Harper M 26 (2 copies)A jtt.SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROONVol. 30. No. 53.IToday’* Weather*Fair and continuedcool.Price Five CentsSIXTH ANNUAL MILITARY BALL RINGSDOWN CURTAIN ON FORMAL SOCIAL SEASONASK WOMEN TOHAND IN NAMESTO FEDERATIONCOE GLADE LENDSSHAWL TO FRIARS;BROADCAST SONGSCivic Opera Star At RehearsalYesterdayInvite Suggestions ForAppointment ofCounsellorsEvery woman on the quadrangles isqualified to suggest additional candi¬dates for the Upperclass Counsellorpositions to be filled next week by theCouncil of the Federation of Univers¬ity Women. This is in accord withthe policy and chief interest of Fed¬eration which at present is the estab¬lishment and maintenance of an effi¬cient Upperclass Counsellor system,by means of campus-wide cooperationwith the Federation Council.Outgrowth of Freshman WeekThis counsellor system was an out¬growth of Freshman week. Since itsinception, it has grown to be the chiefresponsibility of this campus wide or-ganizaton Federation, itself, had itsorigin during the war when Univers-it women participated in the reliefwork of the Women’s Student Train¬ing Corps, and in that work found aunified interest and companionship.When the need that had called themtogether was no longer present, theyformed the Federation, an all inclusiveorganization that should foster anddevelop the fine unity they had foundwhile working together.An Old OrganizationFederation has been a growing pointof the Univerysity from the very first,many of the projects now carried onby other groups receiving their initialimpetus from FederationAll women on campus becomemembers of the Federation upon ma¬triculation, if they so desire. The or¬ganization has no constitution to limitits activities and no tradition to bindit tO(Outworn customs. Since it is im¬possible for the entire body of Uni-bersity women to take care of all thebusiness detail of such a system, thetask has developed upon the membersof the Federation Council.This body is chosen in open elec¬tion in which all women may vote.The upperclass counsellors, whoseduty it is to meet the freshman wom¬en during Freshman Week, to aidthem with registration, and to givethem sympathetic help in their firstdays of University life, are chosen bythe members of the Council on the(Continued on page 2)^^InterscholasticsShould Not BeRestricted’’—PayneInterscholastic tournamentsshould not be restricted to such ar¬bitrary areas as states, in the opin¬ion of Walter A. Payne, Univers¬ity Recorder. Mr. Payne told theDaily Maroon yesterday that hethinks it “more logical to specifyareas of 150 miles or so radius froma central city.”Mr. Payne is one of three ex-officio members of the UniversityPhysical Culture Board, which willmeet tomorrow to settle the fateof the World’s Greatest Interschol¬astic. The University board hasbeen confronted with the ultimatumof the National High School Athlet¬ic federation against interscholastictournamenfs.'Tnterscholastics are not confinedto athletics,” Mr. Payne pointedout. “The question is largeran athletic one.”When Richard Fletcher appears inhis specialty number, which is a takeoff on “Carmen”, in “Smart Alec”he will be wearing a priceless shawland jewels lent for the occasion byCoe Glade of the Chicago Civic OperaCompany who visited the Universityyesterday.Miss Glade attended a Blackfriarrehearsal and had her picture takenwith the cast. According to directorMcDonald she was very much pleasedwith the show and promised to attendthe last performance.Next week John Price of the “StreetSinger” cast will attend a rehearsal.Last night selections from pastFriars’ shows were broadcasted overstation WMAQ. James Couplin sang“Venetian Moon” and the “OrientalSong”; Lawrence Goodnow sang“College Nights” and “Honey Girl”;Robert Tankersley sang “Back to theMidway” and Robert Balsley “NightTime.”Rehearsal for the pony ballets andother choruses were held last nightin Bartlett gym as usual. Donald Mc¬Donald, director, announced that re¬hearsals will be held both Saturdayand Sunday.Camp Counsellors toSee Canoeing ShowCanoeing will be demonstrated to¬day at 1:30 in the Ida Noyes pool, by-Mbcrt Tulling who is head of canoe¬ing at the Midwest conference ofCatnp Directors’ association. The ex¬hibition will consist of canoeing equip¬ment and the different strokes. Al¬though the demonstration is beingheld in connection with the campcouncilor course, anyone interested incanoeing is invited to observe. Thecourse for camp counsellors has beengiven for several years, hut a demon¬stration as complete as this has neverbeen given before.SAMPSON PLACES14TH IN CURRENTEVENTSCONTESTJerome Sampson, who won firstprize in the Current Events conteston campus, placed fourteenth in theIntercollegiate Current Event contestsponsored by the New York Times.The national prize was awarded toHenry \V. Metzer, a senior at Yale,while Columl)ia and Princeton receivedhonorable mention.Announcements concerning the con¬test to be held next March, have beenmade by Professor Harold F. Gos-nell, w'ho is in charge of the contestat the University. The contest willcover material for the year beginningMarch 1, 1930. Changes have beenmade in the rules so that any fresh¬man, who wins the contest, will beeligible for competition again in hissenior year.SOCIAL CALENDARThe Military Ball will have littlecompetition in the way of socialevents this week-end. The Spanishclub is planning a bridge party forFriday night from 8 to 11 in thefoyer of the Fairfax hotel. Satur¬day night, Zeta Beta Tau will stagea small house dance from 9 to 1.The Mother’s club card party isscheduled for the Tau Kappa Ep¬silon-hous*. from R tr» 12IrtifufT \ irWiii 11LCONCERNING THE W. G. I.Tomorrow the faculty board of Physical Culture and Athleticsmeets to decide the final fate of interscholastic tournaments at theUniversity. The Daily Maroon goes unqualifiedly on record asfavoring the continuance of all national high school tournamentsnow conducted here.The cloud of propaganada against the meets has its origin inthe so-called “survey” conducted two years ago by the NationalFederation of High School Athletic Associations. The pitiful in¬adequacy and downright unfairness of the Federation’s "survey”has been shown in the editorials appearing in the issues of TheDaily Maroon dated April 8 and 17, 1930. The straw