THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, DECEMBER, 4, , 1928
OKLAHOMA \WINNER MOTTIER TO TELL
OF NEW PROJECT OTflAK
a a r u s t .tir i i f" i/ L ) 1L-L 1 .. v...rTUESDaY.ra DECEMBER 4 .+..a.a . . 192
IN LIVESTOCK JU!N
CONTEST AT -C lCAGO0
INTERNATIONAL L I V E S T O C K
AO4IES SET NEW RECORD
North Carolina Wins Col JTugingi
Contest; $YiV na Wet king
His iest wheat S'amile
( Hy As-sociat ed ress
CHICAGO, 'Dec. 3-Beans anel
peas, grain exhibits, boys' an;
girls' clubs and home econoinics.
having sent the Twenty-ninth In~
ternational Livestock Exposition oif
to a rousing start, the real puto-
crats of the show-the livestock-
were led to the center of the 'rind
Champions 'already have been"
chosen in the intercollegiate live-
stock and crop judging, and in
some classes of the grain exhIbits.
Judging of several classes of cattly,
sheep, swinie, horses and grain
called forward a iew crop of con-
testants today. While the judg-
ing was going on in the large
arena, numerous livestock associa-
tions were holding their annual
Oklahoma set a new point re-
cord to win the livestock jtdging
honors for the third tinie thus
gaining permanent posession of
the bronze Spoor trophy.
North Cariolina, which three
times previously had won the crop
judgingrcontest, hagain emerged
first in that event.
Montan.'s wheat king, C. Edson
Corvallis, won the championship
for the best sample of wheat shown
with his specimen of hard red
winter wheat, repeating his 1927
triumph. Herman Trelle won the
reserve championship. He shovwed
hard red spring wheat.
No contests 'were held Sunday!
except in the grain show, in whichI
regional honors were decided as a
prelimiriary to competition for the!
championships in the several.
classes of grains.
I-A ACA'Y "'Hl A"T ir E
! rww rw r. sw.. . .. . .
"Chicago's $80,000.000 Railroad
Terminal Project" will be the sub-
ject of Charles H. Mottier, the de-
sign engineer of the project, at
an all-engineering meeting to be
held at 3 o'clock tomorrow evening
in Room 348 of the West Engineer-
ing building. The meeting is under,
the auspices of the Transportation
club, and Mr. Mottier is being
brought here through the cour-
tesy of Prof. Walter E. Sadler, of
the engineering college.
The railroad terminal project is
aln ufnertaking of the Illinois Cen-'
6l. ailroad to erect a terminal in
61a'c go similar to that of the
CrandCentral Station in New
York. Mr. Mottier in his address,
wich will be illustrated, will dis-
cis electrification of the road,k
Igt of the passengler depot, high
Speed suburban transportation,
freight handling methods, grade
sepa'tiotis for 30 miles, massive
retaining walls below lake level,.
ai all 84 story building, to be
h ag, in at high as the Wool-
'worth building in New York, which
is to span the tracks in down-
IyMr. Mottier has been in Chicago
aid the vicinity studying the proj-'
ect and preparations for it for theF
past ten years.
FOR TOLSTOY , LAGUE
Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk, o the,
Four professors of the School of
Forestry and Conservation are
away attending conferences which
are being held Monday and Tues-
Architectural school, in continua- day of this week.
tion of the lecture series being con- Prof. Ned Dearborn aid Prof.
ducted by the Tolstoy centennial J. J. Young are in Iansing attend-
league, will speak on "Art and ing a hearing of the State Game
Religion" at 4:15 o'clock today in ccmmflission. This hearing is be-
room 231 Angell hall. This lecture ing held for the purpose of codi-
will be illustrated with slides. fying the state gaie and fish laws
The Tolstoy league is conducting which have been passed from time
Y a to time, many 'oi whfcl' at the
its lecture program in commemora- p tcint time conflict. The local.
tion of the one hundredth anni-
versary of the birth of Count Leo professors, are acting in an advis-
Tersaryoy, the brtht of ounthLochry capacity, and the results of the
Tolstoy, the actual date of which hearing will be presented to the
was in the early part of last Sep- legislature for acceptance.
tember. Prof. A. G. Whitney and Prof. H.
Dr. Onderdonk will speak on Tol- M. Wight left Sunday to attend
stoy's life and art with regard to the Fifteenth Annual American
its effect on architecture and art Game conference now in session at
in general during Tolstoy's life and New York city. This group in-
since his death. cludes representatives of various
Dr. OnderdonK intends to give government bureaus and represen-
examples of Tolstoy's influence as tatives from state game commis-
shown by John Ruskin's several sions, besides others interested in
books on art, Upton Sinclair's the forest and its wild life. This
"Mammonart," a n d Tolstoy's meeting is the largest meeting of
"What Is Art?" the year relative to wild life and
is held under the auspices of the
Subscribe for the Michiganensian American Game Protective associa-
now. It costs only $4.00. tion.
r or sede
Thirteen rooms, lot I34x] 79, beautiful trees and shrubbery, steam heat,
water softener, two fireplaces, porter's room in basement, sleeping porch.;
house includes furniture, rugs, drapes, dishes and equipment.
Possession at once.
Price $29,000, Terms.
CALL MR. NEWTON
CHARLES L. BROOKS
P AIT'S the telephone"Hello"in Madrid. In London, it's"Arc
lyou there ?" But in many foreign countries, Antericans find a
universal language in the telephone salutations. It's good old
"Hello"-a subtle tribute to the fact that the telephone is. an
And so it is with elevator service. Even though they say "Diga"
in Spain, the architects of the magnificent new Madrid Telephone
Building unhesitatingly said "Otis" because Spain demanded the
last word in elevators. You will find in Madrid the same type of Sig-
nal Control Elevators that are now installed in those monumental
telephone b'uildings in America, in New York, Cleveland, St. Louis
and San Francisco.
()' I s
E l, E VAT (0 R
CO M PA N Y
REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE
9/ices in /1/i Principal Cities of I/ie World
Prices: Evenings $1 to $2.50
Matinee Saturday-75c to $1.50
"The Silent House"
THR. and FRIn