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Berkeley Daily Gazette (Newspaper) - May 3, 1927, Berkeley, California A clean newsfapeb All the Berkeley now*, United Pres* Leased Wire, Central Prims Association nom and plctnree and jf0Tr Tork Evenlnp ?ni foreign fterrlce. BERKELEY DAILY GAZETTE BKSKBUHY A �4ty of beaaUfal chnrefces. Urge factory Inf waterf rent, MMflnt ties, an* tlx site of tlw of Calif oraU.^ ^ ^ ESTABLISHED 1877. SIXTEEN PAGES BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 3, 1927 SIXTEEN PAGES ESTABLISHED Louisiana FaceiMW^SS, MOT VOTE \ BENJAMIN I. WHEELER -nff Monroe Monroe, La., from further in- j-~ undation from the Ouachita IO-River. The combined population of the two cities is more than 25,000. 11 in Mir SENT TO be added to the 250,-Tennessee, Arkansas, weakened and West "Dictator ff Major John C. II. Loo, chief ongi-neer of tho Vlcksburg district, warned that tho main levees of the Mississippi may give way at any time at points below Vlcksburg on the Louisiana bank. The Mississippi stood from 14 to 28 feet above the level of Louisiana lands below Vlcksburg today and levee breaks would cause one of the worst Inundations in history. A slight drop in the river level at New Orleans gave that city a greater sense of security. The dynamiting of the Poydras levee below New Orleans and breaks upstream relieved the strain on the New Orleans dikes. Relief workers in Louisiana believed there would be no serious loss of life in that state to swell the estimated death toll of :U">0 from the flood. They predicted a total of 13,000 square miles of land would have been inundated before the flood drains away Into the Gulf of Mexico. ANOTHER. LEVEE BHEAKS VTCKSBURG, Miss., May 3.-The protection leveo at Rolling Fork broke today, according to information received by the United States j Engineer's office here. Muddy flood waters were reported rolling over tho town, which Is far up the Sunflower River, coursing through the business section to depths of four feet. >,ro '.ess cf life resulted, according to meager reports, but cattle were drowned by hundreds. This town of 5000 persons, situated in the heart of the Delta area, had valiantly bat-lied the flood for 10 days, negroes being kept on the levees at the ptiint of guns until Sunday. � Efforts of the Red Cross to bring refugees out of the town were protested. Citizens said they were determined to light the river but the battle became increasingly hopeless and all but 400 men and a handful of women had been evacuated when break came. All the Sunflower dWtriot was ing scoured by small launches steamers today as relief work tlnued. Food was piled on boats here found for the Former Governor John M. Parker of Louisiana has been appointed "Hood dictator" of Louisiana by Secretary of Commerce Hoover. today s beam! con-river Delta re By TTnitod Pretj WASHINGTON, May 3.- The State Department today sent a note to Panama asking what assurances It can give that the recently seized Federalship would deliver its $1,000,-000 liquor cargo at Buena. Ventura, Colombia, as scheduled, instead of to American l>ootlegger.s If this Government releases the ship. Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Andres had ordered Federal authorities at San F�-ancisco to hold the ship, captured 300 miles off California last February, until completion of deplomntic negotiations with Panama. Though Canadian-owned and manned, the ship has Panama registry, which may be cancelled under a Panama law against illicit ship traffic but which that government has not enforced. It is rumored that the nominal consignee in Colombia is a fictitious firm. Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Andrews has confirmed San Francisco advices that he had ordered acting Collector of Customs Henry E. Farmer at San Francisco to hold tho vessel pending outcome of negotiations hero with the Panama Minister over the ship's registry. Meantime tho Justice Department clung to its original orders to release the craft and cargo and to stop further prosecution of tho case. A Federal Judge in San Francisco had held the seizure illegal and had ordered the vessel's release. It was rumored a long standing feud between Andrews and Mrs. Mabel Walker WiUebrandt, assistant Attorney-General in charge of liquor prosecutions, was behind the present conflict. China Reprisal By VnHvA Prwu TOKYO, May 3.