vote wasmanaged in such a fashion as to enrphasize the localized oppositionto the interscholastics, rather than the widespread approval whichthey have elicited.Views of the Federation can, therefore, be ignored with im¬punity. The North Central Association of Colleges and SecondarySchools, of which’ the University is a member, has referred theirdecision on the matter of interscholastics to a committee, whosereport will not be offered for nearly a year. It is evidently theanticipated action of the Association which has prompted thfe Uni¬versity to consider the question. If this is the case, anyagainst the meet taken at present by University authorities isj.pi^ii^mature, for the view of the Association has not yet been determiiri|ikl|.TTie attitude of the high schools which compose the Fe^eifi-tion and the Association, and for which the bodies are meant to bhrepresentative governing units, has been determined, however.! Aflood of correspondence has come from schools all over the cottntri^*deploring the consideration of any move against the tournaments.R. T. Craig, president of the Athens, Texas, school board says inpart: "I think it would be a calamity for the University to ceaseholding the tournament . . . Our school board encourages stichtrips . . . No overtures were made any of our team to attend! Chd^cago . . . We of Texas are in the dark just why the tournaihent itbeing opposed.”Tire high schools themselves are certainly the last authotilHeilon the advisability of continuing the tournaments, for the tirllbei: ;iimeant to be conducted for their sole benefit. And the high I||m0dlsi,to date, have not only failed to show more than a trace of therabid opposition ascribed to them by the Federation’s repdrt, buthave produced overwhelming evidence that they wish the nationaltournaments continued. The abortive effort of the Federation toshow that there is widespread disapproval of the meets cannot boregarded as evidence.Club Women Display i Harold Murphy NewSpring Styles; Give i Freshman Candidate;Luncheon on May 23 Pick Election BoardFour hundred tickets for the All-WonuMi’s University luncheon to beheld Saturday, May 3, at 12:15 in theVVedgewood room of Marshall Field’swere distributed yesterday to the Uni¬versity Bookstore and club represen¬tatives. They are to sell for $1.25each.The luncheon, and the style showwhich will follow it, is an annual af¬fair sponsored by the Interclub coun¬cil for campus women and theirguests. Students and faculty mem¬bers have been cordially invited.Nine campus women will serve asmodels for the smart dresses and eve¬ning frocks which Marshall Field’swill select to display.The name of Harold Murphy, Ph5Kappa Sigma, has been added to the|list of Freshman candidates who areirunning for nomination to positions^on the Undergr.aduate council. Previ-.Ious publications of the lists includ--cd only Eugene Hagle and J. Bayard''Poole as Freshman candidates. *Gilbert White, Irwin Block andWilliam Zacharias have been namedby the Political Science council and^Professor Jerome Kerwin to serve onthe election board that will controljthe selection of these new members^of the next year’s council. RobertMcCarthy and Paul Brady, with*Louis Engel, president, completes the'hoard membership.CIVIL WAR THRILLER SCARESAND AMUSES ITS AUDIENCESBy Louis N. Ridenour, II“Secret Service,” the much-adver¬tised Civil War thriller, successfullythrilled the capacity audience whichwitnessed its performance last nightin Mandel. Though shrieks wereelicited from the customers more read¬ily, perhaps, by the extraordinar¬ily loud gunshots than by the situ¬ations of the half-century old drama,the show still lived up to expecta¬tions.Rusell Huber, as Lewis Dumont,or Captain Thorne* as yotl will, wasvery capable as the strong, silent,brave man whose vicissitudes fur¬nished the foundation for the “bro¬ther shoots brother” melodrama.Edith Varney, our Beatrice Scheibler,changed her mind very convincinglybefore she reached the conclusionwhich provided the inevitable happyending.The outstanding work of the playwas done by Lucille Hoerr, who pro¬vided the comedy in the person ofCaroline Mitford, the girl from(Continued dn page 4)MADISON, LOWENTHAL, WATROUS,AND WEAVER LEAD GRAND MARCH;WAYNE KING'S ORCHESTRA PLAYS^‘We’ll Give the DancersWhat They Want”Says KingBy Julian J. JacksonThe Military Ball is going off witha bang tonight! This is not a lastminute prediction, prophecy, or prom¬ise. It is an army order from the Mili¬tary department of the University,sponsors of the dance. Army ordersare army orders, not to be broken ordisobeyed. And Waterloos are rare.Some of the noise of its certainsuccess, which will resound throughthe ballroom anl lengthy promenadeof the South Shore, will come fromWayne King and his orchestra. Theseboys nightly amuse waitresses, wait¬ers, clerks, and stenographers at theAragon. Rumors are whispered aboutthat Wayne King once went to theUniversity but like his fellow celeb¬rity, Lindbergh, at Wisconsin, he(King) flunked out of school. Yet theBureau of Records can not find hisname on their files.It was quite a task to get Kingback to the Midway to play at thedance. The Washington Prom andNorthwestern Prom officials tried toget him: both failed. Recently, when.Andrew Karzas, manager of the Ara¬gon, was laid up in bed at the Wood-lawn Hospital, Cadet Major Watrousand a few of his soldier boy buddiescamped at his bedside, and would not ibreak up camp until he consented tolet King wave the baton at the Ball.They admit that they took unfair ad¬vantage of the manager’s sickness withtheir clinching forensics. Though,they al.'