e , :f ....... - - ... ���....-;.,ttl�'''' "'",,!l;i':'� . :. " ,. Vot 18. No. 96 UNIVERSI1Y OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, APR�L 13, 1920 Price Five Cents PALESTINE DRIVE NETS �OO FEATURE TWFJ.VE ALL-STAR ACTS IN SENIOR VAUDEVIlLE At a meeting of the Campus dub to be held today at 4 in Classics 10, CAMPUS CLUB. MEETS TC'DAY WIU.. HOLD DANCE AFrER GI EE CLUB CONCERT SA TURD. A Y First Day ·of Campaign for $5,000 - at University Brings Re8poue. LARGE NUMBER OF MEN TRY OUT FOR BLACKFRIAR CHORUS New Twenty-Piece University five couneil members will be elected. --Bud" Coombs to Play' for Mr. George Sherburne, of the depart- Orchestra Will Participate Affair-Organizations Mak- ment of English, who was recently ap- In Production . ing . Reservations pointed faculty adviser of the organ- SHOW OPEN TO ALL STUDENTS ization, will speak to the club as will WESTERN TOUR 18 SUCCESSFUL Roland Holloway who will tell t.M non-fraternity 'men of Blackfriars. A dance in the Reynolds club will The meeting today will be for busi- be given following the University ness as plans for the Spring quarter Glee club's concert Saturday night, in wil� be outlined. The council will in- Mandel hall. The dance will be under the auspices of the club, and admis- sion will be by the stubs of the con­ cert tickets only. The concert is to begin at 8:15. Tickets cost �ty cents and $1.00. Tickets for. the concert, which is to be the first home concert of the Glee club in a number of :years, will be pat on sale in the University Bookstore tom.orrow. Reservations for blocks of seats are now being received from many of the fratemities and clubs, ae­ eording to LeRoy Owens, treasurer of the club. Mail orders are also com­ ing in, he declared. Make Saccessfal Tour The Glee club bas thirty members, and the program to be presented in­ cludes numbers by the club, a quar­ tet, and instrumental numbers. Dur­ ing the �pring vacation the club tour­ ed west giving pe�ormanees in Kan­ sas City, Wichita, Des Moines, and other cities. The club has been ap­ proached by a New York club regard­ ing the possibility of an eastern trip this Spring. At· the daDce after the c;,nCert. Sat­ urday night' a jazz orcheStra under the direction of "Bud" Coombs will furnish' the music. The affair will start immediately after the concert and will last until 12. l� I • Twelve all-star acts will be featur­ ed in the Senior vaudeville which will be held Friday, April 23, at 8:30 in MaDdel hall. according to the plans .. � 'Were formulated at a tea given by Bans Hoeppner, yesterday in Hitcheock hall. The vaudeville will be open to the entire student body, but will be eon­ ducted by seniors. However, . each -of the other three Undergraduate dasaes of the University will have charge of ODe act. Form Twent)' Piece oidaeatn A twenty-piece University orches­ tra has been informed under the direc­ tion of Walter Recklesa, and will pu­ tieipate in the show. The orchestra was organized and held its· first re­ hearsal yesterday. Another practice will be held tomorrow at 4:30 in Kitchell tower. All musieians on the campus are invited to try out for the orcbestra. . ODe of the features' on the program wiD be the. singing of the new senior SODg which was written J;y Elizabeth Bl'OWD. The words and music for this will be printed in the twenty- , page program which is beiDg prepar­ ed for the vaudeville. , Gb. o.tJbIe. of Acts· The various acts were outl1Ded in aezaei'al by the comniittee yesterda�. The vaudeville will open 'with an over­ ture by the orcbestra which will be followed by the Freshman, Sopho­ more, aDd Junior acts. Following thla will be a telepathy demouatratlOil by Thruber and Bond. Elizabeth Bl'OWIl aDd aumea Breasted will present a short dramatie play. FoUcnriDc a abort intermlssiOD "()ptomism," a one-act skit will be preeeDted. This will be followed by aeJectlons rendered by the De1t Jazz (CcmtifttUd OK page 4) BOLD UNIVERSITY SING IN MANDELL TOMORROW NIGHT W..-ea of Federation Ban Charge of AU-Caa,... Scmpest at 7:30 The University sing will be held to­ morrow night at 7:30 in Mandell hall. The leader of the sing bas not yet J>een announced, but the committee hopes to obtain one of the best direc­ toni in the city. The Glee club haa promised to send two of its best members to lend talent to the assembly. The student body has been invited to suggest the songs they want sung, so the program is be­ Ueved by the commit� to be the most satisfactory of any held during the past year. The members of the eommittee to be the most satisfactory of any held during the past year. The ,members of the committee whieh have the sing in charge are Dean' Wal1ace, Elizabeth