'ln Of the rou\·t or the D,isll'lct of C(l lulnbln 011 chal'gcl< 01' contempt of the UnilQd St~ll'. ,'('n ' "In tOI' "~ (u sl ng' to a nAwe,' Q1l0At ltlll, of It~ 'l'ealJot D.on\e jllvc~ li j.[Llllng­cnmmlttc~.

('01,,'';!'1 a~ow~ rt l·pf\l~cd to PIlI11-

mrnt nn the w',,'I'n nt whlrh r- hnl·!':Pr. hl"l w l\h "lol 'ltlll!': Acetlnll 102 of ,ho ~ l'il"lnnl, ~od p In fO,ur , lnRlnll ces.

t:o onel ~I~'\,nl·t 'YOH IndIL.(,·,1 0 \1

the rontOIYl(lt (' ll' II'A'~M wilen h(1 " . tuxc!1 fn,' "lIel'RoIHl I l·p'IBon·.t' to ,11 · vu lgo to tll!\ C'ofilll1it'teo whM h~ 1(,\('\1' o( t ~~ C'oMl n'Pl1t',1 Tl"Utllng company, Lttl., btl 11-\ delll.

and has edlled severa l song boolts. Bishop WilSOn likewise has

s rvecI 'IS bIshop twenty,foul' years, having been elected flfty·seventh bishop in 1904 . He has served th o New YOI'll area for sb(teen years. BOl'n in :thItlmore In 1856, he was educa ted a t Dickinson collE1:c, anll entered the ministry In 1878.

He is pL'esident of the Board of ForeIgn MissIons, secretary of the Boat'd of Bishops a nd a tOt'mel' president of the A.ntl-Saloon League Of Amel'ica. Dut'lng the \Vorla. war he did Y. M. C. A. worlc in France.

lJI"hop Thlrkleld, lecturer nn(l \\'rlter, be~e a bi8hol) In 1912, D.nn has served !Lt Chattanooga ror I he last four Years. Born at Frnnk' lin, 0., in 1854, he was educated at OhIo 'Vesleyan and Boston unlver· slly . entel'l ng the ministry In 187~.

He was genera l secretary bt the EJlwort11 I..cague In 1899, anil presl­(Ipnt of Howal'd university, \Vash· In goton, fro III 190G to 1912.

Bishop Olclham, e lected In 191G, hft" had wOI'!d-wlde l'elIglous ex· pel·ience. BOl'n In Bangalore City, Indi!L, In 1854, the son of II. British o({lcer. he served the church before ottaining his majorIty.

Artel' his graduation fl'om Boston unlvcrslty, he entered tho Mlchi· gnn Conference, then was sent to India, where he hellle{l found the MnlaYs i!L conference, a nd th!> A-nglo· ChlneHc school \1 t SIngapore, Poor health caused h Is return to th e Unlled States within five years, and he scrvecl i n Ohio nnd Chlc!Lgo. In 1904 IlP returned 10 Asin as a ml:J­sionol'y bishop,

Bishop ·Wurne WUB el~ted In 1920. He was bOrn !Lt :tn.'ln, On~ar, 10, Can .. Dec. 30, 1854. and enlered th" minist,·y twenty yearS later. He went to Caleutto: India, on mIssion· 31T worl< in 1887, and bec!Lme' n miS· slonary bl5hol> there ia 1000. Dur­Illg his worl' h~ palcl offIcial visits to Malaysia, China, Korea, Japan, J (onolulu and the Philippines.

= American Workers

The lIfc and acc,omplishments of Do. Vinci formed the celltral them .. M the leetu l·e. The spealter Inu<Je<l the artIst as One of the great figures of history.

Da Vlnd an Ideal "Foul' centu ries ago a man lived

lind died," h~ saW. "He was so much ot a ma n that 11'0 may take him as a n Ideal, H is moral and socinl senses were so finely balanced, and he , as so u"ged to independent inquiry, thnt for almost th"ee score years he labored day after day. During that time he created an art which looks model'n today, and he saw wltll a vision tha t would j n no wise be out ot place In OUl' modol'n world of scientific marvels."

A.ccol'(ling to the speaker, Da Vinci was not only an artist but he had attained a knowledge o! other scIences that was no les.~ than r.emarkahle (01' the age In which he lived. His works pL'ove his excell· ence as an anatom ist, Moreover he is known to ha va dIssected over forty corpses.

DUl'lng these diss~c\1ons he seems to hav·" discovered tho ch'culn lion of the blood, the function of the genel'aUve cells , "!ld sewral othel' medIcal facts which lire generally attributed \0 later scientists.

8<'ull}tul' a J:rulanlst Da. Vinci was also" botantist, ana

as II. geologist he did research In fossils and denietl tho xlstenee or the universal flood,

TIm lectul'c was Illustrated with s lides showing a number of Da Vinct's works. The speakel' com· mented lIpon tho Ilhenomena observ­ed In these workS, In relation to the development of painting through· but the Renaissance.

Leave Texas Af~er Lewis Blames Influx of Mex.cans R 'Z d f - al roa s or

WASfTINGTON. March 9 (AP)--An exodus of Amel"iean laborers Ml'ne Sz'tu tl' ("om Texas fomed by nO influx 0'( a on Mexican workers, ,vas described to the hOllse Immigration committee "'ednesday by Chal"ies McKamey ot A ustin, Tex., commiSSioner of la­hOl' , in urging favorable netion upon the nox bIll to ,'estrl ct Immigration from western hemlsllhel"e countries.

Along with McKamey, who declar· cd that Mexlca n laborers with lower standards Of 11 vlng gradually were drivIng the Americans from Texus , appea.l'oo Dr. Harry H. lAugh lin, of New York, a biologIst wIth the Carnegi~ illstitute. Dr. La.Llghlln pleaded for an ame ndment to the Int­migrntion Ia.ws which would pel'mlt only white Immigration.

The Texas commIssIoner testified t hat not only ' Amel'ican laborers but tenant farmers were being" driven from Texas hy the grailuill encroach· rpent of the Mexicans,

Victlnl of ~i&'1tt L11~ DOSTON-'l.'wo nIg:hts as a stage

stnl' pl'oved too much for "Banty," n I n-yenr old g l'ay Ilen. "Banty" nctecI thc pa l't of a bld<ly pCl'rectly In a church p lar. A week 1'I\el' she was dead.

WASH1NGTON. March 8 (AP)­DepIcting deplomble l'COl1omic condi­tions in the central competitive Ili · tumlnous (ields, J oh n L. Lewis, IlL·es· Ident or tho United Mlno Wor'I,ers of AmerlC!L has laid the situation primarily to what ho t.ermed n conspi~acy among the railroads.

The consplmcy was 0, two· fo rd purpose, to reduce coal cosls to eal'­rIel'S, and keep clown the level of wages (or miners and railway mea, Lewis charged, as he pl'esented the openIn g statement for the now unem­plOYed union miners in the senate If\vcatigation o,'clet'ed under U\e John' son resolution.

'Vlllle ma lclng this the prImary foundo,tion for his comploln t Lewis detl\i1ed many other factol's ~ntering ioto the wbole cquatlon ot tbe \I1s that beset operators nnil union Dnd non,unlon miners alike. He pro· tested vigorously agaInst the use o( iron a nil coal anil other private po· lice clothed with the sovereign pow· ers of the state and agaInst the op· eration oC inju netlons ieued by the federul court~ restraining union 1)1en.

The beJlef of some persons that COl'lleIl col1Pg<' officials stArlNl the Idea Of con .. olidatlon because o( th~ sL\pel'iol' sU'ength or that lnstitutlo:1 Is el'roneous, according to Dean Jones. Laymen, who were l1ncon~

n~ctecl with the two inslitutiol" stn I'ted tho measures. he said yes­tel·tlay.

Dean Jones Intlln<1te<1, how~v~r.

that the eonsolidl\t!on would prohn\)· Iy be in favor Of COl'nel'l because of thc (act thll,t the college is strong­~". IRrgc,·, and better equlppeO than Ui)l)er Iowa.

British Aviator to Fly 'on 4,000 Mile

India Test Trip LONDON, Ma"eh 9 (AP)-A 4,000

mile flight to IndIa as a preliminary tc,t fOI' an attempt to mnlte the (1l'st flight ft'Olll );;lIrOI)e to Amt'rlcn in May 01' June is being planned by C;1pt. Watter Hinchelif(e, noted Hl"lt· Ish a "latoL'.

Heporls that tho ca,ptain was a 1)out to start Il11mrcIla toly on "­flight from England to tho Uni tecl States with the Honorable Elsi e Mackay, tilled Bl'itlsh heil'ess as a pnsseng{,I', brough t d~nl"ls both fl'OIll Ca ptaill Hinchcliffe and Miss Mackay.

The coptaln S'IJcl that he pl'obably wOLlld stilI'! for India In about thL'el' 11'{,pl;s. He c1eniE'C1 that Mi~s 1I1aclwy W.Oll td accompany him.

I, '!l!l!!l!l!!J!I!![g!J!l!!I!.i!!I!I!!I!J!!I!J.!!I!l!!1!I!!1!I!II!1!II!1!!J!I!!J!I!!l.!!!!l!l!' J:!I!!l!I.!!I!I!!I!Jl!J!l!lJg1J!J!fJ!J!IJ!I!I!!IHlI!iIIIIl!U!I\!!I!I!!I'ItU!J!l.'lJ!1!!l!IllIIa

:iliTiiIiTiililiiIiTi'IIDIlflII\If'!lII".QU(llJii1Ml. __ ~lOl1iIii1fitltll :~iliTiililiiTiTiililiiliTiililiiTirlili iiTiIdlllillllllilltJiililllillIilllilid

! m , HO-T' ""'aad How'" I I . .. .. I

I Paul Tremaine I , ~~ I m .2-1'i ... ,.aq"-I,~ m i I ii. A Sensational Novelty Singing Band I~_ I Has Been Enga~ed for the

= ~

-"I£CA BAtL m Friday, March 16

.. ,:,tfllllifllJ.ll~~".1!IHRIjI-_",="_~:l/!II~III!!H.!9"!I!I~1I111111111~~

BE~L.N WELCO~ES ANOTHER KING , _ ....

Arnan Ullah, monarch of A(f ,',anist'ln, brings royal tlquette b!Lcl, to Del'lin as he I.. driven to the PI'esldential Mansion with Germany'·s own "l,'lt·"t Clti7.ell"-Von Hindenburg.

(lnternatlonnl News)

University Actors Study Phonetics

Players Copy ,Scotch, English Dialects

for Roles ~ tude n i s pl'lying roles in the 11ext

unive"slty productIon , "Whllt Every Woman Knows," by SIr James BU l'. piC, to be. !,:iv('n ~""ch 2~. 21, a no 22 und el' (he direction of Va.nce N: Morton, oSROciate dit'cctor of the th(\atre, arc Inn Jdn go a scie{ltif1c At ll ely of the dieecl'cnt d\alo;cls U3~'a in th e piny.

'rite 1Il ~ In Ill'ohl r rn in the presenta· tion or tho pIny Is til e CU1'\'ect ])"0'

l1unc ia llon or many of th e Scotch on 'l En~lish \vOl·ds. The ;'i" s t G~en e

's laid In th r Pn n" of North Brito" whol'p tho 'Vyli{' family. who 01'0

'1m0111\' tho chi ef cha rae trrs in thp play live nnd speok ." pcclllI(Il' Rcotch dinlcct tha t Is typi c!LI of th e localit y .

~f~ I'jj)rje Gullcy, gl 'ot1l1~te Rtutlcnt :n o",'c('il, is maldng II. phonetic ~ tllll y or 1h(' din':ec tH thaL the 1)(')'·

3008 in tcl"()rctlnr,' these chul'octers \\"111 hil "e to Imitate. '1'0 make " thol'ough study, she has maue trips into varlolls parts of the state where Scotch fam ili es livc and hue tal<en down their speech by meuns Of dlc· tapholJc l'ecords. Among the rpc, ordR mude wlls one by Petel' McAr­thur, "adlo annouocel' at WOC, Dn"enpol"t.

l'he dict!Lphone I'ecol'ds are being studl!'d and coplcd by the !Lctors . They in turn huve dlctaphone .·ec, ords made of their attelllpt nt Scotch specch and note the . Ilrogl·ess they ore tn{lldng. .

A notll~1' scene in the play s111(ts to London and Surrey where Eng· Iish ~hnract~rs oppca l·. AcIOI'S play­Ing th~~e ]»1['ts ha~e ma(ln. slmi1.nr studies of the I'e(ined BI·IUsh spece \ through the use or phono){rallh anc\ <1lctnphonr I'e cONI A unrlCI' tho dit'ce, t,~o n of Rarnh BalTows. assistant professor or phonetics in thc "peech d('IKL~tment.

WSUI Progr~m 'T'hC' f ollow in g pro~I'nJ~1 will be

h\'on<lca~ t OI'C\' 1\~S-aI jo,la)' : (1:(\0 n . 1ll.-111 !Lrket reJlOl·t ~ .

,to :30 n.lll.-News review. 12 :25 nooll- N{' \\'s l'('vie w. )fusie.

C:OO p.lll.ll otel Jc(fe l"SOn ol'c l)estr'l mu~lc.

