of 16 /16

Click here to load reader

Daily Iowan (Iowa City, Iowa), 1941-04-06

Embed Size (px)

Text of Daily Iowan (Iowa City, Iowa), 1941-04-06

Ware, Frazier Crowned UO, 880 Chllmps

In Stllte Meet See story on Pale 6


FIVECENTS Tbo A • ...,lakol p", ..

ailu 10 Na City'. M ornin,

IOWA CITY, IOWA SUNDAY, APRIL 6, 1941 Tho Auo~l.tod rr ....

Showers, Warm.er IOWA: Cloudy, showers In east by nlrht, somewhllt warmer south­east and extreme east today.


CIO to Walk OUt' ·on ~Big Steel' Tuesday

. ------------------~-------------------------. Say Company Failed to Meet Any Demands

Ford's Whole Autom,obile Empire Closed as Strike Enters Fiftl~ Day

. DE T R 0 I T. A{lril 5 (AP)- duction men under the guise oC

Henry Ford's farflung empire of maintenance men and had hired industl'y lay dormant tonight in "potential strike breakers." Gerlnan Armies Smash Into Greece~

Yugoslavia Sinlulta~eously at Dawn Murray, CIO Leader, Bans Use of Force

the most critical shutdown of its 'Thlnrs Are Promlslnl' 38 year history while strike me- Despite the slow going in me-diators tried to prod the giant di:ltion, gray-haired James F. Dc­back to work on $155,000,000 in wflY, of the U.S. conciliation ser­defense orders. vice, went about his ta:sk of draw-To Keep Plants Closed

PITTSBURGH, April 5 (AP) -Murray, CIO president, to­

day announced work will stop at midnight Tuesday, April 8, in the mills of the U. S. Steel corpora­tion.

To the vast cost of the loul'- ing both sides toward the middle. day strike at River Rouge plant Gov. Murray D. Van Wagoner -I~gest factol'y in the world and said he was not "discouraged a keystone of Ford's fabulous hold- bit-things are promising:' *** *** ings - may be added unemploy- Dewey and Van, Wagonel' ulJ­ment compensation for which nounced jOintly tonight t)lat they thousands of idle Ford workers planned to bring b,otl!, sides to-already have applied. gc,ther for a conlel'en~e Monday

War Explodes in Balkans Say Bulgaria's 300,000 Soldiers Join Nazis in Lightning Thrust

Murray assertcd after a meet­ing with leaders of local union units in the corporation that no­tice was being scnt to the unions stating:

Two Nerroes Beaten ,or Tuesday. In one flare-up of violence at :'We hQpe to reach a iSettLement

"This notice is to advise you there will be a cessation of work at the mills and plants of the U. S, Steel corporation and subsidiaries at midnight April 8, caused by a lockout of these companies (sub­sidiaries) ."

the plant today two Negroes were at that time so that work can be beaten and another bruised. Union resumeq," they sa id. "Minor di f­pickets charged two of the men I ferences are rapidly dis~ppearing I threatened strikers with Imives so that now it will be possible to while the third was drawn into discuss issues of settlement." ' the fight acter it started. Progress in con[ercnees so tal',

Mediators oC the strike, called 1 they said, make it possible " to de­Tuesday night by CIO-United Au- fine and reduce to wrJUng what

By ROBERT B. PARKER, Jr. BERN, Switzerland, April 6 (Sunday) (AP)-German armi . smasbed

into Greece and Yugoslavia simultaneously at dawn today. tomobile Workers in the 1,100- has been discU'SSed." .. Report reaching here aid that of 22 German divisions (about 330,000

men) ma ed in Bulgaria, half were launched down the Struma river val· ley against Greece and the otbers set out westward acros the Yugoslav fr ntier ill the directipn of \he Varpar val1ey which leads to Salonika,

In a st.1tement Murray declared : acre plant, professcd themselves, But pending lavol'able develop-"The Carnegie Illinois Steel

tompnny has eithel' rejected en­tirely or submitted unsatisfactory counter t;lroposals with respect to ~ tho-.poinl& offered by the steel workers organizing commit­tee in its program.

undaunted by the stalemate. ments over the week end, lew A union statement charged that wheels will turn anywhtre in the

thc company was calling back pro- Ford domain MQnday: \

"The S woe will attempt to arrive al an arreement with Ibe companies Involved to pro­Vide for the continuance at work of Ihe necessary mainten­Ince men durIn, the suspen­sion oC operations. Furlher in­Itructlons regardin, this situa­"on will be forwarded to you lIy wire "

Harry L. Johnson~ 51, Di~8 Unexpectedly in Des Moines.

I Greece. I Bul,garia's 300,000 soldiers were reported to have joined the Germans in the lightnihg thrust against Greece, but Hungary's troops were said to be inactive at least for the time-being.

University Extension Divi ion Execntive Victim of Heart Attack

.. . . Harry L. Juhnson, executive Pe?ceful picket \lnes shall be u< istant in the extension divi-

established at all plant gates and I ~ s . . . ' ta ' d' tilt' d ' g th I slOn and the alumm office, died

mam . inC a u Imes urln e slcddenly at noon yesterday in cessatIOn. of work. There should I Des Moines the victim of a heart be no Violence or other unlawful attack. He ~as 51. acts on lh~ part of members "or r In Des Moines un olficial un­repl'esen~atlv~s Of . the S W 0 C. I\'ersity business, hc had talked . FOllow.ln.g )~ a list of steel-mak- with University Business Mana­mg Subsldlancs of the U.S: Steel gCI' W illium Cobb by telcphone corpol'atl?n and the l~atlOn o[ fnly :In hour bcfore his death. thell' v~1'I0us plants~ which would He reporled that he felt ill, ar.d be affected by. u stnke.. . p:anned to rcturn to Iowa City in ~arneglc-I1hnols - GalY, Ind., 1he afternoon . He died in his

Cillcago; Munhall, Homestc?d and room ct a Des Moines hotel. West Homestead, P?; Rankl~, Pa.; . Important FI,ure Bessemer, Pa.; Clairton, Pa., Du- Never in lhe Iront lines oC quesne, Pa .; Youngstown and !de- those whose activities attract Donal.d, 0.; Farrell, Pa.; Mmgo I publicity. Hal'l'y Johnson was JUncllon, 0 .; Vnnclergl'lfl, Pa ,; Illonc-the- less a vital ligul'e in lIna, Pa.

Americlln Bridge company­Ambridge, Pa., Pittsburgh, Pen­ JOJlNSON FUNERAL

!O)'d, Pa.; Gary, Ind.; ELmira ,FunC1l',1 services Cor Harry Heights, N.Y.; Trenton, N.J. ; To- L. Johnson will be held at 1:30 lIi!o, 0 .; Mlnncapolis, Minn. tomorrow at the ConrreraUon-

Virginia Bridge company-Ro- al church ln Iowa CIty. Burial anoke, Va. ; Birmingham, Ala.; I will be 10 Salem, Iowa. The Memphis, Tenn . body Is III the Beckman runer-

American Steel and .Wire- al home. Cleveland; Donora, Pa.; Joliet, Ill. ; -----------­Worccstel', Mass.; Waukegan, Ill.; I urivcrsily affairs. He was the Duluth, Minn.; DeKalb, III.; An- university-to hundreds who hud del1Ol1 , Ind.; Allentown and Ra'n- leCl the c- mpus 01' pcrhaps hud kln, Pa.; J!I kson, Mich.; New nevol' seen it. HaveR, Conn.; Trenton, N.J. f1is activities in the extension

Columbia Steel-Ironton, Utah; divisio'1 and alumni oIficc took Pittsburg, Callt, Los Angeles, and him about the sb te and nation. San Francisco, Calif. mude of him an ambassador o(

National Tulle coml)any - Lo- ~ood will [ l' his own alma-matcl' rain, 0 .; McKeesport, YerHai lles - umo- g Iowa's most dlstln­IIId Crisly Park, Pi!. ; Ellwood City, gulshed graduates In the lat'ges;: Pa.; Gary, Ind . d Ues tlnd the farmers Of Iowa

Oil Well Supply Co. - Five alike. plants in Pennsylvania, New York A n,JOve Iowan, bom in Van and Oklahoma. BUI'en county Dec. I, 1889, he

Boyle Manufucturing company was educated ut the Qu akel' DCD­

-Los Angeles and Alameda, CallI. derny In Solem. In 1912 he won Scully Steel Products Co.-Chi- l:i5 D. A. degree at Iowa.

ClIo. Superintendent of Schools _ Tennessee Coul, Iron and Roll- Thc followirg year he became

i1IId-Enslcy, Ala .; Faidield, Ala., ~uDel'lntendcnt of schOOls at and Bessemer, Ala. Stockport, Dexter and Woodbine.

Universal Atlas C;:cmont Co.- FrOm 1921 to 1933 he was act.lve, Blitllngton, Ind. ; Hudson, N. Y.; Lo:>, In 1he Insurunce business Duluth, Minn.; Hannibal, Mo.; In- nnd in conservntion work. dependence, Kan .; Waco, Tex. ; He IV , S State Director of NYA Leeds, Ala.; Universal, Pa.; North.- In Iowa from 1935 to 1937. "pton, Pa. Ho returned to the university

Wllson-Snydel' Manufucturlng for graduate work, ar d In 1936 Corp.-BI'addock, PII . was awal-ded his M. A. de,ree.

The fo llowing yeoI' he became ,.n Repreten~tlve executive ass lslcnt in the exten-AMES (AP)- Seven Iowu 4-H "ion division and dumni office.

and boys YC3terdllY were He was marrled In 1914 to by a committee at Iowa Gladys M. Barker III Mt. Pleas-

collele to ao to New York ant. The Johnsons had resided at the first week in May to 444 N. Rivers! Je Drive. He was

citizenshIp tralnlna for de-I a member of ~~ . ~ C;onqrelational _ ••••• v. church.

+---------------------Russia~s Sign Friendly Pact With Yugoslavs Moscow Radio Says Non.Aggression Treaty Made by Diplo~ats

Adoll Hitler's legions opened 11 I the two Balkan states in an at­new war Iront today as they t;,ck "not directed against the smashed into Greece and Yugo- Greek people", but to d!'ive the slavia at dawn. Amid the strains DriUsh out of the Balkans. Near-of martial music, the Gcrman cst concentrations of Germm radio issl'ed the Fueher's order troops to Belgrade, capital of Yu­t;)f. the day, commanding the Nazi I goslavia, were only 50 miles dis­<rmies oC the southeast to enter tant.

The attack on Yugoslavia also was carried out by the German forces con­centrated on the border of old Austria, Hungary and Rumania.

Big German forces in Bulgaria also were reported fronting along tile Turkish frontier near Adrianople as all Europe awaited Turkey's reaction to Germany' latest sensational military move.

Adolf I-litler's War Order Personal messages from Adolf Hitler, broadcast from

cvery radio station in Germany, ordered his armies of the "south" and the "southeast" to "carry the war to Britain wherever she may be."

• Immediately the reich's land and air armies began the attacks.

MOSCOW, April 6 (Sunday) The German wort wavc radio latcr, ChurchlU (Prime Minister "At this point the criminal In long formal statements, the Germans declared they were (AP,l-Sovlet .Russia and Yugo- curried thJs proclamation from I Winston Churchill of Britain) usurpers of the new Belgrade gov- triking not at the Greek people, but at the British with slavla have Signed a treaty of Adolf Hitler NBC said: thought the moment right to make emment took the power of the whom the Greeks had dealt. A memorandum to this effed friendship and non-aggressi?n aft- "Soldiers ~f thc east front your a renewed thrust through the Brit- 'state unto themselves, which is a was handed to the Greek minister in Berlin. er several days of negotiations, h . h " i h allies France and Belgium in- resul t of being in the pay of Tass, Sovlct Russian news agency , I °t as come. that Gcrm,lny to the G~l'man region of the Ruhl'. Churchill and Britain. Yugoslavia was given no note, but Germany issued a dec· announced eal'ly today. IVa: a~n~~~n~~~ Yugoslavia, the The victorious 110ur of our soldiers "As in the case of Poland, this laration that the Yugoslavs had sided with Britain from the

The alenoy said the pact was German radio said: on the west front began. new Belgrade government has beginning of the present war and had decided to make com· sl,ned yesterday by the 1\1I8slan "In the name of the (uehrel' , " It is already war history how mobilized reCl'epit and old ppo- mon cause with Germany's enemies despite German offers of premier and lorelrn commlS8lLr, Ad If H'tl I d ' g tho the German armies defeated the pIe into their Inner cabinet. Un- territorial inte .... rity and an outlet to the Aegean sea-which V h I ff M 1 • rf d MI 0 I el', am rca III I I' f ·t Ii d L t I) yac es a 00.0, an - C 11 I g rde ' f the da Lo tho eglons 0 capl a sm an p u 0- der these circumstances I was would be at Greece's expense. Illn Gavrllovlc. former YUlo- ~ ow n 0 I (0 tl t y craey. After 45 days this campaign forced immediately to recall the , Slav cabInet m"'lster and Yuro- erman army 0 le eas . I'n the west was equally and cm- ' . Thus the long-expected new front of Europe s war was ... I German national colony Within t' h h. slav la's represen~tlve In MI'II- IBerlin, April 6, 1941; Soldiers phatica lly terminated. Yugoslav territory. opened explosively and the London reac Ion was t at t e cow. of the southeast front: Since early "Then Churchill concentrated "Members an'd officers ot the British army, navy and air force were ready to hit the Ger·

The ireaty declared '~t Rus- thIs mOl'l1ing~ the German peoplo the strength 01 his empi re again~t man foe wherever he appeared. sla and YUlosJ&v'Ii., "InspIred are at war With the Belgrade gov- OUI' ally Italy in Africa . Now German embassy, employes of OUI' r' II d 't' d h .- h' h 11 by the friendshIp exlllUnr 1Je- ernment oC intrigue. We 3hall on ly the danger ' ha~ also been ban- consulates in Yugoslavia, were . The British in erentla y a ml Le t e repor..,. w IC ave tween the eoun&rletl aDd con- lay ?own arms when thi~ band C1f I ned from the .Afriean theater of dally being subjected to tt\C most been current for weeks that their great imperial army of the vlneed thaa the .rese"aaloD of ruffians hus. been ~efl.l1Itely and the war ~rough the coopel'ation humiliating attacks. Nile is in Greece to stem the German onslaught. peace forms &heIr eommon In- most emphatically ellmmated, and 01 Ita lian and German unIts. "The German schools, exactly They said that the soldiers handiest to this new theater or teres'" deelded to cOnelude tbe I the last Briton has left this part "The new aim of 'the British as in Poland, were laid in ruin by war were General Sir Archibald P. WaveU's hardened veter. paea. • of the European continent. And wannonrers now CORllists of the I bandits. Innumerable German na- ans of the African campaign against the Italians. The treaty wus for five years. I·.·· that these mi!;led people .re~- realization 01 a plan whIch they tiona Is were kidnaped and at-

FrIendly ltelaUol1l Ilze t~at they must thank Bl'lt.un had already batcbed at tbe oui- tacked by Yugoslavs, and some Informed Britons said this was why the British recently Its first article provided neither for tht5 sl tuatlOn, they must th,mll break of the war, and only pos'_ men wel'e killed. had withdrawn from Bengasi, Libya.

country would attack the oUler England, the greatest war-mongel' poned because of the r"anUc In addition, Yugoslavia for In the moments before Germany launched her all-out cam· and that each would respect the I of all tim~. The .German people vlctorletl of the German army. weeks has planned 8 general mo- paign of conquest, Soviet Russia announced signature of a sovereign rights and territorial CO.n entcI: mto th!s ne~ struggle 1 "Tbe memory of tbe landlnr bilization of its a~my in great 5-year friendship pact with Yugoslavia. integrity of the other. w1th the mner satisfactIOn t~at Its of British troops at Salonlka secrecy.

It pl'ovided that in case of ag- leaders have done eveL'ythmg to I In tbe eourse of the flnt World This is the answer to my eigbt- The Russian position, as signatory of friendship pacts gression against one 01 the coun- bring about a peaceful :settlement. war allfo eaurllt IItn~ Greece year-long effort to bring about with Germany also was not clear. tries by a third power, the other "We pray to God that he may In tbe Bplderweb of Brltlsb In- closer cooperation and friendship There was no indication early today whether ltaly had would observe a policy of friendly lead our soldiers on the path and trlrue. with the Yugoslav people, a task joined in the German attack. 'relations with the country at- bless them as hitherto. "I (Hitler) have l'epeatedly which I have pursued most fas- While there were unconfirmed rumors in Bern that Bel-tacked. "[n accordance with the po- 1 warned of the attempt by the tidiously. grade suffered a German air raid shortly after 6 a.m., ef-

lIey of lcttllll:' others nrht Cor British to land troops in south- When British divisions wel'e forts to reach Belgrade, Rome and Berlin met with the uni. her. as she dId In the ca.~e of eastern Europe. And I have landing in Greece, just as in World form response, "the lines are cut." Poland, Britain again tried to said that this constitutes a threat war days, the Serbs thought that The Hungarian radio early today charged that Yug08lav 'FIRST WITH THE NEWS' IIlvoIve Germany In the stru,- to the German reich the time was ripe for taking h' H . h

The Allocla·-" p..... bulle- rle In which Britain hoped that "Un! t t ly th' . . g troops fired across t e frontier at ungarian troops Wit tcU .~.. or una e 18 warmn advantage of the situation, for

.he would finish off the German machine guns. 'In Irom New York annollnelnr I went unheeded by the Yu"oslav new assassinations against Ger- 'Id' t d th • people once and for all , to w n . • The radio said Hungarian so lers concen rate on e 'he German maroh Into YUlo- tbe war and If possible to des- I nation .. I have (urther t[led, 01- ma~~I:~~8h:,rt:~I::~theast front: border were facing large Yugoslav motorized divisions aCr088 IlIavla arrIved In The Dlllly troy the entIre German army. ways With the same patience, to . f E

"In a few weeks long ago the convince Yugoslav .statesmen ~t now your .ero hour has aI'- the frontier rom cs, Hungary. Iowan orrlce at 11:11 p.m. (O.S.T,). Editor Loren lUcker­son was In the mllllt of his eve­nlnr WSUI neWle&ll&' broadcast from tbe rem. new. .audio adJacena to The Daill (owan news room In Bas& hall. Within 3. eeeonda aRer 'he bulleUn arrived, W8U1 IDtenen ha4 &h~ tlr,t neWi of the bqlanln6 of 1JitBalba war.

German soldiers on the eastern I the absolute necessity for their rived. You will now take tbe SLA VS PREP ARE Iront, Poland, swept aside thll in- cooperation with the German lnteretlts ot the German reich Yugoslavia has been massing troops in the southeast strument of British polley. On Ap- reich for restoration ot lastfng under your protection as yonr corner of her nation in preparation for an expected German rU 9, 1940, BI'lta in again attenwted ~ace and order within YUloslav- comrades did a year ICO in attempt to break through there and turn the Greek and to reach its goal by a thrust on la. Norway and on the west tront. British Struma line. the Gel'man north flank. The "Alter long effort we finally You will do jus' as well on The German attack on Greece obviously was Iaunehed thrust at Norway. succeeded in securing the cooper- the southeast tront. from the Bulgarian frontier.

"In an unforgettable struggle ation ot Yugoslavia by Its ad her- In doing thIs, your duty, you It was believed in Bern the Germans Intended to dive-bomb the German soldiers in Norway ence to the trl-power pact, with- will not be less coW'a,eous than elJminated the British within' a out havin, demanded anything the men of those German divisions the Greek Struma river defense line, where British troops period of a few weeks. whatsoever 01 the Yuaoslav na- who In 1915, on the same Balkan previously have ~een. reported to have taken up poaltlon&

"What the world did not d~em lion except that It take its pal t I soil, fought so Victoriously. Hitler's- land and aU" armies were reported to have el'08lleCl possible the German people have in the reconstruction of a new You will be humane only In I the Yugoslav frontiers from Austria, Hungary, Rumania and achieved. Again, only 8 few weeks order in EUrope. (See HITLER, Page 8) (See BALKANS, Pa,e 8)


~ DniIU' 'owan Published every morning except Monday

by . Student Publications Incorporated at 126-130 Iowa avenue, Iowa City, Iowa.