-Japanese ambassadors to Great. Britain and tho United States were Instructed to urgo upon those governments tho importance of cooperation among tho five powers in dealing with Chinese Nationalists In connection with the Nanking disorders of last March. The powers are Groat Britain. France, Italy, Japan and the United States. Tho United States' inclination toward independent action, It wns feared here, would lead to embarrassments. Premier Tannka sent tho instructions to Ambassador Tusneo Mntsudaira at Washington and to Ambassador Keishlro Matsul at London. FEATURE OF MUNICIPAL WASHINGTON, May 3- President  Coolidge regards the present time ; inauspicious for further correspond- ! ence by the powers with China over j tho Nanking affair, White House \ officials declared today. When the situation is advantageous for such a move, however, ho will be willing to act with the other foreign powers, it was said. The President understands the other foreign governments are in substantial agreement with this American policy of momentary delay, although the foreign representatives at Peking may have agreed tentatively among themselves on some action now. i By GEORGE E. OOKOLSKY i votes up to noon time. Those known to be Driver strongholds had made only a little better showing. At 2:30 this afternoon tho 10 downtown precincts having a total registration of 20ft!) voters had cast only 373 ballots. In West Berkeley. South Berkeley and North Berkeley there was a similarly light vote. To Give Returns Returns on today's election may be secured this evening by telephoning the Gazette, Thornwall 1. Returns will be given by the Gazette, both by telephone and bulle-; tin. as rapidly as tho votes are i counted. j The polls remain open until 7 ' o'clock this evening and counting | of votes will not start until shortly after that time. Complete returns on . the election will probably be tabulated between 10 and 11 o'clock. DIES ON TRIP ABROA UNIVERSITY AMI CITY MOURN PASSING OF Passes Away Dr. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, for 20 yearn president of tho Unl-verslty of California, who died early today In Vienna. OPEN INQUEST INTO SHOOTING OF FLYER!^Jy^^WAWAYSiFlJND QUOTA DOUBLED PHILANTHROPIST WHO flAVE TO U. C. PASSES was alt i efforts. I By United Pross I gion. This � city, however, ready making rehabilitation - ! PASADENA ARMY SURVEY ORDERED jw.n.a R Ayer WASHINGTON, May 3 - PreM ; hUanth Lst dent Coolidge irrec^J^^t � ^ chicago> died today May 3.-Colonel Ed-86, California pioneer, and director of the War Davis today i, - - - - | engineering corps to conduct a coni-,at a local hospital, plete survey of the flood control j xver was removed from problem in the Mississippi with a view to permanent legislation. control ! Valley federal By ALFRED P. RECK United Press Staff Correspondent BATON ROUGE, La., May 3.- Louisiana today became the battle- | ground of the Mississippi t\ood as ! tho crest of the destructive stream . swept southward, straining and \ breaking through levees which have ! held the river in check. ' Thousands of men, women and children are trekking from the low- j lands to places of safety on bluffs | and high spots across the river. Additional thousands have been warn- ', ed to evacuate their homes in Voyells parish, threatened by a break in the Red River at Echo. i Baton Rouge, the capital, is turning its attention from politics to the, sterner business of rescue and re- ! lief of suffering. All flood relief | agencies center Jiere and are direct j ed by former Governor John M. Parker. the Huntington Hotel Sunday evening when he complained of illness, but failed to rally. In recent years Ayes has spent much time in Chicago, wintering in Pasadena. He was still actively connected with the Field Museum at the time of his death. During the Civil War Ayer served ar with the First California' Cavalry. Later he was identified with the California lumber industry. In subsequent years he was closely identified the the eVSave tho Redwoods" movement, making numerous ! bequests to the University of California at Berkeley for furthering research work. I A daughter. Mrs. Frank Seward 'Johnson of Pasadena, survives. By United Press GARDENA, May 3.