vpje ISailp MamonVol. 36. No. 85. Price 3 Cents.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1936Member United PressFIving ColumnPerils Retreatof EthiopiansItalians Strive to CaptureHaile Selassie in Ash-angi Area.New InternationalHouse in FranceNear CompletionHOMK, .^pril 2—(UP)—EmperorMailt Selassie was in imminent dan¬ger of being captured tonight by Ital¬ian flying columns in the LakeA.'hangi area, reports from the Eri¬trean war front said.The Conquering Lion of Judah, ac¬companied by a handful of officers ofhis imperial guard which .sufferedcrushing defeat in a battle Tuesday,was sail! to be retreating with allpns ihle speed toward Dessye, Ethi¬opian northern war headquarters.Italy Claims VictoryItalian columns reportedly wereconverging on the Emperor’s road to|)e«sye from cast and west in an at-1tempt to bottle up the Negus.The road which the Emperor wassaid to be following leads to AddisAbaba through Des.sye, from a pointa few miles .south of Lake Ashangi,where the Italian tri-color was hoist¬ed after Tuesday’s battle.Kmperor Haile Selassie reportedlydirected bis troops in that clash froma nearby mountain stronghold. Italyclaimed a complete victory, saying7,POO Ethiopians were killed and anequal number wounded.When the Ethiopians were routed,the Negus, with his chosen generals,fled.(lUards DesertItalian scouting plane.s were saidto have spotted hi« movements andlightly equipped, swift columns were.-erit to intercept him.It was claimed officially that manyof the F.mperor’s imperial guards de¬serted to Italy after the battle. Theguards were comprised of hand¬picked troops and were the beste(iuip|K*<| and trained army under theNegus’ command.Meanwhile, it was announced Ital¬ian occupation of the Lake Tana re¬gion, in the British sphere of influ¬ence, should not disturb Great Britaina> Premier Benito Mussolini will con¬tinue to adhere to his oft repeated[iiomi e to respect Briti.sh interestsin Ethiopia..Motives StrategicOtlicial.s denied that Italian occu-iiati n of the Tana region was forliiilitical reasons or in order to forcea settlement or show down withBritain in view of the Rhinelandcrisis.(Continued on page 2)Soon to open its doors in Paris, theworld’s fourth Rockefeller-createdInternational Hou.se will differ fromits predecessors both in magnitudeand function.Unlike the institutions in NewYork city, Berkeley, California, andChicago, the Paris InternationalHouse will contain no dormitories.Built at a cost of $4,000,000, thebuilding will have a campus aroundit comprising gardens, football fields,and basketball and tennis courts, inaddition to luxurious social and ath¬letic facilities indoors.Replacing the .scattered lodgingswhich have traditionally been asso¬ciated with student life in Paris, 18“houses” representing different na¬tionalities have been built in the lastten years, following the gift in 1925of a student dormitory situated on(Continued on page 2)French RejectGerman OfterAsk Meeting of French,Belgian, British GeneralStaffs.Japan ChargesHussia FalsifiesBorder Reports(('opyright, 193(, By United PrtM)TQK.YO, April 3 — J a p-ane.se re.sentment again.st Soviet Rus-.'iia increased today becau.se of al¬leged fal.se Soviet reports regardinglighting between Soviet-Mongol forcesand Manchu-Japanese patrols in theno-man’s land between Manchukuoand Outer Mongolia.Japanese charged Moscow with de¬liberate distortion of the facts forpurpo.ses of international propaganda.A war office spokesman said infor-inally that Moscow seemed to havestarted a program of deliberate pre¬varication.Meantime the Manchukuo foreignoffice in Hsinking indicated it willcontinue to insist that border inci¬dents must be settled between Man¬chukuo and Outer Mongolia.Ignoring Moscow’s control of OuterMongolia’s foreign! affairs Hsinking.ent a vigorous protest to Urga(Ulan Bator), capital of Outer Mon-gola, against the recent border inci¬dents “for which Outer Mongoliasolely is responsible.”That Japan was determined toi^ieet Soviet defiance with equal de¬termination was indicated whenHachiro Arita, veteran diplomat, washurriedly installed as Foreign! Min¬ister in Premier Moki Hirota’s cab¬inet.Arita received the full approval ofthe army and was understood to bepledged to the “Strong” foreign pol¬icy which the army always has de¬manded in northern Asia.The press likewise reflected the de¬termination of the nation to resistboviet onslaughts on all fronts.