Board of Trustee: FJlAnk fJ. Mott, .00. K. Patton, A. Craig Baird, Kirk II. Porter, Donald Dodge, Deming Smith, William 8elJer, Irene Frederickson, Robert KadgihD.

Fred M. Pownall, Publisher LQren L. Hickerson. Editor

Horty Tonken, Managing Editor John J. Greer, Advertising Manager

:,ntered as seconti class mail mlltter lit the poIItoffiee at Iow~ City, Iowa, under the act of congress of March 2, 1879.

8ubeeription rates-By mail, $5 per yearj by :earrier, 15 cents weekly, $5 per year.

'l'lle Associated Press is exclusively en~t1ed to for republication of all nUW8 dispatches erodited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and a180 the local news published herein.

TELEPHONES • Mtorial Office ................ 419~

Society E itor ................. 4193 Bu in Office •••...•..• ••..... 4191

SUNDA Y, APRIL 6, 1941 -.. '


• Arbor Day-AndPluntirtg Things There is to be found, in the following procla­

mation by Governor George A. Wilson, tood for ~ought . . . thought about planting something ihstead of endlessly uprooting things.


We need only give a clear way and a helpful hand; to the irresistable forces of creation and progress and the work of rebuilding the world al'~ devastated by man will go on for the good of; ,genel'ations yet unborn. The so il, the rain, the sun hine, have never failed us no matter how ruthlessly the seeds born of Nature's bounty are S£ tIered by the hateful emotions of mankind; and Once each year we can weI) afford to give dver a day to the doing of our small share in I!briverting the desert places into cool forests. It til time to plant trees, the fruit trees for Whu)esome tood, the oaks and the elms that we may have stouter hearts and loftier ideals, the li/l/lile and ornamental trees that we may have ~~~ and inspiration. . 1J\rbot day should be given a place in every SfP~pl of Iowa. It is natural lor young people tf> love the growing young trees, and animals anr,t, birds. School programs can be of great v~ue for lessons 10 all phases of life and growth, .tilr s~udy of trees and an understanding of their usefulness, and always for the dedication of at l~ast one tree to some wOI·thy purpose. Our ~tt, songs and literature are filled with the beh\tty of the trees. A grove is ot itseU a good Daok_ : ThereIore, I, George A. Wilson, Governor,

luli'eby designate Friday, Aprl\ 11, 1941, as Arbor Day.

\U'ge that this day be celebrated by all Iowa e In a manner in harmony with the above

ggestions, and especially by the actual plant­ar trees, In pri vate and public places, to be

tlcjpated by young and old in the spirit 01 e for our own beautiful Iowa.

·OUl' schools, 4-H clubs, Boy Scouts and Girl ~utsl Parent-Teacher Associations, Garden

j,tbs, Senior and Junior Chambers of Commerce, I civic organizations and all governmental ~Ies will !lnd here a work of joy, which wlll

i prove our lives. j -George A. Wilson, Govel'Dor

It Willi &ven Y.earl Ago-And Yet It Seem. Only Yelter4ay

BY GlJORGE TUCKElt NEW YORK- 'rhr .I'MI'll go by so fa. t,

~\lgllJ" they lrllve YOll It little <107.e<1 . 'rlley I'Pll lly do. Lik' today. Today I pull d It papel' Ollt ('If lht' catelHill of llly desk, and wli('n J opened it, it b)'ought bll'k It windy and rainy, pptpmlx>r day of 1934. It didn't seem po. sib)e. It wa~ a tnirnpol'rraplled sheet hand d me by Police Commissioner Valentine onc bleak, chilly day when we should have bern having l1lClian , ummel', bu t wel'en't,

r hod gone down to the GrceJlwich , police I'Itatiou beciluse my ediool·jlllCl said, "0 ton down there. It's going. to bl'erilc It 's go· ing to break, now."

• • • , 0 T got tll l'e, ana elbow d It pa 'sugeway

through a street that wos jammed with p eople. and I got through th gate and into 8 high-walled yard that was crammed with m n who J\ad yellow caJ'<;l~ in their.1Iatbands. These e8J'd~ said "PRE I ," 0 lUI the lllen weJ'e r eporterR and pllOtograpl1el's.

Then wo went llpstail's into a big l'9om witll 0 desk on a raised platform fllcing 1\ lo't of. chail's, on the 0)'de1' of a miniature court· rOOlll , and Ilfter we W('I'O all insid(" It cop locked lli(' door so thaL nobody could 1'ush ou1.

Then the Commissioner hpld up his hand, Ilnd it was so quiet thllt the w l'y Iltillncss beat lit yOul' eRrdrums like t he ponnding of the surf. The Commissioner lookcd at thc room filled with reporters and nodded to his aid R. 'rhey began handin~ ouL mimeo­graphcd.n ets, and I l'emembel' readin~ mine in n blaze of excitement bCCllllSO hero WDS 011e of til gl'eat mysteri es of a generation being unriddled.

• • • This shoet, ,~hich I have before me now,

said: ", tatement For tho Pre. s, 4 p.m. Sept. 20, )934 :

"I have an important sta1 ement to make in I'elatio uta the 'Lindberg Case' ('fhe colonE'1 wOlildn't have liked the way they I ft thl' 'h' off his name). In making this stato­ment J am ncting for the Polico D partment of ew York City and by rcq Ll 8t oj' M ... J . Ed~ln' lloover of the Division of lnvesti~a­Lion of the Department of tf l1~ticp Ilnd Colo­nel H. NOI'mlln ~chwnl'tzkopf, ,npel'intl'u­dent of the New .Tel·sey tllte Police, as the . pol(\srnen C. pok men Y) fat' their depal·t­ments 811 well. The tlll'ee agencies have been wOJ'ki ng tog thel' for II long ti me seeki ng the solution of this crime. Pel'sonnel as· signed by the several departments llltve been unclel' 1he immediate dircction 01' Tllspoctor ,J(){lD Lyoll. · of the cw YOl'k Police Depart­ment, BUI'(,lltl of Criminal Information. •

"\Ve have in cust.ody th!' man who 1'e­ooived the ransom mOIlt'y. llis llame iH B 1'­

nal'd H i cha~'cl Uauptmall C i.t was Joter changed to HI'UIlO Hieha l'd Hauptmann), 1279 East 222 ,'treet. ITe cume to this (~Olmtl'y as a stowaway 11 y Ill' ago, and is an alien llll'

lawfnlly in the Coulltry. "[t is not in the iirtercst of the case t11a1

a more detailed stn.temCllL be made at tIle moment. I can' say, howevel', that what has bt'l'n alll'ompli1lhP-d eOJlstitutes an outstanding ('xllmple of the effectivcncfi. of unified action and lenin worl< ilS c1ispltlye(l by the On e de­partmen s."

rom Iowan Readers~~ The opinions eSJ)relBed In thl. OPEN FORUM colum n are lhoae ot the reader. The Daily Iowa.n may endoree ' them wholeheartedly or We may alla.ree 'WIth

8m in wbol or in part. Cont.rlbutlons muat be alan.la. Llmlta.tlonft or Ipp.e.e rna)' rf'qulre autUn. ot lelter!! lonJer on 160 worda. Thl, OPSN "'''ORUM J. the outlet for Iowa ",t..udent thou .. ht. The re&der'. view. of ourrent attain • vItal conlrlbutlon. 10 Ih. lito and time. at Iowa-Tn. !Cdltor.

. The St. Lawrence Waterway­

THE EDITOR: ,~t came as a surprise to me this morning as

I ead The Daily Iowan to see that your edjtorial s ff haC come out in favor of the St. Lawrence

fterwa y project which at the present time is der serious consideration in the United states !)gress. Having been quite Interested in the proposal,

I have never been able to have any other than unfavorable attitude toward the whole proj-

• • • .Because of the economic unsoundness of the

Lawrence seaway, the undue burden it will pose upon the taxpayers, its detrimental ef­t on transportation, labor, industry, and

\ perty values, and the. lack of need tor the oject as a defense measure, I am going to out­

more tully the reasons that I as well as t other non-prejudIced students oppose the ject.

• • • I 1) The UnUed States WOtlld lie COIiUllit­

ted 10 a project of 1IDdelenalne4 .. crenle -t. probably ill exClell of a bUlion deIIan, fit wh1eh the UnMed S.... ro.erJllMllt t....w "lIJIle an exOl'bKant Dare, 1Delui­bit aU tile rllka of couU1lct.len Iu &be 1Iu­

nlous Inlernatlonal Rapids secUoD. • • •

) There is no evidence that the project d be made self-sustaining and self-liquidat­and there is every indication that its coat expense would be a continuing charge

inst the taxpayers. ) The cost of production of St, Lawrence er and its transmission would be far greeter

to supply electric power throulh the exist­privately owned power system. The St. rence Power Development Commission re­

ta Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt in that St. Lawrence power cannot economl­displace modern steam-plant generated

er at load centers at the state. • • •

ill!.!..~ 'I'he wa1erway w .... be lee.,..", live ~ 01 the , •• MIII¥ e ..... ., • ...,a1

_ fit. are made. iDdllCli... e .... euW

ea"-&et 01 traffic and saYinrs In freliht charres.

• • • 5) No provision for toUs , is contenwlated.

Free use of the waterway for foreign shipping . would detrimentally ~atfect th,e national eco.nomy.

The Great Lakes area eouId be flooded with cheap products of ;foreign countries to the seri­ous disadvantage of American agriculture, 'par­tlcularly this midwest area, as well as equal disadvantages to midwest industry, and labor.

• • • 8) New York s&a&e &axpayen woukl be reo

q1dr.ed to 11&, Ute United .s&ates .overament 11',786,75' lor the stale's rlrht to the power . New York Slate'. probable Iotal IIIvest­ment would be double Hlai amoUnt. This rI,ure W&ll releued by the Roche_r, (N.Y.) ehamber of commeree In Its third report on &he project.

• • • 7) In face of the great surpills of transpo):'­

tation, the St. Lawrence development would be a huge waste of public funds. Neither New York state nor Cllnadian St. Lawrence canals are used to capacity. In view of the fact that ice blocks the use of the St. Lawrence five months out of the year, the huge physlcal plant of the already sufficient railroad network would have to be maintained to handle t~e traffic' during that tlme-only to lose it the other Seven months of the year.

• • • As a guise, the proponents (It the project are

insisting that its Pl'saage is vital to the national defense. The comparatively narrow one-thous­and-mile ship chanbel of the St. Lawrence would make ships easy targets of bomben and restrict the maneuverability of sbJps in their own de­feDSe' against such attack. Even mo.re inviting would be the opportunity through $8botage or bombing to destroy the locks and dams in ttie St. Lawrence, ilnd thus complete the interruption of traffic. Vulnerability in war has always been a serious objection to the project.

I trust that the objections just listed will be considered as liven from a serious and impar­tial point of view.

ROBERT M, COULTAS G, ~oline, III. 106 Hillcrest


OFFICIAL DAILY BLUETIN I..",. 18 the UNlVlIIIIIIl'tr 4lJ\UlNDA ..... _.daled I .... OM"" 01 tbe PreoldtJ>l, '" OW .00p1Uoi. lI_ml tor t ... 011:11 ....

~.\!!o, NOTJ()E8 lOre oJ~lt ... .dill .... _'" .dlto, af TIle Dell, ~ "I , ... maT .... plowed III the boll: _ ...... roor thel ........... la ,be ..

,~ tt_ 01 Jf.... Da117 J....... (lU--.u. ..... "'I<'JIIII DIdO. "" .. '" ~, Dan, 10 ..... bT 4,eo p ..... tho ~'Ih.tr II .. , .,.. ...... 11l1li

_ .. , Dotle •• ""Ul J(O~ be """epted bT te ~d m ....... Tnlll\ - OR LBOmLY WBITTII:J'i ..... 810~ .... eo_.lbl ..... ...

Vol. XU, No. 869 SIIJ!4a" April 6, 1t41


Tt4lo of the Latest From Hollytoood­


ton Woman." ScreeIlP"Y"" Alexander Korda. PrIJWpa~:

Uni.er.ity Calellda, . Sunday, AprU 6 8 p.m.-Movie: "Plan~ C~~·

(DIStributed by Kin, FeailU'es S,.ndlcate, Inc., reproduction In whole or ill part strlc~Jy pro­hlbl&ed.)

F""t Demand Heard For U.S. War Entry

• that the r~lad up through the Ba1-k!\ns js the :shortest way to Ger­miln~ . But they, like the AlT\erican devote~ or that cou/'~e, l;Iave seen it as something to be done a year or two from n·ow. At pJ;esent they are not well prepared Cor it.

VlvIan Lelrb, Laurence Oliver, A.au, Mowbray, Sara ADrood, Glad,. Cooper, Henry WIJ,ClOx­on, Heather An&,el, HalJI",ell Uobbes, Gilbert Emery, ~e. Mander, Luis Alebrnl, Ronald Sinclair,

.. p.m. and 8 p.m.-Easter Ves- and "The Last Command," swq • pel' $ervice: Last half of Liszts Bored by the Iowa University :Fi1lQ "The Christus," IOWJl Union.

Monday, APtll 7 society, art auditor i4m. '1 p.m.-University Sing serni- WednesdaYl April 9 t

Iinllis lor men, Macbride auditor- 12 m.-Easter recess begins. ium. Tuesday, Apr.1I i~

1:30 p.m.-Tau Gamma; guest

WASHINGTON - The fIrst au­thoJ'ilative demand for an Ameri­cao declaration or war has come generally unnoticed. Crom ~he ot­ficially fla vored Army and Navy Register. This privately owned trade publication of the fighting services always reflects some part of the official military mind-and this time is no exception.

Specifically it urges that green American troops "can tk trained as well in Singapore, Pa'lesiin,e, J;:ppt and Ireland as in GCQrgia" anQ other southern states, thus re­Iie~jng Bdtish troops from th'es'e empil'e areas for the lighting front. T,he Amel'ican determinatjon oot to Ught in Europe it rej\ards I\S a fOQlish "product of the pacifist ridden 1920'S\" and c laim~ the idell no ,longer ho ds a majority.

The iront it sees and wants to develop eventJ,lally is an Ang'lo· Greco-American line in the Bal­kans, a protective line to covel' the I southeastem granaries and all sources from Hitler and a ~hort route to Berlin.

HOW TO REACH BERLIN-A number of American military

minds have seen (or months the prospect thut the {inal allied of­fensive (with probable Uniteo States participation) would have t(l be organized from the south; possibly in Africa. Only such open territory offers an opportunity for organizing powerful bases. Fron­tal, attacks upon the German held northern European coast ar,e re­garded as just as difficult from a military standpoint liS invasio.n of England has proved to be to Hitler.

This does not mean that either Mr. Roosevelt or the general stafr (they will decide what is to he done) shares this viewpoin,t yet. It does mellJl a large number of leading army officers have pri­vately balieved it practi.«;al and now ~he officially-flavorea semi­official publication is openly ad­vocating the course.

BIG NEWS BREAlONG-Some news of outstanding im­

portance may develop in the north Atlantit any time after today.

PILOT F.~TALIl'IES- • • • spepker, Donald Stl'eeter, on 8 a.m.-Classes resumed.

In great secrec,y, some surpris­ing official estimates of pilot losses by b(lth British and German~ have rE!ached congressional authoritie~. WhiJe the precise inlormation is 01 a ~litary nature, it shows fa­talities are far more than out­siders have s.usPCl!ted. Not only the combat casl\~IW!s but the accident toll of the best flyers is l'Caching the critical point.

• The screen's most-publicized lovers lend their arts to a recrea­tion of one of history's lXlost-pub­l.icized loves-the affair between the British navljl hero Nelson , and the wile of the ambassador 'fo Naples, Lady Emma Hamilton,

"Gl'ease Paint and Goose PilTl- ~ rf ~ " 1!" pJes;' north conference room, TowlI .(For Jnlormauon rerardlnr';'" Union. . • beyond thill semester, see r~~

Tuesday, April 8 tlons In the oJlice of the Pret\-2 !'I.ro.- Bridge, University cl\lb. dent, Old C~ltoJ.)

The picture has been vested with all the splendor that its period and settings require. When Emma, the shrewd, conniving and beautiful ex-servant girl of con­siderable past, arrives at the Ne­apolitan palace of her jilting fi­ance's uncle (Mowbray) she works her wiles amid grand marble halls and ballrooms, with panoramic views of Vesuvius at the windows.

8-~o/,r]ing chapel. The great love story does not 8:1/i- Musical miniatur s. come ott so well, however, as its 8:30-Daily IGwan of the All'. settings. Miss Leigh again is spir-8:40-Morning melOdies. ited and versatile, as effective in 8:S'()-Sel'vice reports. her scenes of high romaoce aod 9-8alon music. grief as in her moments of wile 9:15- Here's an idea. and wit, but she does not have 9:30- Muslc magic. much help from her partner. Oli-9:50- Prognlm calendar and ver, bewigged, maimed and dour

wea1her report. in deference to the character, gives lO-It happened last week. what the kind will call an "ade-lO:15- Yesterd;!y's musical fa- quate" performance. It's a job for

vorite:>. any a1:to1' to play Great Lover in 10:30-The bookshelf. the Nelson get-up, and Oliver does II-Musical chats. struggle manfully. 1l:50-Fal'm flashes. The film makes no effort to l2- Rhythm rambles. conceal the illicit angle on the 12:30-Stockmen's trails. love alfair, bows to the Hays of-12:45-Sel'vice reports. fice only in its openlng and clos-I-Reminiscing time. ing. A fading hag, arrested for l:1S-Through the garden gate, stealing a bottle of wine, tells

Gretchen R~rshbarger . jail-fellows of the days wilen she 1:30-Woll'len in the news. was beatifuL (Sin's all right so 1 :45-Concer>t hall selections. long as it comes to a bad end.)

General Iowa Union Music Room Schedule

Requests will be pl!lyed at the following times, except on Sat­urdays from 1 to :1 " .m. and on Tuesdays from 2 to 3 p.m. when a planned program will be pre­sented.

Sunday, April 6-1 to 3 p.m. Monday, April 7-10 to 12 a.m.

and 2 to 4 p,m. Tuesday, April 8-10 to 12 a.m.,

2 to 3 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. WedlJesday, April 9- 10 to 12

a.m. and 3 to 5 p.m. Thursday, April 10-10 to 12

a.m., 1 to 3 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. Friday, April J1-10 to 12 a.m.

and 1 to 3 p.m. SalUL'day, April 12 - 10 to 12

a.m., 1 to 2 p.m. nnd 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday, April 6-1 to 3 p.m.

Essay Contest The Order 01 Artus is again

sponsoring an essay contest open to all undergraduate students in the university. Tbe essays must deal with some subject 01 econo­mic intcrest and must not exce¢ 5,000 words. All essays must be deposited in the college of com­merce office by 5 p,m., May 5. For details, see Schaeffer hall or Uni­versity hall bulletin boards.


1:55-Vniversity newstime. The opportunity to draw a Par-2 C Easter Vacation Subsiitutlon - amera news. allel between Napoleon's threat 2 05 Th Id 'b k Because of the short fi ve and : - e wor 00 man. to Europe and the present day is 2 InM diP f Ph'I' one half day Easter vacation and

; yo- 0 ern mus c, ro ·. I IP never missed, and there's a de-G Clil the necessity to maintain th(

. pp. cided "RUle Britannia" note. The most satisfactory employe service 3-Aaven ures it:! storyland, spectacle-climax is provided by 3 I " ..... ,'"" t· for this period. substitutions are

: ..-'lVle,uuy ~me. Nelson's v;ctory at Trafalgar-se-3 3" "0' of' to be kept to a minimum. Em-: ~em cracy IS our way "uences oC dreat pictorial power.

Iii ..... pJoyees who feel it necessary to e. E t d rf 3:45.-Wtf1tz time. x ra - goo pe ormances: have a substitute are to make the ~Writers' workshOp of the air Mowbray's as the art-loving, ~n- arrangements as follows:

Not i ·e e 8

illto accumulati9fl schedules, a large number of men and womeq are needed who can work for three meals a day only !I)f the brief vacation or .part of it.