WSUI to Feature liistory Progr~m

Week In April Named for Broadcasting

lowa·s Past The State HI.tor lra l Rorl{'ty fir

towa notl th\l 1.1niver$lty will coop, erate in l)resenting II. "BlstOl'Y W'eel( Ra(lio Program," April 16 to 21 over WSUI.

Th e Idea. or observing the third week In April a8 "low(\ 1 IIslot·y Week" )Va~ I!'augu,'u t ed in 1026 by the f!tnte Hi~toriQal socIety in co­ope,·atton with the Iowa Fcdcl-ation of Women's clu bs. The PUI'pose oC the movement \\;08 to stlmulatc it gren ter intercst In the history oC Iowa.

The hl storl AI society has Nil)· lIshed a pamphlet fo\' li se as a hig-h s~hoOI assembly p\'ogl'aI'1 dUl'ln;: thf' hlstol'Y week. The l>aml)lllet con­tnins a Pagellnt ill two s!,enes, one deuJlng wIth the first meeting or Indians al'!l whit\'! men In Iowa ; th{' !lPconcl sho.Wlng hoW thl), S(LU.I, and Fox Indians gLLVO UP the las t of thcir land in Iowa to the white man.

The rndl!l Il rog'l'anl fO,110.ws: ' MondllY:, A.p,i1 lP at 5:S0 p.m.­

"Indian Tribes of Iowa" hy J ollll E. Bl'lggs, editor of the Palimp.est,

Tuesday 0.( 12 :25 p.m.~('Indlan ChIefs of fowa" Of J . A. Swisher, \'esear~h asso~ta\e, State l i istorl{'al Society. r

Wednesday ~:25 Il.m .-"The In· dian at Home' by Rut'l , A. GnlI~­ghel', ·lIbral·y reseal'ch t\ssoclote, State HistorIcal socIety. I

Thursday, 12:25 p.m.-"now the Indians Lost Towa"bl' Bruce E. Mahan, assocl'\t" caIto I', Stilte Ills· torlcal sOciety.

Friday. 9:10 a.m.-(High school assembly progr8;ml. '' In,~lan Amusc, ment" b~ Bruce E, Mahan. Musi­cal numbers by A nne ' P~erce amI Frances Camp.

Satmday, II :15 a.\'l1.-"Prchlstot·le Reil ~fen" by CIlal' les It. Keyes, (11· I'ecto,r of the stElte. ;lr9\'. ologlcal sur· vel'. State Histol'lcal society.

¥onduy, AWiI 23 at, p.m,-(Nal­ural scIence /iuditol'ium) "The 1\'est In Song and Story" by Isabel (1ar· lAnd arid TIa,'desty Johnson of New York ~Ity.

Plan,s Protect Front . \.. ,. JERUSAL~M, March 9 (Jewish

Telegrallhie Agency) - Twenty-two (llrp\\\ll eS Ul\f' sFen tanks were dis­PlltC\leil to tRe (rpntler of Tmns, Jorc1ania to. protect t'le terl'itol·.v tro\1l the att!Lcks o( tho 'V!Lhab\ tribesmen undel' the leadership oC Ibn Saud. Thc Palestine population Is wfltchll'~ with some anx iety and exlensive ll\'e(1amtlons to ulillz3 for he fiL'st time ' the Uoyal All' for!"

statloncd at 'namleh alld SamCan.:l.

/

SPRING TOPCOATS . ,~

FOR UNIVERSITY MEN

y Ou,'ll fi nd in thes~ to:pcoa ts the Precise air that marks the. corr~t ~l1dergra4uqt~~a long, gf,ace~ fut swing tOI the styles. and r.ich,. fabrics in the new spring, c~loTs,

$43.50 to $40

•• :"'*

BREMER"S

Pap4 ....

PuIlUabaG every morn 111« except Monda,. the eDtIN ,..... lIT 8tudllSll Publlcatlona lneorPOl'ate4, at lU-lat Iowa av.", Iowa Cll,., Iowa.

"WaG .. IIeCOnd clau Dl&tter at tIM ~ at Iowa City, Iowa.

Elubtocrlpllon rate.: by carrier, '5.00 tor lJ IIIOIltM; by ma.II, 6.00 tor 12 monlha. 8111,le oopl .. 6 DelIla.

IOIlIOJEB OP THB A81100lATJliD paSlI1 Tile AaIOclated Pre .. Ie exc1uelvely entilled to uae tlie

repubUoe.lIon ot aU newa dlapalchea credited to It or not otht:rwlM credited ill thIa paper. &lid aJao the local DeW. IlUbllahed herein.

ADV1IiBTISINO REPREU))fTATIVltl Ro,. Barnhill. Ino., 40 Ill. Sfth St.. New York; 410 Nerth

Mlchl«lU\ Ave., Cltlcago, Ill.; Coll ... lat. Special AdverUa­Inl A..-ency. Inc.. 603 Fltth Ave., New York; 6U N. M:lch­Il;an Blvd., ChIcago. nt

TELEPHONES . Editorial Ottl"". 2828. BUlIn ... Otflce, 290, 191.

BOARD OF TRUSTEES lI'rank L. Motl, cbalrman : Ewen MacEw.n: Raymund

Ii. Kittredge; Sidney G. W!.nter: Alnalee Ill. I:llckeroon: Job .. }<'alvey; Frederic A. Schneller; Carl KirwIn; John It. .cOulre. ,

HARRY 8. BUNKER. General Ma.naiu.

EDITORIAL STAll' 1'hfllldon B'. Koop. _ ..... _ ............ _. ___ .Edltor AUen Wortm&n-... ____ . __ ....... Managlog Editor 11ot .. 1 Warren ..... __ ._ .. __ ........ _ ............... CIl,. Editor Harold J . Claa.uen .. _____ ......... _ ........ Sl/Orts Editor tdlL MAl' COnverae .. _. __ . __ .................... Socl.ty Editor RoJpb P. YOUl\&' ... __ • ___ ._ ... _ .................... CampuB Editor lankl. M. Loni .............. _._ ........ _ .... ." ...... .Alumnl Editor ~'rllnkrlll L. GreiOry ____ ... _ ....................... Colurnnlsl ~';(hth COlle<>n ______ ........ _ ................ Lltorary Editor

)(1.-11* H .... Eclltoro Harr, JD. 8cJyd. Marvin Loian, J am.s BettIe. Hartsell

Hpen"", Franklin L. Gr,iOry, Edwin B. Oreen.

BU8UUt8S STAFF William T. HlI.ieboeck .... _ ...... _ ................. Bu.lne88 MauRier W. Harry Harplll'. ___ ................. Clrcul .. lIon Managel' .)dwln B. Green. ____ .......... CI8.1181t1ed Adv. Man&jfer ~gnes Scbmldt.. .._ ...................... , ...... Accountant I"r~d.rlc A. SChneller .. __ .. _ .......... Adveru.lni Aaslsllllll HuiJer! V. Blbert ......... ... .AdverU.lng Assistant JlI.lOes J. Dolley _____ ............... .Advertlalni Aaal.tant ('('ula M. RI_ ........ _ ....... AdverU.lng Aaalatant Roland l!lvao ...... __ .. ____ ......... .A1lv.rtlslnlf Aaalstant fholuu H. Marn.U. ___ ................ .Adverlialn' Asslatant

Saturday, March 10, 1928

NlOHT NEWS BDiTOR PIer D. A1denbof

AS81sted by Hamilton E. 01'&)'

A nd He A sks for Mercy

GEORGE CHISHOLM killed two of his three sons by drowning them in the ship

canal at East Chicago, Ind., because the woman with whom he was living objected 10 caring for them. The third e caped d 11th because Chisholm was afraid he would :;cream when taken to the river.

Chisholm confessed to the crime and in­tends to throw himself on the mercy of the court.

110w can he even hope for mercy T The crime was premeditated. Chisholm hid the weights with which to sink the little fel­lows beneath the water, two days before the killing actually occurred. TIe llimself al· most followed in their wake, but llc lacked thc nerve, yet his hand did not falter when lhe livcs of his own helpless sons were in­volyed.

'l'he angel of mercy cannot but frown on such a man. There was no mercy in his own act, nis own sons pel'ished by his hands. H e is a menace to the welfare of society. The law should and must take its toll.

A Day for the Law School

THE Law Jubilee is dead, but its memory lingers. Since its historic burial two

years ago, the laws have nursed the remem­brance of tllat "tradition" until it has grown to be almost a hallucination. They speak of the jubilee at every opportunity; they revere its name. In the la.w smoking room is a large piece of black crepe, in memory of the dear departed.

Thus the laws have carried 8 chip on their shoulder for two years against anyone who may oppose their sacred cow. They have rubbed salt into the wounds caused by the tearing away of their brain child.

Now all this is to be changed, for the best. A celebration in honor of the jubUee's ghost is not to be held, but rather, by amica.ble agreement with the faculty, a day is to be set aside for "furthering the spirit of the college of law." At that time programs will be arranged to show the best work of the college, and to bring out its highest ideals.

Such a goal iii a worthy one. If one dares RjJcak of the engineers in the same sentence with the laws, the project compares to the l\[ccca celebration of the former school. .Mecca week has as its aim the unification of the engineering college and the exhibi­tion to the public of its accomplishment. Law day can have the same benefits.

Why not extend the plan to every col­lege in the university' Let each set aside a day or a week for a display of its achieve­ments, to show the people of Iowa what the Rtudents are doing. Let such occasions also be times of bringing the groups within one college more closely together, of bringing ont the ideals of the profession, whether it be law, medicine, or dentistry.

A Cynic's Ideals "WE are certainly entering, if we are not

already in, an age of cynicism re­garding ideali, tic conceptions of human na­ture and the objective8 of human life."

'rhis statement sounds as if it might have come from the pen of a cynic. Certainly tendencies on this campu8 do not seem to be showing a marked deviation from the idealistic path.

Religion could surely be regarded as one of those idealistic conceptions of human na­ture referred to above. A new school of religion has been established here and seems to be both popular and successful. Churches do not seem to lack in student attendance.

The recent fine arts conference held here seems to contradict this aforesaid tendency. It has shown an appreciation of the so­called higher things of life.

1tf1l8ical l'rosrllUls, pla~8, leet\1~ - aU

seem to draw audiences that bespeak of both quantity and quality.

The celebrations that have been held on Dad 's day and the one planned for Moth· er's day seem to have an idealistic quality in them.

Perhaps tIle sponsoring of these occa­sions is due more to curiosity on the part of the student body than to a seeking after ideals. That curiosity trait would hardly be expected to be found, however, in the makeup of a cynic.

Higher Education

IN a midwestern college a woman, 65 years old, matriculated this seme ter. She

maintains that she is a happy great·grand· mother and that she had always longed for the advantages of a higher education. Now that she had thc time and money and inde· pendence to pursue it she feels she can make the remainder of hel' life fuller and richer thereby.

It would seem, however, that the wisdom she would glean from text books, professor', laboratories, and experiments would be like dust after the full life he ha · lI..lready livcd : 'Vould not one be rather ullobsci'ving, un­absorbing, who could not gain as much from sixty·five years of actual living that II col­lege graduatc does in his fOU L' year school term t

Student come to school that they may lcarn llow to get the most out of life, that they may acquire an adequate background and firm foundation on which to start this tra\'el. Thosc who cannot hlwe that prc· paratory educational advantage m\L~t lcarn in the school of experience. WheLhel' it be a fool's school or not, it is true that it reo quires much more time and hard knocks than any other. But no matter where we learn these t11ings, the fact remains that they are absorbed somehow, and it would seem that when we reach the ripe and full years of middle age they would be aspil'ing to give out more to the newcomers, not stal·ting on the ground floor with t hem.

The First of Several

UPPElt lOW A and ornell are about to be merged. By a yote of 177 to 89, thc

Uppcr Iowa conference of the Methodist Episcopal church voted to unite the two conference colleges "because of economic and other r easons."

The action has been well taken although it will mean thc loss of school connections and traditions for the graduates of one of the two institutions. It has been under­stood that Upper Iowa will be fused with Cornell at Mt. Vernon, although no desig­nation has been made Ill! to which school will lose its identity.

Agitation for the merger came when a $1,600,000 campaign was authorized at the last conference. The result of the move for the consolidation brought with it a motion, to raise $1,200,000 for the merged institu­tion. IIerc alone is a saving of $400,001), which is no small sum for a denomi.national organization .

Yet, th is cut in expenditures is little more than a notch in comparison with the money that would be needed for th main­tenance of the schools in thc future . Even now, the conference learned from Chicago that a fund of $4,000,000 would be need cd to place the individual schools on a sound financial ba is. Today, financial solidarity is essential for every educational institution if it is to retain its place with sister schools.

With the merger, the students will also receive thcir benefit·. Thc building of a larger school at Mt. Vernon will enhance its attractiveness to greater men in the du­cational field. Increased eontacts come with a growth in attendance, and no modern edu­cator will overlook the merits of this phase of college life. Group organizations which were established at each of the sister schools will be materially stl·engthencd.

Within the next decade, we no doubt shall see several similar educational mergers.

Wifh Other Editors

Irony and Indians (From The Cellllr Itnilids Gazette)

Congress has been (]i~cl1ssing serio~l sly several questions concerning the Indians. One of the major problems is the admini­stration of oil wealth, developed on Indian .lands.

