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MATTERN REACHES OMSK IN SIBERIA ON WORLD FLIGHT Globe Girdler Makes 1,300-Mile Hop From Moscow in Eleven and One-Half Hours; Short Stop Made for Rest and Fuel. STILL AHEAD OF RECORD FOR TRIP Two More Halts Are Planned Before Making- Pacific Dash for Nome, Alaska; Plane Repaired in Moscow. By Unitrtl m * OMSK, Siberia, June 6.—Jimmy Mattern, American around the world flier, landed his plane here at 1:35 p. m. today. Mattern made the 1,300-mile hop from Moscow in 11 hours and 3" minutes, falling short of the Post and Catty time for the same distance] by 3 hours and 30 minutes. The loss reduced his margin of lead over the Post and Gatty record to 1 hour 55 minutes. Short Rost Planned ft uln itcd Pr< ** MOSCOW, June 6.—Jimmy Mat tern, youthful American flier, took off for Omsk Siberia, today, hold ing his time advantage in his pro jected flight around the world. Mattern planned a short stop at Omsk for fuel and rest. He planned to follow the trans-Siberian rail road east of Omsk, landing at Krasnoyarsk and Khabarovsk and flying non-stop from the latter to Nome. Alaska. Sleeps for Two Hours Mattern lifted his plane, The Century of Progress, to a graceful takeoff under the glare of powerful ground flares. The craft disap peared into a steel blue, moonlit bky streaked with clouds. He had arrived in Moscow Mon day after a fast flight from Oslo, Norway. He had intended to take, off in two or three hours, but minor motor repairs held him nine hours and twenty-five minutes. After landing here, Mattern re tired to sleep two hours. A check of his motor revealed the necessity for repairs, and Soviet officials lighted ground flares. Machine Overhauled Mattern labored leisurely, assisted by Sovht mechanics. He gave per sonal attention to every detail. The repairs completed, he talked for a few minutes with the United Press correspondent. "I gave my machine a much needed overhauling which I couldn't have done so well in the wilds of Siberia.” he said. "I found a big piece of felt in the gasoline filter, which reduced the pressure. That explains some bad jolts I had crossing the ocean. Finding it now probably saves my neck." Asked if he were trying to beat the Post and Gatty record, he said: Dozes While Flying ‘ If I can lop off a couple of days from their record, so much the bet ter. but that would oe gravy, as I'm trying to establish a record for a one-man around-tlxe-world flight.” Asked how he managed to do with out. sleep, he said: “It's not so much sleep as relaxa tion that you want. I manage to doze off for ten minutes or so, and then I'm ready for five more hours of flying.” He explained that he adjusted his instruments so the plane would fly automatical}- during the intervals of dozing. ILL WOMAN ENDS HER LIFE BY INHALING GAS Despondent, Commits Suicide at Heme; Leaves Death Note. Despondent over ill health, Mrs. Lucy Bowen. 61. committed suicide today by inhaling gas in her home, 234 East Ninth street, apartment 37. Her'sister-in-law. Mrs. L. K, Trot ter, Speedway City, received a letter at 10 this morning, mailed by Mrs. Bowen at 8:30 Monday night, stat ing: "I am ill. blue and despondent and I am going to kill myself.” Mrs. Trotter called her husband at his office. 614 State Life building, but he was absent and Sam Mont gomery, R. R. 10. his business part ner, made a hurried trip by motor and he and Mrs. Trotter went to the Bowen apartment. Aid of the custodian was enlisted to gain entrance. Body of Mrs. Bowen, with a tube leading from the gas stove to her mouth was found in the kitchenette. Beside the brother, L. K. Trotter. Mrs. Bowen leaves a married daugh ter living in Bradford. Pa. Times Index Page Books 15 Bridge 11 Broun Column 6 Classified 14 Comics 15 Crossword Puzzle 13 Curious World 13 Dietz on Science 10 Editorial 6 Financial • 13 Hickman Theater Reviews 10 Let's Go Fishing 7 Lippmann Column 10 Obituaries 11 Racing—Big Business 4 Radio 9 Serial Story 15 Sports 12 Talburt Ca r toon 6 Vital Statistics 13 Woman s Page 8 The Indianapolis Times Fair and continued warm tonight and Wednesday; somewhat cooler Wednesday night. VOLUME 45—NUMBER 22 FRANCE FAVORS 4-POWER PACT Ambassador at Rome Is Instructed to Initial Peace Treaty. Hts f nih fl Prat* PARIS, June 6.