CASH EMPLOYMENT: A I. though employment payable in· cash is very unlikely, your appli­cation will be taken and glven consideration,

So that the regular student em· ployees can have the privilel{e of I

a vacation. all persons are urged to help s~cure the maxbilt~ r.umber of substitutes. All subsll­tutes, ev!!n though secured, 'Iper­sonally, must report in person tor approva 1 and assignment at the universi ty burE~u.


French l'h.D, Readlnr Ex;am'inaiiollB

The French P11,.D, degree read­ing examiiuliion will be l1eM Tues­day, May 13 from 4 to 6 p.\lL ill room 314, Schaeffer hall. Please leave your name with that of your major department in room 307, Schaeffer hall by Saturday, May 10.


Medical College Aptitude Tes18 The Association of ,American

Medical Colleges' aptitude test will be given on May 1. This test should be taken by all students who ex­pect to apply 10r entrance .to • medical schOOl by faU ot 194!. A fee of $1 is required of each stu· dent taking the test, and must be paid at the time he registers and receives his practice sheet, Appli. cations should be made in the registrar's office at once.

PROF. HARRY G. BARN~ the essay, Prof. -Carrie E. Stanley. loved husband; Gladys Cooper's 1. Secure approval from the ~:30-Tea time melodies. as unloved Lady Nelson; Sara supervisor of your department. Educallon Placement 5--Children's hour. Allgood's as Emma's pra.ctical 2, Personally give the noticF All students registered with !be 5:30-Musi.:a1 m?ods. , mother, along 101' the ride in high that you intend to leave and a:" educational placement oUiee 19f 5:"5-Dally JOW)lD of the Air. society. range for substitute at employ- teaching positiOns for September S:-Dinner hour .m\4sic. "The Man W)1o Lo,t Hlm- ment bureau no.t later than Sat- should be sure to have filled QuI 7- I 'm an American. self." Screenplay by Eddie Mo- ul'day, April 5. card giving complete schedule for

SLAVIC RESPONSIBILITY- 7:15-0rgan melodies. ran from novel by H. DeVere MANAGER (his semester, Most militarY, lIuthorities doubt I 7:30-Sportstime. Stacpoole. Directed by Edward -- , FRANCES M. CMfP

the ability of the BrHish to put . 7;&6-.Evenjng musicale. Ludwig. Principals: B ria n Swaine SchOlarship a strong foot forward in the Bal- 8-Conversation at eight. Aherne, Kay Francis, Henry A scholarShip ot $350 is offered ExamluaUons for Na.val kans. General Wavell only had j 8:30-Album of artists. Stephenson, S. Z. Sakall, Nils annually by Robert T. Swaine, Flight Tralnln, 250,000 men nt the peak of his 8:45--DaUy Iowan of the Air. Asther. S., Rumann, DOI'~fhy L.A. 1905, to a graduate of this A naval flight selection board Libyan campaign. Possibly 100,000 I 9-Eastet cantata, "Crucifixion," Tree Janet Beecher, Marc Law- university who d~sires to do pro- will be in the university annol1 British troops now are in Crete I Presbyterian Westminster choir. rence. fessioral or other graduate work Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, and Greece. (50,000 of ~hese cam\! in Harvard university. Letters 01 April 2, 3 and 4, to. conduct phrsi-from Wavell's arm y), around ' , application should be sent to the cal examinations 101' app),ican\s 100,000 are still in north Africa S k f R I office of the dean of (he graduate who wish to apply fo1' enlistment :s trung oui between Cairo and pea . l·ng 0 e Igl·On college by April 15. as naval flying cadets. University Libya, and about 200,000 troops "Attention is called to the f01- students who have had or will including natives are rounding up lowing stipulations: have by June two years of col-the Italians in Eritrea. The round- 1. The scbolarsbip Is given each lege education are eligible to lIP" up, if direct advances are fulfill- " A Lenten Feature on Current Religious year to a student standing within ply for enlistment. Physical ejfami-ed, will require no more than two Thought in the News the top 10 per cent of the year's nations will be held from 9 a.rn. weeks at the most. These, except- graduating class of the college of io 4 p.m. in the armory. ing natives, will then be avail- liberal arts. I CHAIRMAN able for Balkan work. Compiled by Llewelyn A. OWell. Mlni~ter, Illwa City 2. It is understood that the

But Wavell will have to main- COb&'recatlonal Ohurch (with the Cooperation holder will undertaJs;e professional Archery Club tain a line behind Bengasi in north or the National Religious News Service) or graduate work in 1iarvard uni- The archery range on the wo­

men's athletic field will be open for archery practice for university rnen and women, Thursday after· noon from 4 to 5:30 p.m. and Sat· urday, 10 a.m. to 12 noon.

Africa against the German panzer versity, preferably in the law torce there, now reported to con- The Chriltian Mission ,The 191 speakers represented school. tain five to eight armored division~ 30 states and five countries. They 3. Preference is gtven also to

(;i;,~go t~~~,oo~~avy equipment ClOSet a Great Tour travelled mQre than a million ~~~~~~ft~s~~aon::e!d n~~o o~:~: The holding ot the Balkao.>, LOS ANGELES-Climaxing a miles in the interests of the Mis- templ~te spending more than one

therefore, rests heavily upon Yu- six-month tour of 22 major Am- sion, and distributed more than year at Harvard university. goslavia. The question there is erican cities, during which aud- five million pieces of literature. DEAN GEORGE STODDARD Senior InvUatlons


whether the Germans will be met iences numbering more than 2,- At each of the 22 sched\lled Graduate CoJlere All candidates who wish to pur-by an armed mob or a really cool 500,000 persons heard nearly 200 stops, daily sessions were hel<i si- chase invitations (or Commence-efficient army. speakers, the National Christian I multaneously in nearby commun- Application for Admission to ' ment exer.cise~ June 2, 1941, ~hO~

There are suppose<;! to be three Mission closed 'an eight-day en- ' ilies. Professional Colleges I lea ~e theIr ordcr at the alUll\ll4 old Roman roads fro.m the Bulgar- gagement here which drew a to-I Universities and colleges in each Applications tor admission to office, northwest room of Old ian border across Yugoslavia to tal attendance of approximately are;t had one or . mOf? . speakers, professional college!! in Septt.m- , ~apltol, by 5 p.m. Wednesday, AP-Albania. These have been maln- 250,000. . as well as the maJor hIgh schools, bel' 1941 (colleges of dentistry rl l 30. tamed by tl;le Yugoolavs but the The 191 speakers enlisted for ', Various educational associations, law' or m~dicine, Or the school 01 I Sample invitations may be :;eeJI rescue of Musso\jni could theore- full or part-time service included lobor groups, luncheon and civic nurSing, combined nursing course at the alumni office. Invitations tically be effected most quickly by 102 ministers, 33 unlversity pres- clubs scheduled members of the , only) next fall should so inform are five cents each, and cash must panzer invasion down these three idents or professors, 15 bishops, Mission team as speakers. the registrar as soon as possible. accompany order. direct routes. and 41 laymen. During their The Mission was sponsored by HARItY G. BARNES, CHAIRMAN

Many a British military leader I six-month Itinerary they address- the Federal Council of the Rerllltrar has seen, since the fall of Fraf\cc. ed 6,162 meetings, large and small. Churches of Christ in America. Intramural Badminton and T ....


"TJIE GANG'S ALL RERE," by Rarvey 8Ji1Uh (Pl'hioelon University Prelts; ,UIO). Gone are the days when uni­

versity presses published only pro­fessorial dissertations on the po­litical history <Jf Graustark and the product of candidates for the de><:tortlte. Even novels sometimes issue Jorth, and today one 0.1 them publishes a book (It humor. In 11 purple binding, too.

It Is called "The Gang's All Here," and it is lunny. It also has one thing in commOJ;l with Jolul P. Marquand's "H.M. Pul­haJ:ll, Esq.," which is the fact that both books root ill II university classbook. But ljI\1fvey Smith's produft is a c~assbook, and Mar­quand rnerely uses It as a spring­board.

Ostensibly we have Tubby ltah-

kin, for 25 years secretary of his pit he always had wanted. There class at Nostalgia university. Tub- was Hilto.n N. Ferris, who spent by is the man who through the every morning of one vacation years keeps up the co/ltac1s, fur- with a tennis pro, taking them nlshes the AlumnI Bul1\!tin with backhand, and wound up presi­the tacts of hls class lite, E!dits dent of National Steel. There was the classbook fpr the 25th re- Lawton B, ("Pinky") LoomiS, who union. And Tub.~y is rea up ... :: punctured the bubble dancers bal­when at last the 25th reunion til'- loons and set off firecrackers in rives he has prepared the class- the midst of Prexy's speech. Prexy book to end all such etforts. In- was deaf and didn't notice . itead of the traditional record of There also was stuart K. Law­traditional accomplishments Tub- rence, the customer's man, who by tells the truth. He can afford went broke and was saved by hts to, because he is leaving at once I wife's oatmeal bread, and Heinie to join Adelbert I'Hommedieu X. Gross, who was too dumb to do Honnone in Tahiti. Bert is' the anythinr but plunge between only Nostalgia man 01 T~bby's right guard and tackle and wound class to have IIrandchlidren, and up running .Heinie Gross' Smoke Bert . was tht'own out ot school in Shop, lmd FI'ede1'lck V. Fenton, his freshman ;year. the cheerletldet who never grew

It was a wonderfu1 class. There up. was Gordon S. Lyons, who ' qaine So many, and the reader knows' to reunion in cle.rical prb"l'lt II everyone. In fact, every reader snootrUl, and thereby won the pul- will be one, at least.

Red Cross Water Safety Tennis Tourn~~ts Life Savlnr Course for Men The badminton and table ~n-

I The cout'se for senior life sa v- nis tournaments in both sln,l~ jna water saf.ety instruct()L' and re- and doubles lOust be completedi fresher course fo t- instructors will immediately. Badminton matches begin in the fieldhouse pool March may be played Monday, WednE8-31 and will continue until May 8. day al}d FrIday at 4 p.m. and tb,e

Classes will meet from 4:30 to 5 table tennis any time, It the well­p.m. Monday through Thursday. ther permits, the softball classes Register at the physical education will meet out of doors. office. Anyone desil'lng to take the M. .l. RuBEi water safety instructor's course this spring must register for this training to qualify for the course given by the American Red Cross field representative April 20 to May 3.


Eutet Vacation EmDloYlOehl Students and all persons Inter­

ested in work during the period from noon, April 9 through April 14 are now to report to the un­iversity employment bureau, Old Dental Building.

BOARD oACCUMUL A 'l'l 0 N. sixteen and one-hal! days o.f board can be Earned during this period by working not more than nine hours d,ally. 'J.'he accurnulat­ed meal credit will be charged off at t~e rate of three (3) meals a dllY when ~Iasses are resumed.

DAlLY BOA R D: (3 meals) Since 011 jobs, especially tho.se at meal hours, cannot be combined

Botany Club . Prof. G, W. Martin of th, bo­

tany department, wlJl speak ;OIl "Science in Religion" at the Bo­tany clUD meeting Monday, APrO 7 in roorn 408, phal'macy-botOIl1 building at 4 p.m. _..0


De81&'11 Conust All University women \ll'e eli­

gible to ubml t covel' desiinS lor. the 1941.42 "Code for C~s." This booklet of acUv.ltles \In!1 eU­queUe, publlshcd annually by tI¥ Unlvel'sity Women's association, 11 spnt to all ncw women ~ludenll,

Simplicity should be the kIl­note for the ink deslins, done 0tI cardboard six IncheR 10 ~Ize. " silhouette style Is Ruuesied.

All entt'ies ar 10 be In t,!\f 0(-, fice o! the clean o.f women b1,. Wednesday, April 23, at 5 P,JII .•

(See BtJU.ET~. )a .. ')

Onf Con 49 Io~ fill 1 10 0 p

•• SU~A,-,,·~·A~P:::R=IL~6,:::::1=9=41~~====~::;~::::::::===T=:::::::==::::::==::====:=::=~~~:::::::::~'~rH:::E~D~AIL~;Y~I~OW~AN~,#IO~W~A=C~I~TY~===r~~~==~~~;;~~~;;~;;;;;~~::;;;~~=~~~~~. One Thousand Pieces of Art Discmsed .W orld Problems at Histori M~t .

Comprise High School Exhibit •

~9 Iowa Schools Will Take Part In Openinu Friday

lown's 11th annual high school art exhibition, comprising over 1,000 pieces of work from 49 schools. will op n l1el'e in the art building n xt Friday and will continue until April 28.

Constructive criticism again will taKe the place of compl:tilion in the exhibition. Ju~es will con­Cer on the work from each school and their comments and sugges­tions will be recol'decJ and senl to respective leachers or gi ven to them on alTivul at the University 01 Iowa Art confel'ence, scheduled for April 18 and 19.

ExhlbUlon's Judges Judges chosen for the event are

Grace Sobotka, art in tru~tor, George Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville, Tenn.; How­ard Thomas, d irec lol' of th e di­vision of art education. State Teachers college, Milwaukee, Wis., and Estelle Stinchfield . art in­structor, Colorado State College of Education, Greeley. Colo.

Group projects, consisting of raura)s, work in civ'ic art and


S. T.



These Questions: I

Row much would plate glass insurance cost on my home? 11 I buy Il new automobile. is II necessary thllt I transfer the insurance to my new car?

I am going away, Is Residence BurJary insumnce very ex­pensive?

On Any Insurance Problem




similar undertakings by groups of students, will be adm iUed for the fiL'st time this year. Because of lim ited space, photographs or plans of the projects made to scale are requil'ed,

New Projects Slated Another innovalion will be a

showing of teachers' creative work to be held concurrently with {he high • chool exhibition. tow a Union has made space avai lable lOL' lhe display,

steps are being laken also to organize a traveling exhibit of both teachers' and sludents' work to be sent to various cities throughout the state.

Elimination of all competilion, which was introduced two years ago. has led to chal)ges in hanging the ' exhibits. Entries a~e now grouped by schools instead of classes of entry. making it pos­sible to see the type of art work being done in the different cities of Iowa.

Ninth Year Rere The art corllerence is the 9th

annual event of its kind to b~ held at the University of Iowa. Teach­ers of art in colleges, high schools and elementary schools, art di-reelors, SChool superintendents and principals, high school pupils and all others interested are in­vited to attend.

Lectures and demonstrations during the conference will be giv­en by national authorities in the field of art as well as by mem­bers of the local department.

The college of education and the extension division are coop~rating with the art department in making the high school exhibition and the conference possible.

Five Ministers Of Iowa City

Will Air Views Mhlisters of five Iowa City

churches will be heard this week on WSUI's Morning Chapel pro­gram. heard each morning at II

I (I 'c1ock. The topic of the program series is "The Intcr-Faith Point cf View on the Significance of Holy Week."

History - objectively and sub- interest of high school and junior riel of Yale university ; Prof. Pres­jecti ely was discussed by visit- college history instructors. Pic- ton W. Slosson of the University ing lind local historians at the tured at- the clMing sessions ~of of Michigan, lind' Prof. C. W. de-21st annual conference held on the the .meeting yesterdaY are, Jeft Kiewiet of the hi5tory depart­campus this week: end for the I to right. Prof. 'Ralph Henry Gab- menl. . . . . . . . . .. ........... -----_._------

Yale Speal{.er Tall{.s at Final Session of History Convention "In the cult of disillusionment a change. Professor Gabriel spoke

deveLoped during the 1920's, we of the force and raw energy discovered that the last war was which science has put into men's a war to preserve democracy," hands, He stated thotEurope Prof. Ralph Henry Gabriel of and America both hod struggled Yale university stated in his talk to tame such thunderbolts. at the final session of the history "Totalitarianism is a sign ot conferen:e yesterda~. the decay of Civilization, which

He pam led the picture of ~he I has substituted force for reason." days of the 19th century With its romantic spirit, sense of se-I H.e spok7 of the propag~da curity and hopeful promise of the devLces ,,:,hlch are made pOSSible undeveloped west. through lDcreased. knowledge of

• • • psychology. makmg all people "In the 20th century all the think according to the dictates

doctrines of the old democratic of one person. faith have been challenged by I • • • , determinism and collectivism" he "Totalitarianism is making its said. ' way across the Atlantic," Proles-

"Science in the yast 100 years SOl' Gabriel said. "The task has achieved maturity. Anthr- which confronts us is rehabilita­po logy and the studies of natural tion and regeneration of that hu­sciences have undermined the old man ism which is at the heart of religious supernaturalism." every civilization."

Our old sense of security- "Our belief is that the goal of military. economic and intellectu- life is the fellowship of humane. al securities have been lost, he free and cultured men. This is believes. a fighting faith. and we must go

• • • steadily on, determined to do and In explaining the causes of such endure to the utmost."

Play Festival •

Ratings Given

Rehearsing informally, with Prof.' tus" in Iowa Union, this afternoon Philip Greeley Clapp, head of the and eveni!l£ Left to right, they music Qepartment and conductor are, Protmot' Clapp; Prof. Herald of the University symphony or- Stark of the music department, chestra. at the piano, are the six- tenor; Thomas Muir, associate in soloists who will sing in the pre- the music department, tenor ; sentation of Franz Liszt's "Chris- Maxine Seh Ian busch , G of Iowa

City, soprano; Mrs. Earl E. Harper of Iowa City. soprano; Paschal Monk:, graduate assistant in the music department, baritone, and Doris Bergh, G of Wayland, con .. fralto. Community Players '

Get Three 'ExceUents' At Close of Series

. . . . . . . . . . .----------------------------

L · 0 · ing the text of the work from the ISZt ratono Bible and liturgy of the Catholic

church. Liszt divided the Oratorio

of the AmeJ'ican Chemical society in St. Loui , Mo., Monday througl\' Friday.

Attending will be Pro!. J. H. Three excellent ratings wel'e T G U· into three main seetions: ''Christ-llwarded at last night's session 0 et DIOD mas Oratorio." "After Epiphany" of the community plays, climax- d ' Ar ld P 1 P A B d P f an "Passion and Resurrection." no, ro . . . on , ro. ing the three-day series of pro- Performance a Th f st art "Ch' tOG H C I P J ductions by Iowa's adult aelors ,;;:J e IT p , TIS mas ra- . . 0 eman, rof. acob Cor- ,

d t I lotio," was performed by the Uni- nog, Prof. G~~ge Glockler, Cal ..

un ac resses <lnd conc uding the ~~ 194 t play production festi val on verslty symphony orchestra and vin Golumbic, a research a!J$oJ th 0 h Ch chorus last Decembel'. ..J e campus. rc estra, orUs Accordi", to Professor Clapn, eiate, H. H. Rowley, an associate,

Winning excellent honors were .. l' Glova 'ChrlOstu ' Today tOOay's performances will be only and Prof. L. Charles Raiford. 01

Des Moines, Play makers, "Swept "" 1 Clean off Her Feet"'. Council I J ,he second or third performance of the chemistry department. Blufls'. "Minnie Field"; and Da- n oint Concerts given the work in the United Professor Glockler, head of the venport's. "Pullman Car Hiawa- States and probably the first time hit d t '11 I I •

Th 100 ' U " ty I·t ha h ~- done by student or- c em s ry epar ment, WI g ve a tha." No suoerior awards were e -piece roversl sym- ~ u.=Il lliven. phony orchestra and the 180- ganizations. ' paper on ''Teaching of Introduc-Jud~e of the plays presented voice University chorus with six Planned for All I.C. tion to Wave Mechanics." Profes-

in afternoon and evening sessions vocal soloists. will JOLn forces The churches of Iowa City, in SOl' Coleman will present a paper ir. University theater yesterday under the baton of Prof. Philip cooperation with th. e music de-Ion "Disaccharides in Hydrol" writ.> was Sidney Spayle of the Kal a- Greeley Clapp this aHernoon and partment and school of religion, t · .. mazoo Civic Playel's, Kalamazoo, evening in Iowa Union, tor the are planning no afternoon or eve- en In collaboratIOn With Aaron Mich. presentation oC the second and ning services today. in order that I Miller. G of Portland, Ore., and.