^o admit that the end has morethan justified the means in puttingacross'the affair.Wayne King has pledged himselfto Watrous to give his best. Indeed,he is planning to extend himself andhi.s boys way beyond the syncopationpoint of hyper-hotness. He has not jmade up any set program of music,and he will not. He will get in tunewith the mood of the crowd, and willplay whatever they want. If they callfor waltzes, they’ll get waltzes; ifthey feel the call of the wild, the tor¬rid tooting of the horns, the kittingof the piano keys, and the stirringof the strings will be their answer. Ifthey are sentimental, the .dragon or¬chestra w’ill play “After the Ball”music during the Ball.R. P. Lynch will be stationed out¬side of the door at the Country Club,and will salute all cars with uniform¬ed men in them. So, if you want yourcar saluted as it rolls up to the en¬trance, and you are not a member of(Continued on page 2)FORMER PHOENIXARTIST DIVORCEDChris Marie Meeker, former art as¬sistant on the Phoenix staff, wou adivorce decree Wednesday from Rus¬sell C. Meeker, before Circut JudgeLynch. Mrs. Meeker, now a profes¬sional portrait painter began her ca¬reer illustrating for magazines.Several examples of her work arestill hung in the Phoenix office: cov¬er designs, illustrations, and pen andink sketches. The romance beganwhen she met Meeker, who is a paint¬er, too, while modeling in Paris, andat that time living with her parents,the Comte and Comtess Gabriel deSaint Victor Jacquemont.Spurs More ImportantTo Cadets ThanShirtsBy Josef DalrympleIn the midst of an atmosphere ofsabres, roses, spurs, a grand marchw'ith Gordon Watrous and CharlesWeaver acting as lead-off men withKatherine Madison and Janet Lowen-thal clingiijg gracefully to the strongright arms of the just mentioned gen¬tlemen, twelve beautifully gownedsponsors whose apparel for the even¬ing is mentioned elsewhere in thesecolumns, a copious supply of thebest Lake Michigan water bubblingup from the fountain at the SouthShore Country club, a group of pa¬trons and patronesses, a larger groupof cash customers, a complete sell-outof the tickets printed; in the midstof all this atmosphere the sixth annualMilitary Ball will swing into actionthis evening at 9 at South Shore andwill continue, with all the splendorof former Military balls, on until 2the next morning, when the boys andgirls will go home after an eveningof happy festivities.About 'TicketsAlthough the tickets for the affairare all sold, people who wish to attendthe affair have been advised by ArtPetersen to be of good cheer, forthose directing the dance have advisedyour correspondent that admittance tothe club can be obtained at the gateby depositing an entrance fee of fivedollars.A special bulletin on the spur ques¬tion states that the Military depart¬ment remains firm despite all pleas•from the campus women to the con¬trary. Major Christian stated thatthe officers would rather go withouttheir shirts than to go without theirspurs.And the Weather.Advance reports from the weatherdispensing department read to the ef¬fect that the moon will be visible thisevening, if it is the proper time of themonth for the moon to be visible;otherwise the department urges thatthose interested in the moon confinetheir attempts at astronomical researchto the stars which are much morenumerous and which are regarded asa greater find because of their rela¬tive dimness. Also contained in thereport is the recommendation thatpromenading on the beach will be any-(Continued on page 4)RAINBOW OF GOWNSThe sponsors of the Military Ballwill blend all the colors of the rain¬bow as they hold the arch of rose-hoops for the Grand March tonight.Francis Blodgett in orchid net,Barbara Cook in pink chiffon trim¬med with lace, and Janet Cunninghamin peach-colored flat crepe will forma contrast for Harriet Hathaway’sblack taffeta. Helen O’Brien willalso wear black taffeta.BeaCrice Scheibler will wear flow¬ered chiffon and black lace. DorothyReiner’s bodice will be of gold se¬quins, and her long skirt of yellowchiffon. Peg Russell will wear cer¬ise taffeta, while Marion White willbe iii black taffeta. Helen Taylor,Jane Blocki, and Evelyn Stinson havenot yet decided on their garb for theevening.t*age TwoTOE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, APRIL 25. 1930iatlg ifflarnnnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturdny, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn.W’inter and Sprine quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University Ave. Sub¬scription rates $3.00 i)er year ; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies. 5 cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the poet office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in tlis paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Manapng EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DELAN HATHAWAY, W’oman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorARNOLD SCHLACHET, Chairman of Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEDGAR GREENWALD ...News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorWILLIAM R. HARSHE Whistle EditorLOUIS RIDENOUR Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF.. Day EditorMARGARET EGAN Sophomore EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL...Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH . Circulation ManagerGEORGE GRIEWANK ..Circulation Assist.ROBERT McCarthy -..Sophomore Asst.JAMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH —Sophomore AsstSPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sports EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMANWomen's Sports ElditorON THE UNDERGRADUATE ELECTIONSIn the last few days nominations have been announced for oneof the important all-undergraduate elections of the year, and pre¬sumably the campaign, such as it is, has begun in full swing. In thefield of pure politics, the elections for the undergraduate councilare the last stand for the masters in the art of vote-getting at theUniversity of Chicago. The class elections that once inspired am¬bitions for honor and prestige have been abolished because of theiruselessness, and the undergraduate body as a corporate entity re¬mains organized only through the undergraduate council.Political etiquette at the University still remains in an elemen¬tary condition. Officially politics is not to be mentioned abovea whisper. The candidate is supposed to allow his name to standbefore the public eye, and to quietly sit down and wait, confidentthat a large number of friends about the campus will see himthrough. Unofficially there ensues a feverish game of log-rollingbetween the various fraternities, fraternity factions, clubs, andgroups of all kinds in which mutual promises of support are madefor this election and for two or thiee succeeding ones.In this underworld of political intrigue, two things are rarelymentioned as factors to influence votes, and they are ( 1 ) the meritsof the candidate for the position, and (2) what he stands