-Efforts to fix responsibility for the death of Arthur 11. Daugherty, student aviator, shbt down by immigration inspectors as a suspected smuggler, began here today at a coroner's inquest. In the midst of a graphic and dramatic recital of Daugherty's death, Burley ,FL \Caney, "buddy" of the slain airman and his instructor, broke down and wept shortly after he had been called as the second witness. Daugherty was shot to death when Federal inspectors captured a fleet of airplanes at the Eagle Alr-pqrt here Saturday on suspicion that the airmen were smuggling Chinese across the international boundary line from Tijuana. "I got up at five o'clock that morning, went to the airport and told Daugherty I was going to let him 'solo' a while," Chaney said. "We took oTf and landed about throe times. Sometimes he drove from the dockpit, and I drove from the back." Chaney said as Daugherty was attempting to land the plane a second time, someone opened fire and the young flyer was caught in the fusillade. Chaney and the other airmen who were called to the stand denied that they had participated in a smuggling plot. Following the testimony of the flyers, .lose Machado and bin elder brother, Enrique Machado, both Tiajuana bus line operators, took tho stand and testified that they had delivered six Chinese to Emmett Longbralce and Jack O'Brien, two of the airmen. .Both identified the airmen as tho pair they met Friday at midnight at tho Dos Dueno ranch, below the Mexican border. They were unable to give definite information regarding the loading of the Chinese' and could not identify the planes in any way. By II. R. EKIXS UnittHi i*r.-8s Stnif o^rr.. poadont HONOLULU, May 3. - Beauty ruled the ship on the voyage of tho liner Maul from San Francisco and when the vessel docked today two college educated feminine stowaways walked ashore without having puid for passage' or service. Identically dressed and smiling their farewell to1 Captain Johnson, the girls left the pier, hurried to the postofflco and inquired for' suitcases previously mailed by parcel post. The girls safd they were Kather-ine Applegate and Katherine Waters, graduates of Stanford and University of California. Immediately thereafter they disappeared and left Honolulu's muin street talking. Two days out the girls were discovered by the Maui's officers and were given cabin freedom with the understanding* they were to be transferred at sea to (he Matsonia, bound for the mainland. Shortly before the Matsonia was sighted the girls showed symptoms of seasickness. The illness grow worse as the Matsonia came nearer and the ship surgeon decided it was best not to insist on the transfer. As the smoke of the Matsonia disappeared on the eastern horizon the stowaways recovered. Latest Bulletins By United I'ren ABANDON HOPE FOR 69 ENTOMBED MEN Faced with the necessity of meet- I ing demands for relief anions tho; Mississippi flood sufferers far in excess of original estimates, relief fund I quotas of Red Cross chapters j throughout the country, including I Berkeley, have been doubled, it was | announced today by C. W. AVhitney, chairman of the. Berkeley Chapter. This now places the quota for this city at ?10,000. i Berkeley exceeded her original quota of Jii.OOO, funds contributed locally reaching the total of $5,792.70 last night. With the necessity of increasing the amount to $10,000, Chairman Whitney called upon citizens for additional support. Informing Whitney of the Increased quota, the following telegram was received by him last night from William Carl Hunt, manager of tho Pacific Division of the American Red j Cross: I "Upon recommendation Hoover and | Feiser just returned from disaster ! area, Cent?al Committee National ! Red Cross decides In view of vast increase in flooded areas that emergency situation now demands minimum of ten million dollars. This means doubling original quotas each ohapter. If you have already raised double original quota, please con-I tinue efforts. In this crises confident we can depend upon continuation of your loyal and devoted efforts." Contributions should be sent immediately to Red Cross headquarters, Allston Way and Oxford Street. By United Pross LONDON, May 3.