WiUiford, James Nicely, Ruth Huey, Gladys Ny­ man, Crandall Rogers. and Glenn HardiJlg. '. The Federation' wUl have a dinner I this evening at 6 in Ida Noyes cafe­ , teria. AfteT the dinner there will be a 'Short talk and open diseussion on the sUbject, "What ,Do Yon Pay For Your Grade Points 1" Programs for the women will be a feature of Seore club· dance at the HARDING ELECTED HEAD Rosalie hall Friday night, Another OF Y. M. C. A. FOR 1920-21 feature. announced yesterday was a b�lot to be conducted during the see­ Bowen CIIoaea Viee-PresideBt; hl- ond dance to select the leaders for a nth. Secretary';_wm IastaIl Men grand march to be held later in the at Bnqaet Frida,. Ni.lat in' ButcIa- "Course Boob Are Ready Course Books are ready for db­ tnDution today ac:eording to an an- Sip&8 AllD01I1Ice Pledcbaa nOUDeement by Assistant Recorder Sigma announce sthe "pledging of Gumey. They may be proc:ared at Marion Daly, BlAnche McCauley aDd the Bureau of Reeordt from 10-12 and E1�or SwrUt, 'Of Chicago, and Clara 2-5 today, from 9-12 tomorroW, aDd Olney, of Boston, Mass. thereafter at the regular oftIea hours: form those present of the activities to be held in the near future. Among these are a tennis tournament, group luncheons, talks from well-known men. and a banquet for the non-fra­ ternity alumni when they return for the Alumni reunion in June. Senior Bolsheviks Must Shave Today, Says Prexy Beano Senior men were warned last night to shave before eoming t:o college this morning, regardless of their preju­ dices against the practice. This warn­ ing was given because Prexy BeanO and his eahorts want their classmates to make a clean start on the mustache race. John Joseph is the only per­ son. who will be allowed a handicap. At 12 noon today the race will be­ gin at the "C" bench and extend in­ definitely. The Hirsute committee met yesterday afternoon in Dr. Brat­ fish's. tonsorial-emporium but came to .Da agreement in regard to the length of time the contest should eontinue. Bradley Hall Said he would need un­ til next September, at least. Hans BoeppDer, the irrepressible social chairman, could see no reason for holding the race at all, since he al­ ready had a good crop. • "�t," queried Ede West, who is impersonally-oh, very impersonally­ interested in the contest, "shalt the harvest be!" iJlSOa Com.OIIS. • Oftiears of the Y. M. .c.. A. for the ensuing year were elected last Friday. They consist of Glenn Barding, presi­ deDt; Milton M. BowJm. vice-presi­ dent; and Logan Fulrath, secretarY- The men will be iDBtalled at a ban­ quet to be held Friday at 6:30 in HutebiDson Commons. Tbe a1tair is inteDded for ofticers,· committee men, and all members who are interested. Tickets will sell at seventy-five eent. .. a piece and may be purchased from Gerry Smith in the Y. M. C. �� offtce today� Dr. Coalter WiD Preside Dr. John M. Coulter will preside at the banquet and Dr. Ernest D. Bur­ ton will perform the necessary func­ tions of installation. James Nicely, retiring president of the association, will present his formal report for t.he past year. There will also be two ad­ dresses, one by President Harrv Pratt Judson and one by )I;'. L. Wil­ bur Messer, general secretary of the Chicago Y. M. C. A. "Have Room For More AP­ plicants," Says Abbot Priebe Nearly $800 'was pledged the first day of the drive for five thousand dol­ lars in the University, as part of the national drive for ten million dollars for the restoration of Palestine. SHUTER TO ARRIVE MONDAY "We will reach it," said Dean Lov- ett. "The purpose of the drive ap- Blackfriar rehearsals started yes- peals not only to the idealist, but to terday. the humanitarian. Every student The third floor of the Reynolds dub should feel that his personal respon- was crowded at the first meeting of. sibility in making this drive success- chorus aspirants, who met at 3· and ful." practiced the songs of the show UDder The exeeutive comm!ttee is_ com- the direction of Glenn Harding. Mu--. posed of Sarah LeWlS,. chairman; sic rehearsals will be held every da¥ Ellen Gleason, Edward E�chengreenl this week, and beginning next M� Jack Baron, Ruth GallDSky and the h ·11 start ric �'L_ C orus men WI wO'on WftJ George Mills. The headquarters of ch rus be de th directi of . _ • 0 num rs un r e OD the drive here have been estabbshed Mr. Shuter th od . at Ha r M13. _ ' e pr ucer, t rpe In SPite of the numBer who tu:med " . out the first day, Abbot Priebe said: . Men Must Hold Dances he was not satisfied. "Tbere is 8Wl '. In Hotels Near room for more applicants· for the <, U.. chorus .Jobe," he said. "lien -a-. .: mversily .... '11;"" . come out today will have just as good <. D . - -b- d rgrad a