Council Bluffs and Davenport third parts of Franz Llszt's their congregations may attend Alford G. Fa rnham, G of Traer. el'tries competed in the class A "Christus." both performances. The religious Professor Coleman will also leid~ and B division l sst night. Direc- Because of its great length, the nature of the text of the work a discussion on "The Value of tor of the Davenport production program will be divided into two makes "Christus" particularly ap- Courses in Identification of Ot-' was Bernice Moore, a graduate parts, Part II of "Chrlstus" will propriate at Easter-tide. ganic Compounds." written by It.


of the University of Towa lasl start at 4 o'clock this afternoon L. Shriner of the University ofr June. and part III will begin at 8 o'clock S.U.I. Chemists Illinois .

The Des Moines Playmalters tonight. Separate tickets are re- Golumbic will present a pa~t'

Ministers to be heard are the Rev. Estes Haney. Church of the Nazarene. tomorrow; the Rev, L. A, Owen. Congregational church.

I Tuesday; the Rev. J. B. Dalton, Christian chuch, Wednesday; the! I Rev. Ilion T. Jones, PresbyterIan

I church. Thursday. and the Rev.

~............. Elmer Dierks, Baptist church,

S. T. Morrison & Co. t03~ East Washington Street

Telephone 6414

29 Junior, Senior Engineers Will Tal{e 23rd Annual Tour

competed in the afternoon ses- quired for each performance. Both To Give PallPrs on "Mechanism of the Oxidation sion with two other Des MOines parts will be broadcast by WSUl. r - bf VJtamin E in Fats and Oils." dramatic groups, Cottage Grove Work Done in 1886 At Convention Professor Raiford will give a pa~[ Dramatic club Ilnd Mask and In 1886, Liszt finished his 01'8- per prepared with Lyle K. Tan,.

• Friday.

I ---

! H & H "Custom Built"

for the Easter Parade

Silk with Latex Chiffons

• Snag Resisting • Sheer and Lbvely

. H & H "Custom Built"


69c • Inspected trrelulara

• 3-4 Ulread



Prof. H. L. Olin and Prof, J, H. I Davenport; M. D. Armbruster. E4 Arnold of the chemical engineer-I of Iowa City; Fred W. Bone, E4 ing department will be in charge of Monticello; Walter C. Brands­of 29 junior and senior chemiCalj rna, E4 of Breda. and Allen V. engineers who will attend the 231'd Butterworth, E4 of Hinsdale. Ill., annual inspection tour of the are some of the students going.

Cendle. torlo "Christus," a work which zel' on "Preparation of a. b-Un-Eighteen casts from 13 towns had taken most of his time in Eight members of the chemistry saturated Ketones and Their Rel. L

wpe.edinllieCOm~ni~d~llli=e~p=I:~=~=d=i=n~g~fi=v~e=y~e~a;r~s~. ~A~dia~p~t=-~d~e~p~ar~t~~~n~t~w~i;n~a~t~t;~;d~a~m~e~e~t~in~g~a~c~b~·o~n~s~w~i~fu~p~h~e;n~y~lh;Y~d;r~a~z~~~e;!='~ slon of the play festival which '. began on the campus in 1926, with eight commUtlities in Iowa

chemical engineering division of Others are Edward Ii. Conroy, being represented.

the university in Chicago, Ill. E3 of Copperhill. Tenn.; Loren E. Dean Kay to Attend

L.A. Head ' Ses ion The group will leave today by Dickenson, E3 of Lone Tree; A.

bus for Chicago. Tomorrow they Lee Engle. E4 of Rockwell City; will inspect the blast furnace I George C. Fewson, E3 or Clarinda; plant and steel and rolling mills B"uce A. Fountain, E3 of Missouri of the Carnegie-illinois Steel Cor- Valley. and James Guthrie, E3 of Dean George F. Kay.of t~e col­pOI'ation South Works. Tuesday Iowa City. \ lege of liberal arts WIll jom the morning they will visil Gutmann Darrell W. Hughes, E4 of Suth- dteatns of ltberatl artsrCOtlhlegeMs fr~m and Co .• Tunnel'S. In the arter- erland; William J. Huth, E4 of s.a ~ UI1lVerSI les 0 e ISSIS-noon they will jnspect the yeast K C·t M' D . ht L SIPPI valley when they convene ansas I y, 0., wig . F ·<I. d S t d t th U' plant of Standard Brands, Inc. Johnston, E3 of Paullina; Robert rI .. ~ ~ M' a ur. a~ ~1 b~ ';;'1-The plant and pigment works of A. Jones, E3 of Warrensburg, Mo,; ve~\ .. o I~sour~., ~ u~ .late °i the Sherwin-Williams Co. will be Horace S. Knight, E4 of Iowa City, t l~blclesl ant sUI1Jec s 0 lDt rebs visited Wednesday morning and d W It L k' E4 ! Ch ' 0 I era ar co eges are 0 e

I an a er es m, 0 Icago, d' d th I '

the Grasselli Chemicals Depart- III '] 1 I k th t ' Iscusse at e annua meetmgs . • , WI a so rna e e riP, me~t of the du ~ont Co .. i,n Ea~t Others on the trip will be David ..... '. ChIcago, Ind,. Will be vlSlted In Leventhal E3 of New Yorlt N.Y.' I Choir to Broadcast I

I the afternoon. '. . ' . '

I 0 Th d th '11 Robert L. MIller, E4 of Waverly ; I C 0'0 ° C ,. t 1

n urs ay. e. group WI Richard B . Olney, E4 01 Des rUCl lX10n mha a leave for Iowa City. first stoppmg M' . ElM 01 E . -----------_._-.-. at the Southwest Works of the ?mes, ar . son, 4 of Lake "The Crucifixion." an Eester Chicago Sanitary District. one of :~~~t~~d Glenn C. Olson of pO-I c:,ntata, will be presented on the most activated sludge disposal H' < 'B S 'th EA f W' l' Id'l WSUI at 9 p.m. tomorrow by ________________ allOY. ml , .. 0 In le • members of the Presbyterian

Linn Stuckenbruck. G of James- Westminister choir directed by

SI"X ZOOIOO'I"StS town, N.D.; Wayne E. Wells, E4 Paul G. Preus (J( I~wa City. , _ ~ ~"of Iowa City; Robert L. Wellstead. University students to take I 'F G of Ottumwa; Fred W. West, E4 solo parts in the presentation are I rom S. U .1. Of. Ottumwa, and Rob~rt T. Ogle, Phyllis Myers, A2 of Cedar Ra-

Will also make the trip. pids: Herbert Ostncutl. P4 Of Wa-

Go to Conclave vTeOrlelYd'O.and Robe~t Livesay. L3 of _ There are 106.991 clothin~ stores

in the U.S .• according to the cen- Prof. Herbert O. Lyte of Iowa

Six members of the zoology department will attend the 57th session of the American Associa­tion of Anatomists held at the University of Chicago to day through Tuesday as a part of the celebration of the 50th anniver­sary of the Univel'sity of Chicago.

Prof. Emi l Witschi , PI·of. Paul Risley, J ohn J. Mahoney, research assistan t, Charles Foote. research assistant, C. G. Danforth, re­search assistant, and Stanley Stolpe, graduate assistant, all of the zoology department, are the mel) attendi ng the meetings.

P rofessor Witschi will present a paper with Prof. W. F . Mengert of the obstetrics and genecology department on "Endocrine Studies on Human Hermaphrodites and Their Bearing on the Interpreta­tion of Homosexuality" at the gen­eral session.

Mahoney will give a paper at one of the spec ial sections on "Relative Inference of Genic and Hormonal Factors in the Develop­ment of the Female Prostate Gland,"

A demonstration by Prof. H. W. Beams will ' be presented at the meetings and II paper will be pre­sented by John Sheehan of Oma­ha, Neb., who received his Ph.D. degree at the university last sum-mer. plants in the world.

Students on Tour Carl R. Ahlgren , ES of Des

Moines; Elex M. Alter, E3 of

sus. Citv will be the organist.

Woman. Plain 1 Pc. •



SHOI , Lad" Rubbor HEEL Lln5 •••• ; • 9c pro Man', RUIIER HOLS • ° •••• 19c ". Lad,', or Chilo,.. HAlf SOUS ••• 49c p'. Mo.', or 80,', HALF SOLES •••• 5ge pro

--- . ...,." .. ------...~ - .~--...........- .. ~ .=--:-::....-.......... ----_.---,

EASTER COATS EASTER. SUITS Thllt will flower your per­sonality. In dark eolon trimmed In white,-fJeece, plaids •• ,

$10.95 TO


As beauUful as the Easter Season. You'll have to see &hem to appreciate Utem •. ,


We have hundreds from which you may choose, Meshes, visionettes rayons, crepes, sheers, prints and plain colors. In pastel shades, navy and black.

"BLOUSE" by You're another step up the Ladder of Fashion every time you wear a Joan Kenley blouse.

• Summery strlpell • Wide-Wale PIque • Eyeie& Pique • Sulped Chambray.

• Swill BaUste

Iowa City's Smartest Store 10 South Clinton Street




Marines Seek Iowa Seniors Medical Examiner, Officer to Accept Applicants to Corps

LIeut. Robert M. Ash. United st,tes Marine corps, and a med­ital examiner will v'l.sit the uni­"en!ty of Iowa tomorow through Wednesday to cooduct interviews lind give preliminary physical examinations to applicants for the candidates' class, marine corps reserve.

Students who receive their de­ifee this year are eligible.

Other students interested in secllring a commission as second lieutenant in the marine corp~ reserve through the candidates' class should eontnct Lleutenar.t Allh at the armory between 9:30 :l.m. and 4 p.m.

No applicants wi1l be receive~ later than noon Wednesday.

Applicants who pass the phy­SICal ext mination and whose ap­plications are accepted will be cnrolled in Ihe candidates' class which begins on or about July 1 1941.

Upon completion or a thret! month's training period they will be commissioned orficers and will then undergo an additional three months' officer's course.

"rter graduation from the ow­cer'lf school they will be assigned to duty with troops for the dW'a­tion of thc emergency period or ar the exigencies of the service demands.

11 Musicians Present Recital

Eleven students of the music department will present the 34th in the 1940-41 series or student recitals tomorrow at 4 p.m. in north lllUsic hall.

Kcith Sutton. A4 of Paton, l;>aritone, will open the program by singing Brahms' "Wie Melo­dien zieht es mil'."

Lowell Adams, Al or Moulton, violin. and Kathryn Fatland, A2 0) Colfax, piano, will play Han­ccl's "Sonata in A m ajor, No.5."

Alice Swnin, A2 of Ronkon­komo, N. Y., soprano, will sing H~ndel's "Angels Ever Bright and ·Fair." .Quentin Urn ben howeI'. A2 of

Cbllriton, piano, wili play Cho­p.n's "Nocturne, opus 32, No. 1."

Pritz Baker, A3 of Baldwin, N. 'I., flute, will play two selections l;>y Leeuwen "Sarabande" from hiS "Sorata in A minor," and "Jumping Jack."

Marjorie Grim, A2 of BluUton, Ind., soprano, will sing Carpen­tcr's "The Sleep Tha t Flits on l'\nby's Eycs."

A quintet, composed of Fl'llz BlOkcr, flute; Willlam Gower Jr., At or Iowa City, clarinet; Paul Stoner. G of Lawrence, Kan., violin; Ruth Mu~ler, G Of Ma­QUOkCt3, viola, and E 1 do r Obrech t, G or Rolfe, contrabaSli, WIU play "Serbian Dan~e," "Scr­cnude" and "Midnlght Dance in tile Balkans" from Slavenski'~ "From the Vill age, opus 6."

Student recitals, held each Monday afternoon, are open to the public.


'Vr- .. rf: ~,,\.d .. .11,.. IHl'lIlnl"

I h ". ("o" .. 4!' .... II,", I. belt or I. h ... II 4,vtnlJ .. l tnd • h ,.. t • f ..... " ,roup 01 Jl#OIIlr. .. 0 , k· 1ft. to ..... rd • ,hf"1I "Int , (,ll. .. r.~o",,,ll,,h mu~ th ..... lUty .Iarl. Indl.ld· uill. no ItwUtr how eeme1'ft or how .... p&ble. The lo ...... U .. n ttl "artoul U· boolaUon. of mil lMIf(leture,.,

01 mll'rtt'.antll , ~ .. of pro'n_'..,ulIl

OJeII, f he ("Qut· .". to,Mhf'r or "0",18" mrtt In lJu~lr 'r.d... UIIIVIlt!1. all point .0 an I.· .. ft. .. ln. alttJl'f'rlaUon or the '1U':t. U ..... In unlo .. Utere III "-fn:n.c1h.

hut, blC'!t1li you, 'he OnlB,ers Inave "nmn. 'hMt ror Ilbnotft four '~I'N· .Iqn...... Tlml IUII« -'0. tI,I")' bandll"d "'acth .... In It mo8t ""tent mo'ftM~II' fttll' th., brneflt fit .. rtrub lin!! and .,ri ... Uurllh. Th .. .., hi'"" obblnefi _.U.. I.... -Xhe... " 'oald P' ..... bl,. be no ~r"'t •• r.Y or A .. rteuUure In 'he ('alolnet tod.,.. had It n.... .,.,.... 'or G .. awer ,."ortJ. Without. Ih~m. there . ·oalel I''''"'''' .... ... Jat .... I.I. CamftWtl'N" Bu~. DO roope. .... ht', .. r..rut e.lV"lment !lCt,UOM.

Th,. U,..tI~e ""I'Up.a... I~U with In .. •• ,u,,"' lD. "nd ,..,.I.rld... _UMy ..... _,,100 .nd ' .... ·_chlnr "o"em~ntJ;i .. the abu\'e but It deftn't onrl .. "k lh. f.et Ihat. .­Ulne. all well Ab ..... cfefld .. Me Inl· -'Mill . "" II. acUrllr"" .re _1.1 .... ""'UtJOM' "" weU ............ m.

• )I .. ~I •• a,. in mod ()lht"F ...... . t'ilJlano! dl,I,I,I., ...... III fl .... tl'e .... er.. amOftI'" far lIi.hlfd. .rol'reA­.I,e t.,..,.ltnf. are me.mbe.r., 01 the OIal1.ae. Nu.. f!.\l.,.,rOlM can be1oo •• 1& I. ... honor ~lIM!n ed fOr nten .... d ~ "ome. or oubtandl... lM!nonaIUJ' .... __ of fh.~ preelou. mu­W IlU!:lal of "'h'~h leden are made.

lIest • ...,k 3;,·. o...,kmaa .f the llee:llla... hMrai Home wW tom­,;-Tt on E.8ter.


Education Honor JChurch Youth Groups Give Society Reveals 10 E PT· ~ Pledging of 22 r re- aster rograms oday

Pi Lambda Theta, honorary so­ciety for women in education, an­nounces the pledglnll of 22 mein­bel'S.

Pledges are Irene Ahlborn, G ot Owatonna, Minn.; Jeanette Bry­an, A4 of Iowa City; Rachel Crap­ser, A4 of Tipton; Katheryn EeIs­com, G of Mitchell, S. D.; Jean Ferguson, G of Lake Crystal, Minn.; Helen Frazeur, A4 of Gris­wold; Helen Hall, G of Lincoln, Neb.

Beth Hammill, A4 ot Iowa City; Alice Hyslop, All of Iowa City; Wilma K~lley, A4 of Davenport; Arlene Jessen, A4 of Story City; Eileen Henderlider, A4 ot On,awa; Alberta Himes, A4 of Jamestown, N. Y.; Margaret Shriner, C4 of Fairfield ', Alice Knight, G of Iowa

Iowa City churches extend anrspeak tomorrow evening at 7 0'­h:wit.ation to university student. clock in the U. W. C. A. conler­t') attend today's meetings ot ence room at a jOint meeting of young' people's denominational the Fellowship of Reconciliation itOUps. Slid the Quaker Fellowship

-_ grou6s.

'JJlhat JeBUS ••• · . .Means to Me," the last in a series of pre-Easter talks on "Basic Ch dstian Beliefs," will be led by Alme Prentis, A3 Of MI. Ayr, at a meeting of Roger Wil­liams club of the Baptist church tonight. The meeting will start at 0:30.

The Rogel- Williams Sunday school clrss will not meet this morninll because of the Palm Sunday breakfast and commun­ion being held at the church un­der the auspices of the Student Christian counci 1. '

. r , .,,.-'-

Franklin Satterthwaite, G of Westrie1d, N. J. will be in charge of the meeting.

An Easter • •• r

. .. candlelight service will be held by the Westminster fellow­ship of the First Presbyterian chtlrch tonight at 6:30. Arthur FIshbeck, C4 or Mason City, will be in charge of the service.

A social hour and supper will rrecede the meeting at 5:30.

Installation .

Student Christian Council to Hold

Worship Service A Palm Sunday breakfast will

be · given by the Student Christ­iun council preceding an 8 o'­clock worship service this morn­ing at the Baptist church. All members of groups belonging to the cour.cil are invited to &ttend, IIccording to Mary Lou Borg, A2 of Des Moines, president of thc council.

Freshmen of Y. W. C. A. will meet tomorrow at 4 p.m. in the north COIl (erence room of Iowa Union. Mrs. J . J. Runner .. chair­man of the advisory board, will speak on "Personality."

MeJ.1 Hold Sing Preliminaries

City; Margaret Kuttler, A4 of Tonight ••• Davenport; Jerrine Mote, G of ... at ./ o'clock the Youth fcJJow­Sioux .City; Barbara Murchison, ship of the Christian churcb will A4 of Sidney; Fern Newcomer, have its Suoday candlelight com­A4 of Iowa City; Ida Helen Olin, munion services.

New Currier Heads To Be Feted

12, Groups Compete To"morrow Night at 7

:...-.---------~ For Place ill Finals An installation at 9 o'clock this G of Iowa City; Vlrllinia Play- The program will include an

fair, G of Wellesley, Mass" and organ prelude, a poem by Colough Margaret Robison, A4 of Robison. entitled "Easter Day," a selecti·:m

Formal initiation is scbequled I of special Easter music and A

in May. I meditation period. Another poem, "The Eternal Goodness" by

Irene Sutton Whittier, will bc recited and , there will be reading of thc

scripture. Communion services

Becomes Brl·de ' will then be given, followed by benediction. •

Mrs. Paschal Monk is ol·g~ nist.

mornir.g on the sun porch 01 Iowa Union will honor the ncw­Iy-elected officers 01 Currier hall associ a t ion.

Newly elected oHicers to be il\duct~d i':nto Dctive service are l!:ditb Stuart, A3 of Dubuque, president; Mary Lou Winslow. A3 of Des Moines. vice-president; Margery Gemmel, A3 of Inde­pecdence, secretary, and Janet OfR. Winger . ~, , Brinker, A2 Of Keokuk, treasur-

Supper Hour • • • er.

Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Sutton of Paton announce the marriage ot their daughter, Irene, to Ralph O. Winger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen E. Maxwell, Keokuk. The couple was married last l)lght at the home of the Rev. Edwin E. Voigt, pastor of the Methodist church.

· .. ior university students o( t~c I Retiring officers who will at­Congregational church will be a~ . tend .lre Helen Berlau, A4 of 5:30 tonight with Jim Roach; Newton; Felice Swan, A4 of Ida Betty Parker, U of West Des Grove; Ruth Summy, A3 of Des Moines; Don Wenstrom, E3 of Moines. and Mary Lou Nelson, Chicago, IlL, and Joan Joehnk, /.2 of Laurens. A2 of Iowa City, in chvrge. Mary J . Payne, Currier dieti-

The Rev. L. A. Owen will be cian, and Elizabeth Thulin, social the speaker. director will also be guests.