Years ago a great many Indians were placed on somewhat worthless land in the southwest. Irony smiled at the grim Indian and grinned at Uncle Sam. Oil in abund­ance has been discovered. Many of the Indians are immensely wealthy. Now our country faces many difficult problems in discharging its obligations as self·appointed guardian of the American Indians.

In many respects the Indians have been exploited by white men. Our whisky and the Indians' oil have written some tragic stories, In many ways the story of the Anlerican Indian is pathetic. Our civiliza· tion has been too much for him in many reo spects.

Contrary to the general impres~ion, the Indian population actually has bcen in· creasing in recent years. But there is enough oil wealth flowing from Indian land to care for all Indians. One of the ques­tions the administration has to decide is whether the excess wealth of one Indian tribe may be used to help other Indians. Whatever decisions are made in the admin­istration affairs, the prior claims of the Indian mU8t be respected.

The Indian deserves justice and honest consideration. The federal government must rigidly protect the Indian'8 rights and lee that he is not exploited by his white bro~er,

Hat Ha, Hal WELL .. f

(AlIlIOIIt • Dr&matle Monoloplel "The day is dark and damp.

And I am weary Of tbe ceaseleas raJn that noods tbe

all' And makes tbem cheery.

Sunshine from our camp H8.11 flown to other places whlere

It warms glad peoples' hearts And makes tbe mcbeery.

''You lay upon me kindly hands An<! tell me, 'Tush,

It IBn't rainIng raJn. Flowel'lf shai'J spring

From a ll this slush; Violets trom the nands

Shall rise, and everythlng WIU beam with gladness once again.

Be cheerful! Tush!"

"Yes, roses mny be flllli nil' In thle gln nt mist;

Grasses may be nssumlng brighter hues and daisy blooms

May be descending-this I s possible ; but the ca\llng

Of the rllin also assumes A tone that beck ons fot·th the woods

nnd da ndelions!" MUTTERS THE PESSIMIST.

- EI Producto, Stratford·on·the·bum.

City HIlIl OIocl< Goes On Strike

Hey, hey! PI nil' Pong is It? Tlddle. dewlnks? Oh, glrlsl I can hardly walt till they Install this n ew department. I hope tbey have just the cu teat Ickle conch with one of them CUNN· Ing mous taches.

And then, gee whiz!, Mabel, just think! Jim might be able to get a letter after alii

AND FRAT PINS? IIere's one from the gay '90'8-

"They call them wig· warns becauso there are so many scalpS- hung up lhere.1f

-EL MONO, QUAD

Why not? A ping pong tourna· ment Is just whut some of our lolly. gagging, pop·eyed cake·eaters need to pep them Ull!

"Archie! I say, Arcble! It is now YOUt· ping, old chall!"

AOD LAW NEWS A number or budding judges fig.

um on having a clas6 meeting aCter the \Vednesday afternoon class In Asency, bul had to call It oU be· cause they wanted to get home tor dinner.

-WATER POLO, SR.

I DO bope ping pong and tid· dledewlnks won't, get profession· aUzed! One manly sport should be kept clenn nnd decent. any· how! But If Caih·and·Cart·y Pyle finds out. . !

OEi\tON BATTERY lIfEN WORK OUT

DES MOINES, Mar. 6-Nlne pitchers a nd three cntcbers have be· gun spring training here. (This mus' be a 'elluva game!)

-THE LONE STAR RANGER

· •. while 70,000 specta.tors looked 011. Grange plnged to OosterOOn who, In lurn, ponged out. The fans went mad. Delirium swept tho stadium. Jocstlng, the Minnesota flash, returned with a fast stroke, but Skelley, Iowa back, was fe tched to lhe ground and lhe Hawks h ad time out after Cull el was Injured with a ping pong ball.

Banana om

WAS IT RAGE. Ha, ba, ha, hu', haf Prllhee. Chllzonfevllh, why dldst

thou fly In 8uch a terrible rage at lho lake·off on tho (ahem) put .. ld column In ]'RIVOL?

i\UNNJE.HA·HA·HA·HA

· . . then. carylng the ball between two fingers. Skelley tripped lightly down the field to the tune of "Flow Gently Sweet Afton." He was joined a half hour later In a Creclan lawn dance by tho other members of the team, who, ever cunning. Bought to s natch the ping pong ball from him by divers devices . .

· , . the band played "Onward Christian Soldiers."

THE TURNED WORi\l? But then, nowaday., It Is IIko

\Veenle the Warnp says: "Me walk borne from rides? Why,

I ride bome from walks!" -SCHLITZ

· • . and tbe ping ponglng on the two yard line! All tour ends were bent over their t1ddedewlnks, wblle tbe ca.ptalns sbot craps 10 8.llcertaJn what numbe .. sbould ,be called.

· • • "47-58·69·1·2·shlft·25 ! ! !"­and tbe ball was ponged out ot bounds. Women IICreamed, men roared, little cblldren clung to theIr muvvers.

• •. agaIn! A pass! Locke plnged to Parkin who ponged to Kutsch. The Cowboy put UP hIs Cbrlstmas tree, and sailed over the net tor a gOllI. Il8 the game ended-

Iowa, 14; Illinois, 7.

END WORDS And lbat'R an end ,of thnt, except

RUM Wilson cleverly asking If The· Glrl·We.Drag 18 a multiple person· alIty .••

-F. L. G.

Wife of CollUllDiat Diet SEWARD, Neb.. March 9 (AP)-­

Mrs. A. L. Bixby. wIfe of A. L. (Doc) Bixby. columnlat of the Ne· braaka State JourlULl. was kLJIed aI· mOllt 1natanlly north of here tod.,. when the car In whIch IIhe and Mr. Bixby were rldlJllf orubell Into a ditch. 1 .. -"wJ~liiI

Saturday, March J 0, }928

Ain't: It a Grand and Glorious !:.F~:~~~?~ ______ -'r--______ ~?...:.B~ng~: ~g~1

WHSN . You've;; !\leARL" WAl...Ks.D

'(OUR-oSL"" 10 .DEATt-\ .OFFERlt-IG ii~ 1~T ~REF~RRED It<.} A .

COR~rNG GOOD LOC AL

- AND THE-· lIMP'\'" MA,J 'sAYS ., I''''' fOR. Yo\) SlIT I Jos'­HA\lEN 'T ... ,....~c MONI,iY ..

A,..D THE' tJMPT'IE:n·" WO ..... ,..N SAY::' .. ..sORRY 'BUT '-!'IHAT MOr-lE't' ~ fiA.'Ve ~ I .S_AI..L. t ' Tle:O_ UP" ---

'GLOVE . FAClOR.:( / ,

"'Nt) ANOTHER j)lJMgeLI.. "' SAYS It SEVEN PE~ CENT ' MEANS

\,',5 Too ~l5K'C" ~

-AND THEr-l '(00 TALK TWeN MIN~r('e..s To A M.E~t< LITTLe'

He PIPE$ \JP • I'LL TAf(e: FIVE THOVoSAMO". - "OH~H-H 8()V' ~ ~I...,·T ,~ A G''R-R'·~-RANb .... ""0 GLOR-~~.R.-.R'~S FeeuN.' ?' ~ YOCAl'! •

CI-I""~ AN.D_-. ~ . -

I '

Official Daily Bulletin The University of Iowa

Bulletins and announcements for the Official Dnll)' Bulletin column must be In the hands of Lole Randall, 10 1 Journalism building. by 4 p.m., or 11:30 a.m., on Saturday. to appear In the followln~ morning's Dall)' Iowan. Volume III, No. 148 March 10, 1928

Faculty Notices U:-IIVERSITY ROUNO TABLE CONFERENCE

I\OS8 Julia '. Lathrop, former chief of tl,e United States ehlldt'en's bureau" will lead the dlscu~slon at a university round t able conference In the house chambH of Old Capitol on 'Wednesday, :March 14, at 4:10 p.m. Subject: Social welCal'e und government.

BENJ. F. SHAMBAUOH, chah·man.

ILLUSTRATEU LECTURE Under the jol nt auspices of tho School of Rellglon and the Iowa. Soclely

of the Archaeological Institute. Pt'olessor Garstang, dIrector of the BritiSh Scbool of Archaeology In J eruli1lllcl11, will deliver an Illustra ted lecture Fri· day, March 16, III p.m., In the auditorium of 1,'1e , chemistry building. His topic wlll be "Rcsearch and Pisco very In Palestine."

ROY LI KI~GE1R. CHARLES A. HAWLEY.

P DLlC LEOTURE :March 13. at S p .m., Miss Julia Lathrop, formcr chief of the Children's

Bureau, \Vashlngton, D.C., will glvo a public lecture In the natural sclence auditorium under the auspices Of the League of Women Votet·s.

MRS. O. W. MARTIN, president.

BOTANY CLUB Room 408, pbarmac)"!>otany building. Monday, Mal'ch 12, 4:10 p.m.

M,'. J. McA. Katt'l' will talk on "The Resting Nucleus nnd the Th ol'y of Chromosome Individuality." All Interes ted are Invited 10 allend.

·W. F. LOEHWING.

POLITIOAL SCIE OE CLU8 The P olitical Science club will meet nt the home of Denn R. E. RienolV,

1033 Woodlawn, Monday, March 12, at 8 p.m. Mr. T. 1. 1I100re will read a paper on "The LabOUr Movement In Oreat Brltnln."

BRUCE E. MAlIAN, secretaty.

Undergraduate Notices THETA EPSILON

Theta Epsilon mombers do no t forget the food a.nd candy sale Salurday, March 10, at J(oza and Kaufman's mea t mRrket. Please bt'lng contrlbu. Uons thel'e between .s nnd 0 o·clock. ES1'IJI!JIR DEMPSTER, presIdent.

WHITBY Whitby literary society will meet at lho Iowa. Union Tuesd<lY, !\larch

13, at 7:30 p.m. E lection of officers. 'l'hls meeting Is Imllortflnt. ,(>Ielu;e como. MARTHA BLASEH, prc.siilenl.

ATTENTION LUTUElfAN WOMEN MIllS Mary E. Markley, Ph.D., secI'etuI'y to Lutheran women students,

will visit the university Ma rcb 10·12. A II I.utheran young women and their friends are InvIted to meet M18~ Markley at a socia l hout· at the women's lounge In the Iowa Union on Sunday, MarCllt 11, at 3 p .m.

ADELAIDE L. DURGE.

IIAlULIN (lI\ltl.AND There will be n regula l' mceting of Hamlin Oarland Jltel'llry society on

Tuesday, March 13, at 7:30 P. m. In the liberal arts drawIng I·oom. All members are urged to be present as thIs meeti ng Is Impol·tant.

<tRACE STEADRY

CONGREGATIONAL TWILIGHT HOUR Professor Maurice H. Farbrldge of the School or R eligion will be the

speaker at the Twilight Hour at the congregntio nal chuI'ch Sunday at ~:30 p. m. Luncheon will be sel'Ved tor fifteen cents.

J. W. PALMER, student assistant.

CAMPUS OROANIZATIONS Organlzatlons which have members who are eUglble for A. F. I. , sc·

nlor men 'S honorary soclely. are Il8ked to send their names and activities to bite undersigned before :March 14.

CHARLES B. NUTTING, secretary.

THE FJRESroE Cr.UB The Fireside Club, a student torum for the discussiOn of ethical, phil·

osophlcal and religious problems meets Sunday evening a t 7 o'clock at the Unltarl~n church. Leader: A. D. Root. Subject: Social Determln· Ism. ORSON L. TRELOAR

ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ENOINEERINO Opening ceremony of Mecca W eek will be a talk on "The Evolution

of Engineering" by C. F . Lowet1l , chief engineer of the Chicago ,Mllwa.u· kee nod St. PaUl ralh·oad. The convoclltlon will be held at 4 1l . m . Mon· day, March 12 at the ~ew chemistry aUditorium. ALBERT .J . GROTHER

ENGINEERING. STUDENTS All englnem'lng students IlrB eXP'lSlled 10 attend the addres8 of C. F.

Loweth. O"lef Engineer. C. M. & St. P. R. R ., In Chemistry Auditorium :Monday. March 12 at . :10 p.m . Engineering students will be excused from all 'classes at that hour. C. C. WILLIAMS, Dean.

COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Cosmopolltan club will meet at 8 p.m" Saturday, MlLrch 10, In llberl\l

arte drawing room. Dr. Reuter of the department of sociology will 8peak. InlllaUon will be beld for those Interested In International understandln&, who wish to become members of the 9lub. LOIS TAYLOR. preeldent.

SATURDAY LUN()H ()LUB NelllOn Antrim CraWford will apeak to the membe ... of the saturday

Lunch Club at YOudO'1l Inn Saturday, MarCh 10 at noon. Memberll wish' In&, to attend are nquellted to ,phone reaervatloDIl to 'Mr. Youde before Friday evening. VERNON LICH'l'ElNSTElIN, preeillont.

The Wild West in Iowa (l'urnlshed to The Assoclo tell

Press by the State Bistorical Socl· ety of Iowa at Iowa City).

The wild west, now a mutter of legend. existed in nctual fact In I OWa Immediately followi ng the Clvli war. Tbe railroads had not pushed weat· ward to the Missouri river, Inillall s were yet commonplace, and the ro.ugh lite Of the frontle .. prevailed wherever the white man estabJlshed his clvlUzatlon.