chance for a part in the shoW as," ances gn-en y men un e - . , . te . ti t be beld I h tel those who began yesterday." ua SOCle es mus 1D 0 S Sh te Arri M .. in the neighborhood of the University, u r to ve Ondp7 , according to an: announcement made All undergra�te men are eligible: . sterd b Wall te A. p. U· ,to try out for eIther ehorus or· east; ye ay y r &me, ru- •• _ .. -ty rd Th d .. and It 18 urged that none be held.baek : versi reco ere e ecrsion wu ad b th B ard f Stud t 0 _ because of doubt as to eligibility. m eye 0 0 en r P -t· . th ch de-_.1 . ti . Pu' bl· ti d 'I:O_'L:ib' OSI IOns m e orus �.aa gaJUza Ions, lca ons an .J:IJUU 1- • . _ _ . _ much upon 'regularity of atteDdaDee tions at Its meeting, Apnl 13. d ·11· rk\ , . . _ an WI 11lgDe88 to wo as upon. aJq : Several months' ago It was decided t bil·ty" Abbo Pri be d-'---.a .. ',' .'_ th t th· , cl b uld h Id grea aI, t e �",. "'\ a e women sus eo 0 no E 'Ill rti Sh ter h L__ " ., '" .... 0'\< .• " .. .&lAO mer u W 0 UIIII bema�' :.' . 1-1'" dances elsewhere than in Ida Noyes • ..' '.r .. , :-.:.' .. - J"'" hall. The last wee-to-be' gIven nn- ::nBargagedb toBeprbaod� wil�1 :.1 .: ��� "'>;'1 ::?'If d th Id I· . Del S· ara, ve. &rl'1Ye,r�'''- . \" ,··t,·' er e 0 ru mg 18 a ta igma M..b..' .' .... '�, :'::-:,\ "'��� Ph- f. al t th Blacksto A n onuay to start tryouts. He lJ!I.�., ..' ';.'" . .:J':,,':'·f 1 orm a e ne on pn producer of "George Did It," tbi,.: .. .. -.v.;.t_' 23. Mr •. Paine announces that the in- . . ... . .. \ :·:·: .. ;j·�;i te tati f tb brase ""-- d MIchigan show, now bemg stagacl. at· � ... ' �,' .';', . rpre on 0 e p u.:yon Ann bo . . . '. /' :_ .�1� til • hborhood f th U· - .... ,..t, Ar _r. Roland HoDaway, maDa-. ;�;',:, :�:,: .. :, .,� e nelg 0 e nlversl".1 ger of the 1920 Blackfriar show: has'.� .'.:. �, '..J )� will be made by the Dean of Women. . to Ann Arbo __ u'·..._··�· J:g gone r to C\MUUA ... �. ';'., .. "., Shuter and to see their show. - :,' ' .. ,::�' :?{ CONDUcr PRESIDENTIAL ;' , .... :.,.:�:.:�:<:);. STRAW VOTE IN FACULTY ". '\�: McLAUGHLIN PRIZE WILL .-' - �., ��� Daily Maroon Inaugurates P,IaD to De- BE AWARDED THIS SPRING "., r _:.��� termine Presidential Preference OD -- \ .- ;'> � CaIDpa&-BocIy of St1ldents Attend Announce O«er of $50 to Jalor Cal- . � : :', ' ,':t� W_ Meetinlr.� Audiloriam. . Ieee S� ;:; Writes .•. ,;�;� A complete canvass of the Uni- - '. ��� versity faculty was started today by The David Blair MeLaugbUn priae, , " The Daily Maroon for the purpose of· founded in 1914 by Prot. and JIr&. " . � eompiling a straw vote on the presi- Andrew C. McLaughlin in memory of . . \ .� dential election. Each member will their son who was a member � � tIae . .. 1M! �ked to name' his or her first aDd class of 1916, will be awarded in the ' (: second choice candidates f�r the of- present Spring quarter, accordiDg � � fee, and the reasons governing the an announeement made by DeaD Lov- selections. Final results wm be pub- ett yesterday. lished as soon as compilation of the The prize is of $50, and is awarcJed ballot is completed. annually to a student }laving eredit Nearly 100 members of the Wood for not more than two yean of eol­ club went in a body to hear the' gen- lege work, or eighteen majors, who eral speak at the Auditorium Satur- has shown special sJdll and IIeIUIe of day night. The house to house can- f<'rm in the writing of English proee. '-ass of the Sixth ward, which has The award will be made on the basis been going on for the past week, was of a critical essay on some subjeet finished yesterday. and Wood boost- pertaining to literature or the fiDe ers are 'enthusiastic over the results arts, history, philosophy, or social obtained. "We have every hope of science. The length must not be leas seeing the general carry this ward," than 1,500 or more than 3,000 words, declared M. L. Griffith, head of the and should be in general of the scope Wood organization. and nature of the longer themes in l.owden Supporters Active £nglish 3. The paper, in typewritten William Gemmill, president of the form, should be handed to the DeaD Lowden league, stated that the goy- of the Junior Colleges not later than ernor's boosters on the campus are 4:00 P. M., May 22nd. The work doing their utmo� to help their candi- should not be signed, but should· be da� win today's primary. '-I want to accomplished by a sealed envelope see every Lowden man in the Uni- givtng the name of the writer. versity actively supporting the gov­ ernor in this primary. We owe it to him out of sheer loyalty as residents of his state, as student.c; in the Uni­ versity to which for years he de­ voted his time ud energy as trustee, to work for him in ·today's election." (CO'fItitnuJd 091 flOg. 4) PROGRAMS. GRAND MARCH AND NOISE FOR SCORE CLUB evening. five-piece orchestra under the di­ rection of Arthur Ranstead will pro­ duce the neeessary noise. The �ee is scheduled for 8:0. Ticke3ts may be �cured from any member of the Score elub. " MICHIGAN GIVES OPERA AT AUDITORIUM FRIDA� . .:;. � . '< Nearly 1,000 tickets have been sold for the performance of the University of Michigan comic opera to be giftD at - the 'Auditorium theatre Friday. The show is being prodaced by E. Mortimer ShuteI' who is- also produe­ ing this year's Blackfriar's produc­ tion, "Barbara, Behave!" "George Did It," is the name Of the Michigan opera which includes 120 in cast and orchestra. Tickets for the perform­ ance can be secured at the Auditorium box office and the Chicago Alumni as­ sociation of the University particular­ ly invite undergraduates to attend. Elect Sosh Club O«iun The following officers ,,!erc elected at the weekly meeting of the Sociol­ ogy elub: President, D. H. Kulp; vk� president, E_ T. Krueger; seere�,. Helen C. Markal)' �?',n r <:: .. : - � 'l's,. .. >1': �'!� . "'\(; ...... ...,- ;"' . 2 .: _'''', I�·""*:f.·.·· ... ·:;..�· - .• : '·· ..... ::o:I::·· �'''''';!l,.;;.;;� .. :;., ... .,.��:.� ,� ·c ... '.:.�".t .. ;,:,::S'.�� �1�"�'.i'·�"->·pA.'.'f'Jt;·f�'I;:4:.'\:).;".('·'t1l':�.IV;;C· .... r '.·�(;.>�;·9t:;·/'f':\' "'�� .. S!�.:; t��'''*·'·f.·.,I" .. �Jk:f>·�· �o#..: .. ,.... J��;.iS)(, .>z.. 'lot',· .... 'f\!!'} » \",,1 "' .•••• � �' • .,.\�:� ,\ \' ' ',' ': ,'" � , .. .. "'\' .' ::'., '. �" "':'�''''''':� : +: ,�f1{".'r. :">�,:r"::' '�.'; �;:.ii ;: .>: ;�� f;/', ':,"':,:\ ',' ';' "",:\.:", t,I. \1 :.':. '. t' •. ! THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. APRIL 13 •. 1920 m .. m -1'" taken on temporaril,'" in the' emerc­ wart ... aJ 8. �aJ'D�. e�ey.lt. To lItake ma� .?"Orae.tbla • , " shortqe· is. keepi�' youDc peo� 'Ibe Stud_ N ••• � ., aM from the DOnnal schools: iD· 190 .in- Uni"nitT� �� . - stitutions' there were 11,603 fewer students on Nov. 1. 1919 than at the· same period of the year before the war. In colleges the schools ,of Edu­ cation report a similar falling�off. The percentages, have fallen from 37 .EDlTORlAL .DEP ARTMENT per cent, in 1890. of men teachers to The Stair. 1"-' per cent in 1918. JOHN E. JOSEPH .. Managing Editor Salaries are, of course. the prime William ?tiorgenstem, .Athletic Editor difficulty. I� a recent report four- H' ld Sta . 'b' '. F t Ed'to teen states stated that taxpayers had aro ns ury .... ea ure 1 r . 0 ". L_ bl J hn 'Ash' 'hurst' 'N Edito a "eeneral mterest In·t� pro em. o en . . . . . • .. ews r 1 .. te R F· chki N Edito Another state reported a arge m r- ose IS n ... '. . . . . .. ews r . H I Ra itch N Ed'to est, and another sent m the state- e en VI • • • • • • • • •• ews I r "d . Bam Bird Night Editor me�t tha:,' taxpayers .. were omg E t F 'b' N' ht Edito their best. mes n ourg........ Ig r . . . h u . Taxpayers' and citizens w 0 are Herbert Rubel Day Editor d ha- h ========' ======= such will have to 0 more t nave BUSINESS . DEPARTMENT general interest. The problem is se­ rious. No wonder . .we do not . have enough teachers- when some rural districts pay a maximum of $200 a year. When Russia was pried open we saw. what lack of education had done to the Russian people as a whole; in the United States we have made a good beginning, but we dare not fall down now. Something will have to be done about the teacher situation -, Published mornings, except Saturday. Sunday and Monday 'during the Au­ tumn. Winter and Spring quarten by the Daily Maroon compey. .. The Staff .GRANT .. MEAR�Business' Manage He'Bry Pringle .. Advertising Manage] Keith Kindred .. Circulation Manager Laurence Tibbits � . ' .... Asst. 'Cir.Mgr ., :,Entet:ed as second class mail at the. C:h.icago postoffice, Chicago, Illinois March 13, 1906, under . the act of . Narch 3! 1873.· '. :COM.MUNICATlONS . 'S\jBSCRIPTIC)N RATES ,.'.:Called for, $2.50 a year; $1.00 a q, u. arter. ' (In ��w of the fact 'that �e com- munication column of Th� Daily Ma­ -. 'By Carrier, '$�,5'0 a year; $1.00 a roon 'is maintained' as' a clearing .quarter, 'house for student and faculty bpinion, The DaUy Maroon accepts' no, respon- By Mail (Cit��), ·S3.50 a year'; $1.50 sibUity for the sentiments therein ex­ pressed. Communications are wel­ comed . by the editor, and should. be signed as an evidence of good faith, Editorial Rooms .:. - � i.. � ••• ' •••• Ellis 14 although the name will not be pub­ . . ': Telephone Mi<hvay 800 Iished Without the Writers consent.) Busin�sS Office � Ellis 14 Telephone Midway 800 THE c.orr-us CLUB A�D ITS PURPOSE . The purpose of the promoters of the Campus club was to give the many .', . SO LONG, PAT undergraduate men on t.he campus an '�- -:\-:- "')Ve, as the' Unh:ersity of Chicago, opp�rtu�ity to know each' other bet- �;, 'Aa.ve paid;.o.ur . last respects to Mr. tel', and .to 'bring ab'out a larger par- � .. :- 'f�t Page� The king is .dead, long live iicipation of" non-fraternity men in .:� . .