-One year ago tonight a. disastrous general strike tied up industry in Great Britain and the anniversary was celebrated BRITISH FIGHT OVER TRADES UNIONS BILL i BAPTIST SCHOOL TO GRADUATE 7 TONIGHT TWO FLYERS KILLED NORFOLK. - Lieut, ChairlcN Pollard and Lieutenant Commander II. D. Pnpe were killed today when tho seaplane In which they were flying crashed and then liunit Into flames. Tho crash occurred nour the naval operating base lucre. Bodifls of the two men were burned almost beyond recognition. EXONERATE SLAYERS GARDENA,-Two Federal Immigration Inspectors who wind down Arthur J. Daagherfy, student nviator were completely exonerated in connection with the flyer's death by a coroner's Jury here today. Following tho verdict, which was returned after 80 ininutcH deliberation, Immigration Director "Walter Carr announced Muit. nIx Chinese have been arrested and that lie had positive evidence that they hud been (miHg-glcd norostj the border. By United Press FAIRMONT, W. Va.. May 3.-� Kight blackened bodies today were recovered from the depths of tho I Kverettsvllle mine near here where ];. j ltl'.l miners were imprisoned Saturday by an explosion and fire. Rescuers reached tho eight additional bodies shortly before noon Increasing to a total of 2T> the known dead in the mine accident. The squads of rescuers planned to immediately re-enter the mine in search of 7l> men who were In the shaft when the explosion came and who have not boon accounted for. The eighth body recovered today was that of Harvey McKay, brother of the mine superintendent. When McKay's body was brought to the surface by tho relief workori-, Hubert M. Lamble,' chief of the West Virginia Bureau of Mines, .s;iid that he no long.']- entertained hope that ft National League At New York- R. H. E. Brooklyn M 0 0 0 0 11! -1 0-7 13 0 Now York ...3 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 - 0 1 2 1 Butteries-MeWconoy, J. Barnes iind T)eberry ; Barnes and llamby. At Boston- R- Philadelphia. ..0 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 0-1 Boston ............4 0 0 0 0 0 1 > *---7 Batteries- Pruett, Decatur, loughby and Wilson; R. Smith grldge and Taylor. H. E. 10 2 10 2 Wil-Mo- At Chicago Cincinnati .... Chicago ........ 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 IMI-II 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 H. it 11 Batteries Blake and -Luque Hiirtnott and Margrave any of the (i'.l men in the bad ilirvl vcu. LASSEN IN HEAVY OUTBURST TODAY THREE MEN 01 T WASHINGTON. - tloiiMo Goslln, Htnr outfielder of the Senators, was I out of t(Kluy's game with the Van- | heert, having' eollapNeil In a hotel i lobby last nlg-hl from pleurlNj. He had a foyer of lOil at the lline. Sum j Rico wun also out of the name wlthj slnuH trouble. j Complicating the nKiiuIIoii for the I Senators, Hluoge wrenched his Kneel In tho Hecond innliiir of today's game, j SNOW PLOW WHM'PFO SACRAMENTO.-A rotary snow plow was shipped lodtiy to the Slate Highway ConimlNslon to Immigrant (Jai> for removal of sm>� from the State highway between that point and 'J'rtirkeoj. Tliere ure now 2f> miles of tills road covered with snow from 9 to 10 feet deep, most of thlh road being unliupiovcil. The mk,� pack thin year In exceptional!) heiuy uud difficult to huudio. At Pittsburgh- St. Louis ..... 110 110 2 1 ii Pittsburgh .- 0 0 0 0 13-11 2 Batteries-Hhem, 11. Bell and O'Karrell; Meadows. Morrison, Kremer and Smith. E. U. II o it> o 117 2 Keen SongOr. American Phllad nv tr>iii..,i rivi.-i ItlOI) BLtlKl' one of the lie siuoUe ill years I'nited Slates' t ruptoil today. Smoke from tl into the air and was c; by the wind. Nn rumblings aildlhli lev accompanied th May 3. Knotting viest outbursts of Mount Lassen, tho uly active volcano), At Boston ... Philadelphia Hal lories 1 lot'ma ii ; Khni League lphla It. a a a ii ii ii 1 1 0 2 �Z ii 1 (i ii 1 ii 0 i 1 larrlss, MacKayde 11. E. 7 2 1 1 3 i and in the House of Commons by renewal of bitter debate, over the Government's Trades Unions bill, which | would prohibit such walkouts in the future. ', The tight formally startW" yesterday when the bill was brought up | for second reading, plunging f, �,n-i mons into an orgy of dissension in j