(Copyricht, t93(. By United Preee)PARIS, April 2—France de¬nounced Germany’s propo.sals forEuropean peace consolidation as ut¬terly inadequate today. She pre.ssedfor joint French-Belgian-British gen¬eral staff consultations and a meet¬ing of the Locarno powers to consideraction.The foreign office received a let¬ter from the British foreign office,authorizing conversations betweenthe army general staffs.Foreign Minister Pierre EtienneFlandin summoned the principalFrench ambassadors in Europe toParis for a conference tomorrow.They' will consider the Germany pro¬posals.It was expected that a cabinetmeeting would be called as the re¬sult of a conference between Flandinand Premier Albert Sarraut.No InterferenceWhatever is dorie regarding theproposals made by Adolf Hitler, thegovernment wants to make sure thatthey do not interfere with generalstaff conversations on a plan ofmutual French-Belgian-British actionin event Germany attacks France orBelgium, or with a conference byFrench, Briti.sh, Belgian, and per¬haps Italian diplomatic chiefs onjoint political action.French leaders denounce the Ger¬man proposals as failing to answertheir question on specific Europeanproblems, as misinterpreting the Lo¬carno treaty history, as offering noreal collective security plan for east¬ern or central Europe, as providingonly for provisional European stabil¬ity whereas France wants permanentpeace with priority of internationallaw in settling disputes.Select Stafffor Productionof Folk OperaCreator of 1933Color Scheme toSchwanda Sets.Fair’sDesignAn unusual production staff ofcelebrated artists and authorities hasbeen assembled to direct the perform¬ances of “Schwanda” Jaromir Wein¬berger’s Czechoslovakian folk opera,to be presented in Mandel hall onApril 20, 22, and 23.Shepard Vogelgesang, creator ofthe outdoor color and lightingschemes for the second Century ofProgress exposition, is designing andsupervising the construction of stagesets for the opera, it was announcedby Professor Carl Bricken, chairmanof the department of Music and gen¬eral director of the opera.Gerhardt Schild, assistant stage di¬rector of the famous Nurnberg opera,who, in that capacity, produced“Schwanda” in Germany severalyears ago, will act as the stage di¬rector for the University’s Englishpresentation of this folk opera.Du Pont Supervises CostumesIn addition to these widely knownartists, Mr. Bricken secured theservices and advice of Paul Du Pont,intornationally known designer andcostumer, who will supervise the cos¬tuming for this production. The di¬rector of the choreography will beMarion VanTuyl, director of Orchesisand authority on the dance.The presentations of “Schwanda” in iMandel hall will combine the talentof the University Symphony Orches¬tra, the Chicago Symphonic Choirunder the directorship of WalterAschenbrener, and a group of guestartists who will interpret leadingroles in the opera.Of particular interest is the factthat the performances on April 20,22 and 23 will be the world premiereof this opera in English. The trans¬lation of Mme. Libushka Bartusekwill be used. Currently one of themost popular operas in Europe,“Schwanda” has been selected forproduction in Mandel hall not onlyfor its modernity, but for the appealof its musical score and the brightcharm of its folk story.Authentic Easter FashionsFeature LoopEntertainers inFashion ShowQuips and Songs by HelenWard Enliven StyleModeling.Straight from the pages of authori¬tative style magazines, Jeanne Gaytonwill be one of the mannikins at thestyle show this afternoon. Gracing thebackground, from left to right are:Betty Jean Dunlap, Bonny Breternitz,and Ruth Doctoroff, who will also takepart.Works AnnouncesService Awardsto 80 GraduatesUniversity FrenchScholar ReceivesGuggenheim AwardAmong the recent men and womencited for the Guggenheim fellowawards, was the University’s Dr.Robert Vigneron, who is a professorof French literature.Dr. Vigneron