—The French cab inet approved today the text of the proposed four-power pact to guar antee the peace of Europe, and in structed Ambassador De Jouvenel in Rome to initial the document. The four-power pact, proposed by Premier Benito Mussolini of Italy, establishes Great Britain, France. Italy and Germany as arbitrary guarantors of European peace. It recognizes the principle of armament equality, establishes standardized armies, but specifies that any revision of European fron tiers must be accomplished within the covenant of the League of Na tions. The cabinet decided that Pre mier Edouard Daladier would head the French delegation to the world economic conference. Joseph Paul- Boncour, foreign minister, and Georges Bonnet, minister of fin ance, will be members of the dele gation. French acceptance of the four power pact was conditioned on German acceptance of the text the cabinet approved. WIDENING OF TRACKLESS TROLLEY SYSTEM SEEN Meridian Heights Line Being Planned. C'ity Officials Are Told. Plans of the Indianapolis Railways for increasing the trackless trolley system, including the route on Pennsylvania street between Thirty fourth and Fifty-second streets, which now is the line of Meridian Heights cars, gained momentum today. Charles W. Chase, president of the company, in a letter to the works board, asked the withdrawal of a petition which would have granted the company permission to operate busses on the Pennsylvania street section. Permission was granted to withdraw the petition when it was learned that plans are being made for a trackless trolley line. BEE THEFTS FOUGHT 300 Colonies Are Loot of Robbers in California. R’t United Press BAKERSFIELD. Cal., June 6. Kern county authorities today had anew problem to deal with. Within the past few months, they reported, more than 300 colonies of bees have been stolen. Lida Beauty STAFFORD could not forget that she once had been called ‘‘the most beautiful woman in New York.” Because she wanted admiration for herself, she forced her daughter to wear unbecoming clothes and remain in the background. Lida is one of the important characters in the new serial. “Bargain Bride,” by Katherine Haviland- Taylor. It begins Mon day, June 12, in The Times. MERCURY HITS 94 MARK IN STORM’S WAKE New High Temperatures for Season Recorded in City. HAIL CAUSES DAMAGE * Hot Weather Leads to Clos ing of Schools at Noon. Hourly Temperatures 6a. m 74 10 a. m 88 7a. m 76 11 a. m 89 Ba. m 82 12 (noon).. 92 9 a. m 86 1 p. m 94-" Anew 1933 high temperature mark of 94 was recorded at 1 this afternoon, in the wake of a thunder j storm of great intensity, accom panied by a heavy fall of hail. The storm caused the death of one man in Indiana and several thousands of dollars damage in In dianapolis and other points in the state. The previous high temperature of the year was 88, recorded at 3:30 Monday afternoon. Record high mark for June 6 is 95, recorded in 1925. At the local United States weather bureau it was said the temperature today probably will not reach the record. The heat wave is general over the United States, having started Mon day, when a temperature of 117 was recorded at Wiosk. Kan. Heat caused closing of city schools at noon and was expected to keep many persons away from ] the polls in the wet and dry elec -1 tion. Guard ‘Swimming Holes' Beer sales, which had been in a slump since Memorial day, picked up, and ice companies reported a rushing business. Police planned to clear all un guarded swimming places which they expected would be filled due to closing of the schools for the afternoon. The fourth heat prostration oc curred early this afternoon when Timothy Dugan, 36, of 270 North Richland street, a core maker, col lapsed while at his work in the P. and B. foundry, 424 South Penn ‘ sylvania street. He was taken to | the Indiana, Christian hospital. Death in the Indiana storm was that of Herman Glover, 32, Craigs ville, a truck driver, electrocuted when he attempted to lift a sag ging electric wire over his truck. The storm struck Indianapolis and immediate vicinity shortly aft er midnight and continued more than an hour. Loss in the city proper was con fined principally to smashing of ; thousands of panes of glass in flor i ists greenhouses, falling wires, and I tree limbs. A few trees were blown | down. Greenhouses Lose Heavily South and east of Greenwood sev | era-1 houses and barns were unroofed. No report was received of any per ; son being injured. rhe storm had an accompaniment i of vivid lightning, but no damage resulted here from that source. One of the heaviest losers from hail was the Baur-Steinkamp Com pany, greenhouse at 3800 Rookwood avenue, where 1,600 panes of glass, 16x18 inches, were shattered. Offi cials were not prepared to estimate j the loss financially. Brandlein’s, Inc!, florists at 3359 Boulevard place, incurred a loss of S2OO. Hail broke 1,000 panes of glass j in the E. A. Nelson greenhouse. 