which two labor members were ex- | polled from the chamber shouting expletives at Sir Douglas Hogg, Attorney General, who has charge of the bill for the government. The debate was scheduled to continue through Thursday, with the Laborltes determined to use every possible means to block its passage. J. R. Clynes, Laborite, led bis party's attack on the bill, which he contended would make, any effective strike virtually impossible. In moving rejection of .the measure, he said it was "a calculated, deliberate act of class hostility and its purpose and motive is to reduce labor unions to Impotence." U. C MAN AlEPTS INDIANAJOSITION Melvin S. Lewis, for four years a member of the department of education at the University of Call-, fornia, has accepted a post of associate professor of education at tho University of Indiana, It was announced today by Dean W. \V. Kemp. Lewis, who came here from Idaho, where ho served as state di- The Berkeley Baptist Divinity School will hold the twenty-second annual commencement exercises tills evening at S o'clock at the First Baptist t'hurch. Degrees will be awarded to seven candidates by tho j president. I>r Claiborne M. Dill.. The commencement artdi*ess Will be given by Professor Oliver M. Johnston of Stanford University and Dr. Stanley Armstrong Hunter will give tlieprayer . The graduating exercises will bo preceded by the annual dinner which will be held at the Kirst Baptist Church, and will bo followed by the faculty KjK'cptlon, which will lie hold In the church parlors. At the dinner the program will include the formal presentation and acceptance [Continued on Next Page] To University, Stnte and civic leaders alike the death of President Emeritus Benjamin Ide Wheeler brought a tremendous sense of loss. For 26 years the Wheelers have been leaders in intellectual life of the city and during Dr. Wheeler's presidency at the University he was concerned with civic development. Upon learning of his pnsslng lenders paid tribute, to his service to the University, his contributions in the field of letters and his unusual influence among the students during two decades. President W. W. Campbell said, upon learning of the passing of Dr. Wheeler: i "The death, although not unex- | pected, brings with it a feeling of great sorrow. He was unquestionably one of the great university presidents, not- only of his generation but of his country. His 20 years as president of tho University of California made him a vital part of the institution and the institution shows his handiwork in all Its parts. Professors and students who were connected with the University, within the two decades covered by his administration, will deeply regret his passing." Sorrow was expressed by Governor Young at his office In Sacramento today upon receipt of the news of Dr. Wheeler's death. "As an alumnus of the University I have known Dr. Wheeler somewhat intimately ever since his first arrival in the State," said Governor Young. "I recall his firm stand In accepting the presidency, that in all i academic matters the head of the I University muBt be vested with absolute authority-a policy which has \ ever since been rigorously adhered ' to, and which has made our a lead-i er among all the state universities in the. Nation. "As ex-officlo regent, I recall the reluctance with which we accepted President Wheeler's resignation from the active duties of his office. With sorrow we have noted the gradual failing of his strength during the past few years. We all cherished n hope that his European visit might restore him to something like his former health and vigor-^a hope which it seams was in vnin. "Benjamin Ide Wheeler was a distinguished scholar, an able ex-! ecutive,. a splendid educator, ft friend 1 of a whole generation of young men and women In California. As president of the Board of Regents of the University, I wish to add my voice to those who are paying tribute to his memory." Sorrow at the death of Dr. Wheeler, was expressed by the City Council today in a resolution presented by Councilwoman Agnes C. Moody. The resolution said: "Whereas,-Benjamin Ide Wheeler] a distinguished citizen of Berkeley, I died on this third day of May in i Vienna, A-ustria, and Mr. Wheeler j was for over 20 years