A picture of western Iowa while It was yet range country has beon left by O. Smith Stanton, wbo came from New York to Boone In 1865, a nd wrote of local (I'ontler contll· tlons In his book. "When the Wild· wood 'Vas In Flower."

The town of Boone was then called Monta na and at that time was the western terminal of the Chi· cago and Northwestern railroad , which did . not reach Coun Cil Bluffs until 1867.

Montana at thnt time consisted ot bu tone 8tr('et, a slxt)'-Coot 8trl[1 of prairie wIthout a tr e In eIght. Along It were strung some 200 one· -"orled, detached frame buildings. The buildIngs had bee n hastily con· ~tructed, tor In a m onth they would "gain he moved lo the end of the railroad as the tl'8ck crawled " ·est· ward .

Music, Whlsl{ey Abundllnt "TIlII. black·mustached, rough·

looking men, with wide sombl'eros, their pan til In Lhelr bools" jostled their \V8 Y through tho street lOOking for trouble, and genernlly finding It. " Mr. Stanton wrote. Music and whlskc)\ were plentiful, and an oc· 'na onnl fIght added to the excite· menlo

Indians in their native costumes, and young a rmy orncel's mingled wllh railroad employes and with men who had left homes in lhe easL to seek fortunes In the wesl. Capl. tall sts and mining englneel's walled for ' the next stage toward the Rock· les.

Emigrating families with their prairie schooners made their WilY

westwnt'd, whlle slow moving oxen yoked to government Wagon8 h auled grain lind provisIons to gover nm ent posts. Long Jines Of mule tellms

moved a long the railway grade with scrapers, grain and food suppllee. Unhaltered animals wandered about town.

Western Iowa nt that time was a cattle country, and graBS fed herds, "smooth and fa t " were driven in by cowboys from ti,e Missouri river plateau to be shipped to eastern mnrkots.

Ranches occupied the land now '\lUllzed for fnrmlng. Blizzards on the open prairIe In winter, and tor· ntldocij Or "cyclones" occa.lonally threatened th!' rancher, while au· tumn prairie fires endangered hay· stncks and caUle.

Crews Stop],ed to Uunt The first t raIns Into the west

were operated In a haphazard man· nel', with the armed driver In .. rans· porting mail and passengers througn the country that wns stili Infested with horse thieves and prowling Indians. At first thero wer& one passenger nnd severnl freight trains each way a (lay. Trnln crews made a habit of stopping In the unsettled country to hunt, until railroad of· flclals drew up drastic regulatlonl to prevent delay.

With the engines and stock cars comparatlvcly smn ll, len or twelve cars was a hetwy load. 'fwo nights and a day wel'e required to make lhe trip to Chicago, u nel many cat· tie perishcd on the way. With no snow fences Or plows, trains In the wlnler timn were often stuck In cuttl drifted full Of snow.

After one slorm. the NOI·thwes(· ern l'aBroad was unable to move a. train In western Iowa. for th ree weeks. A fl'elght U'aln, blocked In a. cut was completely covered over, with no th Ing In s ight but snow nnd the smoke stack Of the locomotive, as thl) tl'alomen rHreated to the nearest farm house.

Westel'll a nd northwestern Iowa. h owever, (Ilel /lot long r emain &

range country. As settlers moved In during the late sixties a nd early seven tics the avallablo land will' mnde Inlo homesteads and cattle men wcro forced to seek the stili open ranges [m·ther to tho west. The wild west In Iowa. picturesque as It was, soon pa88ed away.

Commerce Department Represents Multitude of Government Capacities

WASHINGTON. Ma rch 9 (AP) - 'nhe chap who laments the lack of business In government overlooks tho United States department or commerce. If there Is no business done In that department, then the promotion of trade, manufacturing. shipping, fishing, transportatIon , sta. tlstics , geodetic sUl'veys, patents and standards Isn't business. As a mat· ter of tact tbe department a nd Its secI'etary, Herbert Hoover, h a ndle an unending variety of business.

In Its administrative capacity tbe department maIntains lighthouses along tbe coasts. charts domesti c watera, registers and Inspects ves, sels at the merchant mal'lne and enforces navigation laws.

The orlglnnl work of promotion Is even more extensive. Nominally the department seeks to hllp Industry to simplify processes, Increase out· put. eliminate waste In pI'oductlon and distribution and minimize un· employment. Actually , It conducts Investigations Inlo the problems of prod uctlon, transportation and sal of American made goods. It ~l elp8 the mining Indusll'y to saCeguard life. It encourages Invention through the grant of patents. It Ill'otocta and preserves the fisheries. 1t enum· erates population and eompllcs sta· tlstlcs, It supplies classified and trade Informntion to American pro · ducers and sblppers, and It alds them In developIng foreign markets.

But that Isn·t all. The airplane and the radio bave added to the de· pal·tment's labor8. It now encodr. ages and reglster8 the commerolal use of aircraft and exerclse8 certain supervIsory functlonll In connection with radIo broadc8.lltlng.

For convenience the department diVided Into ten bureaus and these In turn Into two groupe, those which admlnl8~er 11\011'8 de.tllgned to q.1I1

marine navlgaUon anll utlose con' cerned with the promotion of InduS­try and trade. In tho admlnlstra· tlve g roup are the bureaus of navi· gatlon and of lighthouses, the steambont Inspection service Rnd the coast and geodeUn survey. In the second group are the bureau8 of for· elgn a nd domestlo commerce, cen· sus, standards, fisheries, mln.s and the plltent office.

The departmen t and Its bureaUl soon a re to be housed In a nell' building design ed t.o be one of th. g reat oWce building-a of lh. world. It will OCCUpy three complete citY squares. will be SOO feet longer thall lhe capitol a nd 11'0 feet longer thlll Lhe British house of parllnment and will rise seven stories above the eight acres ot land It cove" at the bfUlo Of the triangle formed "y tbI Pennfiylvanla nvenue aDd B Itreet.

The burenu of foreign and dO' mestic commerce, dlre9ted by Dr· Julius Klein, and tlnl bureau 01 slandards , under Dr. Oeorgo K. Bur­gess. e8Peciaily are of help to Amer­lean business mon o The bureau 01 standards e8tabllshes and malntslnl weights and measures /llj tho author' lzed cuslocUlln of tho country'. of II· olal standards of meMllrement It ruso constructs, tcsts and compartl measuring apparatus used In COlD' merce and In scientific InvestJp.o tlons.

The bureau oC torelgn and dom ... tic commerce . Is really a bureau ~ opporlunlty for AmerIcan busln_ From flfty·two offices In torelP lands a,nd from tbe twento'·thrtt district and thlrty·flve cooperatiVII offices In this country, the" (10" oontlnuouely Into departmenl hlJl40 quat·ten for clas8lflca.Uon and dIr semination a stream of trade Illfar' mnllOn,

~d(

C;~

Th., ~'l

'nie DaiJy Iowan, Iowa r"af1- r 'ap 7

~ . ISeOI1Sln Batters IllinoIs Five

,I

to Win by 32 to 23 Count •

TILLIE THE TOILER The Boss Didn' t Want to Fall for It Gather Fifteen Points at

Start of Fracas .Scores, Quintet

of Baskets in Last Road Game

IV\ I 'STAItU: W\-\EEPLE S A.'{ Y ou WOULD L\\~E TO PUT 'Z.. E" A\) ­'IER-II'SEMEMT Ot-f MY PLAhlE· A'T FIR'S'T E:ET DID "-lOT APPEAL 'TO M BU'( NOW I 2.1t-J \<'. eET EE"S A G'CXlD IDtA BBCAuse I NF.S:=O z.t: 't ~O ,0 OE'T My PI.-ANE: (.ll,)T 0 .. -z..e HANGAfa - WH/~'T ~IND 01'= AI) -VER.'TI'S E Mel-l-r DO Y o u \A.IAt-l'r TO pu.,. Ot-J MY F'LAt-lE. . MtS'TAlf2E

Iowari Appointed Head of Athletics at Pittsburgh U.

Harrison Selected as Successor of

Blacklee "S IMP 1<'1 N S rr--------, Ill., Mnl'ch 9 (AI')-

."J'LU"~I" (32) FG FT PF ... _ ........................ 5 0 1

Ie .......................... 0 0 0 CJass Rooms Suppy Threats to o 0 3 1 2 3 1 2

Reign of California at Olympic~ G

LOR ANCELES, ~rnl'ch 9 (AP)-7 AIC" ve .. ~us youth-this time wor"

BU'uS-glc Is ti1e onc confl'onllng Chal" 3

....... ................ ....... . 2 o

................................ 1

1 ()

o o o 1

o Ipy paddocl{ hel'e In his pampalgn to 2 hccomt' (01' the lhh'a time It smlnt, o InA' pog In the Unlt(>d I:)tf,tes Ol),m· 4 Illr team o 'I'hp spred l<ing Is only 27 yea I'" 1 old hUl h .. Is pmbarlclng- upon his

Totals ...... ....... ..................... 10 2 7 I5chommer, (Chlcngo) ,

Moloney, (Notl'o Dam('), '

nwn's Indoor "wlm· ,hftmnlnn.hlps to be held In

AIWII 2 to 7, 81thl Coach Armilruster yesterday. m~ri " ,'e Coptum )rl'l'lln J . jlOlder or both Rhol't anll

l'cqOrd~ or thc :lHd,W<'8t· fOI' tl1e 22Q·yal'd breasl . lloyd N. IJlddlc, Hnwk· n, WllO holds distri ct

In Ihe 100, 220, 440, anel 500· rr~e stylp, ('vents, CarieI' entel's the nntlonnl ~ t.

he will swIm the 220·yanl 'll'oke. His l'('col'll time's

when he WOn the 192 n month ago,

wlit hp nomina tcrl fOl' tho onll 500'YIII'Ci ft'ee style' eVE'nt.~,

19 Ih~ Mid·Weslel'll A .A,U, cham· nt thORP dista nces amI a lAO 111

fl'ee style, low "m] h!gh I jJPNIII"" he IK II Llddlp 11'111 swim nR an nthlete,

fifteenth Yl'nl' of comp"tillon ns n HIlllntcr, This yeaI', he wiIJ havo to m~el the r>h't)'<'nl'g., of youth. "eVen Year" alhl more hIs junior,

Chlll'ley Dorah, ul1lvel'slty of Southern Callfol'nla !lyel". and Pranl{ Wyk,Off, (;I~ridnle, Lilt I. , high S("lOol "tUI', will furnish th~ vllto,."n with Opposition O( lh~ first ol',lPl' in til<' A(leUontLI Olympic tl'youta hel'e In May, Bllt Paddopk', In his cf(ol'ts lo makc hl~ thlt'd OlympIc t('nm_a rpn t a<'compllshed by vcry (e,v­thlnkR he will hove a n :l<lvnnln.gc over his youlh(ul l'lval", Ills 1>I'('vl· 01lf( ()xpl't'ten('~. he bcllcves, nialce.£.&

Vogel to Discuss Baseball Hopes

Athletic Staff to Put on WSUI Alumni

Program Fenlurc,] by n lall, on haqeball

prOsP<'clS by Coach Otto IT. Vo~~I,

un,l I)y a >;t>l'ies of musll'fll lIumiJl'I'S, th~ alllmnl hour i4l1n<ln)' evenln,:: will be In charge oC lho division ot \l hyslpnl education, Co~ch Vagel, who de ,'~lon{'f1 a

lenm whIch shared the DIg 'l'en championship last silring, hns becn

him belter equipped to stand lhe nl'I'Va slral n o( tht' many quallfyln!!' " ats.

'I'hc skh'mlshes of DOI'nh ond Pad· do<:k will ma rk renewal of a s ileed d 1I('1 that laRt yeal' took the cl nde r IJUlh Ilulllic hy storm, Borah lhp 20'YNII' old TI'ojan clnshman, pl'essed Paddock So closely that Chadey W,IS clocked In 9.5 seconds, (01' whiCh hp hns allPlIC'c1 for n world's 100·yard daSh l'OCOI'd, Tlw mce was so close many thought Borah had won, Thp ~am(' year, BOI'ah WOn th", nationnl ,I ,A,U. and colleglat~ chamllionships In t1H> 100 and 2~0,yard evclItR

'V~'kofr, llt 18 yenl's o( age, w!.l..~

U,r scnHIlIon of soulhcl'l1 California I)I'Cp rnnl{s Inst year, He holds the National Junior A ,A,H, chnmplon· "hll' (01' the 100·yard dnRh nnd many till"?" has becn clocked at 9 4·G. Jimmy Quinn, R"n ~!ltiollal youn!; Holy ('rOHS SI>I'intel', rtnl»'led thll'll behind \I'y l<ort in th" title ev~nt.

tll'il!:ng hl~ men si nce eal'ly In J an u· al'l', and will ll'nve In t hl'Be weeks fl>1' n ten d:!.y ll'ill In the south. lIla lilli, \\'111 be on hi" ])IOYCI'8 <1"d the schedu le soon to be plaYed by the rIa wi:eyes.