has been with theUniversity since 1923, when he wasmade assistant professor of Frenchliterature. In 1927, he was appointedto an associate professorship, andlast year he was made a full profes¬sor.Dr. Vigneron was granted theaward for his psychological and criti¬cal study of the life of Marie HenriBeyle, 18th century French novelist,better known by his pseudonym,Stendhal. Special reference was madeto Dr. Vigneron’s personal and liter¬ary relationships with England andItaly, his activities in the romanticmovement, and his analysis of Frenchsociety and manners during the Res¬toration periodDr. Vigneron was born in Franceand educated at the Sorbonne fromwhich he received several degprees,Among these: Agregation des Lettres,1921, and Diplome d’etudes Supe-rieures, 1920. He has had publishedmany articles and reviews in bothUniversity GivesRecognition toKarl Marx GroupOfficial recognition was granted tothe Karl Marx society by the Officeof the Dean of Students yesterdayafter two months of modifying or¬ganizational policies, which wouldmeet with University requirements.Solomon Kobrin heads the newleft-wing group with David Saveleras secretary. The purpose of the So¬ciety according to its constitution is“to promote the study of Marxism atthe University”. The meetings areplanned as discussion sessions withthe works of Marx supplying thetopics.The newly formed organizationfirst gained notice while yet unre¬cognized when it submitted the nameof Maynard Krueger, assistant pro¬fessor of economics, as sponsor. TheDean’s office refused to accept Krue¬ger because of a disagreement be¬tween the professor and Dean Will¬iam E. Scott on administrative policy.An agreement was reached andKrueger was accepted as facultysupervisor of the Marx club.Hart Talks at EconomicsAssociation ConferenceFrench and American publications, labor.Albert G. Hart, instructor in Eco¬nomics, will speak April 11 DesMoines, Iowa, on the “Failure ofOrthodox Economic Theory” at the1936 conference of the Mid-WestEconomic association, it was an¬nounced yesterday.Mr. Hart’s lecture will be part ofthe conference’s program on thestatus of orthodox economic theory.Other topics which will be discussedat the conference are economic stabi¬lization, the holding company, thefuture of the railroad, agriculture inour economic syscem, and security ofService scholarships for 80 grad¬uates based on their undergraduaterecords were announced yesterday byDean George A. Works.The graduates awarded scholar¬ships are: Leonidas Alaoglu, TaylorAlexander, Jane Armstrong, W. Les¬lie Barnett, Kenneth Benne, WilliamBascom, John Bekker, Herman Ber-nick, Tunis Black, Dalai Brenes,Martin Bronfenbrenner, Agnes BurtJulia Cameron, Fannie Chude,Charles Cocroft, Grace Cornog; Wil¬liam Davidson, Ellen Davidson, Wal¬lace Davies, Charles Elliot, and Har¬old Elstien.Others are Frank Esterquest, Wil¬liam Fidler, Asher Finkel, IsadoreFinkel, Anne Fuller, Carl Furr,Evelyn Garbe, Solomon Gershon, Wil¬liam Ginsberg, Graham Hatch, JulianHenderson, Arthur Hillman, HaroldJacobson, Sylvia Katz, Richard Kin-naird, Joseph Klapper, Robert Klove,Edward Largent, Hilmar Luckhart,and Emil Lucki.Mrs. Ruth Mackenson, FranklinMacKnight, Richard Mattoon, HenryMcMurray, Marietta Morehouse,Helen Morgan, John Mullane, Wen¬dell Mullison, Frank Ostrander, Jr.,William Pierson, Joseph Ransmeier,Waldemar Read, William Read, Har¬old Reames, Harriet Rees, HaroldRhodes, Melville Ruggles, Aaron Sar-tain, William Schaefer, Harvey(Continued on page 2)Debate Teamsto Meet HereBig Ten Forensic SquadsHold Championship To¬night and Tomorrow.Faculty Board andI-F Council Decideon Fraternity CodeFinal decision on possible changesin the rushing rules for next yearwill be made Saturday, April 11 whenrepresentatives of the Interfraternitycouncil will 'meet with the facultyBoard on the Coordination of StudentInterests.Headed by Dean of StudentsGeorge A. Works, the board has the'final jurisdiction over matters of pol¬icy regarding student activities. In¬tensive discussion of the rushing prob¬lem has taken place at meetings ofthe Interfraternity council since theclose of the last rushing season.Although the council has