Attending the couple were Lieut. 'The Christian. • .... 'T G Leslie Boatman, on leave from Jefferson barracks, St. Louis, Mo., ... Community and the Campus" au ammas and Nancy Barqulst, C4 of Des is the topic to be discussed at an Moines. informal meeting of . the English rHear Streeter '

Mrs. Winger Is a senior stu. Lutheran student association to- I dent in the school of journalism night at 6:30. P aul Wold, A3 of

Sl Ansgar, will lead the discus· and Will be graduated in June. "Gl'ease Paint and Goose Pim-slon. Mr. Winger is a tirst year law stu- pIes" will be the theme of a de-A IU.1chcon a.."1d social hour at dent at Harvard university, Cam- monst.ration-talk on theatrical b I 5:45 will precede the meeting. r dge, Mass. He was graduated make-up to be given by Don:Jld from the University of Iowa in l Streeter of the department of 1940 with a B.A. degree and is 'Problems • • • speech at a meeting of Tau Gam-a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, ... of the Lutheran Union" is the rna tomorrow.

PreliminarieS [01' the mcn's groups in the onnua1 University sLngCest wlll be held in Macbride auditorium' at 7 p.m. tomorrow. Twelve men's organizaUons will compete.

The groups entering are Alpha Tau Omega, Hillcrest, Phi Delta TI.eta, Phi Gamma . Delta, Quad­n:ngle, Sigma Chi, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Ohi, Della Tau Delta, Sig­ma Alpha Epsilo~, Sigma Pili Epsilon and Theta Xi.

Russell Ross, A3 of Weilman, will act as master of ceremonies. Bill Yates, A3 of Shenandoah, and Jack Moyer, A2 of Guthrie Center, will assist him. Marjorie noss, A2 of Shenandoah, and Kathryn Falland, A2 o( Colfax, will tabulate the judges' deci­sjons ..

Waller H~dercr, Mrs. Earl Harper ar.d Mrs. Howard Sny­der will judge the competition.

Hene Focht and William 11. Hughey, advisors of the sing committee, will help with song­(est arrangements.

All winning groups will be required to draw for singing placement in the fin als which will be held .May 11 on .th~ cam-I pus of the fme arts buildmg.

soclal fraternity, Phi Beta Kap- subject of the topic to bc discuss- The meeting will be held at pa, scholastic fraternity, Phi Gam- ed by the Rev. L. C. Wuerffcl of 7:30 p.rn. in the north conference Catholic Ladies Meet ma Mu, social science fraternity, I SI. Paul's Lutheran church to- room of Iowa Union. The regular business meetm,,: and is also a member of the night at the student association Shirley Johnson, president, will of the Catholic Daughters Qr Campbell club, law student 01'- meeting. preside at the meeting, America will be held Tuesday at

ganization at Harvard, The meeting will follow a 5:30 I ~A=I=I=t=o=w=n=w=o=m=e:::n:::a:::r:::e=i:::n=v=it:::e:::d=. ==I=l):=R::.rn:=. ~i~n=t~h;;e~~~.=c;:. ~h~a.~I\~. === I Mr. and Mrs. Wihgerlwill,move I\mcheon. Lucille Zauche and ES-


-to Cambridge in June to make ther Iverson. C4 of Stanhope, their residence until Mr. Winllet' will be in charge. completes his study toward a law degree. A.n 'Eggs-Tra' .••

Students Pass Navy 'Physical'

· .. special party beg inn i n g I

"eggs-acfly" 5:45 tonight will precede tonight's vespers sevice


of Wesley ioundation of the Me­thodist church,

Bishop J. Ralph Magee of Des University students who pass- Moines will spe r k at the vesper

cd the physical examinations COl"\- service on "The Dynamic of ducted by the naval flight Selee-I Meekness." tion boal'd Saturday were a~- . A musical p~'clude will be nounced yesterday by Lieut. Com- played by Max1l1e Staker, A2 mander K. C. Hullman, head of of Mingo, at the organ. She will the bOal·d·. piay "Traumeri" by Schumann;

Ycsterday's acccpted candidates "Prclud€!" by Chopin, "Rev~rie" for nava l cadet flying tr~inlnl! by Douglas, and "Largo" b:v were Ray Grimes, C3 of Albia; Dvorak. Glen Cooper, E2 of Aledo, Ill.; Hope A. Peck, ~2 o~ M~r­Glen Cooper E2 of Ele\io Ill.' ql'ette. soprano SOlOist, Will sing John Kellogg: C3 of M1S30\lri Val~ "The Empty Tomb" by Hamblen' l ley ; Robert Sander, C4 of Musca- a~d Jean Opst.3d, ~3 of Iowa tine; John E. Wadsworth, C4 oJ CIty, violin SOlOist, WIll play ~ec- I

Waukon; Fred H. Whiteside, C3 cnd movement of the E-mmor of Rockwell Clty; A. Vernon K~p- cone~!'to by M~ndeLcsohn. ?ther lei', A2 of Webster City; Willlal)) ~~:" 1f);)S hy MI: · .. <;f~kCI· wl!l be R. Kruse, 1\2 of Vinton, nnd RIJ- ,, ' I : L:~t Chol <I . by Sul~~van, bert C. Cronin, A3 o( Creslt'n. J!e Shu 1 . fccd rrls F'bcll by

These men by successfully .\lass- H~ ",l-I ! .• 1"" "h ( · n il theme Ing the stiff physical require- (, - 01 "~; .. , " hy Gc;m.cd.. . ments, may enlist this sum",cr (1 -; • ~ervlc::~ Will be dlsml~sed.1I1 naval flying cadets and will re- time to attend the uDlverslty ceive their elimination trainin, at ('horal concert. St. Louis, Mo.

Twenty - nine students passed Carl Landes. " the examining board here Wednes- ., .rural secretary of the Fel­day, Thursday and Friday. lowshlp of Reconci liation, will

for Easter • •• SPECIAL OFFla

OUr .. Value



150 Thls lovel,. wave lIlo .... lut all summer with dauble shampoo" trim and Nt, te your personalil,..

()pen Evenlnp WIUa or W1Uaou&




~!:.~~~.~~ .. 50C

AppolnlmeDI ---------'

MAcmNELESS $2.75

All GIu. Hi·Humid Food Freshener Compartment­provides IUPU moiJt stotq'8 for veaecabla and left-cnoen. No need to ~ct dishes!

,r's THE NEW

LEONARD HI-Humid Mod.1

• Just one look at that big Hi· Humid F~ Ftabener Com· · partment with its glaa doors will tell you that this is a brand new kind of refrigerator! And that's '!l;lhalf the StOry! It has '":cwO ·gerating coils-one for the freezer. another con· cealed in the walls of the food compartment! AU .helves are clear .pukling glut! And there it a big glaas-covered Meat Che.t-big Veptable Bin - hOlts of ocher features! oYersi. 6~ $ 179 95 • n. It. mod. • eJ pmy •• "DrIWHrtI "'J ....... ,..,.. J. y •• ,,..,..

1«11 •• ". •• 51411 ",.tI".../ T""" "'""-

Other Leonard Models from $119.95 Buy Oft Our Budget Plan


• SUNDA Y, APRIL 6, 1941

~ -- ... M 0 that the heavenly Klng did like.

any hserve Palm Sunday Wit!'nt ends at ~ p.m. Good Fri.

W· h S · I Ch h S · day, the hour 01 Christ's death on It peCIa A urc ervICeS the cross. Easter eve begins Sat. urday afternoon. •

:...-________ .___________________ _ It has been customary in many

Approximately 2,000 years ago,.lnd processions paraded around churches Easter afternoon or eve. I C ning to minister the rile of bap.

peop e 0 Jerusalem celebrater! the church. The palms are kept tlsm. The symbolism in Chdst is Christ·s entrance into that city until next Ash Wednesday, the be- the beginning of a new life, whiCh on the back oi an ass by strew- ginning of Lent, when they are Christ began on Easter morning. ing palms along the way. burned. Ashes signify the old idea Holy Week, always obsel'ved by

Today thousands of Ch l'istians the Cat hoI i c and Episcopal in this country and in other parti of sack cloth and ashes for re· churches, is gnldually becoming • of the remaining Christian world pentance. more widely recognized and corn. will celebrate Palm Sunday, the Tuesday of Holy Week is the memorated in the Protestanl beginning of Holy Week, by special Day of Authority, Wcdnesday is churches. church observances. Some of the the Day of Silence, followed by churches will distribute palm Maundy, Thursday. Maundy is a crosses. derivative of the Latin manda-

Through the centuries, Chris- tum, mea n I n g commandment. tian churches have observed Palm Some authorities believe thi:;; Sunday with the use of palms. Un- meant Christ's new commandment til recently, and still in some t<;) his disciples, "Love One An· places, the palms were blessed other." Others believe Maundy

Bishop Magee To Tall{ Here In Holy Week

Bishop J . Ralph Magee of Iowa and South Dakota wiil deliver a series of Holy week talks Mon­day through Thursday evenings in the First Methodist church, it was an nounced by the Rev. Edwin E. Voigt, pastOI'. The bishop will ad­dress the young people of the church at a special candlelight vesper service at 6:30 tonigh t.

Beginning at 7:30 p.m. each eve­ning, the sermons will be as fol­lows: Monday, "Could Religion Become a Racket?"; Tuesday, "The ~ause and Cure of Sin-itis"; Wed­nesday, "The Conquest of Lone­liness," and ThursdilY, "A Coward Changed to a Conqueror."

Thursday is for Christ's command· ment to observe the Holy Com­munion in remembrance of Him.

Another old custom ob:served until recent times was that of washing the leet of 12 peasants and distribution of presents by European kings in remembrance

Th. new WUfntZ., $pn,H, Mode\ 590 I. Icllntirtcolly buill to with. .tond sudcle" climOfic chG"OtI, No mo'''' what tM weather may b. o WurUtllr Plano hos ,h. tom. foult!.n mullcal pet. .., I . . .... '.~ •

formo"c:t. Moder· ,,', o'-'y priced. SoJd on 10ly !elms.

+-_._----_._--- --Bundles for Britain J

Receives $80 From Entre Nous Effort

+---- -----_ . More than $80 will be added

to the funds of thc local chapter of Bundles for Britain, membera 01 Entre Now! club announced last night.

The amount was raised yeg. terday by a food sale, sponsored by the organization.

Bishop Magee, a native of Iowa, served sevel'al lal'ge pastorates in the east and west. He was in Minneapolis from 1932 to 1939, when he was transfcrred to Iowa. A graduate of Morningside col­lege, Bishop Magee studied theo­logy at Boston university. During World War I he was acli'Je in Hiltbrunner Music Co. Y.M.C.A. work.

The series of sermons wiil be open to the public, the Rev. MI'.

125 East College Street Associated with Checker Electric

Voigt said. !;.,-------------------------,

I • 1"1- •



COATS and SUITS $1095

• Other Spring Coals $16.95


Easter Dresses $795

Wit ere Q ,1 ct l i ty I II

Higher Than Price



$19.75 Up To

.. , :1. .i.





BLOUSES $100 to $295



Harmony Hall I

1i5.si·il)iUbiuiQiue.s.t .... ~~~~'-!~~~ .. D.I.al~3.55;1~1L!~;;:;:::;;:;::::;;;:::;;;;:;:::::;:::::::::==::::~

O{{jcia~ M'ecbaJJ

Sale Be! With th ~

"iteJ.Y sche: JohnSon c~ food stamP dcrway by W. R. JOI



unty Food Stamp Plan. Fully Underway by End of Month Mass Meeting Will Be Held Wed.nesday

, . Officials Will Explain

Mechanism of Plan;

Sale Begins April 15 Wilh the sale of stamps defi­

nitely sclieduled to begin Apl'il 15, Johnson county's newly-organized food stamp plan will be fully un­derway by the end of the month, W. R. Jones, chairman of the county sUI'plus foods committee, announced last night.

To put finishing bouches to or­ganization plans, A. O. Wilmot, area representative, and a repre­sentative of the Wholesalers Food Institute will expl' in mechanism of the new plan of distributing surplus commodities at a mass meeting in Johnson county court­house. Wednesday at 8 p.m.

All In Readlllcss

Iowa City Jews Will Begin Passover Observance Friday Seder at Hillel House

Opens Commemoration

Of Egyptian Exodus

. - ----------

Passover recalls lhc bread which the J cwS wcre forced 10 ea t be­cause of lheir haste in fleeing Egypt.

Keynote The {Jighl of their forefathers Keynole oC the celebration is

from Egyptian bondage to frecdom the struggle {or freedom under ad­in Palestine will be commemorated verse conditions, as characterized by Jews in Iowa City in an eight- by the trek to the PI'omised Land. day observance of Passover, be- At thc Seder service, the biblical ginning Friday. story o[ the plagues in Egypt and . Opening the festival will be tile the pal'Ung of the Red sea are

Seder service, held at 7 p.m. Fri- recounted. day at Hillel foundation, Iollow- From the Haggadah, speehl cd by a banquet at 7:30. book containing the story of the

A second dinnel' will be held Passover, the head of each Jewish at the foundation Saturday night family will read the Passover tale. at 7:30. Rc~ipents of Scattergood Observed for seven days by Re-Colony wi ll be guests. (orm and Palestinian Jews, the

Mom i ng :,crvices are scheduled I festiva I is celebrated [01' eight for next Saturday, Sunday, and days by Orthodox ilnd Con~ervil ­April 18 and HI, when the festi- live groups. val will close. In the seven-day celcbration lhc

Unleavencd brcad caten during first and last days arc fujI holi­days, while in the eight-day ob­servance the first two and the last two days are holidays.

With the exception of a few pervisol's, tentative arrangemenL~ minor detail'-, all is in readiness call for establishment of a food for the plan to go into effect, stamp oCfice in the Social Service Jones said. league headquarters, 335 S, Clin- Pace of Draft

The Johnson County Surplus 16n.

31 St. Mary's Festival

Planned for May 7

The committee [ormulating plans lor St. Mary's church an­nual spring festival yesterday set May 7 as the date for the event

300 Register As Skilled For Defense Work

The pr~liminary high school lhis year. More than 300 persons have music contest \ln~ing her9 last The evening dinner will b answered the local employment night prov\!d \10 barriel' to state e bureau's call for registrants fOI' de-final competition next month for served from 5 to 7 p.m. in the I lense industries Work in the past Iowa City higll cl109) musiclans basement aUditorium of the three months, Manager W. H. who clailTlecl '~1 top ratings ~ur- school. The public is invited, Simpson disclosed last night. ing the th!'\!e-clllY meet. Although many oI the applicants

Representati.ves l~om. l11or~ Ihan Sc"ool Board Meets will not be "referable" until ad-52 southeast Iowa high s~ools r. ditional training, Simpson said competed for division I ralings The Coralville clly council lind that many of them will probably necC'>sary to estilj:Jlish ' eli~ibllity school board met in joint session be placed later. to lhe stale musk contest tQ be Friday night to receive an en- In their registrations, some of hcld in Oskal90sa May' ~, 2 and 3. dorsement frqm parenls of school the volunteers admitted having in-

Contest mqT\'¥lcr 11'1' t\1~ s9uth- children encouraging rigid en- adequate training but stated their cast Iowa district wah Supt. Iver [orcement of the school zone traf- desire to acquire training suffi­A. Opstad. Prin. W. E, Beck was lic ordinance on highway 6 cient to entcr the governmental competition manager of th local tht'ough the municipality. The pe- program. contest. Judges were Leo J. Dvo- tition was pillced on Iile. Since additional training pro-rak, Eastern Stale Teachru's col- grams will be opening after July II/ge, Char\\!$ton, tIl.; Ral~h Pronk, nett and Lowden. 1, the burcau manager urged in-West high sch09l, Wateqoo; Ro- Mixed chorus _ class D: divi- teJ'ested pel'sons to apply for the bert Vagner, brinn~1I coUege, sion I-Victor' division II-Ben- courses.

Foods committee, administrative The board explained that led­body (or the rood stamp plan, has I gel' cards [or each eli.gible person already been appointed, the chair- in the six difCerent categories now

GrinneD; Paul Stoye, Drake uni- nett.' I Simpson also explained that versity, Des Moines; J. Howard Baritone solo _ classes A and persons now employed but cap­Induction Rises Orlh, Fort Doqge high sc,",ool, AA: division I-Iowa City (Ken- able of filling positions in na­Fort Dodge; L. E. Spring:, Simp- dall Thomas), Davenport and I tion~1 defense should i~~uire con~ son college, Indianola" lind Henry Washington. Classes B, C and D: cernmg these opporlumtles. man explained. receiving public aESistance ' will R -dl H

In addition, card files and iden- compose the Iile. It is expected apl y ere tification cards for issuance to that 900 cases in Johnson county I every person eligible to pal,tlci- will be beneIitted. . pate in the plan were prepared Board members also said that 57 County EII·g.·bles at a certification meeting a few letters will be mailcd to all eligible

Velq, Augustana college, .Rock division I-Sharon and BenneU ' The occupational field may also Island, Ill. division II-Clarence. ' provide summer jobs for college

Will Ratings Bass solo - classes A and AA : students , Simpson said. Iowa musicians whO won Ilivi- division I - Iowa City (Roger

sion I ratings \n yesterqqy's eon- Kessler) and Washington; divisi6n E--------------:

City Council Will Convene

Old Members Leave

Posts to New Solons

Elected Last Week

AIlel' a 9 o'clock final meeting or the old city council, newly elect­ed council members will convene at noon tomort'ow with Mayor Henry F. Willen brock, democrat, ~residing at both meetings.

The new council, elected at last Monday's cily election , will be sworn in lit the noon session and then adjourn until 8 o'clock to­morrow evening.

Composed of six .democrati<' members and one non - partisan the council will apPQint a city clerk, attorney and engineer at the evening assembly. The mayor wi 11 announce h is choice [or po­lice chief, sexton, weighmaster lind custodian of city hall.

The only non-partisan member of the new council is Dean-Emeri­tus Wilber J . Teeters of lhe sec­ond ward, single non-partisan vic­tor in lhe biennial election. Sam Whiting, democratic tmrd ward alderman, unopposed, was lhe only '.lId council member reelected.

daYJ ago. pet'sons advising them on the de- To Get Calls Between According to the board of su- I<li l3 of the plan. April 10, June 30

tests were AlbiJ Ba,les, ~a\lrcen II - Davenport and Muscatine. E A. S T E R .~:!!!!======:-. Farrell, Harriett G1l\ser, P\lt Mil- Classes B, C and D: division ](- S PEe I A. L S .leI', Marjorie Schel~k, P\1yllis Wy- Columbus Junction and Wilton. lJ • -1-' .. '".' I , 1 jack, Harry Ba,Qnon, Roger Kess- Tenor solo - classes A and All.: _ ... J ......,)

The state draft board's predlc- IeI', Cliff Rich\lrds and Morrls division I-Iowa City (Bob Simp- Shalnpoos and 45c BRIAN AHERNE lion that selective service induc- Ward, madrigal group; Kendall son), Washington, Musca tine and RITA HA YWORTH tions betwecn April 10 and June Thomas, baritone solo; Roger Davenport. Classes B, C and D: Finger Waves .

" I'm not trying t~ " " 1 egg you on. _.

I but even a "dumb bunny" knows that tbe folks would appreciate a nice Easter girt fro,rl their favorite son or daughter. Why don" you come in and take a look at tbe most complete gift stock in Iowa City?

Jackson's Electrical &: Gifts

101 S. D~buquc St.

I 30 would increase "at a rapid Kesslel', bass soJo; girls' gl!!C club; divIsion I-Tipton. pace" matel'ialized for the local Bob Simpson, tenor solO; boys' Boy.s' quartet _ classes A and Permanent Waves boal'<i yesterday. glee club, and mixed chorus. AA: division I - Washington . 5

The board said it ha·- received Following are the ratlngs oJ all Classes B, C and D: division 1- $1. 0 and up notification that the number of the chools participa,ting since Fori- West Liberty; division II- Victor men to be called for service be- day afternoon : and Tipton. hyeen those dates has been in- Band-class C: (livision I-:K~- . Contralto Solo creased from 35 to 57. lona, Mechallicsvi1le and West Contralto solo _ classes B, C

'Odginally Johnson county was Branch; division II - Clal'l:nce, and D:. division I- Tipton; divi­required to have 77 men in ser- Lost Nation, Stanwood and Wil\on. sion II-Columbus Junction , Ka-vice by June 3D, 42 of whom have Mezzo-soprano solo _ classes A lona and Victor. au-eady been inducted. and AA: division I-Iowa E:ity Boys' glee club _ class C: divi-

It was explained that with th~ (Pat Miller), and MU!;eatin\l; di- sion I-Clarence.