for ifanything. Unquestionably a great many candidates receive voteson their merits as determined by their popularity and the numberof activities they are in, but wherever log rolling is successful thecandidate is supported purely because of the support he can returnto the supportees in this or an ensuing election. Under the secondquestion it is obvious that what the candidate stands for cannot beconsidered since there are few issues on campus that could be de¬cided in an election, and whatever issues there are remain expedi¬ently untouched. If the undergraduate council could ever make it¬self felt, even among the undergraduates, if it ever pursued a vitalprogram, there might be a reason to make issues.Plainly the undergraduate elections as a good show sufferfor lack of color and enthusiasm. Since personalities are unimport¬ant and in bad taste, and local issues are either non-existent or dan¬gerous, we suggest that a good national issue might be found thatwould give the boys a little harmless fun. TTompson was electedmayor on the issue of King George, why shouldn’t Jones be electedto the council on the Dry issue, the World Court, or the Workman’sInsurance Policy in Czechoslovakia. TTiere could be parties, massmeetings, campaign speeches, and slugging, if necessary. And whenthe election was over, the victor would have the job, the studentwould have expressed himself at the polls, and everybody wouldbe happy.It is hard to see why the shushing policy now ethical in thecampus election is a desirable one. If it permitted candidates tobe elected on some valid criterion the matter would be different,but it only means that election campaigning means sub-rosa intrigue,a real “Whispering campaign’’ if there ever was one. There is noharm to getting politics out in the open, and it would make a muchbetter game for the spectator. So much better, in fact, that sixtyvotes might not swing the election in a class of six or seven hundred.SIXTH ANNUALMIUTARY BALLENDS SOCIAL SEASONRe¬fullwill(Continued from page 1)the military unit, take your old boyscout outfit out of the moth balls,tirel Master Sgt. Darcy with histitle and formal military attiretake the tickets. But, Darcy will notsalute anyone, because he will have nocap on. According to Cadet MajorWatrous, you can’t salute without acap.The dance will start at nine o’clock,but not sharp. For the couples willstraggle in at all hours. However, themembers of Military department, trueto their military bringing up, will besure to get to the festivities on time.It is predicted that for the first hourof the dance, there will only be uni-formed-clad men with their womenon the floor.At eleven o’clock, the orchestra willplay the “Caisson Song’’, the famousfield artillery ditty, while the dancer-pause to sing with the music. Usual¬ly, only the army men know the song,and the rest of the crowd feel a bitout of place just standing. So, to geta more community spirit abroad, wcprint below the chorus for civilians t.'memorize:For it’s Hi-Hi-Hee, in the Field Ar¬tillery,Call off our numbers loud and strong.(One, Two)And where e’er we go. you will always knowThat those caissons are rollingalong.(Keep ’em Rolling)That those caissons are rolling along.GOLDMAN SELLSA FRIGIDAIRE(Continued from last Friday’sDaily Maroon)“Yes,” I said. “That is, if I man¬age to sell any Frigidaires.”“Roy’s mother hesitated for a mo¬ment, pondering over something.“I dont like to first encourage, andlater, perhaps, disappoint you, butwe have been considering electric re¬frigeration. Dr. Brownlee and I haveexpected to visit Aurora in a weekor so and examine the different makes.But I’d much rather buy one fromi you. After all,” she laughed, “youlook so awfully much like Roy, andI suppose, too, that the money thatyou earn during the summer helps[ you through college.I nodded helplessly, feeling, at thesame time, an irresistible urge toblush.“This is what we’ll do,” said Mrs.Brownlee. “The doctor will be homein a few minutes. We’ll discuss thematter with him.” She smiled again.Twenty minutes later I had seenDr. Brownlee, and he had agreed topurchase an AP 5 Model, paying thefull amount upon delivery. He thoughtI looked remarkably like Roy, too.The word w'hirled deliciously as Iwalked in the direction of the office.The manager was rocking restlesslyin his swivel chair when I entered.“How goes it,” he flung at me in adisinterested fashion, as though it wasI his obligation to the company to treatall employees civilly.“Pretty good,” I answered calmly.“I’ve got something for you.” Frommy inner pocket I pulled the contract.He stared at it for a moment; thenswung his swivel chair around so thathe faced me. He studied me through\^ide eyes.“Holy smokes. How did you do it?We’ve been trying to get this fellowfor a year.”casting BQsiness Fluctuations”, As¬sociate Professor Garfield V. Cox ofthe Economics department, 6:46, ArtInstitute.Organ Music: Frederick Marriott,5, University chapel. ,Official NoticesSaturday, April 26Radio lecture: “Klementary Ger¬man,” Mr. Wiliam Kurath of the de¬partment of Germanic Languagesand Literature, 11:33, StationWMAO.Friday, April 25L^niversity Chapel Service:Gilkey, 12:05.DeanPublic lecture: “The German Spir- ,it and Its Influence Abroad,” Pro¬fessor Camillo Von Klenze, Univer- jsity of Munich, 4:30, Harper Assem¬bly room.Meeting of University ruling body:Board of Physical culture and athlet¬ics, d, Cobb 115.Sunday, April 27Channing club: “The Meaning ofLiberal Education,” Dean ChaunceyBoucher, 4.Public lecture (downtown): “Fore-PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSi ANNOUNCEMENT« GRAND OPENING SATURDAYr[K,wHYDE PARK KOSHER RESTAURANT55th St. and University Ave.DELICIOUS F(X)D QUICK SERVICEMEAL TICKETS TO STUDENTSSOUVENIRS OPENING DAYDine & DanceCoon-SandersNationally Famous OrchestraPlus Smart EntertainmentatTheBlackhawk RestaurantRandolph & Wabashbrrr ®nnraljurSt. Paul’s ChurchSOth and DorchcateiParitli Office: 4945 Dorchester ArenneTel. Oakland 3185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASREV. OTIS C. JACKSONSunday Services:Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.Church School Service, 9:30 A. M.Morning Service, 11:00 A. M.Evening Service, 5 P. M.Young Peoples’ Society, 6 P, M.Chicago EthicalSocietyA non-sectarian, religious societyto foster the knowledge, love andpractice of the right.THE STUDEBAKER THEATRE418 S. Michigan AvenueSUNDAY, APRIL 2711 A. M.