officiallyendorsed a plan proposed jointly byConnor Laird and Quentin Ogrenwhich involves moving up the inten¬sive rushing period to the seventhweek of the autumn quarter, the fac¬ulty board has asked the minoritygroup which has voted to retain awinter-quarter period to present itsviews. The alternate plan which wassuggested by The Daily Maroon pro¬vides for the intensive rushing periodduring the second week of the winterquarter.Laird and Ogren will defend theirplan before the board while the min¬ority group will be represented byMerle Giles and RaRph Nicholson,editor of The Daily Maroon.Debating championships of West¬ern Conference universities will besettled this evening and tomorrowat the University in three rounds ofargumentation involving the out¬standing debaters of the Big Ten.Besides Chicago, competing in thetournament for the. first time. Illinois,Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio State,Iowa, Indiana, Wisconsin, and Pur¬due are each being represented by atwo-man affirmative team and a two-man negative, team. The question forthe debates is “Resolved; That Con¬gress should have pow'er to override,by a two-thirds majority vote, deci¬sions of the Supreme Court declaringlaws passed by Congress unconstitu¬tional.”Outstanding DebatersThe University wdll be representedby its four most outstanding debat¬ers. Upholding the affirmative will beGeorge Messmer, and Jacob Ochstein.The negative team consists of IrvingAxelrad and Victor Lipsman.The schedule of the six Chicago de¬bates will be as follows. In the firstround tonight at 8, the Chicago af¬firmative will meet Ohio State in So¬cial Science 122. At the same time thenegative will meet Iowa at the FoxSecretarial college. John P. Bardenand Sydney Hyman will act as chair¬men during the opening round inwhich Chicago will debate. In theother two rounds the Chicago teamswill engage Purdue, last year’s cham¬pion and Wisconsin, Illinois andMichigan.Helen Ward, vocal soloist of BennyGoodman’s renowned band will enliventhe style show this afternoon withher quips and songs. The show isscheduled for 3:30 this afternoon inMandel hall, and is under the spon¬sorship of the Daily Maroon. Hersongs have entertained patrons of theUrban Room of the Congress Hotelfor the past year or so.Norman Masterson will describethe costumes as they ai'e modeled,and Joel Herron will provide themusical background. A special fea¬ture of the fashion revue will be ademonstration of correct methods ofmakeup by a representative of theHelena Rubenstein beauty salon.Both men’s and women’s clothingwill be included in the showings.Seven campus men and seven womenhave been selected to model the gar¬ments which represent the latesttrends in fashions for spring and fall.Firms Contribute ClothesThree Chicago concerns have con¬tributed clothes for the show. Men’ssuits and accessories are being shownby Finchley house, while women’sformal and informal fashions are be¬ing exhibited by the Betty Walesshops. Carson Pirie Scott and Com¬pany is presenting both men’s andwomen’s styles.Helen Ward has been featured withBenny Goodman’s band, which is now-playing in the Urban room of theCongress hotel, for over a year. Shewill be remembered for her appear¬ance in the Coffee shop last Febru¬ary as well as for her singing withGoodman’s orchestra at the Wash¬ington prom. Goodman’s orchestrawas recently chosen by College Hu¬mour as 1936’s top band.Student SingsA theme song, written especiallyfor the show will be sung by HarrySnodgrass, a student of the Univer¬sity, to supplement Helen Ward’s vo¬calizations.The music and words of the songwere written by Robert McQuilken,and the arrangement made by JoelHerron.The specialty numbers will be pre¬sented in two intermissions betweenthe showings of the models by thevarious concerns.The fashion revue is open to allcampus men and women withoutcharge.Issue Final Callto Candidates forBlackfriars ChorusBlackfriars yesterday issued a lastcall for chorus material for “Fascistand Furious”. Previous experienceis not necessary. Those interestedare asked to join the groups in Sunnygym, between 58th and 59th streetson Kenwood avenue tonight at 7:30.This is the