3515 Boulevard place, and 300 in the Pahud Floral Company, 3403 Boule ] vard place. ; At several points in the north -1 eastern section of the city, limbs and trees strewed streets, and there ; were numerous reports of fallen wires. Power Wires Down Sputtering wires down in the 1700 block. Sherman drive, caused many telephone calls to police headquar ters and officers and Indianapolis Power and Light Company employes remained on the scene until day : light. j I Trees were down on light wires in ; the 700 block Orange street. A tree ] on the lawn of School 51, at 2301 i North Olney street, was caught by ! street car trolley and light wires as it fell. Buildings Are Demolished Home of John Crothers. Kendall ville. was burned after being struck by lightning during a storm which swept northern Indiana. Damage I in that section is estimated at sev eral thousands of dollars. Two buildings, one the plant of the Reid-Murdock Canning Com pany. were demolished at Pierceton. Near that town, a forty-two acre field of tomato plants was ruined by hail. Heavy rainfall was reported from points in north central Indiana, but there were no storms of the inten sity of the one which struck In dianapolis and the immediate vicin | ity. Rainfall here was only .17 of an inch. Noblesville had 1.54: Kokomo, 1.26, and Logansport, 1.18. BERIAULT TRIBUTE PAID Alumni Associatin of Blind School Adopts Resolution. Regret at the recent death of Arthur J. Beriault. drama teacher, was expressed today in a resolution passed by the alumni association of the Indiana School for the Blind. “Mr. Beriault's keen personal in terest in the blind endeared him to all of us and we deeply regret his untimely death,” the resolution said. INDIANAPOLIS, TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 1933 VOTE HEAVY IN COUNTY; REPEAL FORCES CLAIM 3 TO 1 MAJORITY TREE IS UPROOTED BY CITY STORM “ Jm. The rain, hail and wind storm that hammered at Indianapolis early today uprooted an elm tree in front of the residence of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Cain. 1122 North Bellefontaine street. The tree is shown against the house which was damaged slightly. Sections of the sidewalk were torn up when the tree was wrenched by the wind. Probe Group Asks Wider Power in Morgan Quiz Senate Committee Seeks Authority to Dig Deeper Into Income Tax Evasion Hints. BY LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, June 6.—The senate banking and currency com mittee decided today to seek broader powers so that the investigation of J. P. Morgan & Cos. may include evidence connecting the sales of secur ities with payment of income taxes. The inquiry was resumed at 12:10 p. m., after the committee had dis cussed procedure in an executive sesssion which lasted two hours and a half. O. P. Van Sweringen, Cleveland railroad magnate, was called to re sume his testimony about financing the vast net-work of Van Sweringen railroads. The committee’s decision to seek more complete powers came after John W. Davis, chief Morgan coun sel, challenged its authority to in quire into income tax payments of Morgan partners. The issue came on an attempt by Ferdinand Pecora, committee coun sel, to elicit information regarding the 1930 year-end securities sales of Thomas S. Lamont, young Morgan partner. Memory Proves Faulty By Scripps-H award Xrwspaper Alliance WASHINGTON, June 6. The extraordinarily hazy memory of the man who built a Cleveland trolley line into a railroad empire with the aid of Morgan backing and public stock issues has aroused great curiosity among senate investi gators of the Morgan-backed Van Sweringen railroad system. Although flanked by lawyers, ac countants and publicity men, O. P. Van Sweringen has been unable to describe the steps by which he pyramided a few scattered lines in to the Alleghany Corporation, which at one time was estimated to own roads worth $1,000,000,000. It is the contention of Ferdinand Pecora, committee counsel, that this largely was accomplished through stock sales in which the Van Sweringens put up no real funds. The conclusion Pecora appears to draw is that the Alleghany Cor poration is a company topheavy from the amount of water poured into it. Van Sweringen made one admis sion which contradicts the argu ment of Morgan partners that 20 to 25 per cent ownership of stock does not give control of vast cor porations. The railroad man admitted that less than 15 per cent holding of Chesapeake & Ohio stock gave him complete management control of that and its affiliated system. ( Teeth ’ Restored to Recovery Measure; Senate Passage Likely in Few Days BY MARSHALL M’NEIL Times Special Writer WASHINGTON. June 6—The na tional recovery bill with the license provisions—its teeth —intact will be taken up in the senate Wednesday, and the expectation is that it will be passed within a few days. Under Roosevelt pressure, several finance committee members changed their minds, and voted to restore! the licensing clauses. These restored clauses, deleted last Friday night, will permit the government to bring the