(Daylight Saving Time)Dr. Horace J. Bridgeswill speak on“St. Francis of Assisi, the Poet ofthe Spiritual Life.”All seats tree. Visitors cordially jwelcome. IHyde Park BaptistChurch8600 Weodlawa At*.Norris L. TibbettsRev. R. W. SchloerbMinisters11 :a. m.—Morning Worship.8 p. ni.— Evening Worship.R. W. SchloerbThe Young People’s Church Clubinvites you to discussion groupmeeting at 7 P. M.ASK WOMEN TOHAND IN NAMESTO FEDERATION(Continued from page 1)girls become happily adjusted.In addition to the counselling workwith the freshmen, Federation is nowworking with Freshman Women’sclub in an effort to make that organ¬ization useful to all women of theriase HThis will tnvr>lv»» an .vtpnHipHbasis of their qualities of leadership | social program for Fall and Winterand their interest in helping the new B^quarters.Th« Choreh ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)fCtk and Blackat.MRev. E. S. WhiteUniversity Student Pastor:Rev. W. S. HorstickAssistantSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8:00 A. M.Choral Eucharist and Sermon,11:00 A. M.Choral Evensong and Sermon,7:30 P. M.Three services every week-day.Church open every day for prayerand meditation.UNIVERSITY CHURCH OF DISCIPLESOF CHRIST57th arid UniversityMinister: Eld ward Scribner Arne*Director of Music and Education, Basil F. WiseSUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1930Sermon: ’Meditations of a Shut-In.”Wranglers at 5:30—Allen Miller, Radio Announcer, “HotAir.”M Jose will conduct “Ten Minutes of the Century'.’’THE RED BRICK CHURCHForty-Sixth and Woodlawn Avenue(New Church, Swedenborgian)PERCY BILLINGS, PastorA bright, helpful service every Sunday morning at 11:15,with an interesting, practical talk and a hearty welcome.Sunday, April 27: ^'Resurrection Scenes.”Tune in Sunday, WMAQ, 12:45 to 1:00, and hear a goodtalk.THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1930Page ThreeBetween the Twoof UsByAlbert Arkule*andWilliam HarsueEd. Note: Here, if you will, is across-section of what our campuscelebrities thought about “SecretSerrice.” We were unable to quotesome, due to the hysterical conditionwe found them in after the show, butenough were in possession of theirsenses to speak for publication. Asyou will see, all of them agreed that“Secret Service" was that kind of ashow. Practically all said that wasit. But, perhaps, you better readfurther and find out the honest andsober facts.GORDON WATROUS, Soldier,Polo Player, Student,and Psi U:—“I thought the shooting was excel¬lent}, although I didn’t see much fight¬ing. The soldiers looked fairly sob¬er, although if they had gone intothe R. O. T. C., the war would haveended sooner.’BUCK WEAVER, athlete, a cross¬ed Cannon, a big C:—“I couldn’tmake out all the actors were tryingto say, but that) was due to theirsouthern dialect. Down my way, theyspeak the language differently. Ithink they should have had moreshooting in the play; hardly anybodygot killed. 1 didn’t like the ending.I w’as hoping the Confederates wouldshoot Captain Thorne. I don’t likehappy endings.’’ORIN TOVROV, NOTED HU¬MORIST, CRITIC, AND PHOENIX(not the Old Bird)—“Tremendously,significant drama. Simply, tremend- jous. I was simply overwhelmed by ithe force of the acting. Miss Scheib-1ler was a lovely creature to beholdin her crinoline dress and her emot-1ing left me panting for breath, tam slightly asthmatic.'.’’ jDEX MASTERS, Bowling author-;ity, Editor, Raconteur: “What I wantto know is this: in the first act), Mrs. ;Varney says, ‘Wilfred, you must not jgo out. The Rebels are coming.’ iThen in the last act, she says, ‘Wilfred jmy son, are you hurt? Wilfred,speak, it is your mother, your ownmother who has nursed you eversince you were a boy.’ Will you ex¬plain to me what this means? Other¬wise, I thought the show was allright. Don’t forget to mention thefact that they used my bowling ballsin the war!’’WINFIELD LOWE, A very fineboy and demon campus correspond¬ent —“Ah, I can feel the breath ofgurdenias and narcissus all the wayback here (Ed. note. He sat in thelast row.) I love the old South, don’tZETA BETES UPSET BY PHI BETADELTA IN YESTERDAY’S I-M GAMES;ALPHA DETS DISPLAY POWER IN WINA. T. 0.*8 Lose To Phi Kap’s by 7-6 Score In CloselyContested Battle; Chi Psi*s Down Phi PsiTeam In Hot GameThe 1-M l)asc!):ill games, now well came to bat for the lastunder way. showed clo.se competition ' lime. I’lii Kai)pa Psi hunched their.111(1 a good brand of ball ycstcrd;i\. ’ hits, and succeeded in pounding out'I'liere were several upsets, and a largenuinlicr of one run margins. PhiBeta Delta sinewed consideralilestrength against t!ie Zeta Beta- hytrouncing their opponents 7-.1 in agame that was in their favor all theway through the contest. The ZetaBete^ were runners-up to the Macsgrounder' until they were within arun of tying the count. Kincheloetiglilened up, and regained confidencestrengthened the field work so thatthe winners were alile to pull thegame out of the fire.Phi Delta Theta 14; Kappa Nu 12Bunge, last year’s tackle and letterman, was another Maroon athlete play-Trackmen LeaveFor Drake, PennRelay CarnivalsBoth the Drake and Penn Squadsof the Maroon Track Team left tocompete in the relay carnivals to beheld at Des Moine and Philadelphiarespectively. Despite the fact thatCoach Merriam’s men have experienc¬ed little success thus far this yearon foreign ovals, there is reason tobelieve that the team is going to hitits stride tomorrow and make thetrack world sit up and take notice.At the Penn relays a crack Maroonsprint medley has a keen opportunityto break through with a victory. Thissuperl) ([uartet incudes Haydon at the440, 1-^ast and Root each 220 runnersand Letts at the half mile as anchorman. In addition to the sprint med¬ley, Coach Merriain also intends tolast season and with practically tiic , , .o, i.