A mus!p:!.1 fcatlll'e has heen pre, pal'ed by the unlvel'sity Ilund , lIndl'r thp llirection of DI'. 01'1(> E, V,m DOI·en. During thl' course of the program, son~ or Chicago, Ohio ~tnte, ~[\nnesotu , 'Vlseonsl n, and Michigan, Iowa's 1928 Cootbnll l'lv. als, wiIJ be played,

Thl' usual I'cnding of ca mpu" ancl a,lumnl ne\\'$ wlll be glV(,1l \)y Ot·· vilip Rimn10ns, asslslnnl <li1'OCtOI' of physical ed ucatlon, \\'ho will act ::IS

mastel' of cet'l'mtlnl !\ ,,1' rhE' gmm, Broadcasting ",IIJ begin at 9:30 p.lo"

Who Will Win Tfie - (

..

Cha_pionship? Chicago? Illinois? Indiana? Iowa? Michigan?

Minnesota? Northwestern? Ohio State? Purdue? Wisconsin?

WATCH THEM FIGHT IT OUT IN TH~ GREA TEST INDOOR ATHLETIC

EVENT EVER BROUGHT TO IOWA CITY

NIGH .!" •• to .1 f

FINALS

Big Ten Conference Indoor

~

TracK And Field ~'ampienships

Armory and Field House

7:30 p.m.

Admission at the door $1.50-Children, 25c

,. . (ndQOr Record. Will 'Be Smalhed! Ted Cant~' I A~noun ..

einlr Will Be' His, and America' 8 Belt. " "

Thrill. Galore for the Fan, From the First Gun Start to

~'t~h of the Mile Relay! '

Iowa, Illinois Men Favor:ites in Big

Ten Preliminaries (CONT1NUED FROM PAGE 1)

the qunl'tel' whe n h slllmhled and "ell on lho last CUI've, IJis brother, C .. '\., ilanl<s lost hIs chnn e In the 8&0 event Wll n he fell on the n rsl CUI'VP o( the rnce.

A Hlllllmlu'y of the rvents (ollo\\'s: 60 l~ard Dusll

}~il'Bt heat-Won b,v nocJcawoy (Ghill), H Htel' (.\1 ich.) "('cond ; lime J.5.

Second Iteat-" 'on by Gleason (Ch!.), (;hapmlln (~fI(,'l.) second; lImc ~.I;,

'I'hit'd hent-,,'on by Cuhel (lown), Dcnson ("'Is.) s<!conr1; tim G,7. . 1"oul'lh h('at- >I'o11 hy SImpson

(Ohio), Hoot (Cbl) Reeo",l; tIme 6,5. IClrth hNll-Won by Larson (Wls),

lthen. (Mlnn) "p~ond ; Lime G.5. Sixth heat-'Von by Stewnson

llown), Wilkln~ (N. V.) ~'Ccond; tIme G,C,

4,10 YaI'd Iln.h Fit·,. t henl-Won hy l1al ... l (Iowa),

Ha mle t l (1/1) secon d; limo :52.3, Second heal-Won by Kannl.

(Wis), Abl'omson (Ind) seconc1; time :01.6.

Thll'd heal-'Won by Stephenson (Ind), Nickol (TIl) second; time :51.8.

FOlJrl'" h eat-'Won hy " 'l1moth (low,,), Chambers (III) spcond; lime :5l.S ,

Firth hNl(-Won by Ramsey (Wis), Smock (Inl1) sccond ; tlmc :G2.3.

First semi·rlnal-iVon by St~11hcn 301l (Inc]), Wllmolh (Iowa) second, Chambf:ol'8 (Ill) thh'd; time :[;2.

Second seml·flnal-,,'on by Nickol (Ill), Smoclc (lllel) seco llu, Dall'd (Iowa) third; time 52,].

880 Yard nlln Flr~t hent- \Von by J.mnont

SPORT SLANTS by

ALAN J. GOULD gW YORK, Mal'ch G (A P)-J'ncl{

SM rkey hOR heen mnde a dt'"illed fn, \'OI'l tll ovel' ,l ohnny R 's lco (01' thA ~('cond seml·flnal or th e hea"YII'elght ellminntion tournllme nt but It IHn 'C g ultl' clenl' just ho\v lhe Ro·caJled "\\'I "~ monry' gels lhat woy.

,,'1(h the exrepllon of "Honest Tom" ne.en~~' al1 of the hig ~~J1ow8 In thl' tournampnt h,ive bppn in·nn,l· outel'", 1'om h~s plugge<l "Jon~ ,'on· Histenly, In fnet loo cons lfile ntly for hlH own good, A flash of the ~om~·

lidn!; 01' othcl' that has mud e ,Tn.ck Demlllley s ta nd out would boost Heeney 10 the loP of the hea p,

Sharkey Ben te n TW':'ce Shorkey nm] RIslw url' morc Allee.

tnculn.I' thon T-Tpene), hut morp ,liffl· ,'ult l o flg-ul'P In ~r1vu nce, Unlcss thp l'olJblrtls bORP thelt' con ten tion" on lh(" g.'ouml t1wl Sharkey, after two unsnti~f;1.{"t ol'y bout s tlg-AI nst Dempsey nnd He~ney. IR due for" rptlll'n to fa l'nl It is d l(flcult to Rep how the BORton sa ilor eun be madp n tOI)·hMVY favo l'ite.

TIisl{o Is apt lo connect with f)nl' nr his lerrl flc left hooks n ny tim", The Clevelnnd ruhbel'-man has e n· durnncc nnd nggre$SiVene8s or the Hopney sort, .il e Isn'l the boxer o r lhp shnl' l'Hhootel' that Sh:ll'l<ey Is hut he IH a dl fClc ult tal'get fo r nny marJe"mon to b.' ln A' down,

C. C. Pylp'9 tl·nns·conllnl'ntol foot l'nN'. pOllulal'ly known '18 the "bun· Ion del'h~'," hall brought bock Int" ~ha IIm~II~~f tiw gren~8t

mal'a lhon runnens of a ll tIme, iVlIlI(> [{ulehm(lln~n O( th(' wcll known Kolehmalnens of Finland.

If his hunlonR ,10 not s uccumb '0

I tM long gr ind \\'lI11e may ~illfl i.1u e ral of th.e hlg·money rnlnbow (lom(\ Hlxte<'n years n rter h e s tal'ted out In Quest of Jt.

T ur tle.l "Pro" in 1912 n ork In 1912, Wiill~ tmno(l "IlI'o"

at " Ul1le when thet'c wna much hub·bub OVCI' l1I'ofesslonal 10ng·elIA, tnnec running, Tom Longboa t, AI· fr('(1 Shrub!), Johnny Hayes, St. Iv~s and others were In the public ('ye, It loolced like a chonpe to "clean up," for '\IilJl" was .hp neet· CAt of t h Kolehmllinpn.. He ('Ill· Ipl'te' l \Vurl,!,. prore"SionAJ recol'll~ fIJI' dlAtan('es of t\\'(' I" e milo~ up to lhe .'landlln] ),[u ...... lhon route but 'Hdn't collect much monp~" No llro· motel's wprp off(,1'lnl( $50,000 pUl'ses fOI' g l'a nd tours In lhose days.

Now, " ' IIlIE' hn.s put clow n his pnc1f". hnmmrl'. trowpI. or \vh3.t(lv . t'

lnbori ng JmplpmC'llt h ('l wns w~tng'

~ ncl Is scotting lhp pace (ot' the Pyle pnck,

TI", rillY Is not far 11a ot when ou t· dOO1~ tl"::LC' I.: nnrl fipl<1 l'r('ot"d~ Wl'l l' c;.

th(, standol'd of lhr world, hut Rlnre I n2;;, mnny of the pI'inclpul PCI"

fOl'mel'8 "uph AS I.loyd TTnhn, Rahln CUI'I', Pan,'o N\II'ml an<l "\' IIUt' Rit· nln., hAve heen rlolng bettel' In the Hl"nm·h~n t f'(1 nl'enns tMn on t ho ('j ndet' paths,

J Itl hn and C~I'I' havl' \)oth ~ul" pURRe,1 oultlo,lI' I'Pcol'(ls this wlntel',

'fwl'lve st:lJ1dlll'd event~: Tra"', E " ('nts

100 pI'ds- Ind lor, no l'E'cOl'd; out· !l00l' :00 3·G, (5 m en).

220 ynr,l.- I n<loOl', :22 2·" (Murrhl·

son1: outdoor, :2Q,5 (Locke. 410 yard"-Indoor~:49 3,5 (Halpin);

outdoor, 47 2-5 (~lel'l'dlth.

880 yards-lndoOl', 1 :61 2·5 (lIuhn); outduor, 1:51 3,5 (Peltze r),

One 'miJe-IndoOl' 4:J2 (:-Iul'ml, Ray); outdoor, 4:10 2·5 (:-/urm l.

'l'wo miles- Indoor, 8,68 1·5 (Nul'. ml); outdoor, 9:01 2,5 (IVltla).

'rhl'pp mile8· - fndool', 13:56 1,5 (n.llola); outdool', l4:11 1·6 (Nul'ml), L"lve mill'" 1n<loOl', 21:2 1 4·5,( H1lo la) ~4:0 G Hj (:-Iurmj),

Fil'M E vonl8 Pnlp vnull~l nd ool', 14 :1 (Co 1'1');

ou ,100r 11. (Cnl'r). III!;I' jUJ11p-l ndool', U:G 1·4 (Os·

bOl'n); outcloOl', G:8 1·4 (O~born).

Bl'on(1 jump-24:7 1·4 (Hilhlml'm; uutdool', 2J :10 7·8 (lIubbar(H.

Shot IJut-- lnllool' 40:6 7·8 (Schwor. tzc); OUtdOOl' , 61 (Rose).

Basketball Joust Begins Monday

'1'11 0 oon lesl to delermlno tho !Jesl ha~lH·t eye ()n the campus Opel1R n.,y' ~1 nday, a nd will lust liwough \\'nrlneRtlny evening, On ,Vcdnes, tlu .\' hllo eWc1ency contcsl ",111 open. All on'r[t's fO,' the twO contests havo bren I'pceived, and 0.11 is In readiness 1'01' giving the " victors the spoils."

Tho following (ml,'rnilles have en· l ered lll"ll In the co n tes ts: Slgmll Phi 1':1'8110n, AII1I", Sigma Phi, SIr;. ma PI, ,Ph) BllSllolI 1'1, PhI Gamma Delta, Slgmn. A Irthn. EpsUon, PhI

P I'l'TSDUIWII , I·u .. Marc"1 9, 1928 (8I'e('illl to The Dally (ownn)-WI\. dam Donal(] 11 [11'1'\"011 , I! /'Ullllut or the l.'nivCI'~ity or lown, yeslerday WtlA [lllllolntpd dil 'ec tot' of [lthleti~'~

al the Univel'sily oC PjllslJul'l(h , s ue· corulng )O; lmol' I". ]Jlock('leo, p l'oml ,, · ent local civil englnoer', who w",: fo l'co(\ to r eU nqulRh hl~ llOsllion be· <'n u~(> of outsl~(' bllslnN.H Inl~I'CSL~,

HUI'I'lsolJ CAmc to PIll flv(' years 1l\;0 nL~ asslslant pl'of(}~sol' of Eng' Ilsh allll sludent eounclJlol', Pitt holds a lpaellng Ilo~ltl on In cnsteJ'Jl ('11'('1 s because of Ils ehnml110nshljl football and baskcthaU lellm~, Ha l" I'lson has heen dean of men nt Pills· burgh rol' lho last two ),CUI'S,

' ' ''Jllinm n. 1llll'l'Ison, newly np· polr.:ed dll'('~tol' o( n.th lNlcs al lIw lInlvel'sity of PIttsburgh, Is a SOil

of MI', an,l MI'8, 'hal'ic8 IV. lIarr l· "On oZ COl'nlvilla :L ila a brother ot' Ln Wl'cnee "POllS" nru'I'llIOn, lTn ,,·k· e)'e haxke lh~ !J ,~uerd, li nd ,11m Hal" l'IROn, Trlni~y colieg(' "0.'1';'.

Hanlaon gmduute(] rl'Ol]1 the Unl· "pl'~lty o( Iowa, rccp.lvlng- hlA D,A, (Oc"r('c In 191 G nnel his JI1 ,JI. ,legl'cl' In H21, In thc yelll' 1921·22 hc Wlt.~ n llI ~mbel' of the tac lIlty o( the Eng· IIsh dellu,rtmont oC lho lInlverslly,

, Allhough vitally Interested In alh· le tlcs dlll'ing 1;ls unde!'gl'oduntc '"l~'S, Hnr!'lson n evel' competed (or the unlvcrsity. H was n steJlal' student howev!"I', and wus elccted to nhl Be ta, Kappa COl' hl~ oulstnndln~ work In his AlUflics, Ue Is [l memo bel' or Aigll1a A l\1ho. EI)sllon 80clnl rratprnlty-,

.Altel" he Ipfl iI',e unlvel'A lly In 1916, h~ wOI'kNl on t hI.' 1)1'" J.folnes 'rribune, but leCt thul pOSition to join the army at tlw ('nlry o[ thc United Stutes In the world ,,·ar.

H served lw('nly·seven mOl)lhs III thp lll'my as a m"mbcI' or the h1PI1· Icnl corps a nd slwnl eonsldel':l.blo time In FI'nnee, Jte held tile rank of n \leu lenan t.