president of : the University of California, a resi- � dent of Berkeley, and a njnn at all times Interested in all governmental matters and especially in the welfare of the city, and s "Whereas,-the Nation has lost a groat scholar, an eminent executive, and a cultured gentleman; "Now therefore bo it resolved: that tho Council of the City of Berkeley hereby expresses Its sorrow upon hearing of tho death of President Wrheeler and extends to tho members of his family its heartfelt sympathy." President Wilbur Grieves Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, president of Lcland Stanford, Jr., University, expressed his sorrow at the passing of the educator in a .statement u� follows: "It is with profound regret that I learned'of the deatli of Dr. Wheeler. Ho and I were closely associated at the time I became president of Stan-tend University . 1 knew his worth as a. man and as an educator. "I greatly admired his work as president of the University of California. Those who appreciate such things cannot fail to marvel at his accomplishments in the Berkeley In- ILL EMERITUS I STRICKEN! VIENNA McCulUiRh, photo. REFUSES TO ACT ON SCHOOL COST LETTER Statements by candidates for the office of school director at today's ' election intruded Into the official j minutes of the Board of Education I at last night's meeting when Mrs. ' Robert Hector, president of the Public School League and candidate for a position on the board, in a letter to tho board challenged purjKjrted facts on the comparative costs of school building recently published in a political advertisement by Dr. C. j H. Denman, president of the board ; and candidate for reelection. The advertisement In question I stated ""that Kensington School in Benjamin Ide Wheeler. 20 years president of the ' versity of California, die day in Vienna following a illness, according to unced tfcde i '� rfo definite word has been; square feet and a cost of J3.97 per' square foot' for the Hillside School j'n August or in this city and of 21,632 square .Campbell announced this feet and a cost of $4.51 per square deflnlU. -----_ ,v foot for the CraKfhont School. from Mrs. Wheeler roncefnlnKV 1 Mrs. Hector, m her letter to (the tor services in Europe. -hoard, quoted from a letter from the . Because many of the StW#�rt%-'' associate architect on the Kensing- �*ve J8?"r from campus,. Be* .- u,i,,,i 4>n��, th�* th. Campbell has decided to ratpoai the formal tribute to Dr. wha&er ton Hchool, setting forth that the square foot floor area In the echool was 14,295 and that the cost per square foot was $3.35. She also suggested that the board should make a ..public apology to Raymond I deSanno, architect on the Kensington School, for alleged distorting 1 of facts. ' Dr. Denman, commenting on the : Hector letter, declared that he had obtained his figures from an architect who examined-the Kensington School and that the figures quoted in the communication of Mrs. Hector included "unfinished b.'LSement space which Is not of^use for school purposes in its present condition." t dean Don> He then suggested that a commit tee from the board be appointed for j distinguished''success In bis an Investigation and report on the worij. He was a member until those who the students of the University, have returned to Berkeley. 7S Years of Af� Benjamin Ide Wheeler" was in Randolph, Massachusetts, oil M&r 15,.. 1864. His father was the R*T*fv end Benjamin Wheeler, and nil mother Mary E. (Ide> Wbe�**K  Thornton Academy in Saco, Mafl*f and Colby Academy in New Iion40B>-New Hampshire, gave him hfapttQ* aratory training. In 1871 he ent�C|fS Brown University in ProvJd*tH9� Rhode Island, duly receiving his A.B. in 1875. His college career Was a busy one, marked by participation in student activities as well as by coUeg* of Mf matter. 