last opportunity to join,since the choruses will be definitelyselected after tonight.At the same time, Lawrence Good-now, director of Strolling Friars,men’s glee club, asked that anyoneinterested in singing with the organ¬ization sign up any afternoon in theBlackfriars office in Reynolds club.The group is expected to sing indowntown night spots, and will takeactive part in “Fascist and Furious.”Final selection of music will bemade this afternoon at 3 in room Aof the Reynolds club, and all pros¬pective song writers are asked to bepresent.Grierson, ScotchProfessor, GivesSpecial LecturesThe appointment of Herbert J. C.Grierson as Frederic Ives Carpentervisiting professor of English duringthe weeks of April 6 and 1^ was an¬nounced yesterday by Ronald S.Crane, chairman of the departmentof English. Professor Grierson willgive two public lectures during hisstay at the University, speaking on“Prophetic Poetry” on Wednesday,April 8, and on “Wordsworth andMilton in their Reactions to Politi¬cal Events” on Friday, April 10. Bothlectures will be given in SocialScience 122 at 4:30.One of the most distinguished ofthe older generation of British pro¬fessors of English, Professor Grier¬son held the chair of Rhetoric andEnglish literature at Edinburgh Uni¬versity from 1915 to 1935. His workon the literature of the seventeenthcentury and particularly on thepoetry o? John Donne is of pioneerimportance in the contemporary re¬vival of interest in the “metaphysical”verse of this period. His scholarlyedition of the Poems of John Donne,published in 1912, preceded by a dec¬ade, and helped to make possible, thepropaganda of T. S. Eliot and otherson behalf of the metaphysical poets.Professor Grierson’s other publica¬tions include: “The First Half of theSeventeenth Century”, 1906; “TheMetaphysical Poets”, 1921; “ThePoems of John Milton”, 1925; and“Cross-Currents in the Literature ofthe Seventeenth Century”, 1929. Hehas been engaged during the last fewyears on a definitive edition of theletters of Sir Walter Scott.4iiiiiiiM■■■iiiiiTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. APRIL 3, 1936Flying ColumnPerils Retreatof EthiopiansItalians Strive to CaptureHaile Selassie in Ash-angi Area.(Continued from page 1)“Our motives were purely militaryand strategic,” one officer said.Marshal Pietro Badoglio’s warcommunique No. 173, issued today,said that Gondar, key city to theLake Tana region, was occupied yes¬terday.In addition, it said, fascist troopsoccupied the communities of Dabats,Masal-Denghia and Rafi, northwestof Gondar towards the Anglo-Egyp-tian Sudan frontier.ADDIS ABARA, April 2—(UP) —Ethiopia claimed a major victory to¬day in a battle already reported byItaly on the northern D-ont.An official communique issued atgeneral headquarters said that, in the.battle fought north of Lake Ashangi,Ethiopians captured four fortifica¬tions and killed 700 white Italiansoldiers, 36 officers, and 2,000 Eritre¬ans. Ethiopian losses were put at 887killed and 335 wounded.Mongolian GovernmentDenies Japan’s Reports(Continued from page 1)MOSCOW, April 2—(UP)—Offi¬cial telegrams from Ulan Bator,capital of Outer Mongolia, tonightsaid the Outer Mongolian governmenthad issued a statement denyingheatedly reports from Tokyo alleg¬ing that Soviet-Mongol forces wereusing poison gas bombs in the fight¬ing along the borders of Manchukuo.SUtp Baily ^iilaroouFOUNDED IN 1901MemberUnited Press AssociationAssociated Collegiate PressThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day, and Monday during the autumn,winter and spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Telephones; Local 46 and Hyde Park 9221and 9222.