\\' hE' ll Hm'l'lson lef l Iowa In 1922 he bpcnme' a member of the faculty

Bt'tll Delta, l':lgllla Nil, D"ltn Tnu on the English dep31'tment of Iowa Delta, nnd Slinnu \.Jhl. Otllel' unl· Statp college at Aml';', and [rom verslty men nnt n.(flJlatcd with Greek tbero went to (he t:nlverslty of leUel' ol'gnnl7.a.tlons hn,'c erftel'ed I Akl'on, at Akron, 0., ",,'PI'e he hcld th"e contest alsu. t he \)(\Hltlon of unl\'el'lIllv e<l.ltor.

The Daily Iowan (Mlph), 1"lIIlamll (Chi) and PonzCL' (Jll) tied for ~ccolHl; time ~:OO.2 (thl'ee men qualify),

Socond heat-Won by MaI'tln (P) M,oulton (Iowa) second; (lnw J:08.2

'l'hh'd heat- Won by GO I'I y (N.V,) Gunn (Iowa ) second; time 2:02,1. Classified Advertisi"g

" Pbone290 Two Iowa Teams Journey to Meet ;';' ~====-.;;:::==··::=.::C. ==::.F.::,O=R=R=F:::N='I'-{):-=NE::, ;;;S:=IN=G::L=El::·:':A=N=D=r::oR::.=R::E::N::'I'==W=l!~~.L::L=H=8::A::'r::E=D==L=O=ST=A=N::::;;~::F::O=U==-N::;~ --

One double ['oom for girls In Illl' furnished light housekeelling

Fencers, Gymnasts, Enter Big Ten

at Chicag~

to

Xlnl' HAwkeye gymnaMls a nd thl'e!' H nwkl'ye (enoel's lert lnst nl o:ht On thc 12 :05 a,,,,. ll'nln for Chicago, Thel'e the two IOIV" teams will compele In the 'Veste l'n conr I' enCe gym nnsticR nnd fencing meels to be held thIs nftel'noon and eve, nlng,

In Its contests with other Dig T e n schools the gym t eam has lost lo 11I1nol9 a nd Wisconsi n nn<1 has won from Mln nesotn. TIoth thl' Wisco nsin and l liinois teams ha ve been wInnIng their dunl meets con slstenlly,

Compete In Many Events The followIng men wil l l'ellr~sent

Iowa: Capt. "Y. B, Hendel'lIon, K.::Ir I Pcterson, p, C, HOllse l', 1l', \V . Ed wal'ds, H, W. Swift, L, Unglenk W. J. Temby, ]T. fl, Gee, end R. A Nelson,

T hey w ill compete In tho fo ll owing events; hlg-h bal', Hender'8on, Peter· ~on (l nd Vnglenk; pnl'allel bal's H~ndc,.son, Swift anel Gee; t ly lng

Want Ad Rates

One or t wo dan 10e lin. Three to fl vo days. 70 pO r

li ne SIlt du.Y8 or longer , 50 per

Une MinImum c:,arge, Me

Count f ive words to t he line. Each word In the advertise­m ent must be counted. The p refixes "For Sale," "For R ent," "Lost" and slmllJl.r ones a t th.e begInnI ng ot ads are to be counted In the tota l number at .... ords In tbe ad. Th'e number a a d letter 10 a bli nd ad are to be countell as one word ,

Classified dlspla,.. Itcl per hleb.

One Inch businellll earcla per IIIlIntb, SUO

q1Il8sltled advertising In by 6 p. m . will be published tbe followlog morning,

FOR RENT-ROOMS

l'ingR, llcmlcrson, Edwards nnd ~'OR RENT - JJAROEl, BEAU1'I· P('tCI'son; sldo hOI'Re, HOllBt'I', Ung t ul1y fUI'nlghed appr oved room 00 (enle and Nelson ; tumbling, Gee, fi rst t loor wIth prlvato entrance, 'remby and Swift; Indlnn lubs, Suitable tor 3 men sludents or mar'

pl'oved home, 116 No. Clinton , apartment, D" eyers, 620 E, \Vash· 2095·W, Inglon street.

'\'11'0 LA R G E FU.P.NISlIBD Fon RENT- FIRST CLA 'S MOD· I'oom~, model·n. , $25. Phone- e l'l1 apartment, I'hone-2592·J . I I roliO, 808 E, "'''s hlngton ,

Iron HE~T-S[NCLE ROOM Fon -- • ,- .----LIGHT HO USEKEEPING MOMS

girl. Phone-29GG.W. JG Wcal LIGHT IIOUSE({El~PINQ ROO)!. Bloomington. " 't'll fumlshed. Close In, Phone

~1 050. rOil RElN~'-TO WOMBN, FRONT

rooms, 2 b loel," from campus, FOR SALE

LOST- PAIR OF LADfEltl BRO \V;o.r sheJled nose f(lasses In irOllt ot

Y()ttCI'S 01' I'ohlp .. s gl'oC'Q I'Y last S"t· ul'day, March 3, Ca ll 3473, ne· wnrd,

--------------------~ FOUND - DLACK LEATHER IlOcke lbook ('onlnlnlng cash.

OwncI' may hn.\'c !l3me Ily call in g llt Iowan offlco, l<1e ntlfyln l: nnd pay· Ing for thIs nd.

-.~----

LOR'I' - TWO 'r ICXT H001(:; 1924 FORD 'I'oum NO, S'1'AH'1'EIl, 100 I'gc leathcl' notebook; na mc 10.

Ii'{) lt l(I~NT-HOOM II'I'l.'H PHI· Bargain fol' e:lsh . Ct,II- 1802·J. 3Id\>, R ettlrn to W!lllam llngeboe('I<,

l'hone sn·,T,

vute toile( room. Vel'y desIrable, I'a lly lo,,'an olflc'c ' Sn5.W, 1924 FORD TOUJUNG-~TAnTER. ~. , -~

Bnrgnln for cash, Call-2840·,r, ;::0:<;'1.'- - BLACK TflAVjo~LJNG IrU rt~ J Sl-lED HOO:\1. 1"011 H8N'l'- I bag somewhel'e on Cli n ton street.

50G S, Dubuque. Phone 2021.W, pgD[ORgED POLICE l'VPPIES-

FOR RElNT- SLEEPING ROOM tOI' girls, P hone 1447·J.

Phone-3169.J, fJibern l I'ewal'd, CalJ~172Ji W,

WANTEO-LAUNI)RY S'r'UnENT -W UNDI{Y. 'i>ELIv.

FOR RENT-{)NE FRONT ROO~f. ery, Phone-7G3.W, 225 No, Van Buren,

LOS'I' - LJ::A'l' IlER 1:I1LLlTOLD, , Roward. Ratul' n to t ho I owa n oC·

f ~ce,

WANTED

WANTED TO RENT- 3·HOO",1ED moeler n alllU'tment, f ur nished or

unfurnished, prlvnlc bath, flrel, lncc preferl'",1 but nOL npc('ssn I'y, 10'01'

Ju ly 1 occup:l.ncy. Address F , AI· hera, 431 J~fferson street.

APARTMENTS

W ANTE D - LAUNDRY Call 173' W ,

WORJi

S'l'On~ 1I0l\1F; LAlINimv Phone-198:t- Call 111111 B elivel',

LOS'J'- DLA,CK \)'l!lL'l' HAT '1'UBH· day night. PhOn!' 1521.

PROFESSIONAL , , , lVol'l{ gUllranteed, _______ _____ , TVI'EWnlTI~G ANO MI NEO.

LOST ANn FOUND F·OUN.n=FORDJ(EY~-O\VNJ~H

may have same by cnlllng al Iownn ofnce and p3ylng for t h is ad ,

I g r l\J>hing, Mary V. BuntS, 8 Paul Helen Bldg,

-~:----:'-------DANC'ING SCHOOL-PHONE 114. B urkley H ote l-PI·ot. Houihton ,

Temby, tied couple, Fou: blocks trom IrO R RENT - FURNISHED FOUND-TI RE ON W H EEL. CALL EYES EXAMINED F REE A. K, At Illst yenr's cont renee moet cam pu s. 208SW, apartmen t. 328 Brown , •. 26 E, College. Phone no, Greer , Optician.

{'n ptaln 1-1 endpI'son tied for fll's t ~~~~;;;;;;;~~~~~~~~~;;~;;~~~;;~_~~;;~~:::;;;~~~~~~~~;;~~;;;;;;;;;;;;~;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;~ place on the pnmllel hnl's, I n [lplte It "I' of a Ringle defeat t hIs yenl' th~ - PI .!. i ; D-Iowa ca plaln Is expected to again ro_ els ona .reeto . ..v place neal' t he top, ) - # '). <V ,

lJousel"R I'CCOl'd or t h ree wi ns n n(l 1.-------------------------------., ______ · _________________________ -' no defeots In the se(\son's dual meets ' PROFESSIONAL MISCELLANEOUS .. .. RENT-A-FORD puts hIm In linn for n. l11gh position in tho oonfel'ence,

Firs t !lua l !\leet fOl' F eot lce r s Sin ce the Towa fencerS have not

competed In dual meels t h is yeul what they clo nt lhe confer nee m et loduy m ust reBt II po n t he tact thut the team Is composed of three vet ern ns of 109t yeal"s campa Ig ns; Capt, W, M, Matthews, .], B. Kh'oh · nel', and E, R. Wyckoff,

T he fencIng meet has tho t h roe I foll l!, 8ah~e und ducllng

~words. Capta in Matthews wllJ hn tld le the dueling SWOl'ds for Iowa, l{lrcilner the fo il8, and 'WyckOfC th e sab!'e,

Steel ¥erier H~ed

LOLA CLARK MIOI{ELL, M.D,

n~ofWome.

OID&\Ia 8treet ·1

Roan! &0 I P,M,

INFffiMARY

CoJlere of Dentistry

Open tor CUnical a.mce Begin· nlng Sept. 19. 1921. Hour_lOo 12 ., m., 1·5 p . Dl,

YOUNOSl'OWN, 0 .. MUl'ch D (AP) - 'rhe IU'O&pcctlvl' merg~I' 0/ l he Youngstowl, Rhoe l k 'ruIJo compa ny and the lnl l\nrl stc~ 1 comllllny or Chi·

~----------------

wh loh wouldJ I'HiVO set Ull t he I,'d gl'P IlI "~t steel COI'pol'n tio ll In '

1.1,.. ('oun tt'y ",n,q (lefll1llcly ('ltlled ofr r, 'Jlhurs tlfl)' In oflhilal a nnounccmont , I lhaL hea(l. or lhe two ron1j)nnles I hatl fou nd Il Imposslblo lo cnl'I'y th~l!' ngr~pnlO n t Inlo etfee t.

PIANO TUNING DOllcndublo and lJ:fflcle nt Sed'icc

21i 'Yefll'8 E xperience H~coll1mrnd~d hy PI'01)1I n nt

M us icia ns W. r.. MORGAN

11 90 K irkwood P honl' 1470

When you thInk of

Shoe Repairini Remember

doe Albert , (Aerollll from Englert)

AU ' Work 18 Guaranteed

Hel'll .. • umple of tbe prlc_

Brown IhClel dyed blaek tor ani, 40e

,----------. --- . ----~ .JOIIN C, R lI IlNICT{

1'~III1<l TllnlnJt nrtllllrflln !l'-lt~lIl1lhllllg

It lOl'S, ox pN'h' n 0 In 8l~lnwny

I'la no faclol'Y, 7 yen l'R luni ng n.1I Ill ruios fOl' School or Music, I1ml bl'oadc'astlng Rlllllon, l'ho nS 1 707-1 1 ~2 fo:. \VnAhl n!:~on

I' !:

BRAN·DEES RENT,A , FORD Low OilY Ra&1II $3,oe Per Nlcbe

PHONE 171 ZZ8 B. Colle ..

With Yellow Cab

CARTER'S RENT·A-FORp

Alwl'" Reac), &0 o. ., ~ MBup Bull

Tel. lUI

Use Iowan Want Ads

TAILORS

ROl1lJler French Dry Cleaning

, I'

109 So. Clinton fhone 22 ,

Men', 8alt or Overeol' Clea ne.l " I'rehlltl

$1.00 Lotlles' DreltI81 or CelAli

Cleaned tlnd PreBtI8d , $1'.00

.

~------------------------------

HUSA 1JROTHE~S Tailors .

• Fine Clllliom Tallorlll,

I Expert Allerlllg nlld ICepalrln!:

Carner Col\""1l " Hub. St., I

AboYe Citizen's nlnl,

I ,

"

IIi I ~

.~. . •

.10

",11 ,

"

Lated CIt,. Sports, Cam, .. ad "n News Reporb mJJt iliiluJownti

I--------------------------------------~------

r.hliahed Every ...... Except Monday. .1, Student PuhlicatioDi

1 \.

TelepboDel { BuIfneIt !H, HI Editorial 1819 Iowa City. lowa. Saturday, March 10. 1928 r Dcorporatecl

Milk Factory to Open Soon; Men

Test Equipment Hire Many Trucks to

Handle Cans on 25 Routes

Smoke rolled from the large Ilmokestack on the old brIck bulld· Ing at 324 E. Mark<!t street yes· terday as workmen tested the two 150 horsel)OWer bollers In prepara· tlon for the opening of the powde l" cd Tn 11k factory next week.

AU machinery necessary tor open· lng the I)iant has been Installed but ~ma \I finIshing touches are needed before actual operation can begin, J. N. Dary, manager ot the com· pany, said yesterday. Next Wed· nesday or Th ursday are the probable days for opening.