-, .t ■ 1 . . * ■ run a sprint 440 team. Everett Ram-same team this year, was expected to ,„g a prominent part in an I-M base- 1 . . . • , . .lie right up with the leaders.'I'lic Phi Kapps nosed out A. 4’. O., . . j say, an improved sophomore speed111 contest. Bunge, pitcliing for Phi ' i . o i n- . a* ^ ' merchant, Bud East, Norm Root andDelta Tiieta against Kapiia Xu was7-(). and the Commerce A. A. organiza- ; of the foremost reasons for thetioii beat out the Dekes hy the same 14.12 virtory that was at fir.t a pitch-margin. The Kappa Sig-Sigma Chi | and then later turned intofray was another one run victory, the a slug lest.Sigma Chi’s 'Coring the w inning run j pj,^ ^in the last halt of the final inning. ( hipsi held the P>i Psi’s to sixteen runs.after the latter made nine runs in thelast of the seventh and threatened *0tie the score or win the game.Phi Beta Delta 7, Zeta Beta 3Phi Beta Delta took an early leadover the Zeta Betes by scoring threerunners in the first inning, a lead thelosers were never able to threaten.Harold Haydon will comprise thisoutfit. I'he team may not comethrough with a win but it stands afair chance of placing. After all thePenn Relay carnival draws the creamtrack athetes in the country, and evena place is something to be fought for.At Des Moines, Slim Boesel will1 he Phi Pi Phi’s depended upontheir pitcher, Jancius, to save his owngame against the Arrows. The scorewas three apiece after the third inn- | compete in the hammer and discus,ing, but early in the fourth Jancius and Stewart will try his skill in thelaid out a homer that broke the jinx high jump an event which is goingand let Phi Pi Phi continue to hold to be a great battle. Two Maroonthe lead for the remainder of the ' relay teams arc entered the distancejraiiie. I medley, and four mile team. In theLambda Chis 12; Delta Sigs 9 | mixed relay, Freudenthal will run theLambda Chi Alpha beat Delta Sig- i Teitelman the half mile, Lloyd4'he hjsers rallied in their half of the 1 ina Phi 12-9. Sterre, victorious pitch- > Harlacker the three quarter mile andfifth, but a i)op fly to the infield mak- j er, marked up a number of strikeouts | Rrainard anchoring in the mile run.ing the third out, still left them trail- I to his credit, and was backed up by | ir»ur mile team includes Kelly,ing by a 4-3 score.Phi Kappsi 7; A. T. O. 6Phi Kappa Sigma and A. 1. ().were two of the most closely matchedteams on yesterday’s schedule. Thelead was never secure, but alternatedduring the entire game. The winnersbunched their hits in the final inning,and brought in the winning score.Alpha Delts 15; D. U. 2Captain Pat Kelly, last year’s end,and captain of the football team, pitch¬ed for the Alpha Delts against D.U. He turned in a 15-2 victory, themost lop-sided event of the day. Kel¬ly gathered four hits, and knockedin a number of runs.Chi Psi 17; Phi Kappa Psi 16Chi Psi played an even game, welldeserving their 17-16 triumph overPhi Kappa Psi, with the exceptionof the final inning. The Chi Psi’s hadsome hard hitters that were able toscore in almost every round. Thefielding was well handled. Kincheloew'orked well on the mound until hiswide awake fielders. Winning form- | Rrainard, Teitelman and Harlacker.er wrestling captain covered center | This aggregation although pretty fairfield, and acounted for two good hits ! ability is not likely to place be-Yates, basketball star, pitched for the i cause of the competition at Drake,losers. Yates is a good hurler. but I Yesterday Harlacker in a time trialreceived little support at bat or on a three quarter mile in 3.16 whichthe diamond. Froberg, Maroon tac- considered very fast. It was forkle. hammered out a number of the this reason that he replaced KellyDelta Sig hits, but he and Yates were ' the distance medley.unable to win the game themselves. !Sigma Chi 6; Kappa Sig 5 |The Kappa Sig versus Sigma Chibattle was one between pitchers. Thescore stood two anl two for threeinnings. Sig Chi took the lead, andthen lost it the first of the seventh.The Sig Chi’s kept the ball on theground, knocked in two runs, andwent home with the ball game.BASEBALLChicago vs. Wiscoptin3:30 P. M.TODAYyou(Continued on page 4)PbVTECNliTliAPT^FN P!PEk A (TO91 N. State St., ChicagoLIGHT OF ASIAA Dramatization of the Life and Workof Guatamma BuddhaProduced by the Famed Cai-t of ....SHIRAZThe Cinema Art TheatreOf Shadow SilenceChicago Ave., Just East of MichiganContinuous from 1 to 11 P.M.Matinees, 50c Evenings, 76cTYPEWRITERS1®* Anniversary SaleAll Prices Greatly Reduced—TYPEWRITERS $7.50 upPHILLIPS BROTHERSTHE TYPEWRITER SPECIALISTS1214 E. 65th St.Nevr WoodlawnPlaxa 2673Open tUl 9 P. M.TheSouthmoor HotelWhere the Smart Set GoI Famous Venetian RoomDine and dance with Herbie Mintz and hisfamous radio orchestra with no covercharge at any time. Every night except'Monday. 7 until closing.Friday Night Is College NightPrivate Dining Rooms — MagnificentBallroom, Perfect Facilities for All.#Smart PartiesMake ReservationsF. H. Sweeney, Asst. Mgr.Notre DameFairfax 5 100Z. A. Brown, Mgr.CornellMAROON NETSTERSOPEN CONFERENCESEASON AT PURDUETomorrow the Maroon racketeersjourney to Lafayette, Indiana, wherethey will compete with the Purduenetnien. In this initial match the squadis expected to present good account ofitself. The team has rapidly whippeditself into shape for the contest.The following men will represent theMaroon on Purdue courts tomorrow:Captain Rexinger, Calohan, Heyman,Kaplan, Stagg, Schmidt, and Sheldon.Rexinger, Calohan, Heyman, Kap¬lan, Stagg, and Schmidt will competein the singles. Rexinger and Calohan,Heyman and Kaplan, and Stagg andSheldon will team together for thedoubles matches.The ranking matches which havebeen played among the members ofthe squad this week are not yet com¬pleted and the results are not yetavailable.At noon Monday, April 28th, anoth¬er trip will* be made, this time toNorthwestern where the squad alsohave matches scheduled.FACE WISCONSININ SECOND BIGTEN STRUGGLEWEATHER HAMPERSBADGER CREW SQUADMadison, Wis.