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.All opinions in The Daily Maroon arestudent opinions, and are not necessarilythe views of the University administra¬tion^The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. SubscriptionratM: 12.75 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.Exclusive national advertising repre¬sentative National Advertising Service,Ipc., 420 Madison Ave., New York ; 400 N.Michigan Ave., Chicago.RALPH NICHOLSON, Editor-in-Chief.ROBERT McQUILKIN, Business Mgr.RAYMOND LAHR, Managing Editor.HENRY F. KELLEY, Desk Editor.JEANNE F. STOLTE, News Editor.Business associates: James Bernard,Don Elliott, Don Patterson, Roy War-shawsky.Editorial associates: Wells Burnette,Ruby Howell, Julian Kiser, John Morris.James Snyder, Edward Stern, ElinorTaylor.Night Editor: William H. McNeillAssi.stant: Frank J. OrlandFRENCH ”Residential Summer School (co¬educational). June 26-July 31.Only French spoken. I'ee $1.60,Board and Tuition. Elementary.Intermediate, Advanced. W'rite forannouncement to ResidentialFrench Summer School.Mcfjill University, .Montreal, Can.STENOGMPHIC■ w—SltHOBHIIIINnNsivEFor College Men and Women. 100 Wordsa minute in 100 days. Assured for onefee. Elnroll now. Day classes beginBApr. 6. PHONE RANd. 1575Alto complete bvsineei training, day or eve.ruant&SIratbn18 So.^ MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGOHuff ExperimentsWitli Transmissionof Bird MalariaBird malaria, similiar to the humandisease, is the subject of the experi¬mental study upon which Clay G. Huff,assistant professor of Parasitologyhas recently been working. Dr. Huffhas found special value in this studyfor practically all his findings havedirect application to malaria in man.The mosquito that transmits thedisease in birds is called the Culexmosquito. This insect, declares Dr.Huff, is more easily bred while in cap¬tivity than that which carries thegerm detrimental to man. It can givethe disease only to birds of the wildsongster type and has no effect onman.The problem that Dr. Huff is deal¬ing with is why some of these Culexmosquitoes can and others cannottransmit the germs of malaria inbirds. It has been found that the abil¬ity of some mosquitoes to transmitthis disease is an hereditary charac¬teristic. The female is able to trans¬mit this to her offspring, but not everymember of the breed acquires thisability to become infected.Human SignificanceIn certain geographical areas onespecies can carry the disease, whilein another that same species cannotcarry it. This may have a possiblebearing on human malaria, for it hasbeen discovered that in this type ofdisease the mosquito that transmitsthe germ in Argentina does not trans¬mit it in western United States, anarea of about the same climatic con¬ditions.Mosquito culture involves special¬ized care. The insects are grown ina warm room the year around. Mos¬quitoes in the larval stage are keptin pans of water and are fed dehy¬drated milk daily. When they reachadulthood they are given soakedraisins up to the time of their firstblood meal.Today on theQuadranglesReceive Scholarshipson Undergraduate Work(Continued from page 1)Schamp, Jr., Herman Schneiderman.Frederick Shelden, Francis Shon-ka, Ida Shrode, Nicholas Smith, Jr.,George Speer, Arnold Stine, WalterStryker, Justus Templeton, JohanTeV'^elde, John Useem, Stuart Van-Dyke, Ralph Wager, Eric Wahlgren,Jonathan Westfall, Massimila Wil-ezynski, Nancy Woolridge, and GeorgeWright, Jr.FRIDAYMeetingsArrian in the Alumnae room at IdaNoyes at 12.Federation in the Student lounge,Ida Noyes at 12.Sigma in the Student lounge, IdaNoyes at 3:30.WAA in the YWCA room at 3:30.Social Dancing in Ida Noyes thea¬ter at 2:30.Auxiliary and Advisory council inthe YWCA room at 6.British club in Ida Noyes theaterat 8.Blackfriars song writers. Room AReynolds club at 3.Last call for Blackfriars chorus.Sunny gym, at 7:30.MiscellaneousEsoteric costume party at Brad¬shaw’s Tea room, 9 to 1.Phi Delta Theta house radio dance,9 to 1.Debate, Western conference tour¬nament, Chicago vs. Ohio State, inSocial Science 122 at 8. Chicago vs.Iowa, Harper M 11, at 8.Phonograph concert, Siegfried—Prelude to Act III, and Gotterdam-merung Synthesis by Wagner, in So¬cial Science 122 from 12:30 to 1:15.SATURDAYMeetingsAAUW in the library and loungeat Ida Noyes at 2.Renaissance Society Ballet in Man-del hall at 8:30.MiscellaneousPhi Delta Sigma spring formal atMedinah from 9 to 2.Phi Kappa Psi house dance from9:30 to 1.Debate, Western Conference tour¬nament. Chicago vs. Purdue, in So¬cial Science 122 at 10. Chicago vs.Wisconsin in Harper M 11 at 10. Chi¬cago vs. Illinois, in Social Science 122at 3. Chicago vs. Michigan in Har¬per M 11 