�� kin�! . �e have felt � honest re- campus activities. it \\'a� thought ���. . g,ret,�� .. losing on� of t�� most'loyal, that en'ough generatIons of students hard�working .and result-producing' had gone thr9ugh the. Unive�ity Q{ ��;�hes_t,that the . U�iversity has ever Chicago with�ut formi�g any friend­ in<;lu�ed in its ranks, and for that �hi'ps, or acquiring a real regard for reason �e have tried to· �emonstrate the University, because �heir college to Pat that regret. A banquet, a life had be'en' confined' to their stud­ rath-cr lively and large banquet; a res.' The hope of the' Campus club gift, a· r�ihcr' prctJntious . gift'; t"\\�\) is that the non-fraternity students rtiateri:ai c'�idJnc�s� ·�f t'h� respect and will De encouraged to' take part in ac-, �onor amid which Pat leaves.. thoities:, and' by 1:;0 doing feel that they r ;As 'to �hi he' l�aves' is 'dead and.' a�e 'ri' part of Chicag6. . . gone. 'Por; sonle1 reason or other The' The failur� of the non:"fl:aterhity Daily Maroon has left that Pat Page �tudents to take part in the affairs �elonged and belongs at the Univer-' of the campus has been'largely due: sity or Chicago. He' �s leaVing. and to need· of encouragement, and- not to' to �whomsoCver: th� blame belongs thnt', lack of ability ... Fraternities are able . ],c:rs6n 'or persons Will have to be re.' to supply that 'encouragement to their . sponsible.' More'uloney, 'more author-; members and' to assist ne\,· m�. in lty, mo�' co-operntion_:':_whatever it, gettini' �tarted. ., \Vas Pat "was in: need'· of he should Th�' Campus club like\�:i�e is at-. h�e bad; if for' �elfish' reasons alone. tempting to help it..: member!:;' in this, Perhaps there wa� misunderstanding,. way, and though it has been' largely 'b\lt there are· always two sides to a occupied this. year \\;th a struggle to 'question' and Pat could not have been organize, it has succeeded fairly wen totally misguided. in accomp1i�hing thi� purpo�e of en- , 'Pat Page's record is a good one, couragemerit. Getting non-fraternity :and b� "leavt!s at an unusually auspl- men, or anyone else to take ari interest �ioii9 time �th a 'championship to his is an that is needed, The trend of credit' for 1920. For that champion- campus leadership each year shows 'slfip and for numerous other things that once started, it is thereafter Q � are' extremely grateful. We wish question, not of going on, bUt of 'Pat Page all' the luck in the world. stopping. It wa..c;· not ever the intention of the Campus' club to become purely a po­ litical organization. Participation in Rturlent politics is necessary for any organization of thi� kind, but the pol­ icy from the start ha..c; never been to elect men becam�e they were non-f�­ terniey. There is plenty of room for improvement in political, conditions o_n the campus, and with a larger. membership than any other society. the club hopes to be able to use its viting power to force the candidaey of' the best men. regardless of affilia­ tions .. If the Cal!tpus club.has' a can­ didate judged worthy' of an oftiee i� naturally wnt ran'that candidate; bu� there has not been, nor wm there be, Tuesday, April 13,- 1920 • A GRAVE PROBLEM " This nation is suffering and \\;U continue to. suffer from a teacher sh�rtagc unless drastic steps are taken to correct the matter. We have 'seen a slowly awakening realization 'of 'the . problem among certain cities. 'with 'il 'slight increase in salarie�and a slight upward' trend of the teaching profession. But we still have to face such figures' a.� the�: On account of a lpr.k of teachen; th�te are 18,279 schools still clo� in !the 'United � States. Of the' schools' in �ration 41,900' employ te'aeben 'cftaraeteri�a as' '�iow standard but " .� , ... , . - '. , any effort or .destre to 'r8ise the anti- fraternity �ue. . Members' of tbe Campua·.club,.bf.� in the last year: become membeh of the fratemitie� and evell.,Y� .. tltere will doubtless be �ny others who will become pledged- to fraternities. .In � �ajority . of eases these men' will . be pledged because they have taken part in' cani�� . a�vlties, their participa-I will' f�i that' '�ey are just as well tion having been brought about. by off hi the Camp� club as they would the Campus c1\lb. There ha. been no.l be in a frate��. That, also, is' a �ort made tea exact a pledge, from I hope that the Campus club wishes to the '1Dem� not to become pled&eQ to &ee realized. ' fraternities, or any other attempt' to 'Having 'Interested its members as influen� them, Within a few years, students in university affairs. �e however. if the. Campus club can ful- Campus club believes that they will fill its aims, many of the members (Cont�""4!ld em' fJGlI. 