Machiueless Waves $2.75 or


OJ] Permanent REGULAR $5

Now $2.95 elcCception of two men scheduled vision II-Washington. CllIsses B, Girls' glee club _ class C: divi­to leave April 10, Johnson county's C and D: division I-Tipton, West sion I-Kalona and Mechanics-ealh have all been filled with Branch and Le Claire; divis ion II ville; division II-Clarence, Lone Open Evenings volunteers. -K a Ion a, Ben'nett, Columbus Tree and Willon. Cla:ss A; division Without Appointment

The two draftees, Joseph F. Junction, De Witt, Gra..nd Mound, I-Iowa City. ~einschmidt, mute 3, Iowa City, Sharon, Victor and Wilton. Mixed chorus _ class C: divi- DIAL 7404-and Leon Lind, 227 N. Dodge, hold Soprano solo - classes A and sion I-MechanicsvlIle and KaJo- 0 o.rder numbers 13 and 20, respec- AA: division I-lV.!usCllline; dlvi- tla; d-ivision II-Clarence. F ASH I N ttl/ely. All holdcrs of numbers un7 's ion II-Iowa City (Maureen Par- Boys' glee club _ class B: diVi-1 B e aut y S hop del' 20 have been exempted for I'ell) , Davenport and Washington. sion I-West Liberty; division II 210 ~~ East Washln .. ton various reasons. Classes B, Can" D: divisl'on I- &

Th b d 1 . d ~ -;;C~o~l~u~m~b~u~s ::;;J~u~n~ct~io~n~a~n~d=T~ip~to~n~.~~~~~~~~~~;;;;;;; . e oar a so recelVc unof- Kalona, Mcch\lnicsvillc and Tip- = ticial notice that Nelson W. Hol- ton; divisiQn II-De Witt, Stan- ' land, Lone Tree, who left with the wood and Victor. I --:=:;;::::::;:::::;;::;;:::;;:::;;---=~::~~:;--::;:;---ninth contingent Tu day a[ter- Contralto solo - cIlIsses A and I III d~L~ MONDAY EVE noon, has been returned home or AA: division II-Washington, Mus- • physical reasons. catine and Davenport.·.X.:~~ - APRIL 28


3138 FOR




Mixed quartet - classes A and CEDAR RAPIDS • ON THE STAGE AA: division I-Muscatine; divl-' . :sion II-Wash ini\~D.l\ aI\d Da ven­port. Classes B, C and D: d'vision II-Kalona.

Madria'al G~O.ll" Madrigal group - clas~cs A

and AA: division I -lowa, City (Alba Bales, Maut'l!eTj flllTell, HarrieU Gl;lser, Pat :M,iller, Mar­jorie Schenk, Ph~Uis Wyjack, Harry Bannon, Rogel' Kesslel' , Clilf Richar¢;; and Morris Ward) and Muscatine; divisio)l II-Wash­ington. Classes B, C alld D: divi­sion I_West t-ipel'(Y; division II -Victor.

Boys' glee cl~b-class D: divi­sion I-Victor.

Girls' glee club-class D; divi­sion I-Victor; division II-Bell-


Winner of several Pol 'he

rtational poll. ~ THE


The Funnie t Show on Earth

w,!" BILLY HOUSE • EDDIE GARR 100 ,." Malo,. • Hollywood 'oauty Cltor ••

MAILORDER SALE NOW Orcheslra.-S.36-$2.80-$2.24. Loge-$2.8o-$2.2"

Balcuny-$1.68-$1.12. Tax Included Please enclose eheck or money order with sel(-addressc:d

stamped envelope for return of tlekeL<!.



OPEN 12:45 P.M.


;For .. The Easter Parade Also winner Qf Academy aw~rd for b8l!t chal1\ct,r actmg alld p-.otQJ.!llplty.


... you'll want youI' spriJlg clothcs freshly cleaned and faultlessly pl'cflsed. If you arc going to make your last season's outfit do . this Easter, just dial 3138. A courteous driver will pick up your garmcnts and rcturn them looking like new. It's so easy , .. and inexpensive. Do it today.

PARIS Cl~EANERS 115 Eo. Iowa Ave, Dial 3138

1~~ROGERS -/~"~!EWART .. .

. 11fo FRAIICES 101lllSON




-ADDED HITS­Walt Disney's





Feeders to Meet Rex Beresford, of the anim:!l

husbandry department of the ex­tension division of Iowa Slate col­lege at Ames, will discuss the beef outlook tor 1941 and lhe feeding of beef cattle at a feeders' meet April 22 at 7:30 p.m. in C.S.A. hall, County Agent Emmett C. Gardner announced yesterday.

Set Your Easter Table With New Silverware

Many New .t'aUerns In Solid and Plated

Silver At

NOW One of the


In the History of Movies --e--

Your best l)ossible

Spring tonie -- 90

minutes of not just




But Roaring

BELLY LAUGHS! The Kind You 'Get

Too, Too Rarely!



The Newest Screen Find Comedy Sensations






The Shorts Are Extra Good, Too





Am Nip OttUmwa, Cluirle~Q y InA. B Meets

44 U 32 1-2 32


West Des Moines Take_Stat~ C~o~n'iS ~c~~ ~~~ ~~~ I~=~~~~~~~~~I'n~~~==~~~~~~ PASSING

THE On Craig Wood 'KJU"'M ).oruan

r G'ol/t'Ml'"ne:y S~/olGfR -5 PO R T·S. BOCK·

mu. - . BUCKLEY

How 4bout This?

~ ~t . the naval Wgh t select ion

oJird corpes to Iowa <;:ity more han once a year, Iowa varsity eams will have to fold up and

10 olit of circulation . . . Out of ~e 29 who passed the physical lest, and earned the right to ap­ply for naval reserve 1light train­ng, no less than six Hawkeye ~tRJetes and fOl'mer athletes were listed.

• • • Toppin&' die Ust are lulU men

1\I1&h .one or more years of varslly 119mpeUUon left-Bob Bender, who ,amed hie leiter last faU as a loph· 'More len ballbaek on &he foot­~ team; Jbn Cupp, freshman .IY~ senaaUoD: Vietor Varron, !I'M bas won two leUerl as a ,Iver 'or Coach Dave Armbruster, , ... wh. bas uo&her year of eam­... t.ltlon Ie,,: and Lyle Felderman, Julor I')'maast.

Others scheduled to start train­mg next lall are Rogers Jenkin­son, former Iowa City all-state center, who was out for football a ~ear ago; and Bruno Andrliska , winner of three major "I's" as a center on the gTid team.

AUGUSTA. Ga., April 5 (AP) CMICAGo Q./6 -Sarpuel Dewey Byrd, a n:llive I lCOOt<Ie 11\1-Georgl~ who was br(lui ht up in Ft~we£ Alabama and first gained (arne MAl£lioIV A as Babe Rulh's substilule, stood 86 IMPReSSIOtJ up alone today as one chnllengl'r ' oN M~NA6eR. after the olher dropped out of lhe .JIMMt pursuit of Cra ig Wood in th Au- WIlSON gusta Masters Golf tourna ment.

The 33-year-old reformed out­,ielder shol a bl'iLiiant third round 68, foul' under par fOI' the Au­gusta National course, to make up three shots on Wood and post a 54-hole score of 211 to the Mama- , I'oneck (NY) veteran's 208. I

Nova Wants Little Out of Boxing

Just Title Shot




NEW YORK, April 5 (AP)­Leu Nova, having scored his sec- I ond knockout Qf Max Baer and peeding only one more to gain permanent possessi.on, still w,as flexing his mu.cles toQ;JY and df!­manding a June fight with heavy­weight champion Joe Louis-no­thing more, nothing less.

The big Calif(lrnian with the stabbing left decJarj!d he. wasn't ' nterested in meeting Billy Cohn or anybjJdy Elise belorehand, loft­ily implying that he was through ",ith the small fry and "{anted 10 get his tusks into something

Southern Schedule Can Indicate Hawk Strength· Team Depends Upon Veterans,

Home Season to Be Open~d Apri1 18th With Five-Game Stay

western, and wind up at Baton staff composed of Dick Hein, Wen· Rouge against State Friday and I dell Hill , Ted Gordinier, Bob Saturday, returning home Sun- Faber, J ack Kenney and B i 11 day. I Bates. Bill Welp, Norm Hankins

Vogel, limited in choosing his and John Brueckner make up the traveling squad by inclement I t h ' d weather, took 20 players, two i ca c mg en . more than he had intended. Seven Capt. Frank Kocur, 'Rudy Red­pitchers, three catchers, seven in- ics, Bob Cook, Clark Briscoe, fielders and three catchers, seven Tom Farmer, Clarence Dunaaan infielders and three outfielders I and Bill Diehl are all available are listed, among them two two- I for infield duty. Warren Smith, letter winners, six one-letter win- Ray Koehnk and Max Landes ners and foul' minor letter win- have been taken as outfielders, ners. supported by Cook and Diehl from

Stastny Heads Pitchers the infield and Hankins from Bob Stastny heads a mound catch.

In what will be the first in­dication to Iowa baseball follow­ers as to what Coach btto Vogel has cooked up in the way of a Big Ten diamond team, the Hawk­eyes open their annual southern spring training trip at Ruston, La., tomorrow when they tangle ... ~ •••••••••••••••• " •••••••••••••• "~

. with Louisiana Tech, i

I· The fans will get the lowdown •• The Easter Parade Starts •• on the question-mark Hawks in two respects, as they play a six- • •

• • • Add JIs* of former s))orts lum­

Iparles vlsiUnr the alma mater ... ~b Campbell, winner of three Jlll,j~... a. a dls~nce runner on 'fte tI'aflt. 4eam, pd now coach of «08l-eoDn&l'y and swlmmln&' at Itenosha, Wu., h1rh school, Is In \own over \be week end, renew­I" .. oW. ~~alnu.nces ... Camp­~U, wbo coached th~ City bl,h frelhmaJl-sophomore football team While &WI ID school, now draW'! .,.11 material from a rerlstration of Z,100 students.

really big. Derides Conn

"I've stopped both Baer and Pat Comiskey this winter," he pOinted out. "What has Conn been doing 'III th is time? Oh, yes, he did manO$e to beat Gl\TInar ..Barlund last night in Chicago, didn't he? That must be the same Barlund r whipped here ,'everal years ago when 1 was learning the busi­

game series with three southern • •

La d S· 5 yet oppollents, Tech, Southwestern · AT BREMER~S • y en 19ns . ear on raet Institute and ~ou.is ia.na State: = ..... I

• • • ... ,Dld you know ... That Harry ''Bunny'' Leavitt caged 499 suc­cessive free foul shots in an eJ<hibition before 4,000 spectators at Chicago, April 8, 1935 . . . That Leon "Goose" Goslin nit Into four successive double 'plays while playin, 101' Washington on Apl"il 28, 19341 ... Tl)at a Mrs. Ans­worth of Liverpool, England, bet 50 cents on a horse named Cool\! Itt Haydack park in ,1929 lit the Odds of 3,400 to I, collecting $1,-700 when the nag came through?

• • •

To Head Pro Football Leag:ue 1. In view of the fact that !he = Newest Styles : L.I team was so hard hit by last • •

____________ ' year's graduations that hardly I ii Best Fabrics-Fine Quality I


Former Iri h Mentor To Receive $20,000; Replaces Carl Storck

Local DeM olays Win 4th in Meet

All of which places promoter 0 Mike J acobs in a somewhat em- By EARL HILLIGAN B ONE, April 5-(Special to barrassing position, Mike is truly CHICAGO, April 5 (AP)-EI- The Oaily lowan)-The Iowa City fond of Conn, and only a few mer Layden became the National DeMolay cage learn dropped two months ago he even signed Conn pro football league's first com- lilts here tonight in the state to a contract and told him to go missioner-president today. finals. The loss in the semi-final home and get fattened up to Th e former Notre Dame grid-heavyweight size, iron coach, chosen by club own- rour.d w. s to Waterloo, 27-26,

But in the meantime Nova has ers to rule the circui t as com- and the consolation defeat at the c;ome back (rom his long i1lness missioner and also fill the presi- hands of Cedar Falls, 37-31. stronger and beiter than ever, dentia1 post which Carl Storck I'e- 1,he championship was cap­and Conn undoubtedly pulled a signed yesterday, :-;igned a fiv e- tured by Estherville with a 25-21 boner in taking on Bal'lund last year cor:tr3ct calling for an annual . Qight. Though Barlund eventually salary oC $20,000. vIctory over Waterloo. "retired," the dispatch~!S indicate tudics 3 Hours I The IQSS at the hands of the that Conn did nolhing (0 increase; Layden took more than threc runners-up was a tough one to his statu('e as a championshIp con- hours to study the new league CO!1- stomach (01' the IQwa City quin­t~nde~. Nova, on the other hllnd, ~litution before formally accep~- tet, <IS the winning basket came (lId hl!nself plenty of good by the JOg the post. In fact, hiS deltbera- . .. ~anner in which he dispatched tion tlad the owners slightly an- Il. the flO.al fIft~en seconds of Baer. xious as they awaited his decision. pl ay bv DIcit SeIdler on a long

Sucker fllr RWh} 'I merely wanted to be sure ho·ok shot from mid-court. Clar-I Lou still is somethmg of a that this constitution was al l ence Crumley, Iowa City for­&ucker for a righi, but he also rlght," Layden said. liNter all, t,akes a punch probably beller it's something I'll have to work ward. seconds before had put his

team 'lut in front on a nice re-!.,han an~ man in the rin~ an!! is with for (ive years." bound shot. sa turated with raw, red courage. While th re was no statement In the Cedar Falls contest,

As he let! .to.d~ for $t. Louis from Layden 01' the owners as to Iowa City trailed all the way to put the flOlshing touches on what Layden's powers will be it through, due mainly to its ina­qext Tuesda~'s night bout there was known that he will be the biJily to stop highscoring Del between LoUIS an~ :rony Musto, No. 1 administrative figure in the Mully. Mully caged a total of 23 Prom~ter Jacobs professed to be circuit. One of his first jobs will markers to lead the Cedar Falls 'fndeclded about tbe summer be the drafting of the 1941 sche-hed 1 ~ttack sc u e: , dule, a problem expected to keep High scoring man for Iowa

Last mght s crowd ot 22,114 pay- the league club owners in session City ·.was J oe McGinnis, who ~g c':lsto~ers was the great~t i.n through tomorrow. chalked up 10 points. A bright

e hlstOlY of boxmg at the Gal- To Visit Cities spot in the Iowa City defeat was den. "I'll visit every league city and the outstanding f loor play of Boo

fuat probably pever }lefore havll two players from the same city

_t When the low~ baSllbal\ .. tl;aIp "f'oved off tor the south yester­day morning, very much in evi­dence was sophCj)more pitcher Bill Bates and his guitar . . . If he collapOrated with Bob Stastny, senior hurling s~ndout who is a music major, the Hawkeyes sllould h'ave had plenty 01 entertainment f on their rona bus trip • • • The t~am works out at Ruston, La. tbday. _ "

Without Endorsers UP '1,'0 !. MONTHS

TO REPAY Quick, Friendly Service


Floor First Capita! Natlon,a)1

study the complete picture before Buckley and John Lemons. deciding what our future course - . will be," Layden said. "Even though our game is the fastest growing sport we know there still I'

is room for improvement." Dennis Shea of Brooklyn, the I

circuit vice president, pl'esided as I the owners voted 11 to 0 to' in- I -tall Layden as commissioner­president, Bert Bell and Art 'Roo­ne), each casting a half vote. They I are co-owners of the Pittsburgh franchise.

YII\I could probably I'et a belter Job tomorrow If you were capable of handlinr I' rea I e r responsibilities. Every day Is was led unless YOU are Improvlnr lor the hdure. Enroll today.

Phone 7644

Iowa City Commercial

College 203 ~ E. Washlnrton

(I~ OFTEN it's disastrous to leave soil and perspiratio,n to remain for long in ' clothes. Next Fall you will be glad, if your clothes ha.ve bee n thoroughly cleaned and reshaped be­fore putting them away.


Standard ......... _ ..... _ .... .. $ .119 Deluxe .... _... .................. .75


124 S. Gilbert Dial 4161

a person gave them a chance • Large Selections • to come close to the 1940 pcrfor- • • mance, replacements for Co-Cap- • New Spring • tains lIarold Haub and Jimmy • •

George, Erwin Prasse, Andy Kan- = SUI T Sand • tor and Fred Hohenhorst will be • • very much In the limelight. Most _ = of these are sophomores and will - TOP C 0 A T S • show themselves for what they • • are worth.. •

2. The lIawkeyes wilI be play- = • ing much the same teams on the • $2250 $2 50 I trip as such Big Ten schoots as • 1 . Minnesota, illinoiS, Michigan, pur-I . • due and Indiana, have been play- , . • Ing for the last two weeks. A , - • • Others to 50 • line on the comparative strength _ • of the lIawks with the rest of • •

the conterenc: ~an . be measured. 1.1 . 8 REM ~ R' S II. With those two standards firm-

ly entrenched in their minds as things to live up to, the Hawk- _ eyes do battle tomorrow and Tues- _ Iowa City's Best Store For "u" Men I day with Tech, travel to Lafayette • •

~O:y aan~wo~~~~a~er~~thW~~~~~= ~ ••••••••••••••••••• I ••• ~!! ••••••••••

CHEVROLET PresentsA Ureat ¥nog l'@£()Nrt'AlDE"

oftlte worldS !euil~ IoIY-priced curs b!l tlte worldS Ielltli1(molorcflr builder



In the most beautiful, most modern color harmonies



10 different nnd distinctive color selections ..• 4 benutiful two­tone combinations ... , Come in nnd see the most stunnlnaly styled and tastefully decorated group of motor cars eAter pre-

sented in the low-price Held


Nail Chevrolet Co. 210 East Burlington Dial 9651


Il_J.,essc Wednesdl


Churc. wa. _. Es

US-sur tendeDt, Pa

lO:45-M "The King1


IDAY, APtHL 6, 1941

~t l(JWa City

Cliu~cli-=J -This Wee/;

~ I Scripture. ,

Friday, 8 p.m. - Good Friday servlCj!. Theme, "The Place Call-ed Calvary." . -­,

Zion Luthqan ChIwlh JohnsOll and moowl ... ton

, • A. ,C. Proehl. Putor 9:15-8unday school. 9:30-Young IPeOple'a Bible

!lit Church of Christ Sclentlst '22 E. CoHere

class. 'r~acher's tra\riUlg class. 10:30-Divioe service, Rite of

Friday, 12 noon-3 p.m.-Good Confirmation. Sj!rmon, "Divine Friday set'vlce in Episcopal church. Counsel for -Confirmation Day."

Holy Communion. 1:3()-Sunday sc~ool. \1_Lesson-sermon, "Unreality." Wednesday, B p.m.-Testimonial

r*tIng. ~

Church of the Nalarene Walnut and Dod,e

M. Estes Haney. Pastor l:l5-Sun<;!ay school. SJ.lperin-

1!Ide\lt, Paul A. (Wppinget. ' 1~:45-Morning worship. Theme,

''lie KiJ)gliness of Jesus." 1:3~Young people's fellowship

hJil' I[iO--EvcJ\ing serv,ice. Theme, ~ Challenge of Jesus." , ednesdaY, 7:30 p.m. - Mid~

,ilk prayer meeting.

First Balltlst Church " Clinton and BJoomlnJ1;oIl . .' IIV. Elmer E. Dierks, Mlnlster i:45'-'Church school . Classes for

aU ages . .

St. Paul's Luti1eran University Church

L. C. Wuerrfel, Pastor 9:30-Sunday school witA BiblE'

6:30-Lutheran Student asso­ciation devoti<lnal hour. Election of officers.

Thu,-sday, 7:30 p.m.-Maundy Thursday communion service.

classes. 10:30 - Confirmation

Friday, 7:30 ,p.m.-Gooa Friday service. divine service.

Sermon, "Follow Me." 5:30-Cost-luncheoo and dIscus­

sion. Pastor will spea~ on "The Problems of the Lutheran U~ion."

Tuesday, 8 p.m. - Lecture on "Christian Fundam~tals."