Twenty·flve routes have been ".tabll8hed wIthIn a thIrty rone 1'\ldlus of Iowa CIty. Contracts have becn sIgned with as many owners ot trucks, who w!ll be requIred to put their f ull time In the hauUng ot whole m 11k from farms to the (actory.

To IMtAII More Equipment At least 50,000 pound8 ot milk

will be needed to keep the plant run· nlng at capacIty, Dary says. Pro· vision has been made in planning the preeent machInery to have more equipment InstaUed when necessary.

Powdered skim milk, powdered butter milk, and buttpr. will be man· ufactured by the company. Only whole milk will be purchlUled from the farmers. This will be separated Immediately upon being receIved at Iho plant.

'1'he skImmed milk will be at once lJut through the powdering machine while the Cl'e8.m Is warmed to the proper temperature and churned. Large new churns of the latest ap· proved types are to be used.

Arter the butter I" ch urned the l,uttermllk which Is lett will also I,e powdered In a. process similar to that given the skim milk.

Markets for the three products \\,1\1 vary. The butter will be sold I,oth locally and shlpped to eastern mal'kets. The powdered skim milk will be sold to ma nufacturers at bak· Illg companIes and also to candy li nd co nfectionery companies where large quantities of It are used.

Fanners to Vile Products 'fi'armel's from whom tile milk Is

i ~l'c hased wlll use most ot the I'owdel'ed buttermilk 8S teed tor hogs In place at the skim milk now used.

I!-rom ten to fifteen men ",11\ be employed In the plant besides the twenty·tlve truck drivers who wl1\ eoUoet the milk. The Cl'ew needed Is sma ller than the usual plant u ees On accolmt of the machlnery being lIeady all automatic or seml·auto· mutlc In nature.

CallS In whIc h the milk Is hauled nl'C wltshed and sterUlzed Iu. a mao chine which takes the can a.nd car, I'Ic8 It through seven distinct oJl9ra· tlons wltb not a Single touch by an ll.ttBndant. Both the can and Ild are wl1shed, sLerlllzed, and dried, and th e ca n sent out on a. long l'ack to await loading on tho trucks.

The Iowa. City Ice company which now occupies part at tho building will continue In the prescnt 10caUon, Offices at both companies wHl be together although there are two dis· tinct firms represented.

Swisher Retires From Business

"eter tllty yeans at ecrvlce to Iowa CIty as head of a.n Insura.nce

' agency, S . A. Swisher retired yewter. day to enjoy a. rest from the writ· Ing of policies.

He has conducted business since 1879, HIs fIrst ottlce was In the b uilding now occupied by the John' !IOn county bank. WIth the excep· tlon of the time taken up whlie the n"Wer structure was being e rected, Mr. Swisher has had hIs otflce at Washington and Clinton streets ever slnce.

Sa m T. MorrIson and compa.ny will take over the buslnes8 of the writing oC Clre Ins urance, while H. r. J enn· Ings w n wdte the casualty pOllcle~

Coolidge's Approval of Authorization Bill

SUICIDE OR MURDER BY SUGGESTION

(No.1.) 1I1:rs. Helen Lawl'enct', housekeeper for George AI'en Chisholm, confessed murderer ot two ot his three Children, Edgar, 7, and George, 9. by InducIng t hem, shackled with wll''', to jump Into the canal at Eust Chicago, Ind., "to I,eel) expenses down." Robert Chisholm, the fl1\'ol'lte child and twin oC George, was spnl·ell. He Is shown with ].f,·s. Lawrence. (No.2.) George A lien ChIsholm, the rathel', \\,.ho confessed the