—After an encourag¬ing start, favored by the early open¬ing of Lake Mendota and the finejoiulitions which prevailed during thespring vacation. Coach Mike Murphyand his University of Wisconsin crewmen have been getting a taste of theirritations which Madison affords sobountifully for rowing enthusiasts.For the past week strong northwinds have prevailed, which havewhipped the surface of Mendota withwhite capped waves and made row¬ing on the big lake an impossibility.The crews were able to get on thewater only twice last week and onone of these das had to cut theirworkout short and sprint for thefloats to escape swamping in a sud¬den squall.This week they have been forcedto truck their shells to Lake Mon¬ona, where the water was smootherand rowing possible. Their experi¬ence emphasizes the crying need fora boat house on Monona, as well asone on Lake Mendota, which bordersthe university campus.One curious result of this enforcedidleness has been that most of themen have unexpectedly been losingweight.Wisconsin Strong; MaroonLineup Is. ShiftedThe Maroons will make an attemptto retrieve some of the glory it leftbehind last week at Indiana when theyopen their home season this afternoonat Greenwood field against Wiscon¬sin. The game will be called at 3:30.Coach Norgren has juggled hislineup considerably since the Indianadebacle. The poor showing that theMaroons made on that occasion re¬vealed some glaring weaknesses thatCoach Norgren immediately set aboutto rectify. His experiments this weekhave resulted in some importantchanges in the infield and outfielc.Two new faces are in the outfield.Temple and Johnson. Joe has sup¬planted Gray in right, while Johnsonis patroling the left field garden. Inthe infield, Coach Norgren has shift¬ed Captain Holahan from second toshort, while Olsen has been sent tosecond.The pitching burden still remains aproblem, with Knowles and Urbanboth ready to step out on the moundagainst Wisconsin. Urban has yet toturn in a victory, having been beatenby Michigan State and Indiana in histwo starts this season. Knowles, onthe other hand, has turned in two ex¬cellent games against Lake Forestand Western Normal. Urban’s experi¬ence in Big Ten baseball gives himan edge over Tim, but the convertedsouthpaw outfielder seems to haveylenty of stuff.Wisconsin which finished well upin the race last year, has a veteran(3«tfit again. The Badgers probablyhave the two best pitchers in the con¬ference in Farher and Sommerfield,the latter one of Percy Moore’s moundstars at Lane Tech a few years ago.Probable lineups:ChicagoHalahan (C), ss.Johnson, If.Fish, lb.Wingate, c.Knowles, cf.Temple, rf.Tipler, 3b.Olson, 2b.Urban, p.WisconsinWiner, cf.Sandke, lb.Ellerman, 2b.Kittermeyer, rf.Griswold, c.Lasby, If.Matthusen, 3b.Farher, p.Pacetti, ss.Gentlemen s Clothesare made to measureJerrems cuts and needlesthem to a pointapproachingperfection — in models thathave met with metropolitanacceptance—of fabrics thatFifth Avenue and Londonhave approved — in color¬ings that meet the demandsof the well-dressed man.Outstanding values324 South Michigan Ave.Wobaih at Wacker DriveClork at Adam*Page FourTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. APRIL 25. 1930--^ "WbisITHE NEW AMERICAN CREDOHe is not drunk who from the floorcan riseAnd ask for one more drinkBut drunk is he who prostrate liesAnd cannot drink and cannot rise.Pitiful cases in history: The ladwho lisps trying; to tell his girl thathe likes her size.TO MARIONA gum chewing girl and a cud chew¬ing cowThere is a difference, but I can’tthink how.0*, yes, I have it. I’ll tell you now.It’s the thoughtful look on the faceof the cow. ,ART HOWARD.Spurs More ImportantTo Cadets Than Shirts(Continued from page 1)thing but feasible inasmuch as theweather will he entirely too cold forsuch activities, in fact the possibilityof frost is not entirely out of thequestion..And so the time has come; theplans are complete; the committee onarrangements feels that it has doneman worthy deeds. Wax has beenwaxed over the floor; the ballroommay be decorated and again it may not,but the ballroom will be at the SouthShore country club; ergo, we havedone.Your correspondent feels that he hastouched briefly on the more salientpoints of the Military Ball, your cor¬respondent feel that he should see youat the Military Ball.BETWEEN THE TWO OFUS(Continued from sports page)EDWARD BASIAN, Scholar, Cam¬pus Journalist, Book-Lover: “Thetremulous vicissitudea of the ineffec¬tual attempts of the Thespians in theincomprehensible dissonances werehighly irrevelant w'herein there is asurfeit of boullebaise. E PluribusUnum. ETAOIN SHRDLU.”LOUIS ENGEL, The Boss—“TheCouncil will pass a resolution tomor¬row. I have nothing to say for pub¬lication. My attorney will receiveall callers.EDWIN LEVIN, The Editor—“This would have been good as “Jour¬neys End’’ if they hadnt faked theshooting. I don’t believe in hidingthe facts. Why use blank bullets?If I had been Huber, I would haveshot Magee right through the head.I’m going to write an editorial imme¬diately demanding that the Associa¬tion use real bullets.’’JOE, the guard: “Yeh!’’ORGAN PROGRAMFrederich Marriott, University or¬ganist, will play the following selec¬tions today at hve in the chapel: Yon’s“Hymn of Glory"; Bach’s “Fantasiein G minor”; Bach’s "The Day ofDays that Richest Is”; Bach’s “Toc¬cata in D minor”; Egerton’s “An Eas¬ter Prelude.”DEL-ORESBeauty SalonUniversity Women—Look Your BestHere the University Quarter hasits beauty salon deluxe where thesmart university woman may availherself of the expert beauty cultureoffered by the DEL-ORES hair¬dressers and cosmeticians. Excel¬lent service awaits you.PHONE DORCHESTER 1975 FORAPPOINTMENT.Located in theheart of theUniversityQuarter at thecorner of 67thStreet & Ken¬wood. : : :Hours : — 9 A.M. to « P. M.F'ri. & Sat.:» A. M. to9 P. M.YALE YODELINGI By Paul Locklin1 The only iron dog that ever wenti to college stood in front of the W’ar; Memorial at Yale all through Easterj Sunday, to the immense diversion ofbored scholars. Saturday the YaleI war memorial fell unaer the evil eye1 of some student pranksters. Thatnight these practical jokers decidedthat the sculptured memorial lackeda certain richness of detail, and inan effort to remedy this defect snag¬ged an iron dog from the front yard; of Mrs. Hennie E. Hubinger, (500Whalley Avenue, New Haven. Eas-. ter pronienaders. early in the morn¬ing, were surprised and delighted toI see the cast iron canine standing; proudly in front of the war memor-, ial.I The feat was accomplished under; cover of darkness and in the still'■ hours of early morning. So success-I ful were the students partaking inthe prank that the University copsare still tearing their hair in an‘ effort to solve the mystery. It wasnot until noon of the following daythat the Hubinger family discoveredj that the chief ornament of theirI lawn had disappeared, and by thisj time the dog had been removed fromits post just outside PresidentAngell’s window, and was waitingfor its owner.