1 class crew and his class baseball "1 can see no reason why this team, and played left fleW Oil thff should come before the board," said varsity. In lus studies hcwas partlOT Director Albert Morgan. "State- , ularly Interested In mathematics, ments by Individuals, particularly ] physics, philosophy, and the Cla�� candidates, should not be of Interest iBlcs; at Commencement he wa* to city officials. There is plenty of j ' Work for the board to do and we cannot Interest ourselves In any I platform wMa�e�u�nti�. of any- cnnAt-:, dates. Politics should be kept out of the Iward and I can see no reason for any action on this communication or tho matter to which it refers." , "It hs.s been my opinion." said Dr. Denman, "that the only way to overcome criticism of the board is to prove it false and that was my idea in suggesting an investigation." Director Fred Stripp declared he was satisfied with the local schools [and that the hoard had obtained ]vulue for its money. Upon motion by Director Morgan the communication | was then filed without action, j Five bids, ranging from ?l(i90 to ,$^175 were received by the board for i furnishing ,r>0(J chairs in school uudl- [('onflnued on ]S>xt Page] chosen to deliver the classical ora* tlon, and his scholarship earned hint election to PKi Beta Kappa as well. Ills fraternity v/= .Alpha -Delta. Phi. � For the four years immediately tot-' [Continued on Next Page] M.IN PINNED UNDER TRUCK IS RESCUED Pinned beneath his had overturned near [Continued on Next Page] Unitarian School to Ordain Woman Graduate to Ministry COUNCIL AGREES TO JOINT ASSESSMENT For tie of the P and I'oehram rater shot i carried \ in blow- tlie iff. high until val- N. Y. MILLIONAIRE HURT AT TONOPAH TONOPAH, Nov., May ;i.-Fred I'ole, son of Thomas F. Cole, New I York iui 1 Hi>11.111" mining man, suf il'ied injuries which may prove fatal ! u hen le- tell "il I'eet in i mine shaft lii-re (mlay. It is beli�\cd hl.s back is broken. At H. 11. V. Washington New York II II 2 00 II * * * X x x Washington tl 1 Oil i II  * * -x X x ; (1'nfinished. i j Hatteiics- Pipgras, Moore aiuil'ol-i lins; Marberry ami Kuel. j At t '1 St. I.i .elanil t. I.oui.s ( Hnlliii.sli r.altoric ills ii 0 '.! i ii i 0 L' ii ii 0 o Hi ski liuekeye am Ballon. Van Cllder ami II. K x ) 1,. Sewell; �hang. rector of vocational eililea I ji >n. has served as lecturer in education and aH.sib:t!uit to the dean since l!K!;.. lie came to the I'nlversilj as research follow' in the division of vocational education and while there completed requirements fur Ills master's degree which was conferred In 192.1. He Is Working for a Ph. 1). and expects to finish the require- ments by i he closi j slop. I Lewis | summer : I is will go At Detroit K. H. K t 'hicago 0 0 1 Ii ii ii 0 II II t II 1 1 >eiroit ii o �.: ii ::......* '.' < 1 i.it telle.-. Fahci i .1 iii iili.i a nil Me 1 Curdy; Collins and Woodall. will give ession ami to Indiana tinue years their neli Menard, has made Mr. and Mrs. l.ewi: acciinpany theiii Ii pleles her Wnl'k ill High Hchool this year. if the intel'SOM-coUI'M'S llllllng with Mrs. l-ew-in August. For �e, Miss Hernieo her liniiie willi ami she is to ast She com-lie I'lilverslty seei nd time in the history .cllic Fiiltarian School for I the Ministry, one of its woman grad-j utiles tills year will bo ordained to jtlie ministry. At the close of the j commencement pr.-gram, which will he held at -I o'clock Thursday aftcr-I noon at the First 1'nltarian Church, i Miss Elizabeth MiirquaiHl of N,,av ; York, on whom the decree of Pache-i lor of Divinity will lie conferred, will he ordained at a special ordination 'service. This service will include the J irdinatioii of prayer, by Charles F,. iWemlte, the Kighl I hind of Follow-'.shlp, hy Dr. K'.drcd C. Yanilciiaai), j pastor of the First I'nltnrian Church, 'and iin original hymn by Finest John P.owden of Atlanta, (la., one of the graduates this \e.'ir. on whom the degree of Master of Tl.....logy will he ci nl'erri (I. at tiie commencement exercises. Miss Marqunnd came oi'.Igin:Uly from New Inn yport. Mass., anil Is a graduate of the Tuckorman School for P.ii kill Ass'.slants In Itostoii. She has been :i student at I he Pacific ; I'ultai kui School for the Ministry for | the last lour and a half years. She j I:; planning to hike the pastorate lvf !,i I' nit a rlii u Church. .Iiilia IludlouK ! was iii'diiineil to the ministry at the j ; choiil t lii'i'i- years ago. i Mi William It. I.iiwienee, pastor lot the First Unitarian Church, San .lose, will give the commencement address Thursday afternoon on the subject, "Tho Next Step In Kcllgious Kdueation. Dr. Piiwrenco was for several years president of the Unitarian Sunday School Society and head of the religious educational work of tlietl nltarian Church. President K. W. Wilbur will talk on the condition and the needs of the school, and will confer the degrees. 