4) Alpha Delta' Phi" announces the pledging of Charles Thompson of Chicago, Ill. , • Intereollegfate Dinner Tomorrow Women from ,other colleg� who, have just entered the University' will be entertained at an intercollegiate dinner tomorrow at. 6. in the Ida Noyes sun parlor. Tickets are forty cents a piece and may be secured from mem­ bers of the committee or from Mis:; Taylor at the Y. W. C. A. office. All intercollegiate . women have been in- vited. Tel. W�bash 527 for Appointment. �����D���nl�'-·��-·-�---------------------� Special Rates to U. of C .. Students .. · D.AG,t),ERRE :STUDIO , tli.I�AGO, 'ILL. 218 South Wabash Ave. YOU can throwany kind of . light on Murad) (�nd ,find·' , them roo % pure .. Tu'rkish �obacco, the world's most famous . tobacco for,. cigarettes. It; is this.···· . -.famous �qhacco. that makes Murad . the famous �jga�ette� ,.; . �.�y ou �,�n'�' make':a silk' p�s�:;,o�t' of' a . so�'V·s t::dr.· Neither carl you make a' real . �!1Jo�ab!e Ci�?!'e(tte Ot;� �f a .. '1Y other than . Turkish tobacco. ' . . .' PeopI� !-, listen' to this' talk-' it's' all',for . your good. It's y�ur mo�ey you'!e' spen���g .. , .; .. �l.t� is t�e that '�o.r9in�ryt. cig�rettes '�st . : .. a t�fle-.1�ss. ' . ..,� , \ ., ... . , .- ."', -I ; J.1l�ge ��T' yourself-.! �. , I ,. . � .. � ('t:'��1 'f . , ,.' l tK;'-:�': �.� ; .. I � ..• • '-; . ,. .... . 1lI£ DAILY �OON. TUESDAY, APRIL 13. 1920 "--�-,--�-��-.---��----�---�, �-�------�, ��-�,--�-�'�-'�--�--�-������������������� .. " "��--C' • " I �.' t I ,,.;' " "I ' :;, , ;' ... " ..-,� �� ,,0 ,t�h . ':"-l� . :� :J � ., ..... ' ·i :-"� ',.� ::." ;·'I'�.·"; ,; -: ._.:, I::· • . -. _. - l I -�--:-\)1: . :� I, ii' • ,; , ", i , l ' .. . � " .• ' .! \ ., ·1 -- . , • . .,,'.,,' '" '--., .' ' .. ; :.'.: "�'­ I • 'j' .', • �-'.' -. I,' . __.' <,'. '.' r ; '" { .. : �:: . ,"I .. W� d9.WJl I��.at suib yesterday; ended up at Field's-Boyl Ther�'s '�here they' b&ve�the clotheS, 'in tha.t' Young Men'. Room." -. .. ,I' .... . " . . _----------- ..... ------_. -------_._-_._----------......-.., \ MARS THE STORE FOR MEN .C/j S�parate Slore in a Separate Building , .. -'':', . ·�·.'I . " ,. .- � '-:,/ e ; ••• � . '.1 I. 'f, • .- •••• �, • � ",1, : , ' ., •• " 'or, . . , - -. �.' . -: -' - '. .• ��' �.: .::: - ,.. 'oJ.. :�... ' ...... .... \.' . �:.. . ,,' " '", . .; " :( ',.4 .t', , " ... '� .. " " ', .I " \' -' III Tbe Can,put WhinJe I r ! Do It Ia Two Yamps The field trippers at the dunes last Saturday were blinded by the blowing sud. . "This is fierce," said one of the women of the party. "I can't even see as far aa my feet." ''Well,'' suggested .Mr. "Coles, "look twice." • NOW that Sooze navis has become the noisy silent partner for the First Annual May nay Party, it will surely be a good affair. EDITORIAL Cleaning Up PoUties This department, as usual, the cham­ pion of clean politics, has three rem­ edies to suggest for the existing de­ plorable situation. One way to rit! the campus of political skullduggery is to abolish elections and the activi­ ties for" which t¥y exist. Another way is to deny the franchise to every­ body. Then the elections could be held without fear of dirty work. A third way would be to dismiss all UD­ dergraduates . from college and keep only the graduate schools. Activities and politics and elections would then lapse into disuse. We realize how �iea1 these suggestions are, but we believe "they are the only solutions possible. .< L t; L �" , "t � BRING your small change to the � " Glee club concert Saturday night. .� "', The men were spoiled in Wichita by � .'; " the shower of coins that fell on the �_,": " stage and in the saxophones and they �. , " doubtless expeet the same sort' of welcome at home. JOHN ASHENHURST has been a1ummin� He went to a dance hall that was 80 tough, he' says, that you CCiuldD't ten the intermissions from the dances, except that the didn't play. " .'.�. - A Flanker. EVEN distinguished visitors to the University are not immune to the cor­ rective tapping of the pencil in Har­ per reading room. Siegfried Sasson strolled down the center aisle one day Jut week, chatting with a friend, and Mias Gettys sent him the usual tele­ graphic message to be quiet. r f (�; " .. _, -� , l - WHO said we weren't athletic 1 We guess we were pinch-hitting for Moff on Saturda)" oj But then, ODe shouldn't brag. SHIRLEY, the Foster mouse, has been captured by Marian Creyts, ac­ cording to the latest reports. We agree that people should be rough on rats, particularly the tea-dancing va­ riety. BESIDES the new pledges that will be . on exbibitio,n at the Score club party, there wm be a number of new Senior mustaches. WOULDN'T that tickle you? -Garcon. I II I .ll '.' 