* * *A clever piece of photography inthe Pictorial Supplement of the YaleI Daily News last week was greetedwith roars of laughter T)y the stu¬dents. lA picture of the varsity row¬ing crew upon the river for a trialspin was transposed upon a pictureof Elm Street, which runs rightthru Yale campus, so that the crewappeared to be rowing down the cen¬ter of Elm Street. The only incon¬sistency of the picture was that stu¬dents could be seen walking in thisimaginary water and it only came totheir shoe tops. Now anyone knowsthat a Mississippi river boat is theonly thing that will float in such alittle amount of water.* « *Summer vacation is not so faraway now and the only remainingsocial event of the year here at Yaleis Derby Day, which comes uponMay 3rd. On this day at Derby,Connecticut on the Huosatonic Riverthe crew races are held. On eachriver bank is a train made up ofcoaches fixed in the form of minia¬ture grand stands. These trains puffalong the course of the race whilethe crew men puff to victory.All the fraternities have partiesMake itthe bestparty thatyou everhad!Formal or informal . . . bigdinner-dance or small lun¬cheon . . . put it on right!This Spring be sure yourClub, Fraternity or Sororitygives a really successfulparty.University of Chicago folksare welcome here. We’reheadquarters for Universityaffairs.j Let our organized staff helpyou make your plans.There’s no obligation. Andyou’ll find our facilities andprices decidedly to yourliking.HotelIShoreland55th Street at the lakeTelephone Plaza 1000on the night before Derby Day. Itis generally the fraternities of theI Sheffield Scientific School of Yale! which give the all-night parties.However, this time one of the Yalecollege junior fraternities is alsogiving an all-night party. Some ofthe best orchestras of New York arehired for these parties, which set theapex for fraternity social splendor,i * ♦ ♦j Rugby football, more commonlyi called “rugger” by the Englishman,i was introduced less than half a year' ago at Yale. But with a great dealof alacrity this sport has rapidlymounted in student popularity. The, peak of this season was reached lastSaturday when Yale turned back! Montreal University in a very rough: game. And when I say rough Imean rough. It is a game which isjust as tough as football, for theplayers are not well padded and wearshort pants like a basketball player.And there are no time outs!CIVIL WAR THRILLERSCARES AND AMUSESITS AUDIENCES(Continued from page 1)across the street. Marshall Foreenwas her sweetheart, the seventeen-year-old youth who could notJ with¬stand the call to the colors, and anexcelent one, too.We have often heard about theold Southern generals, and NormanEaton, who was General Nelson Ran¬dolph (none other; da da da de dade da), had not only the proper airfor a Southern general, but) the sav¬ing knack of arriving at the psycho¬logical moment. Pat Magee amusedthe audience as the explosive but im¬potent Mr. Arrelsford, of the Con¬federate Secret service.The play, though not burlesqued,was infinitely more amusing Dhanconvincing. It might have been moreamusing if the players had taken Hless seriously, but again it might nothave been. The bombardment ofRichmond was made effective by theuse of bowling balls from our ownbowling alleys, located in the bowelsof Dhe Reynolds club (adv.) We likedthe show.Oh, GirlsHave You Heard It?RudyVallee’sLatest HitThe rollicking Maine U.Stein Song’’P' HERE’S a treat aheadfor you. Wait till youhear it. It’s collegiate as a; gretfir cap and has every¬thing that Rudy and hisorchestra can give it—and,girls, that is some!Come in and let us play theSTEIN SONG for you to¬day. In Sheet Music, too.IN WOODLAWN:870 63rd StreetLyonAHealyOpen Eyenings Till 10CLASSIFIED ADSNICELY FURNISHED HOUSEon Kenwood Avenue and 48th St.10 rooms, hot water ht. Excellentlocation. $125.00 mo. lease. Farr& Co. Central 2485 or call ownerevenings. Mr. Bentley, Hyde Park0530.LOST—Light grey law notebookon 57th Stireet. Worried owner offersludicrously large reward. See LouisEngel.LOST—Oxford grey camel’s hairovercoat, bearing Memphis tag. Lastseen in Mandel hall. See JamesScheibler.WANTED—Young woman to takecare of 2 healthy children, ages 2and 8. Must be willing to assistST0P!L00K!LISTEN!We have private roomsfor card luncheons, dinnerparties, committee meet¬ings, etc.Luncheon 40c, I 1 to 2Dinner 75c, 5 to 8Sunday Dinner $1, 12 to 8A la Carte Service 11 to 8WITCH KITCH INN6325 Woodlawn Ave.Fairfax 9153with reasonable amount of upstairswork. Must be upstanding, healthy,strong, young person of good char¬acter; speaking good Enlish. Kin¬dergarten experience desirable, butnot required. Prefer Protestant.Good wages for proper person. Ex¬cellent home. North Shore suburb.Reply in full detail. All applicationswill be answered. Sign Advertiser,1949 N. Cicero Ave., Chicago.FURNITURE for 5 rooms forsale. $100. Good condition. W. P.I Carter, (5104 Ellis Ave., Plaza 7564.WILL sacrifice for cash all orpart of beautiful furniture of 6room South Shore apartment. Infine condition. Also 9 tube electricradio and baby grand piano. 7830Luella Ave. Phone So. Shore 0530.FOR RENT—6 rms. $65. 6036Drexel Ave. Light, modern. 2 apt.bldg. Very private. Beau, rear yd.Owner 2nd apt.. Dorchester 0791.LESS THAN$10 A DAYfor almost a Month of Sailing!Cruise toICELAND NORWAYDENMARKLands of the Midnight Sunby theS. S. POLONIA, June 17.\sk for special cruise folder 1-ABALTIC AMERICA LINE8-10 Bridge Street, New York,or local steamship agents...in clothes it's TWEED.rchestras it's'TWRr*soft crooning numbershot blaring jazzsmooth singing syncopation^ TWEET HOGANHIS ORCHESTILAo4 tennaunj c^metioML.Dmnrinc BTvry Ercninff (SsniarA •ZMffM)Week Nighto—Infomal—I9-SAdaiiMien—tl.ti per pereMiSetnrdaye—Formal—19-3“A Hotel That’s a Real Home”Hotel Waldorf is a new and thoroughly modern hotelbuilding - - - - it contains 109 single rooms, all beautifullyfurnished, each one equipped with shower and bath. TTiewalls are canvassed throughout - - - - an electric elevatorpromises you swift service - - - - and every modern con¬venience is embodied in the building! It is convenient tothe university — to all transportation. The 63rd StreetI. C. is near by the bus is at the corner - - - - and thestreet car and elevated are just a step.- Rates $10 and up -Attractive Special Rates to StudentsHOTEL WALDORF6139 ELLIS AVENUE