Thursday, 7:45 p.m. - Maundy Thursday communion s~rvice. Ser­mon, "God's Guarantee."

Friday, 7:45 p.m.-GoOd Friday service, Theme, "Love's Sacri­fice."

Cora/vUle Bible Cbarch CoraIvlUe

Mr. Messerli, Pastor 9:45-Bible school. Classes (or

all ages. 11 :00-Morning worship ser­

vice Tuesday, 7:45 p.m.-Cottage

prayer meeting. Wednesday, 2 p.m.-Woman's

prayer and Bible study meeting. --,-

United Gosllel 9hurch Trinity EplseoJ)! 1 Church 918 E. Fairchild 3!2 E. Collere

J. L. Masemore, Pasior I The Rev. Rlchar.d I':. Mc Evoy ~:45-Bible school. Classes for Rector lO:45-Palm Sunday service 0f

,orship. Sermon, "Our Prayer: l'hY Kingdom Come."

all ages. 8- }ioly Communion. ll- Service of worship. Sermon, 9:30- Childr€'l1's church and

6:3~Roger Wnliams club meet­ing in Roger Williams house, 230 N. Clinton. Anne Prentis wiJI lead ~n "What JesU3 Means to Me."

"The Suffering Christ.'· &chool of religion. 7 - Children's meeting, Mrs. 10:45-Holy Communion and

Masemore in charge. sermon.

Wednesday, 6:3'0 p.m.-Interde­nO!llinational youth banquet at Baptist church.

Thursday, 7:30 p.m. - Maundy­rhursday-candlelight communion ,ervice and baptism.

7:45-Evening service. Sermon, 4-Confirmation class meets at "The Unalterable Statue." 11ectory, 212 S. Johnson.

Wednesday, 8 p.m. - Prayel', 7- Student group at rectory. praise and Bible study, pastor',; Monday, 7 and 10 a.m.- Holy residence, 817 Dewey. Communion.

Friday, 4 p.m.-Children's class. MCIrlday- 12:45 p.m.-Lenten Visual aid method of teaching study group. Speaker, Mrs. w. A.


Daily Iowan '~T ant, Ads * * *


Public. ' Typing of aU kinds. Mary V. Burns, Dial 2656.

REAL ESTATE idrt SALE - A beautiful large

'Corner lot, size 100x135 ft. On lI()akland avenue, one block :Crom ::Longfellow school, 7 blocks trom - new high school, nice neighbor­.:::hood. See Punch Dunkel, 528 Iowa ...avenue.

WANTE.T.>-LAUNDRY WANTED-Students' laundry. Soft I

\Vater used. Save 30%. Dial, -;797,

pr~lJ STUDEN'L' LAUNDRY, IftIrta lOe. Free rtellvery. 3M N

~U)Iert. Dial 2248

STUDENT LAUNDRY'S yours tor I the asking. Ask through The

lIDaily Iowan Want Ads. Results I h~ Classified Way - Dial 4191


t:oday. TYPING-' --I' ~ANTFlD--Typist for thesis work.

Write A-6, Daily Iowan .

* '* * rr: 5


CiSH RATE I or 2 days-

lOc per line per day days-

7c per line per day

8 days-5c per line per day

1 lIlonth-4c per line per day

-Figure 5 words to line-­Minimum Ad-2 lines

CL;\ ~SIFIED DISPLAY SOc col. inc:h

Or $5.00 per month

All Want Ads Cash iJI Advance Messen&er Service Till 6 p~ Counter Service Till e p~

Responsible for one incorrect inIertIOD onlJ'.

cancetlat!,ns must be called iJI

* * * ---------- ---------FURNITURE MOVING _._-

MAHER BROS. TRANSFER for efficient furniture moving


DIAL 9696

roR SALE TWO SPRING tweed suits, sizes

39-40, reasonah ly priced, good condition. Dia12H7. Anthes Smith.

Combination Study Lamp & I) Tube Radio $17:95

Use Budget Plan Firestone Home & Auto

Supply StQres Dial 4924 22 ,5. Dubuque

(AcroSS from ijelch's)

WANTED WAN';l'ED - Ride to New York

City and back Wednesday after­noon. Dial 3549.


..\PARTMENTS AND FLATS II 2 ROOM, 1st floor apt. Close in.

Dial 6336.

before 7 p~ - T A XI? DIAL 4191 I REMEMBER ..•


Furnace cleaning and repairing of all kinds. Schuppert Dnd Kou­delka. Dial 4640.

BUMBING, HEATING, Conditionina. Dial 5870.

01;1 Plumbing

AlB low.

L0ST AND FOUND LOST~Gold wrist watch. Kate

Smith All - American award. Name on back. Lost around field­house. Reward offered. Cali Nile Kinnick, Ext. 566.


"The thinking fellow calls a Yellow."


Dial. 3131- Dial

IiVAN'fED - PLUMBING AN.o BALLROOM DANCING. Private beating. Larew Co. 22' It or cl9RS. Harriet Walsh. Dial

1irVasbington, Phone 9681 ~1Z6,


For True Economy



APT. Dial 2451.

FURNISHED room for rent. Wo­man. 420 S. Madison.

:r.!EN·S DOUBLE rooms, 125 N. Dubuque. Dial 7609. Hot water.

PLEASANT well furnished 3 room apartment with ba th - private

entrance and garage, west side Voteek days. Call 7421.

~ASHJNGTON Holel ofCers at­tractive rate>; on week ends and

t:o groups. Apartment available. Dial 9585.

ONE HALF ROOM fOr stude~t boy. Dial 724l. 112 E. Blooming­


FOR RENT-Lurge double room, first floor, quiet. Couple pre­

~erred. Dial 6301.

IPOR RI:NT-Single room for man. Dlal 2445.

POR RENT-Large double room, wum. Men. DIal 2086. '127 E.


ONE - HALF ROOM f~r student Kirl. Dial 7494, 804 S. CUnton.

~O DOUBLE ROOMS. Close to campus. 620 S. Capitol.

ElQR 'MEN-One double room $9. One qouble rOom with cooking

::>rivileies $7. 221 N. Lln,n.

---g-EL-P- W-A-N-T-ED--

illYANTED-Expel'ienced help for Apl'll 9; 10, 11 . R & S Shoe

.. lore. ' ------ ------------------~ANTED_EtlPLOYMENT .., 0 R K WANTED-Male.OJ;h

wll8hiDi. Dtal 40311.

--------------------RADIO SERVICE ~--

COMPLETE check up .free with push-button change to new fre­

quencies. Call now. Reynolds­X8852 between 7 and B p.m.

In Moving Service -Dial 2161-


c. J. Whipple, oWneJ:

"I see by the Want Ads • ~ • " Every .trident rend8 The Daily IoWan' Want. A(I,/

For Results Dial 4191

THE DAlLY IOWAN, IOWA cfry Anderson. Topic, "Da.ngerous Opportunity."

MondaY, 7:30 p .m.- Regular meeting of vestry in Parish house .

Tuesday, 7 to 10 a .m.-Holy CotnmUllion.

Wednesday, 7 to 10 a .m.-Holy CommuniClrl .

Wednesday, 5:30 p .m.-Junior choir supper.

Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.-Litany ar;d address.

Maul'Idy Thursday, 7 to 10 a.m . -Holy Communion.

Good Friday, 12 noon- p. m.­Three hour service with medlta­lions on the sevan words from the Cross. Mi1Jisters of six other Protestant churches in Iowa City will cooperate in this serv ice.

Methodist Church Jefferson and DubUQue

£dwln Edgar Volrt , Minister 9:3O-Church school. All depart­

ments in seSsion. Student classes at student center.

10:45-Morning wor hip. Sel'­won, "The Religion of Jesus-S<l­crifice.' ·

6:30-Youth meeting with Bis h­op J. Ralph Magee speaking on "Dynamic of Meekness."


Bishop Magee will speak in church auditorium Monday, Tues­day, Wednesday and Thursday evenings, 7:30 p.m. Communion on ThW'~day .

Wesley Foundallon 5:45-Dine-a-mlte ·upper. Ea~­

tel' theme. 6:aO-CandJe - light ve pers. Or­

gan prelude. Address by Bi~hop Magee.

The Little Chapel , Jefferson and Clinton

Daily, 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.-The Little Chl\pel js a community re­ligious ~enter and sanctual'y open to all faiths am;! creeds lor med i­lalion and prayer. Free Catholic, Jew.isb and Protestant literature available at a1\ times.

Filst £n&lIsh Lutheran Church Bubllque and Market

Rev. ltafph. M. KrueKer, Pastor 9:3D-Sunday school. 10:45- Morning worship. Ser­

mon, "The Preparation for the Cross."

6:3D-Lutheran student meeting. 6:30-Luther ' league meeting.

Jack AyN:'S leading topic, "JOining Church."


7:30-Lertten evening serviCe. ton. speak. Sermon, "Whom S.ay Ye That I Am?"

10:45-~vlce 01 worship. Ser- Maundy Thursday, 7:30 p .m ,~ mon, "Breaking Through to Jesus." Communion and candlelight ser-

Maundy Thursday, 7:30 p.m .­Prepara tory service and sacrament of Holy Communion.

6:80 - Westminster fellowship vice, . vesper service. -Good FFidIlY, sel'vices at the

6:30 - Tuxls society. Avilda Episcopal church. Good Friday, 7:30 p.m.-Medita­

tion and prayel' serv ice. Hors t, leader. ---

Tuesday, 6:15-An,1ual chw'ch ' meeting followed pot luck supper CathoUc Foundation

. ' Thursday, 7:30 p.m. _ Maund; 'Rev. ~Ilald Hayne, Cbaplain First Christian Church I Thul'sdey Communion ·ervice. Cbapl~l~ s Office, MercY HOsPital

211 Iowa. Avenue I 'Rellglous services at Sl. Mary's. John Bruce Dalton, Pastor --- Students ' mass, Sunday, 11 :30;

9:45-Sunday school lor ail 3ge.~. St. Wenceslaus Church holiday ' (obligation, 12:05 p.m. Decis ion-service at beginning. DavenpOl't and Dodre

10:40- Palm Sunday observance, Rev. Ii:. W. Neuzil. Pa tor communion anel sermon, "The Rev. J. F. Falconer, Ass' t. Pastor Preaching oC the Cross," 6:30-First mass.

6-Pre-Easter candlelight CQIl'l- 7:30-Second mass. munion service in church pal'lors 9:30-Last mass. for youth . 7 a.m.-Daily mass.

Wednesday, 2:30 p .m. - WMB's will meet. Conl'recational Church

F riday, 12 noon to 3 p.m.- Clinton alld Jetrerecm Three-hoUl' Good Fl'ielay sel'vice Llewelyn A. Owen, Minister in Episcopal church. I 9:30-Church school.

10: 10-Chul'ch school worship First Presbyterian Church conducted by the Rev. MI'. Owen.

Clinton and Market 10:45 - Palm Sunday service. Dr. Jllon T. Johes, Pastor Sermon, "The Foolishness of Ood."

9:30-Chul'Ch school. Ail depart- 5:30-Suppel' hour for univer-ments in session. sHy stud en ts.

9:3d- Bible class for sur stu- 6:30-Candlelight vesper sel·vice. denls taught by Prof. H. J . TI\orn-1 Lindy Lawton, leader. Pastor wjJl

1110" WITCMI': • .... IIE.AJItOu., IHNM.




Ijlc; GUNS ~ '=!.:.;::;o=,~ , P~R. NoAH .. IS AN ECHO I.JUST A t;)ITTO ?

I 11'1:."" ,. ... IN" ",?L..cao,OM.o. "-n..,.. " ., .......... "" ....... t- r ....

st. Patrick's Church 22. £. ourt

Jle'l. Patrick O'Rell\y, Pastor Rev. Francis E. LolUch, ~nt Pastor

7_First mass. B--Children's mass. 9:15- Low mass. 10:30- High mass.

.st. Mary's Church RI. Rev. Carl H. Meinber" .f>as\ol'

Rev. Hetrmm strub, Assistant Putor

6-First mass. 7:3()........,Second mass. 9-Children's mass . 10:15-High mass.



., ,


Society Conducts Campaign to Aid Crippled Children

CapL W. Brotherton To Address Military Engineers Tomorrow

Capt. W. W. Brotherton of Organization of a Johnson coun- Washington, O. C., will speak

ty society to aid in the annual to the SOCiety 0 f· Arne 1'­

Easter campaign to rai e funds I iean Military Engineers tomor­for crippled children will take row at 7 p.m. in room 221-A, place at 7:30 p.m. in the commun- SchacHer hall. tty building. Capt. Brothel'ton is making ::I

According to C. M. Updegraff special trip Irom the oHice o[ of the uni versity college of law, chief or engineers in Washington. recently appointed chairman of a He will discuss the questioll county committee to conduct the and problems of engineering ~d­drive, invitations have been sent ,anced coursemen who will re­to 100 persons to attend the spe- ceive their comm1ssi~s in Jup~. cial meeting. All S. A. M. E. members are

The National Society lor Crip- urged to attend. pled Children ponsors a nation-wide drive each year similar to the one to be conducted here.

Professor Updegraff said that 11,000 als, to be sold at one cent each, have been mailed to county tCflidents.

Four Return F rom Conclave

Pror. C. Il. McCloy, Pror. J . W. }"isller, and Prof. At'lhur Wend­ler of the men'S physico I edu­Clition ard Norm9 Young Of chlld welfare department will return tooay [rom Fargo, N. D., where th y have been att nding the central district convention of the American A. oclation (or Hl!alth, Fhysic- I Education ard Recre­ation.

DurIng the convention Profes­sor McCloy conducted a program on measurements and their uUl­In lion and acled os chairman of a discussion on program building. He was also chairman at the re­sellrch section dinner.

Professor Wendler, in conjunc­tion with L , N. Wilkie, superin­[('rd nt of physical education at 5heboy,l(an, Wi .. , discussed the IJlhyslcal education, health and rccreation program in use at the elementary school level.

Will Entertnin . Study Group

Mrs. A. C. Kcrn , 903 lown, will ent rtain the Con umer Educa-1ion btudy group of the American Association of University Women h 'morrow at 7:30 p,m.

Christine NIelson ord MI·s. Franl(Un E. SatlErtthwaite will give reports on propaganda an­alysis.




M. Pidgeon Gives Recital Tomorrow

Marian Pidgeon, A3 of Des Moines, pianist, wi! present works by three compU'lcrs at her recital in north music hall tomor­row at 8:30 p.m.

Miss Pidgeon will open he,' program by playing Beethoven's "Concerto in C minor, opus 37." Following the Beethoven, she will play Schum~;n's "Papillans, OPUS 2.'t

Three mazurkas by Chopin will conclude Miss pidgeon'S program. Sponsored by the music department, the program will be <'pen to the public.

School Zone Law Enforcement A.ked

Johnson county board of educa­tion will meet with County Super­intendent F .J, Snider in the court­house at 9 a.m, tomorrow. The sfx-member board will solect text­books to be used in tho rural schools of Johnson county (or the coming year.

Geology Club Hears Teeters Tomorrow

Dean-Emcritus W. J.' Teeters oj the college of pharmacy Will spcak to the Gcology club to­morrow at 4 p.m. in room 306 of the geology building.

The subject of his talk will bo "Chemistry in the Detection of Crime.'"

Among Iowa City

People Sarah Elder of KalamEzoo,

l\1Jch., Is a guest Jn the homo ot Prof. and Mrs. Hubert J. Scott, 701 Bayard, Miss Elder was en­tertained at a dinner last night at 6:30 in the Trill1lgle club rooms. Ten guests were present.

• • • Mrs. George D. Koser, 230

Goilview, will entertain his sis­teJ;, Mrs. G. G. Sward and ne­phew, Giloort, Of Washington, D. C. They 31'e expected to arrive tonight and visit here for a weelt.

Mr. Sward will join them at the end of tho wcek for the re­turn trip to Washington.

• • •


Hitler--/ Newcomer. to Hoid-~ Mrs. Taylor I Balkans-Election Tue.day I Reviews Book (Continued From Page 1) .----- .--.

(Continued From Page I)

AU members oC University Newcomers elub are asked to be present at a general meeting lor election ot oUicers Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. in the home Of Mrs. Seymour Albert. 233 Melr06t.

Members of the committee as­Sisting the hostess are Mrs. L. W. SWH son, Mt·s. Hunter Rouse, Mrs. James V. Ware and Mrs. Lehan Tunks.

Bulgaria, the German-owned or those places where the enemy is "Seven Against the Years" by dominated countries almost sur- humane toward you. Where, the Sterling North will be reviewed

by Mrs. Maurice Taylor at the rounding the kingdom of the enemy confronts you with utter meetim! oC the Book Review club Serbs, Croats and Slovenes. I brutality you will beat him back tomorrow at 2 p.m. at the home Wh.ether the .troo~s of the nazis'l with the same weapon. or Mrs. Scott N. Reger, 147 K06- satellite countnes jOined in the at-\ The fight on Greek soil is not er. t(lck was not immediately clear, .

MI's. Addison Alsp rch will be although earlier reports from a batlle ~galnst the Greek people, assistant hostess. Members who Sofia said Bulgaria and Hungary but agrunst >that. arch enemy, cannot aHend the meeti rg arc had reached agreement on terri- England, which is again trying to requested to call Mrs. Regers, torial claims- to be pt'esented to extend the wet· far into the 6718, of Mrs. Tlspech, 549.. ' Yugoslavia. southeast Balkans, the same Bll

SUNDA Y, ·APRJL 6, 1941

he tried fal' into the north Iss1 year. For this reason, on this ,ery spot in the Balkans, we sha U tight shoulder to shoulde,' with our ally until the last Bri­ton has found his Dunkel'que in Greece.

If any Gt'E. ks sup~ort this British course, then those Greeks will fall at the same time as the British.

When the German soldier shall have proven himself, will have proved that he is capable of beating the British in the Ballt­ons, in the midst of snow r nd mountains, then also he will have

proved that he can beat the Brit. Ish in the heat 0 f the de~~t\ Ia Africa.

However, we all pursue IIQ other ultimate aim than to "'II. fl eedom tor our German PI!OIlIt and to sccure a living-space fIX the Gcrman family (this Is Ilill Hitler's orders of the day to bIi army of the southeast) .

The prayers and thoughts, tht , 'ery life of the Germans, again in the heart of every man soldier .

Berlin, April 6, 1941 Signed Adolf Hitler,

mander in chief.