11-IE OAIi.Y··MAROON.:TUESDAY:�APRIL-13, 1920' ly accepted as a masterpiece. "Tann­ Conference hauser," however, did not meet with such success. The complete program for the con- MAROON GYMNASTS WIN CHAMPIONSHIP IN MEET AT URBANA ale from Wagner's "Tannhauser,' anl Liszt's Symphonic. poem, "Les Pre- ludes." . . The F Majot" Symphony is eoasid­ ered by many the glleatest of Brahm' ... Chicago T earn Ends Confer- works. The 'work was written in ence Season Unmarred By 1�2-3 in WiesbadE'n, and was pro- IN these days of reckless extrava- I duced for the first time in Vienna gance it is refreshing to hear of the : Single Defeat and later was played in Cricago ! n economical man who, when he drop- 1885, under the direction of Theodore peel a lump of sugar on the floor, VICTORS CAPTURE FOUR FIRSTS Thomas. thMW his C!JP of coft'ee after it. 6OLoh�n,rin.·· Well-KDOWll Opera Table of Points Chicago-l,05l 2-5. Wiseonsin-907 1-5. IUinois-5l62..s. Ohio State-52. In the 16th Annual Gymnastic� Wrestlin� and Feneimr championship meet at Illinois last Saturday, the Maroons ran away with the gymnastic honors' by gamenng four out of a possible total of six firsts, ending a season unmarred by a single defeat. Chicago gave way in the fencing before Illinois and Wisconsin, taking third place. Tolman, Illinois, won the foils; Wood, Chicago, took second; Annerson, Wisconsin, third. In the broadsword, Annerson, Wisconsin, won; �funge1:, Chicago, and Tolman, Illinois, tied for second. Wood pro­ vided an element of surprise by de­ feating Annerson, who bad beaten him 5 to 1 in the dual meet at Wiscon­ sin. Little competition "Was offered by the Maroons in the wrestling, since only one man was entered. Hat'�uski, 125 pound class, met in his first bout the man who later took the champion­ ship in the light weight event.· Illin­ ois placed first in the grappling, while Nebraska and Indiana were runners­ up for second and third. Summary of events: Horizontal' bar-Won by McHugh, continue to be interested when th .. y become alumni. Each year at reunion time the vast majority of returning' alumni have beer. frau-mity men, with a "cry small sprinkling oC nen-fra­ t('rnity alumni, and this indifference I· is as great a loss to the University I as it is to the men tilem!'eh·es. There I has been no reason why the unaffil­ iated alumni should come back. be-. cause they have no organization to f =============== come baek to or friend. .. to nrge them to come. With the aid of the Alumni I WoodIaWD Ste---L:" Prelude to "Lobengrin" Wagner UV8 • ..,.... council, the Campus club will attempt as part of the 1920 reunion an at- Service tn�ction of some '·ariety to draw the HOTEl.. STRAND Don-fraternity alumni back to car- 63rd &: COTTAGE GROVE AVE. cago. Tekplume Midwoll820 F T 1 All-S A University Students Work SoUdteII. eature we ve tar cts Subscribe to the Daily Maroon Special prices on term theme 1rCId. In Senior Vaudeville. \Vagner's "Lohengrin" and "Tann heuser" are probably the best known ol all his operas. "Lohengrin" was written in 1845, and was immediate- cert is: Overture "Leonore," Opus 72, No.3 ........................ Beethoven Symphony No.3, F Major, Opus 90 .......................... Brahms Allegro Con Brio Andante Poco Allegretto Allegro Baeehanale from "Tannhauser"... . .......................... Wagner Symphonic Poem No.3, "Les Pre- ludes" I..iszt (COIIt froM JIII6. 1) Band and the Deke Quartette� Mi3S Marion Rubevits "ill render a voeal solo. A black-face act will be pre­ sented by Westby, Breasted and Day, who will offer impersonations of Um­ \'crsity characters. The program will be closed with the singing of the Chicago; Morris, Chicago, second; Senior song. Pringle, Chicago, tied with Zeigler, ��������������� Illinois, for third. S P 0 R T 'S H 0 R T 5 Sid� horse - Schneidenbach and (Continued 'rom page 1) Charles Greene, president of the Republican club, urged all eligible voters on the campus to be sure to cast their ballots at the primaries. uE,·ery student in the University who is able to vote in this election should Quoting a downtown paper: "University. of Ql�o marksmen made a great spurt' in the national rifle shoot on their ten ta�t. range at the Midway, four 200 scores being Only too few of the student popu­ lace know the contents of. the conc:rete stadium