recalcit rant ‘TO per cent” of industry under; control to stop cut-throat competi tion and price-slashing, and end sweatshops. j The licensing feature in the sen ate bill, however, will run for only' one year, instead of two, as in the house measure. But Hugh Johnson, who is ex-j Roosevelt Is Challenged Congress perils the Presi dent’s economy program. Hoo ver, facing a challenge of his program, backed down and never regained leadership. Can Roosevelt and his supporters afford to weaken? Read the answer today in Walter Lippmann’s column on Page 10. WHITE RIVER LEVEE MAY BE CONSTRUCTED Survey to Be Made by Government’s Engineering Department. Possibility that a White river levee project may be included in the enor mous $3,000,000,000 national public works program appeared today. Major-General Lytle Brown, chief of engineers at Washington, an nounced that Lieutenant-Colonel William A. Johnson, district en gineer at Louisville, will make a sur vey of the White river situation. Mayor Reginald H. Sullivan will confer with Johnson on the latter’s arrival. Congressman Louis Ludlow ob tained the approval of the engineer ing department for the survey. ROCKNE’S SON INJURED Boy Suffers Broken Arm When Truck Is Overturned. By United Press SOUTH BEND, Ind., June 6. Knute Rockne Jr., 15, son of the late Notre Dame football coach? re ceived a broken arm Monday when a truck in which he was riding over turned on U. S. road 31, one mile south of St. Joseph, Mich. Two companions, Edward Del ; hanty, 16. and Herman N. Neupert 16. were cut and bruised. pected to administer the bill, re gards this one-year stipulation as “wholly satisfactory,” and Donald F. Richberg, who helped draft the administration's plan, has given it his o. k. on the grounds that within twelve months the success of the whole program, as well as the need for the licensing powers will be de termined. Senator Pat Harrison <Dem., Miss.) chairman of the finance committee endeavored to get the senate to take up this major phase of the Roosevelt program today, but objection of Senator Charles Mc- Nary of Oregon, the Republican leader, put it over another twenty four hours. As time for the general senate debate neared, organized labor through William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, issued a statement saying it pre- ROOSEVELT TO COMPROMISE VETERAN CUT President to Submit New Economy Program to House Leaders. BY WILLIAM F. KERRY United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, June 6.—Presi dent Roosevelt will submit to house leaders a compromise veterans’ econ omy program, liberalizing previous drastic provisions, Speaker Rainey announced today. Rainey’s announcement came in the midst of a veterans’ bloc drive against the drastic compensation economies, which leaders have feared would reduce by at least $17,000.000 the administration's ] economy program. Pending submission of the presi dential proposal, the house steering j committee suspended definite action on veterans’ economies. The committee, forming the titu ] lar leadership of the chamber, had | met to receive a sub-committee re i port advocating concurrence in the recent senate action which reduced :by $170,000,000 savings effected in ex-servicemen's allowances. Conference Is Called Meanwhile, President Roosevelt called a White House conference to discuss veterans matters with Bud get Director Lewis Douglas and Veterans Administrator Hines. It was understood changes in compen sation economies were considered. Speaker Rainey said Mr. Roose- I velt’s new veterans proposal would be prepared this week. He added that he had no definite information as to what it would contain. The steering committee, other members indicated, was by no means committed to support of a presi dential program, but had "suspended action” until all proposals for liberalization of the veterans cuts could be placed before the group. Rainey expressed the hope that congress and the President might reach a compromise agreement. Sees Adjournment Far Off He stated that he was under the impression the chief executive would veto the independent offices ap propriation bill, carrying the in creases for veterans, if the house accepted the senate increase in vet erans’ expenditures. "I hope, and think, we can get along without a veto message at this session,” the Speaker said after ; the steering committee meeting. Indicating that the battle over ] the controversial veterans’ question would be drawn out, Rainey pre dicted that congress would not ad journ before July 1. ‘‘As a matter of fact,” he said, “the chances of early adjournment j completely are gone. Any one who I risks a definite prediction runs a | chance of ruined reputation.” DANCING BAN IS LIFTED lowa Methodist School Puts Prob lem to Students’ Conscience. By United Press INDIANOLA, la., June 6.