YETTER'S new spring shadcs of ,..-------'!""-.. ~~--~------------------..;--------------------.. / For eo stu m e complemen hosiery arc in and lovelier than TOWNER'S have gadgets galore cver . . . Your mother will be IkJ ~ . antique, patriotic. floral or am • pleased as Punch at your ChOice@fA\?. (yJ-~ 0 ing jeweLry that'll· set off the and YOUt· selection . .. Try their a.a... tel' f l n e r y .. . Run-R-Iess mesh hose or Nylons handmade flower ... Then for yourself we've found I sprays of pastel the choiciest little tdck of a hand- seed heads with

~~~~~:\~~"m'u'kri,~'~ ~a.lI~~·,P:;~ @® ~ ~ ~~ ~~ ~ 7f :~~ ~~:~~1~~~; proved, larger, smarter than ever" ,~ . . . Earrings to before ... Holds a book or "knit- match ... so un-

~~:':~igi1t ~ve~~s~~~~y .e~o~g~~t:~~ • ~~~~l" .s~ s~i~vf:~~e~C:~~:~ c~: with pencil, mirror, extra roomy - \tJ I N tv \ E. . <:::' C. U \ L ~ arctte cuses that will hold a fuJi pockets and a purse pocket. V \- r pack ... handy, attractive . , . They're in black, brown, navy, red some with Indian designs ... some and kelly green felt ... YETTER'S AN P S r A r F - . I plain .. . but so sort and yummy, have many oiher purses to ac- looking you'll not want to be With, centuatc and complete your Easter out one. Stop in at TOWNER'S costume. and catch up on the new fashion.

Kimball handkerchiefs in Spt'ing jewelry high lights. prints as shown In ¥ademoiselle, - e-

Va g u e and Tom Lind, ex-U"baS,ketball.lar, Harpers make now teaching little boys at Clear ideal lIif~s to Lake, once with pin on Mickey ~

mtaokteherh.~~ceareetor II \T\t CONS\,H. TJ'NTS KNOW- W,ulR~ TO Go I, Kucver, was seen in this and her ,. " vicinity this week end.

G i r I" hankies -e-by Kimball in .............................................................. _ ............................................... .: Dear Angela: the finest linen I've just seen the loveliest Ea!. will piease and You llsten to the Il ~ It's not thc gift .. . but thc There's a Joe Coilcge thaI's al- S u c h beautiful ter cards with every kind ot senU. pamper who - musical "hit-paradc" roo sentiment 'in which it is given, ways in class on time . . . yet, hankies we see in ment . . . at the BOOKSIIOP! evel' may be on '" but have you seen~~~ is the saying often heard. But, looking top-o in a fresh, clean TOWNER'S that its ; If you have the receiving the fashion "hit-pa- at the Easter season, the gift it- shirt . . . the puzzle not even hard to describe . . . any weakneu

end. rade" at GREEN'S, • Eel f expresse.; the prof can solve. Here's the in- 'specially the most soft, flllTJ Shirts and blouses, tailored or the most newly dec- n', \Iii .' the sentiment, ~ sidc dope ... Joe College has dis- delicate Chi n esc things, visit

frilly bheers are all new and orated women's ap- \~: r:. if it is a relig- covered K ELL '-_ Y • handwork ... up to I~· their juvenile styled for campus wear at YET- parel shop in town?? u.. ious girt from CLEANERS LAUN- • $2.00 a hankie . .. \~ sec t ion to-TER'S. Long sleeved shirts In Sweaters, blouses and skirts . R I E S BOOK DERERS unbuttoned and they do mai<e ' . m 0 r row for plain colors or stripes, short sleev- that's what the collegian's ward- STORE. RIES ' s h i r t service . . . such lovely gifts . . . gifts to · "",., ..... 1:1. ·8 0 ~ KSIQP ed sailor blouses for navy skirts robe is made 01 ... and whcre al'e understand the difficulty of !ind- meaning there are no cherish and io treasure ... clever bunnIes have ... It's a shirt season, nnd you'll ihey smarter and mOre clever ihan ing an appropriate gift and have longer any more but- English prints . . . hand rolled t a ken the be in with shirts tram YETT~R'S , at GREEN'S? You'll find those for special friends a large colJec- tons to play with I hems on Swiss lawn at only tow n by

New spring belts have too made luscious looking creamy spring lion of prayet' books, crucifixes, when you are in a twenty-five cents, petti point on storm. There's their way to YETTER'S .. , soft shades and hues blended in high religious statue:;; and medals . . . hurry .. , no morc white linen, not io mention Bur- a "Tale for Easter" in their book leather belts in saddle shades to quality of woolens ... in plilids not to mention congratulatory and finger-pricking pins. mel's handkerchief of the month department which would be tops match your gloves and bags, and solid colors ... made in the Em>ter cards. RIES BOOK TORE And what's more . . . . . . named so fittingly "Spring for your young niece.

Gloves this year are sprightly latest style at skirts ... SOll'le with serves you again. KELLEY'S have a magical anli - Parade" . . . deep bordered p;o- Love, new and sllght- the wide flare and - e- crush double collar support that I cession of flowers with a center Ima Shopper.

different. . . smart lOOking cowhide , Hank Buccel10 is a louch sorry keeps the colJar completely PI'O-' square for COl"trasling color ... P.S.-I do liI~e the pleasant serviet a military belts. , . othel's with' he camc to school ... Can't sec tected from. crushing. Take a les-I ju~t a tiny trifle of fashion to at TlfE nOOKSHOP.

)1' tailored mO- those irresistible pleats. how he can make enough money son from thiS Joe ColJegc and save glorify new Easter ensembles. . . - e-;ive ... gloves . And 5 pea kin g of to marry thc girl back home. your time and money by sending I' but they're so important and CITY rOUL-

add the I blouses ... they are - C- your shirts to KELLEY CLEAN- TOWNER'S handkerchiefs in fine & EGG CO. touch to found in stripes, made GOOD MORNn~G ... glad to ERS-LAUNDERERS. Dial 4161. IrIsh linen will make the nicest will serve you with

the Easter out- the masculine types . . greet you in your home ... per- - e- i Easter gift ever. a dual purpose tbi5 fit ... in wpite petite batiste blouses haps this is our op- So what! If you're not a Mur- - e- Easler. As in Ionner

colors. KIlY- that spell femininity ... and love- portunity to invite lenc Deilrich or Gla~dette Colbert I . . years you wiiI caU er Fabrics ... Iy white shirts that go with any yOU to visit DRUG- when it comes to legs? You stili ~Ick ~ol1and, belta '7h,.. could them, 6616, and order

Let YETI'ER'S skirt. GREEN'S fashion parade SHOP . •. you may can make the most of yOUi' oppor-I bc mtrudmg. o~ the VlrglQla Wea- usual ,poullrr servc your fashion needs. . . marches on ... thru their lovely want some depend- tunities! Wear stockings that are I ver-Stan ....... llhams I'om~n~e for Easter dinner.

-e- Hollywood cotton frocks, spring .. a b I e information flattering ... hose that anyway Dick and Vlrglllla But this year let them

The Delts were special guests at Pinky Tomlin's show in Cedar RapiciJ . . . and honored guests for a rumba special :for which lhey brought the house ' down clapping ... and it wasn't because Pinky is a brother Delt either.

dale dresses, and of course those and prescription are sheerer _ ankiets at the Jamboree tojtether. help you make your spring suits, that are a "must" on items. Al EDWARD S. ROSE that are smarter, Wea r . - e- children's Easter dil· r everyone's list. GREEN'S know to help you. 3 S. Dubuque. the kind of stockings ' A h' t Iel'ent and more thrilling. Put I I

A _ _ I 10 to the wise is suf(icient, real duckling or baby chick in what you want, and have what - - you find at the H & II so wc'll drop p subtle hl'nt to the Th ason you even bolher io n their Easter baskets instead of the you want. 0 re ' HOSIERY STORE. . . Easter bunny to see WARD'S be--e- wash your clothes at all is to get One of their special- I usual colton ones. They'll Jove

thcm clcan. This should not only ties is a silk stocking , fore he fills your basket Sunday the soIt, fuzzy little birds; and ~ H tl E i ~ morning. WARD'S It· th ave you ever seen lC as el' include removing the dirt - it I that has latex I'ubbct· _" Ii; I have gone the lim- a cr III 0 Rummel' you can we , -e-

Take YOUl' fate In both hands this spring and be smooth! Give your new out­fit that distinc-

bunny? No? Do you want to be should also mean ;"to- baked in with the silk ". it on their new them for Sunday dinner. IOWA an Easter bunny? You can be an removing or de ;). f ' b t . th CITY POULTRY &I EGG CO. . . - ~\ I era giVC e ma- silk prints, dress Easter bunny, bringing joy to aU stroymg bactena • t' I tlt· ·t d . I -e-ena grea er as ICI y an resls - and sport suif.3, that you visit from now until, on, p t in the is' resen ance to snagg ng. wmg into spring sort wooi swea ter~.

Elizabeth Dorcas, daughtcr of live louch t h a I Prof. tnd Mrs. H. O. Dorcas, will bring your 1603 E. Court, arrived here last pcrsonalily - ... night for a weck's vacnlion, She Choose a hat 'from is a librarian in Dayton, Ohio. Flo r e nee Hay-

Mrs. Bruce Roft and daughters burn's Millinery

and after \, ' " I/. material. The with all the newest colors in s ilk tailored and flared E a s t e r . '" bacteria l'emov'" hose and sport ani,lels from the skirts, and coats. Sunday, by ~(t ~- ing process is one H & II 1I0SIERY STORE. The spring in the en t ertain- - ~ so extensive that most homes can-I -e- air wili go to your ing you r ~ not afford the expense or time it , . . g u est s, ~ takes. And that is where the S clther Sprll1g, 01' wholc groups head and to the your date,v ., b> .,.~ NEW PROCESS LAUNDRY & of girls are weakening (that·s put- head of him whC'

Added thoughtfulness n'er tai~ to win fair lady ... and an Ea.· tel' gift from YETTER'S will add thc !ina I touch if it's a sachel 01 lovely fragrunce in any fOrm from dolls to n['cklaees and bracelel! ;

. . . packaged I


1\ "favorite son" on the Iowa t'ampus is Robert C. Kodgihn. Bob is a Senior in the college of Liberal Alts and makes his home in Iowa City. He is a Majol' in the ROTC unit, cap­tain of the Iowa Hi Cle Team and has recently distinguished himself by winning :first place in the National Intercollqiate Rifle Match, not to mention that he was a member ot the All-American Rifle team lasl year and will undoubtedly 6C­cure a simi lnt· berth on this year's ieam. This young man also :finds time to serve on the Board of Publication and to maintain his affiliation in the Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fra­ternity. Congratulations Bobl

Doug & Lola of the D & L GRILL. favorite Rendezvous of the Cam­pus l.eaders, congratu­late this week's winner. Please stop in for a meal "On The House"-your choice of the menu.

a t Aurora , Ill. , ere visiting Mrs. Nook at CON­Roff's mother, Dr. Grace Urban, DON'S. Your type I~ wait-224 S. Linn. Mrs. RoIl is a gl'ad- ing for you tp come in and get it.

or you r _-!:.~... .~ ~ .. "'-4~ CLEANING CO . to th . tl . ltd I) walks ncar by in - ~ r • comes In e ting it m 10 rig 1 gcn er guess the annual Easter

f a m I I y, picture. They arc equipped to anyway pins have flown in the parade iC you're ." .. \ vllriet y of ~ ~o beautiful" ,

, ~ 111 s uch ' (

~~,~ , ~~.':~= s izes and uate 01 the university here. -e--============::; Looks like Jack McKinnon is t -, rushing Susie Ingram likc mad of

with dinner at the HUDDLE. completely launder and sterilizc direction oC Marilou Heath, Bon- ntlil'('d in any of Tne chef at the HUDDLE delights all laundry sent to them. Hcre- nie Johnson, Katherine Klingbcil WARD'S (a5hiol'\-in presenting delectable delicacies arter, why don't you tal~e thc easy and Bette Fawcett from Phil Tone, first cnJcmblcs ...

... . . hlll)CS ll"d ~\

OmCIAL DAILY I late ... but that's Jack. at every meal, and you'll be prais- way out and diai 4177, the NEW Beta; Jack Foley, Beta; Bili Hill, You'll run a win-cd higher than an Eastcr baskel PROCESS. ;ou can be sure your Sigma Chi, .and Johnny NiChols, ning racc with any ,. ~~ carnation, ap'

BULLETIN A w U I k th~h YETTER'S ·-(C-on-bn-u-ed--rr-o-m-p-aa-.-2-)-·· mel\'~ dep,Il'tment yields many 11

for your taste if yours is the moth~r won t miss that packagc Bcl .. respectIvely ... Lool~s I,.ke rainbow-colored Easler eggs ... HUDDLE. o( ditty clothes. that comes hcr thc ~cta j will . soon be .revallmg . Your sl<Jc!, will soar, your bat-

:,.. ,__ pic blossom, . - iI 11 d gQI'dtnill

prize will bc given lor an accept· able drawing.


I\larlne CorPII Examination Preliminary physical examina­

tions, conducted by II marine corps medical examiner, will be given in the armory April 7 and 8 from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and April 9 from 9:30 a.m. to 12, to applicants in­terested in securing a c;ommission as second lieutenant in the marine corDS reserve.

Only senior stUdents may apply. It accepted an applicant will be enrolled in the candidates' class July I, 1941. 10r a three months' training period culminating in a second lieutenant's commission in the marine corps reserve.


Tau GUDDJa Donald Streeter will talk un

"Grease Paint and Goose Pimplcs" at a meeting 01 Tau Gamma Mon­day, April 1, in the north confer­ence room of Iowa Union. All town women ne invited.


C081IIoIlOUta. etab C06mopo1itao club will meet at

6 p.m. Sunday, April 8; at Youde's Inn. PrOf. Howard Bowen of the college of commerce will be the speaker. Reserva~ons should be made immediately.

8I(Jalrl' ~ Y

Geolap Chili Dean Emeritus W. J. Teeters

of collep of pbarmacy wUl talk 011 "Chemistry in "the DetecUon of Crime" at 4 p.m. 14onday, April 7, in room 308, polOlJ bulldin,.


(ind . . . not the least among - e- Wuy at wcekly Intervals. the Sigma Nus lJl hung pms. I tlcs won, so sec WARD'S tumor- thaI olle can'

but take aD honol's on Ea~tel' Sunday ... A box (,f th l' e bars of Harrict HilI/­

which are their ncw Escort cra­vats ... ties that unsnap for por­fect pressing ... extra folds as­sure correct drape knot every

Wonder j( those double expo- row so you'll know Just what to sure Frazicrs use the same numbeL' I tcli the Easter bunny to bring YOll. of bobby pins in their hair at night. - e-

bll I'd AyeI' pj nk cJo vcr soap IX' ~.­olhcr fine quality soaps-Roeet and Gallcl', YUl'dlcy and others,

-e-time and como in Palm Beach~or Mr. Spring will be giving you silk . . . all in new spl'ing pat- (In inspection from head to foot terns and colors . . . Triple- . .. and what will he Say? Don't stitched tics we find In spring let him catch you with winter silks and wools, colorful from the shades at hose ••• !!!i word go, and can be hod lor so with pastel skirt little. Wing shirts . . . the shirt and spl'lng shoc!

that'3 ~tand- Me e t in:.Jpection the in- ond receive a tuU

dustry on its salute by ' wear­collar a n. ding SEARS Ro-cuns are at yal Purple hose. YETTER'S- SEARS have the pastel broad- hose in sort spring shades to cloths wllh with the hues in your skirt a e r 0 p I one in. sheCl', fuli - fashioned hose. Labrie collar Don't get a call-down by Mr. and cuffs . . Spring . . . so call in to SEARS jUlit look at for your 3pring hosj'!.

thc oxfords in pastels, blue, tan or -e-grcen with a short cut wade col- For years your parents hove lar . . . now shoot a glance at been playing Santa Claus and YHTI'ER'S socks, sport sox, dress Easter Bunny for you, but this sox, hugtop sox ... either bright- year we suggest a retaliation on Iy colored for sports or plain silk your part. A shirt or a tie for for dress ... but aU in new spring your father ... shirts that iIlus-Pattern-' ... Men's smart jewelry trate BREMER'S adds much to fashion rilhtness, Quality merchan­and this Easter season. finds YET. dlse ... while TEll'S stocked to the ,ills with shirts or colored this year's smartest ... Note the ones, but all that gold key chain with the red set make the best­that'll perk up and look so load dressed man ... on your tan outfit ... l'E'I'TaR'S Ties In Botany have sweaters that arc modeled wool, sUk or Palm Beach in after the more expensive Loafer sprln, patterns and colors so ty­coats, cardigan sport coats in lug- plcal of BREMER'S tasteful selec­gage tan or green ... Coats that tiom. BaEMER'S men's jewelry will carry you throllih the spring I is the finest •.. Ue pin., tie clasps, picnics, classes et al . . . Sleeve- key chains, ci,arett~ li,hters, blU- • less sweaters in any color, any folds . . . well, various and SUn­

knit, or any .tyle to be found at dry ,fft sUllestlol1l for the family Dratted, yOU In the picture above tor "Buck Private." a' the Strand, , YE'l'TEK'S. come Easter Sunday. COilluli your Campus Consultant for t1cke\l UI lADle •..

Quutc Jim VanHeel, "Thc;c haireuls are tailing tho campus by storm" .. . and Jim's not a bil prejudiccd.

- e-Ham 'n swcets for the Eastcr

dinnet· or perhaps onc of those unusual sundaes a lway" featured . A meal or an afternoon ehoco­

laIc ... hcre 01 10 wait's the D-L. On cvcry mcnu, 11 dinner YOl\'11 relish ... at <lny Incal limc, a crowd you'JJ

~cnjOy ... Iowa

\ City's most nc-. com mod a t ing

if! restaurant cater-I ing to bolh collcgc and commer­I cial trade. Plan now to meet YOUI' friends and cnjoy Eastcr dinncr with Doug and Lola at the D-L GRILL.

i ' (, luxul'ious <lnswer to a maid­cn's pl'ayer and t'will go well willi (111 what gives . . . Shower 1019 lilat ties around the neck, ,Ue- ,;:. viating that soap dropping pf(lb­lem, 01' bubblc bath will pleaae.

Whal is Eat- _ tcr wi thou l : hum? JuiC1, tcndcrhaGI it thllt maltu J Enster J­like turkf1 E'

makes \111 _, prcsi' ~ dent's Th.nb ;:: giving .. WAf· . KIN'S ar' '.

l)1' pill' d for the Eastcl' blJJl1l1 !.. with plenty of ham to serve loWI City's well-filled Easter ta~)tI. I.' So ca II W ATKIN'S tEAT MAl' ~

- e- KET, 4891, und order your JIll p THE VARSITY TIIEATRE IS early ... Thcy dcliver. 11'"

NOW SHOWING THE TWO 1940 Dubuque. f' . ACADEMY AWARD WINNERS - e- : TOGETHER IN ONE PICTURE. Jusl bccuuso it'll II YCI'" old " Ginger Rogel'S and James Stewarl no sign youl' lust yrlll"; HjII'~ f In "VIVACIOUS LADY." Ginger Is p.1 ~

("Kitty Foyle") and~ .. Bn~J : Jimmie, ot "Phila- \i. to .cn- r 1 del phi a Story," aft e r vacallll ~ It J; teamed in B marry- ' a long with 1fiI .. . in-haste, repent-at- I dl'css - makJll' ~ college romance. Their only screen you may 'f/fIl r' appearance together. The Added done lind l1li I Feature stars Katherine Hepburn them 0 v • .!...~ . and Cary Grant in "BRINGING the RI .1'Iaoo: . UP BABY." The admission price SHOP, 111 Etlst Burlington. ~ r 30c anytime, 3324 for Iltlin&s. ~



rp..rF -

To Go "

Rearing , , , .lIlh • plCtllr', b", wi""e, 01 Ihe ~"t ,""".1 Lo, A", , I .. Cily Coli., Rodco,.1 "Chubby", w.lh he' 1ft. 'CI, (.pl H.llY McGillltll, .. lid h.,. n .... ull.nt K'

lion .hot w •• "~e(I \,. Bob Mllt,n, • phOiO".phy jOt .1 Ih. (ollc, .

h .. c.U ..... ...,,, .... IIfcw"lII. Mitt N.t .. , It •

• .tt'I..r. .. rriIr .... ..-

.. "".~""J""





r Patbe

rid 0 er ilb carner. 0.. ilh CAMB r

tra moke. I

The, DtIC"" C""ent ,...we"" .... "" Iwotdutllft, OM of "'-I, "'Oftthl, _"ltM

, ... t Oft "GNY, N.","""" N. Y TheM 41tc ..... • • to the .... n .

Hoofint It f.r 'ritilh W., a,lief Y 01111, coli.,. ",dlltt,. frOWl ,II 0." tit. COlllltry. "It OM "or~ It,d 1'lIck" lit,,,, in N." Y Of~ ,ot lo,.tlt.r ..... prodllC.d , brl.lIllIlI/ on"",1 III ... IClI It .... , "'t Go.. 10 St.ow", Pr • ~ "". """,d 0 • ., 10 lit. Br",.1t Wif Relief. Tltl, pic"'" ,ho,.. PI,,, -. of W""",, eM Wililetll Macl,ocI 01 1t0wII Ulll .... ltv III OM 01 lheit dtM .... Ii..... • ..... _ - .'

. "hOM "ork htd I.nde .. th.", In Ne" Yo," "' ... ClI '19"1, "It GMt '0 SII.,," P'O(".

'J1c"". ,ho ... Pe", SeHt of 11I..t., ""' ,1M1r -'eMe ,.... . H. . ... :

ob " I. CllICi.1 t •• t/ ,nd Bobby m.ke. the ,..de .