and grandstand on Stagg field, containing as it does, a riftle range, a racquets court, and hand ball and squash courts. You would thiok. though, that riftemen (we almost said gunmeo) could not help but advertise them­ selves. make, it a very speeial point to do so," Perhaps marksmanship is too much he declared. "There are altogether neglected heftaboute as a sport. But too many here who, out of sheer in- then again, it was' Dot so very "loag difference or laziness, fail to exereise ago that several million Americans their privilege of the franchise. ThLt; were following it-aDd none were so is a particularly Important eJection in greatly interested among the specta­ which many vital issues are at stake, tors and patrons as certain members and it is the ,·oter's patriotic duty to of royalty. cast his ballot." ORCHESTRA PLAYS BRAHMS' THIRD SYMPHOXY IN F TO­ DAY AT 4:15 IN MANDEL It, instead of horse racing, might have been termed the "Sport of Kings." Through the Maroon gymnastic Selections of Beethoven, WagMr, snd kam, Chicago has cornered its sec- Liszt. Other Numbers on ond Big Ten championship of the year. And at the beginning of the Kason, the performers were called Brahms' Third Symphony in F Ma- "green." . Two men will be lost from jor is the feature number of the pro- the squad next year, Pringle and In­ gram to be played by the Chica�o low, but their places should be ·fiUed Symphony orehestra today at 4:15 in then by Wood, Beatty and Gartman, Mandel hall. The other numbers on very promising freshmeD. If Dew ma� the program are: Beethoven's Over- terial could trim the best of the Cou­ ture "Lenore," the prelude from ference, what will an experieDced Wagner'� "Lohengrin," the Bacehan- team do next year? Program Cripe, Chicago, tied for first; Pringlt!, Chicago, third. Flying rings-Won by Inlow, Chi­ cago; Kessler, Chicago, second; McHugh, Chicago, third. Parallel bars-Won by Golly, Wis­ consin; Scbneidenbach, Chicago, sec- made," ond; Zeigler, Illinois, third. --- Tumbling-Won by Zeigler, Illinois; One learns new things every day Hagen, Wisconsin, second; Haynes, about the. University-which is, of Wisconsin, third. -eourse, not so very strange consider­ Club swinging-Won by Kessler, ing the function of the institutiozL music Chicago; Lethendal, Illinois, �ond; Be honest' now-did you know we Shea, Wisconsin, third. have a rifle range? GIVE UP READING Dear Mr. Whistle: Please help! I CONDUCT PRESIDENTIAL was called today by an attendant for STRAW VOTE IN FACULTY reading in a conversation room. The reading rooms were all busy con- . versing. What could I do? Yours in distress, , 'We' wonder how the' baseball team Private DANCING L .... is faring on the trip to Japan. Or ,', whether they have any interest in the' 'n a cotanJe 01 aYe I� <aIJI i one eaD acqUre the .... of .. tare. . I Waltz, One-atep. uacl F_-&ot. s..-. " . dancln¥ dau Monday EYe at 8 P. II, I : LUCIA HENDERSHOT STUDIO I '.;-&1 Eo 57th SL Hyde Pad ... Quadranglar announces the Pledg-I' ing of Jean Kimball, Harriet Hand­ schy, and Willa Stafford of Chicago.] Dl. I Quadli AuoaD« Pledging WoocBawn Tnst & Sa_s Bank COMMUNICA TION (Continued from Page 2) WOODLAWN AVENUE At Sixty-TWnI Sb..t Neanat'" to the UDlvenlty 01 cw ... For Out-Doors and In-Doors MALLINSON·S Silks de Luxe . are the invariable first ehoice! tor the girl who appreciates character, sJ"lc and quality. The silk iri��tio:1s for 1920 are:- INDESTRUCflSLB VOILE PUSSY WILLOW DEW.klST· I. ".. ceIIn.u _."." KUMSI·KUMSA DRBAM CRBPE FISHER-MAID NEWPORT CORD KHAKI·JtOOI ItUMAX-5ATlN CHINCHILLA SATIN THISLDU I:OSHANARA CREPB .,,� ,.,4.''',6alSlU�­ i •• "';., .,,.m III ,Iw MIIw c.r."" n.,." ... � CIas .,. 111 _, MALUNSON ." IIw uI"., •..... ,. ".";.1 H. R. MALLINSON & CO.� IDe. eeJl. Newl SlIh FlnI·· MIMIitoa A ...... -3 .. ' Sueet NEW'YOU \' " , , , , , •• , ., '" \' ' " ' ., • \' • \, I ',., • , , , , , , , Harper Hall 53rd and Harper Avenue . T�!l w��sC F��_L� - SPECIAL 'A TIRACTIONS - This Week TUESDAY, APRIL 13 O� CLUB ORCHESnRA WEDNESDAY, AfRIL 14 RANSTEAD ". TRIO T�esday and Wednesady evenings are University Nights . • ,. • • • • .,.,.' • • • \ t' .' • \ ., • • • • • • • • • • A , \\1, . \' . ii "J� WA .. . the two in tl trail A. tean L1 July of tl his phys Fiel( ruar: D. ( cons' U. � fixed thirt, Is "J4 from medh to re: pam UJ( letes as h( rqan� count assist in&, t1 will] and" Stagij for a Fa� ] Sine their 1 they l the Sc fonna The ( Rosali infom TicJc carnpu the w� Charlk approa ing fel ets to )"ou ce and tc: berrics The I procee( Ranste five se: of one nft toe served, or the 1 enrly il ern of t "As: Kline, , make 1 And w. to its E cannot indeed. Phi ] pledgin� Ind. and , � i 'f � \ , III