double murder, and says Mrs. Lawl'ence "nagged me Into It." She has children by a. forme,' marriage and 18 Ii dlvOl·cee. (No.3.) The only photo made of the three Chisholm children together. 1'hey are: George, 9; Ed· go l', 7, who leaped to their death, and Robert , twl n hl'oth er of George, who was spared. (No. 4.) Mrs. George C.'llsho1m, the mother, separated from her hus· b:lnd In Montreal yelll's ago Is said to be Hvlng In Londo.n, England. •

~~~~==~~~~==== Hearing Continued Medals of Cuhel Lone Tree Wins

in Stoddard Case A COIl~:~fom~d~~:~~:~, Speaking Contest Sheriff Smith Testifies

to' Establish Guilt of Defendant

Th e greater pAI·t oC th" evidence 'n t1lP paH~ of William Swdd",rrl, 915 a Bloomington Mto'eet helrt !In Ii o:rand JUI'y Indictment for driving u motor VE'hlcle while lntoxicated, WD.'

preijented, In district court yesterday . FollowIng the Impanelling of the

jUl'y yesterday m orning, all ot the st.a.te's evidence and pa rt of defense testimony wa .. Introduced. It Is p,·ob· 1blc that the cuse \\11\ go before the jury today.

Stoddard was the driver 'Of th e Cal' which ran Into George Hartsock and Albert and John ~uck on th(l ned Ball "oad F eb. 8. Hhrtsock suffer"ld a f l'acturad skull, and while he 18 no longer In the hOS[lltal, he 18 con· lined to his home and MH condition Is SO serious that there It; no possl · billty ot his being a. witness In tho trllll. The "ther two> men Buffe"ed minor Injurlcs.

Woman, Relident for 41 :Y ears, Dies

M,·s. Julia Grace, 66 l'£'ar8 old 427 S. Dodge street. died at her hom~ ellrly yestel'(lay morning. She was born In Cleveland, Ohio, a nd loa. lived in Johl!~On county since 1887 In 1888 she wa~ married to Alex· ander Grace, who died twelve yew'" ago.

She Is a membe,· Star lodge and the club.

at the Eastern Iowa Woman's

Sbe. 18 survived hy two daughters, Geneva G ,-a.Ce of Muscatlne, a nd Dura Grace, who lives at home; two sons', Eddy Grace and FrancIs Grace, both of TIffin; two sIsters, ,MInnie Folker and MI's. Burr Wolfe; 80nd one brother, Charles Folker.

Funeral servIces w\(l - be h eld Sur.· day at 2 p.m. at the Oathout tuneral chapel and burial will he made In Oakland cemetery.

ribbons, gold track shoes, etc., won by Frank J . "Babs" Cuhe\' Iowa tl'llck captain, IS on dlsplay In the window of Racine's olgar sto,-e number two. The collection numbere n£'a"ly 100.

The watches alon£', numbering A.n ~ven doz£'n, make the collec· tlon Intrinsically valullble. 'rhey were won at variOUS track meets over the middle west.

The medals I'~ presenl Victories nt lowa CIty, th e University or MIchigan. the Kansas relavs. the Drake relays, Ames, and Unlver· slty or Chicago meets.

College Flivver Sounds Knell of

Carrier Pigeon Moline, III.. was hla home, he was

[our years old ; Elnd he was very tired a nd hungl'y ('arrler pigeon when he hovered oV(>r Iowa City ,al'ly "\Teclnesdny morning. But whcn he decided to take a. rest. a1lghtlng at the camel' of Church and Dubuque streets, he m llde the enol' oC parking In the path Of r\

t!ollegiate Ford, whloh, being no reo 'pecter of 1)8r80nS, gave him a. f"ee 'Ide to blo'd heaven .

·However. ,"V. W. Aitken, Al or (owa City, who had been pa8slng lhe time of the clay with thp drive" ·,r ihe Ford, observed tile Incident, and, '>elng a student oC taxidermy undel' "rof. Homer Dill. recovered the body ot the bird. SUI'p"lsed at the blrd'3 Inablllty to dodge the oncomIng cat·. an art In whiCh Iowa City gutter pigeons are effiCient, he found thllt pigeon was a. carrIer from a. MaUne station.

The wanderer Is a large. beautifu l speclment, wIth a greater wing· spread than the ordInary spect£'s. There Is a sma1\ white spot uf feathers beneath hIs ,b~ak, while hi" collar Is at downy purple a nd green feathers.

Cosgrove Team Takes Second Honors,

Solon Third Lone Tree high school, with two

first T,laces and one second for a totol at four poInts, was the winneI' of the declamatory contest held at the court house last nIght fOl' the larger high schools ot Johnson county.

Cosgrove Consolidated high school with one tlrst. one second, I1nd one Ihlrd, for a slx·pOint total, ranked .ccond, and Solon hl!:'h Bchool with r\ S cond and two thirds, flnlshed third with an clght·polnt total.

The conteet was sponsored by he Schoolmaster's club of Johnson

county. This clUb was donor Of the r.up which went to Lone Tree high ~chool.

Smlll! Schools Contest Earlier In the year, thc club span·

sored a contest for the smaller r.oun· ty high schools. FIve schools en· tered contcsta.nte, Sharon being the wlnncr by a clOse margin.

Harry Barnea, at the speech de· partment Of the univerSity, judged the contest last night.

Winners In the various c lasses we,'e lUI follows: oratorical, Cleo Jar· rard, Lone Tree, "The Sacl'lflce that F ailed." first; Wnm,~ Crabln, Cosgrove consolidated, "Our ' Am· hHssaclors of tho All'," second ; ·Wes· ley Kasparek, Solon, "Amel'l ean ;\fotherhoocl ," third.

Stimmel WillS Dramatic Dramallc: Mabel SUmmel, ' Cos·

f:l'ove consoUdate(l , "Tobe's Monu · ment," f ' rst; Ellen Dvorak, Lone 'rrl'e, "Ull' Boy Charlie," seoo nd ; Elsie Holecek, SOlon, "Strongheart, " third.

IIumOl'ous: Celeste Baumer, Lone Tree. "Oh No," fIrst; lIIarcella Neto· IIcky, Solon, "Mal'y Mls·Behave," qecond: Bernice BUl'ns, Cosgrove conSOlidated, '''rom Sawyer's De· cline In Health," third.

1\fedlllpoll8 Womnll Oles

to Benefit Iowa City Mrs. Lynch Dies "335" Is his name, and Moline

24 MPC IS the rest Of his ldentlflca· ' (on on a little bracelet !u 'ound hl8 leg. He Is now stufCed li nd happy h~oklng once agai n, and awaits clalmlng by his owner at the muse· um depart",ent:

Mrs. Aletha \Voodwal'd, 71 years old , died at the Ma.,y E. Coldren home for old ladt.es yestel'day atter, noon. Ml'8. Woodward tormerly made her home at Mediapolis. She has lived at the home In IOwa City for more than four years. The body will be sent to Mediapolis for burial. Until then It wlll lie 80t the Hal'mon funeral home.

The public building authorization ,bUI which was recently passed by the senate and IS now In the hands of President Coolidge tor hIs O. K. Is as yet unsIgned but local postal authorities a rB Of the opInIon that It WUI be considered some time with· In the next few weeks.

'rhe bill as It was submitted car· I'll'S with It 8 n appropriation oC $250, 000,000 which Is tc 00 used to 1m· prove bulldlnga throughout the United States In whloh several Iowa cltlcs um Included. The clUes beIng aided are Mason City, Newton, Fairfield, Davenport, Des MoInes, and I owa City.

in Local Hospital lIfrs. Kate Lynch, 58 years old, 20

W. CoUege street, dIed at a local hospltsJ at 10 a.m. yesterdny. Fun· eral servIces will be h eld Monday at 9 a.m. at St. PatrIck's church and burial wlll be made In St. Joseph's cemetery. The body wlll remain at the Hohenschuh mortuary untll the tuneral services.

Mrs. Lynch Is survived by three daughtel's, Mr s, Walter LlnneU and Mrs. Larry M. Brown, bOth of Iowa City, and Ml'1!. Charles J. Helmel of Davenport; a s Ister, Mr8. Tom J en· nlngs ot Ced80r Rapids; a nd ten grandchlldren.

", ... ", .... ....", .

Congregational Church 10:45 A.M.-"The Believer and His

Personal Responsibility"

Chorus Choir The amount alloted for lown. CIty

would probably be about $170,000 and would be applied entirely to the Improvements on the local ))Ostot· C B f --I flC;~ovlded the bill Is p&est'd It wUl ity rie s end R. struggle which Iowa City 11..-----.:..-------­

5:30 P.M.-Twilight Hour

Professor' Maurice H. Farbridge of the School of Religion is Guest cItizens have been putting forth for

the la8t ten. years In their effort to get legislation whIch would favor thtA Imprc"'ement,

J' 'o"wh no definIte plana have l)Ben made a8 to the 11T\\>rovements It Is thp hope of the oftlclals to en· hU'ge the present oWce 110 that the cl'Qmped conditions which now elllet will be lessened. The bulldlnc wlll ""doubtedly be extended to the east IIll"nt ~Il<ty feet And to Ih~ north abo\lt Jhlrt)' feet.

CallOut FIn! Department The fire department was called to

the Corey a nd co. grocery store R.t 106 S. CUnton street at 9 a..m. when a spark from a chimney Ignited a 8Q.Ck of leaves. No damage resulted.

Davenport Couple Oets Ucense A ma,'rlage license for Lewis H.

Dudley, 21 yeai'll old of Rock 18I8ond. and Marie Kottong, 18 years old ot Davenport, was Issued yesterdny ILt tJle octt~ of the CO\lnly clcr.k.

6:30 P. M.-Society of Christian

Endeavor

"Weak Sentimentalism vs, Social Justice" Mr. Norman Waffle is Leader

····'y •••••• f •••• YY' ••• f'.f·T'ftTTrT'tff ••••• '.~'.'ff' •• t.f ••••••

Sales Soar High CHILDREN SEE 'MOTHER KILL DAD Railroad Bonda Lead in Brilk

Buying Revival in Stock Market General Motors Com­

mon Leads Record Buying Orgy

NEW YORK. March 9 (API-Un· bridled speculation In the common stock of the General M otor8 corpor· atlon, whIch went "over the top " for the sixth consecuUve session with a gain ot $9.25 a share to $159.75, started a wUd orgy of buy· Ing In other speculatlve l"'lues on the New York stOCk exchange today whIch. carrIed the day's sales to 3,706,500 shlll'es, hlle second largest In history. Extreme gains ranged from U to $17.25 a share, but many of these were cut down by profit· takIng.

At the close or the market tonight, the average ot twen ty leading In. dustrla.1 IS8U8S, compiled by The As· sociated :Pl'eSS, Was just one·flrth of a point below the record high for nil time establlshed on the fll'st day of trading this year.

Closlng Price 159 34

NEW YORK, March 9 (Jt')-R!I~ r011(1 bonds were the leaders In brilk buying In the bond market tada,. The details of the treasury's Marth 15 financing program evidently ... vlved confidence In the money sltuao tlon to a degree.

Th e new St. Paul railway \lena continued active at rising prl .... again establishIng new peaks. Erie 5's, Big Fou r 4}'s, "Katy 4's, AlI. sourl Pacltlc 5's, and several otMll were accumulated In large amounlJ, but the prlc s moved up only frae· tlonally. R enewed weakness attact. ed the Seaboard Issues.

TIlE' annual report ot International Telephone & 'relegraph corpora.tloa showIng 100 por cen t Incree.se In cumings In 1927, stimulated the 41 bonds ot that company. Kayser' Co., 5b'8 responded to the strength of the stock .

Henewed firmness of French and some of the Latln·Amerlcan eecurl· ties teatured the torelgn group.

United States government obllga. tlons were moderately active after a slow start, but prices show~ 80llle Il'l'egularlty.

. Markets at a Glance

NEW YORK Stocks-Strong; General Motol'!!,

Baldwin, steel and can lead 8Wlrl

rise. Bonds-Firm; hlgh·grade rallway

liens actl ve. Foreign e'tchanges-Mlxed; ater.

ling and francs higher.

The gain In General Motors today added $163,950,000 to the market value of the 17 400,000 shares of common stock ouistandlng, brInging the appreciation In aggregate q uoteel value during the la st week to $358,· 875,000. At today's closIng price of 159 3·4, the market value of 1111 Gen· eral Motors common outstanding was $2,770,950,000, contrasting with lIs par value ($25 pel' share) of only $435,000,000. Tod8oY's sales ot the stock were 506,400 shares, making the total transactions dudng the past week In excess' ot 2,500,000 8hares.

A bitter parental quarrel ending In the tatal shooting of their tather was the tragIc ChIcago dl'ama wItnessed by theSe three children of Mrs. A nna Horning, confessed murder css,- shown here with her father less

Cotton-Easy; commission bou .. selUng.

Sugar-Steady; better .pot IItUl' tlon. Two factors were ocolJlnd the scn·

sational lluylng movement today, the unexpected decrease ot more than $26,000,000 In lederal reserve brok· ers ' loans, and the announccment that the Managers Secul'ltles corn· pany, owned by Gen£'ral Motors exe. cutlves, had purchased 200,000 shares at General Motors stock duro Ing the paSt week tor ;30.000,000 In cash Ol' approximately $150 a share.

youngsters. (Inte"natlonal News) Cartee-Barely steady; disappoint.

Grain Takes Setback Ing spot demand.

cmCAOO Wheat-Weak; large Argentine

experts.

Dozen 1\le/\ !\la)(e BIg Gains Names at abOut a dozen promln·

Big Profit. Taking Wave Makes for

Lower Quotations ent men were bl!lng widely mention· CHICAGO, March 9 (/P)-In a big ed In Wall Street tonight 118 among pl·ofll·taklng wave, al\ gl'nln under· the "big winners" in Genel'al Mot· lVent a setback today after a gen· ors. At tho top at the list was W(I· eral advance In which May delivery lIam C. DUrant, who formerly head· COl'l1 touched $1.00 a bushel. Up· cd the corporation, and Is reported turns scored by corn wel'e ascrIbed to have "cleaned uP" upwards of to the fact that offIcial estimates $10,000,000 In Cenernl Motors during of (arm reeerve stocks of corn were the past two years. Arl,'lur 'V. Cut. much below what the trade as a rule ten, Of Chicago, who Is understood had looked for, being 114,000,000 to have given up tra,dlng In grain bushel smaller than a year ago. In whiCh he was II. bIg figure, and Closing quotations on corn wel'e devoted himself exc\u \ vely to nervous at ic to bc net decline, With stocks, 18 reported to have amassI'd wheM 1i1e tl) 2c down, oats Uc to iI@ several m11l10ns In his operations In le off, and provisions, unchanged General Motors, Baldwin Lecomo, to a. l'lse of 5c. tlve, Montgomery ,Vltrd, Radio cor· Corn trlldlng was on a. heavy scale poratlon and Westinghouse ElectriC. throughout, whereas transactions In

The fOl·tunps of the Duponts ot wheat were of greatly Increased vol· Wilmington, Del., are understood to ume as the day neared an end. L ;l.te have been Inm'eased sevel'al hundred wcakness ot wheat was a distinct million dollars during the last dec,l bearish factor as to corn, with raIns ade through theh' Investment" In In the eastern part of the winter General Motors, Dupont, and amI· wheat belt havIng consIderable In· lated corporations. Other me n In fluence on wheat values. Much let· ,,'Ie automoblle Industry who Ilre tlng go of future delivery wheat hold· rumored to have made "killings" 1"1\'8 resulted from repo,·ted improve· In motor stocks are the Fishel' broth · ment. of crop condltlons because of era of DetrOit, lhe Tlmkens ot rollel' widespread mOisture rcUef. bearing fame, the Graham brothel's, Corn prices went soaring at the and Clarence R. Blttlng of Detroit. ?utset, May being rushed up on

Shontz Brothers Plead Not Guilty

Harley Shontz and Ward Shunt? changed their plea from gUilty to not guilty on a charge ot arson iil district court yesterday.

Afte,' pleading guilty a.t their al" l'algnmenl last Monday before Ju(lge R. a. Popham, the brothel'S uppear· ed In court yesterday, a nd wcr~

given pe"mlsslon to change th,,'" plea. The case was continued by agreement to the May term of (lIs, trict court.

The Shontz brothers were indict· ed with Everette R. Snider tOl' a,', son, after an Investigation had been made at a fire In Snider's home Inst September. The house, w hich WIlS owned by Bert CUfford, was com· pletely dCfltroyed.

Snider stuck to his original pl e3 of not gunty and went on trial thIs week. After twenty·two hours of deUlJeratlon, the jury returned a verdict of not guilty fo r him .

EXTRA!

general buying to $1, whIch. was ic ovpr tho previous top made a. f ew weeks ago.

Government estimates of farm 1'0,

serves more than conCirmed tho prl· vate estimates of a week a!io, and caused conslder!j.ble rclnstatement of long lines,

Con81derable fle\llng out at oats took place because the offIcial re· port on farm reserves at oats was somewhat above the a.verage e&tmate by prIvata experts.

Provi sions derived some fIrmness fl'om tho action of thp corn mar· ket and 0.£ cotton seed oil.

Scores Radio Industry \\'ASHING'rON, March 9 (API­

The American Infant radio indus· try cllme under fire In the senate yesterday both In eommlttee and on the floor. The Dil1 radiO b ill , whleh would pro'Vlde for the torfeltlng of patents by any concerns convicted . of monopolistic operatlons , had Its tlnal hearing before the senate pat· ents committee, where It was en· ergetlcally opposed by Thomas C. Robertson, commissioner or patents.

EXTRA! Candy For Today

REGULAR 40c PER :POUND CHOCOLATES

In Assorted Cream and Chewy Centers

EXTRA SPEOAL Four Pounds Ifor . I

Milk Chocolate Cherries in cordial cream, 3pecial at, per pound box ........................... . Black Walnut Fudge, Raisin Cream Fudge 3pecial for this sale at .............................. .

45c 39c

~r pound, with a pound of Old Fashioned Chocolate Drops free with each pound of Fudge purchased at this special price.

LOCAL MARKETS

LOOAL l\[ARKETS Local marl<ets given through the

courtesy of the W. and F. Millel' Flour and Feed company of lowa City. Quotatlons gIven out llaUy at nOOn.

PouJtry aJl11 Eggs Eggs ............ .......................................... 21c Butter ....... .... ....................................... 48c liens .................. ......... ......................... 18c SprIngs ................... .. ........................... 20e Cocks .................................................... 10c Leghorn hens .................................... 15c Leghol' n SI>rings .............................. 16c

[{etall on Feed a nrJ I!'lOUl' Corn .... ..................... ..... .... ................ ~1.15 Oats .................................................. .70 II flY, l'er bale .......... .. ...................... .90 Straw, POI' bale ............................. . .50 Barley .................................... .......... . no nye ........................................ , .......... 1.10 Wheat .... ........................ .................. 1.40 Bran, per cwt. .. ........ .................... 1.90 (O"lour. per sack .............. 2.00 to 2.35 Oil meal, 1)(>1' cwt. .......................... 2.85 Cracked Ceeds ................................ 2.40

Hog Markell! 180 to 270 Ibs ............................... 7.50 270 to 310 Ibs. .. .. .......................... 7.25 310 to 370 lb .. ....... ......................... 7.25

STOCJ{ 1\lARHET AVERAGES 20 Ind . 20 llal1.

Friday .......................... 188.16 140.60 Thursday ................ _ .. 184.86 140.35 Week ago .................. 182.30 142.42 Year ago .................... 148.37 135.28 HIgh 1928 .......... ........ 188.36 147.41 Low 1928 .................... 178.84 138.36

Total stock sales 3.706 ,500 shares.

Corn-Easy-Poor etport demand. Cattle- Steady, Hogs-HIgher.

NEW YORK STOCl\S Amerlcan Can ......... 8U 8U 831 Am. Locomotive ...... 1111 1101 1111 American Sugar - .. 61 601 601 Am. Tel. & Tel. ...... 180B 1791 1801 Am. Wat. & Elec .. : .. 551 641 55 Am. Tobacco B ........ 1701 1691 1691 Atch Top & S. F ..... 1831 1826 1831 BaldWin Loco. .. ...... 273i 257 268 Baltimore & OhIo .... 1116 1101 1111 Bethlehem Steel ...... 691 57! 691 Chrysler Mota,· .. ...... 611 60i 611 Consolidated Gas .... U7i! 1341 1111 Dodge Bros. .. ...... .. .. 18i 181 181 Dupont De. Nem ..... 35H 8H! 3611 Genern I Elec tric ...... 133& 13a 1321 General Motors ...... 1591 152 1691 Hudson Motol's ........ 94l 9H 931 Intel'. Harvester .... 24at 241 2431 Ncw York Central .. 1621 1611 162 Northern Pacific .... 951 94l 951 P ennsylvania .............. 6H 6st 67 SInclair Can. 011 .... 226 211 %11 Southern Pacific .... 1191 1191 1191 Southern Ry ......... .... 143 1421 142/ Studebakel' Corp . .... 64 6Sil 631 Texas Corp. .. .. ........ 521 S%~ 621 Unian Paciflc .......... 19 26 191 192 U. S. Rubber .......... Ui 41f <Sl u. S. Steel ........... ..... 146 1421 1451 Woolworth & Co ..... 1841 182l lUI

CHICAGO STOCKS CHICAGO, March 9 (JP)-{)tfIC(a1

close Chicago stock exchange; A ... maul' Preferred, 781; Mlddleweo! UlUlUes , lUO~; Pines W1ntertron~ 65; SwIft & Co., 130}; Swltt 1ntel' national, 32; U. S. GyPSUJIl, 781.

let yo'-&.& health flunk you Nothing pulls down

marks as fast as sickneu -and good health pro­vides ,the clear brain that ca~esvouthroughnunV a tight quiz. AU of Il&o'

ture's healthful food ele-ments are in

Shredded 'Whea

A-N D .W H 0 L~ B

""" . -----,~

,telllln, !~. help Of ~rl80n Willi John Whl I11Urderer ItenUary , mortally home as frtedom.

Tonight, Ihrough held tIaty 11111, ltunbuB acllon Aid, their I~e negro.

Two 'two

Hollender tllacharged letvlce for

Whittled COtding to Ibe Warden be l!aw O'Clock f_d It lbat en~bled - to the I

Once there lnr an hnpi ~!d througt

III', home. In to aid "'reh, and ~tecUve, an elerk at the to the guard

Pollee '!'here the,

'olk opened field In the I

run Jantmed to h&od enco field and of'" ,CI1

.... weapo; , .tall'1\'ay ~

~ a butCh! ",'nd rene

It IkWatf I el4l boUndeo 1~ be broul

III , 1100 IIonao

C1Whlt&eld eV'lan<I

'fter po ~ be ha~ ~ft ?! 1\)41

l' "'~ 10 • lbllj101l' fl