'file Commencement program will he as follows: Festival Predude -(I luratio Parker). Processional March (Fdouard Ita-tlste), Kstclle Drummond Swift. Prayer. Hev. K. C. Yaiuieriann. "The Conditions and the Needs iff the School," President K. M. Wilbur. Hymn, "Thy Kingdom Come on Ponded Knee." Commencement Address, "The Next Step In Keligious Klucatiou," Dr. William It. Dawrenco. Solo, "The Lord is My Dlglit" (A1-llil.sen), William F-ilwin Chamberlin. I Conferring of degrees, President Wilbur. ! Tho graduates are: Bachelor if Divinity degree. Miss Fli/.abeth Marqunnd, of New York. Master of Divinity. Fmest .luhn I'uwilen, of Atlanta, da. Master of Tin ology, Francis Pu.la/,s, of Klug, lioumanla. Consent to formation of an assessment district for joint improvement Iiy Herkeley and Albany of Solano Avenue, under the City Boundary lane Act. of 1911, was R-ranted by a resolution adopted by tho City Council today. According to present plans the Council will pa-ss a resolution of intention to improve the street as soon as similar consent is granted by the Albany City Council. It Is planned to begin construction within 00 day*. Tho improvement will include Installation of all underground services and sewers and construction of a concrete pavement from The Ala nieda to San Pablo Avenue. Four lanes of vehicular traffic and a sin gle track for Southern Pacific in-terurban trains will be accommodated when the work is completed. Cost of the Improvement has been estimated bv City Engineer A. J. Kddy at $i;t0,0oi). This figure will Include cost of widening the street two feet on each side. The Sotith-orn Pacific now is engaged In moving its trolley pole.s to the curbs and in changing from a double track to a single track for lbs trains. An extensive electrolier system was completed recently and extends from Tho Alameda to the Berkeley-Albany line. Proposal of the. fragment Im-[ provemont Association for improvement of Vance Street for COO feet as a part of the Euclid Avenue paving project was blocked by a statement from City Attorney Karl J. Sinclair that the street already has been deeded by the city to Alameda Ooun- truck, wblcb <�� the reservoir nfeml m Spruce Street, *s�r-~^,� unable to extricate himself, William, Chalmers, 48. of 2915 Deakin Street; suffered for more than an hour late yesterday before he was table to at* -tract the attention of paaseraby. Suffering from a fractured rilv severe contusions and lacerations, Chalmers was rescued byi the un� identified crew of a large truck, the: driver of which heard the injured man's shouts for help. He was taken to the Berke^y General Hospital by the truck crew, given first aid treatment and then taken to hlS. home. Chalmer's truck, according to re* ports to police, overturned on a steep embankment between the reservoir and the pumphouse. Nobuo Iwataski, 3, of 1808 San Pablo Avenue, was cut and bruised about the face late yesterday when a truck driven by his father, T. VSi Iwataski, 36, nurseryman, struck the rear end of a truck driven by Jack Moore, 430 East Eleventh Street) Oakland. The accident occurred at San  Pablo and University Avenues when Moore stopped suddenly at th$ changing of the automatic trafflo signal. Iwataski, driving behind Moore, was unable to stop in tint* to avoid striking Moore's truck, The child was thrown against th* windshield with such force that tb� �lass was shattered. He was taken to the Emergency Service Statio& 1122 University Avenue, where bit injuries were treated. Weather Forectut 1 HAN FRANCISCO, M�y 8.-ForJSjm Fr�*. LUoutiuued on Next Page] rlsco Bar Region: Fair and mild ttmirtt, Waf Wednesday; moderate'weattrly vlM) Northern Calif ornla; F�ir Wrdncaday; unKttfed ftOHifM north coast, cooler In interior freah weat and northweat wind* on XOCAX TSWEKATOSn IjoohI temperature! tor tk* peat aa reported bj the UnlTeralty ,et meteoroloclcal atatlon: mum, 441. BERKELEY BAOTC CXJUUUJMM The l�ink clearinfS recorded 'today- � Iterkeloy Bfcok Cleaxlsf ' " " tt.M2.9M, *�'.*- I ;
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