at 3.Rifle Club meet in the fieldhouse inthe afternoon and evening.SUNDAYMeetingsAlumnae club high school tea forthe north side in the library andlounge at Ida Noyes at 3.Chapel service at 11, Universitychapel. Dean Charles W. Gilkey,speaker.OpeningSaturday, April 4thMay we invite you to visit this conveniently locatedshop where the best in smart clothes can be had, at anexceedingly moderate expenditure.We are introducing new color themes, new silhou¬ettes, exquisite touches that forecast the mode of springand summer.JULIAN’SSPORTS WEAR1507 E. 53rd StreetCOItTlltCilTALAOPflloLonnoJi 8t dounxun^HARPY SOSNIK AND HIS ORCHESTRADR. CHARLES HOFFMAN • MagicianBOB HANON KAY MAYFIELD DALE SHERMANSTEVEHS HOTELINDOOR GARAGE PARKING WITH PICK-UP AND DELIVERY SERVICEFROM EACH OF OUR THREE E NTRANCES-30c FOR THE EVENINGNew Paris HomeConstructed onLuxurious Scale(Continued from page 1)the highest spot of land on the LeftBank by a rich Alsatian. Now thereare the Belgian, the Argentine, aFrench house for students of agri¬culture, the Japanese, Indo-Chinese,United States, Armenian, Swedish,Danish, Greek, Cuban, French Pro¬vincial, Swiss, Spanish, and Dutch,with the house of Monaco and theFranco-British house soon to open.These are known collectively as theCite Universitaire.The new International House willserve as a social center for this com¬munity. It will have administrationand medical wings, two cafeterias, atheater seating 1,072 and a dttnee hallwhich, when thrown in one with thecafes on each side of it, accommo¬dates 2,500. There are two complete¬ly equipped gymnasia, including twobowling alleys, and the swimmingpool is to be the largest in Paris.Whereas the Chicago InternationalHouse makes its income largelythrough room rent, the Paris housewill depend on the charges which itwill make for meals and services.In architectural style, the Parishouse will resemble the old Frenchchateaux. Its distinguishing featurewill be the great salon, the ceilingof which will be beamed and carvedin the Italian manner, with medal¬lions showing the seals of univer¬sities all over the world.Your Jewelercan show youWrist Watch BraceletsbyHADLEY— but we suggest that you first sendfor our illustrated folder, "SmartWrists." This gives you an idea ofwhat is new and correct in WatchBracelets for Men and Women — andwill aid you greatly in making theproper selection to complete yourwatch ensemble.HADLEY* PROVIDENCE • R • I •• New York • Cbicego • Los Angeles •COMPANY • INC • Toronto*Ceneie* • London*Englend *WRIST WATCH BRACELETS EXCLUSIVELY - SINCE 1912TOPCOATSh yOUNG MENSuperbly executed in special Qyadley weaves —mellow, colorful, rugged and full of character.Tans, greys, browns, checks, overplaids. Fashioned inthe loose, loungy, British manner. Exceptional in value.TWEEDS • COVERTS • CAMEL'S HAIR • SHETLANDS$35Jftndjlep19 East jackson Boulevard, Chicago564 Fifth Avenue, New YorkHelen Ward in Style Show TodayTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. APRIL 3, 1936Page ThreeAppoint Cox toLecture at Mid-West InstituteGarfield V. Cox, professor of Fi¬nance, has been selected to serve asone of the lecturers this summer atthe fifth annual session of the Mid-West Institute of inte’-national rela¬tions. The Institute will hold itssessions on the campus of Northwest¬ern university from June 22 to July^ The subject assigned to Professor( ox is “Recent Economic Trends inWorld Afltoirs,V but when reachedyesterday by the Daily Maroon, Mr.(’ox said that he shall devote his lec¬tures to the broader field of economicfactors and policies of the Americangovernment and American businesswhich make for peace or war.The Institute is one of nine spon¬sored by the American Friends ser-viee committee, a Quaker agency forsocial service and social study. Itj^ives an intensive review of worldevents and provides methods andteehniques for teachers, college stu¬dents, and others in order that theymay present a clear picture of inter¬national events in their own field ofservice. It thus attempts to trainsocial and educational leaders.Dr. Warder C. Allee, professor ofZoology, is chairman of the Chicagobranch of the American Friends ser¬vice committee, and