—Simp son college students, hereafter, may dance if their conscience will al i low it. Such was the decision of the board of trustees of the college. The ] decision ends a fifty-year ban against dancing that has been strictly enforced in the Methodist denominational school. BANK SUITS ARE FILED Washington Trust Receiver Seeks to Collect $22,325 on Notes. 1 Ten suits to collect $22,325 on | notes due the defunct Washington Bank and Trust Company were filed Monday in Marion county courts by Oren S. Hack, receiver, on in structions of Circuit Judge Earl R. Cox. This is the first action taken by j the receiver to create assets in an | effort to meet the bank's obligations. Amounts sought range from SIOO to SIO,OOO. I ferred the national recovery bill as it passed the house, pointing par ticularly to the changed labor sections of the finance committee's bill. The committee made another change of major importance to the oil producing states. It voted for i the amendment of Senator Tom Connally <Dem.. Tex.) giving Presi dent Roosevelt power to prohibit interstate shipments of oil produced in violation of state conservation laws or valid orders issued there under. Earlier. Senator Thomas Gore <Dem., Okla.) had inserted amendments looking toward divorce ment of pipelines from oil produc ing. refining or marketing com panies. The committee in the course of Monday's secret sessions likewise approved anew re-employment tax tTum to Page Two) Enteivil a* Spcond-Clasa Matter Lt I’ostoffiee, Indianapolis Warning Sounded Against Overconfidence, With Rush of Dry Adherents Expected Later This Afternoon. HEAT BRINGS LULL IN BALLOTING I Workers Continue Efforts Despite ‘Boiling’ Temperature; Anti-Saloon League Refuses to Make Prediction. (Pictures on Page Two) BY JAMES DOSS Times Staff Writer With scattered and incomplete returns indicating that Marion county will go for repeal by at least a 3-to-l margin, wet leaders this afternoon reiterated a warning against over confidence and urged workers on in unremitting efforts to get out a heavy vote. “Don’t let up!” was the word sent out from repeal head quarters, as a caution against allowing the early repeal lead to be wiped out by an influx of late dry votes at the polls. Repeal leaders, believing the larger the turnout, the better chance for a decisive victory, were afraid the heat wave which struck Indian apolis today would deter many from voting. The mercury set a record of 92 for the year at noon and the high point was coincident with the slow ing down of the balloting. Vote Continues Heavy Members of the Democratic coun ty organization made a hurried swing around the city and esti mated the repeal voting was as strong as between 6 and 9 to 1 in the Tenth to Thirteenth wards, in clusive. One of the heaviest votes was turned out in the southwest Four teenth ward, where 1,240 persons had voted by 10 this morning. Pre cinct committeemen, who estimated the total ward vote for the day will be 2.500, said the balloting thus far has been between 5 and 7 to 1 for repeal. Twenty-nine precincts of the Ninth ward reported voting at an average of 150 to the precinct on a 3 to 1 repeal basis. Even in Dry Stronghold RepeaJ workers jubilantly report ed to, ididquarters that they were holding their own in Warren town ship, an eastern section regarded as a dry stronghold. First precinct of the Thirteen ward reported one of the heaviest repeal ballots. Out of sixty-six votes cast in the first hour, every one was wet. Dry leaders were noncomhiittal on their chance of success and refused to make any predictions. L. E. York, Indiana Anti-Saloon League super intendent, said he expected a light vote, but would make no estimate. Walter Martin, in charge of re peal headquarters, said voting up to noon indicated a 5-1 repeal victory, but warned against over-confidence, as he expected a heavy afternoon dry vote. Lead by 10 to 1 Martin said the repeal strength had manifested itself as heavily as 10 to 1 in many of the precincts of the far west Wayne township. At noon, only two precincts in Wayne township still had dry watchers, indicating they had given up hope of making even a showing. Scattered reports from through out the state gave no evidence of the result, but indicated Monday night's rain might bring out a heavy farm vote. Approximately 14,000 of Howard county's 20.000 farmers were re garded likely to go to the polls. Terre Haute reported a vote running almost 100 per cent of normal. Light Vote in Lake County The dripping wet Calumet region reported a 50 per cent vote, but the equally strong repeal section of Lake county was voting at only about 25 per cent normal. Majority of challenges in Marion county were reported due to use of incomplete poll books by drys. Elec tion commissioners were forced to eject two drys from polling booths and force them to take up the re quired fifty-foot distance away. Haosiers turned out to vote with a repeal plea by Governor Paul V. McNutt ringing in their ears—a plea that pointed out that the issue is more than a wet and dry one and embraces the question of w r hether “the federal government can dictate the habits of Hoosiers.’’ Early voting in Marion county was somewhat light except in scattered precincts, where workers paused on their way to work and are reported to have cast a heavy vote for repeal. 35 Votes an Hour The election board estimated that the early voting was proceeding at about an average of thirty-five an hour to the precinct for the first two hours and a half. Fifteen hundred dry workers re ported for work early this moning at 415 Board of Trade building, headquarters of the allied dry or ganizations. Harvey Hartsock, chairman of the allied dry committee, complained early to the election board that clerks in the Twenty-first precinct of the Tenth ward were voting some persons without waiting for the formality of their appearance. Hartsock said that dry poll book holders and challengers had been ordered away at several precinct HOME EDITION PRICE TWO CENTS Outside Marion County. 3 Cents REPEAL FORCES SWEEP ILLINOIS Cook County (Chicago) Piles Up 10-to-l Margin for Victors. BY DON E. CHAMBERLAIN United Press Staff Correspondent CHICAGO, June 6.—lllinois, vot ing approximately three and a half to one in favor of a slate of fifty delegates pledged to repeal of fed eral prohibition, joined with eight other states today to ratify repeal of the eighteenth amendment, on the basis of returns from approx imately nine-tenths of the state precincts. Returns from 6,416 precincts out of a total of 7,248 precincts in a statewide repeal and judicial elec tion Monday gave: For repeal, 1,110,533. Against, 290,891. Repealists swept to victory in practically every industrial section of the state, carrying Chicago by a vote of 10 to 1 and various populous downstate counties by votes which ranged from 2 to 1 to as high as 8 to 1. Returns from 3,491 precincts in Chicago and Cook county gave the repeal slate a vote of 694.369 aS compared with 69,055 for retention of prohibition. Voting in Illinois was for a slate of fifty delegates to the state repeal convention in Springfield, July 10. In several precincts in Chicago, drys failed to win a single vote. In the judicial elections, the Democrats emerged victorious, cap turing five new places on the su preme bench. They will take office next Tuesday. They also won 35 of 51 circuit judgeships and elected a coalition slate of 20 circuit judges by an overwhelming vote in Chicago, as well as naming two superior court judges and one probate judge in Cook county. and refused permission to see pre cinct maps. Early lineups at the polls were scarce, but in the Eighth precinct of the Thirteenth ward on the south side, ten persons voted in the first five minutes. Heavy Vote in Beech Grove One of the heaviest early turnouts was in Perry township, which em braces Beech Grove. This commu nity, estimated strong for repeal, saw 200 go to the town hall poll in the first two and a half hours. Expectations that the south side would cast a heavy repeal vote were borne out by reports from the nine precincts of the Eleventh ward. At 8:30, the vote had averaged about seventy-five to the precinct and was reported on an 8-to-l repeal basis. Repeal workers reported a heavy wet vote in the Ninth precinct of the Eighth ward, estimating that 84 of the 86 votes cast by 9 a. m. were for repeal. Almost the same ratio of repeal strength was reported from the Forty-fifth precinct of Washington township, far north side community, where a probable 90 out of 98 votes were estimated cast for repeal by 8 a. m. Heavy for Repeal Another heavy repeal vote was re ported cast in the First precinct of the Thirteenth ward at 733 Sanders street. Here 185 had voted at 9:30 a. m. and these only three were counted as dry. Numerous calls from precinct workers to repeal headquarters in the Pettis storeroom on East Wash ington street asked for cars, indi cating the repeal workers were mak ing a determined effort to get out the largest possible vote. Transpor tation was being supplied as fast as possible. Many persons, including a group of four men, came to repeal head quarters, believing they could cast wet votes there. They were in structed as to location of their vot ing places. Like Any Old Job By United Frets SALT LAKE CITY, Utah. June 6. —A survey has disclosed that Uni versity of Utah students follow forty types of jobs In working their way through school.