member of thecommittee. Dr. Allee pointed outyesterday that the Institute does notattempt to present both sides of thediscussion in debate form, because atthe first session when this was donethe military version of the war-peacepi()l)lem was not adequate. Insteadthe Institute secures qualified expertswho discuss international relationsobjectively.I>r. .411ee made known that scholar¬ships have been made available foroutstanding students of different uni¬versities. He said that applicationsfor the one allowed the Universityshould be made either to him or toProfessor Cox.Gulliiver“Sprig Wedder” Brings ForthPhotographers and WomenIf Rabelais can, Gulliver can too.The above is a jricture of MissPhilomela Baker, Phi Psi Sweetheart,being spied upon at a very early ageby Gulliver, also at a very early age.That was before she was the Phi PsiSweetheart, and before he was Gul¬liver. Phil was still a blonde then,as you may see.The picture is genuitw because itOffer Full Scholarshipfor Essay on HonestyFor the best essay written by anundergraduate student on the subject"The Importance of Common Hon¬esty’’ this year’s Alfred W’hital Stemprize, a scholarship of $300, will beawarded.The essays must be sent to Box 71,Faculty Exchange, not later than May:!1. Clarence F'aust, assistant profes¬sor of English, Charles Hartshorne,assistant professor of Philosophy,-Martin Fteeman, assistant professorof Business will judge the contest.Dean Charles GilkeySpeaks at Servicesfor Palm SundayCharles W. Gilkey, dean of theChapel, will be the speaker at thePalm Sunday services at the Univer¬sity chapel. In his sermon on “Re¬ligion as a Challenge” Dean Gilkeywill make use of the letters of the lateDoctor James Breasted which wereread at the memorial services lastWednesday.The Sunday evening discussiongroup which meets at the Gilkey homeweekly will have as its subject “TheSignificance of Holy Week and Eas¬ter.” Dr. Gilkey will lead the dis¬cussion.came from our baby book, and she'sour cousin.♦ * *IT’S 3:30 IN the afternoon here inthe Maroon office. We’ve been out¬side in the sprig wedder watching anewspaper photographer touch offsixty cents worth of flash bulbs toilluminate Jean Gayton and RuthDoctorofF as they walked through thecloisters by Bond chapel. The girlsare modeling in the style show to¬morrow (today, to you) and all thepapers were out to take pictures ofthe girls &nd boys. The show is veryfree to anyone, and there will beDowntown entertainment, and is real¬ly quite an event for men and women.Anyway, this photog told Jean andRuth to walk naturally toward thecamera, and who should bound intothe picture but Dutch, the Sigma Chidog, who spent the afternoon goingcompletely crazy in the snow. RalphNichnl.son sat on his head (The dog’shead) in a snow bank and the photo¬grapher continued his work. He said:“C’mon, girls. Don’t walk like a beersign.” Jean wanted to know what abeer sign walked like.AND ANOTHER DOG, the Phi Psicollie named Bruce, had his picturein the style section of the Tribunewith Charley Smith and Ed Boehm.The picture illustrated the new springstyles—and the “two button notchlapel” suit Charley had on was hiseveryday one four years old. . .World PLAYHOUSE IveCent. Noon Until MidniKht -35c to 6:30HAROLDLLOYDFinalDowntownShowingIN THK BIG I.AUGH HIT!"THE MILKY WAY”Drliffhtful . . droll . . clean fun . .everybody in the cast is a humdinKer”—MAE TINEE, TribuneTED LEWISand his merry, mad musical gangKING'S JESTERSSensational Hit with Paul WhitemanRADIO ACESFavorites of the Air WavesCARROLL & SHALITADance TeamCHARLIE "SNOWBALL" WHITTIERThe Black Bundle of Dancing HarmonyEDNA STRONG NASCHAPetite Young Dance Star Radio Dance InterpretationsKAY GREGORY THE HI-HATTERSSinger Harlem Rhythm at its HottestMORRiSOlV HOTELTERRACE ROOMAFTER THE PARTYcontinue your good timewhere most sophisticated col¬legians meet for that mid¬night snack.You’ll enjoy dancing to therhythmic swing of . . .JACK ROMANand his orchestraSIEGEL’SH3RI) AND JEFFERY'The South-side's finest restaurantat your service."three MONTHS'courseCOLieOf SrUDINTS AND GRAOUATtS^thorough, intsnsivt, stsHographie countfarttmg January 1. AprU i, July 1, Octobtr 1.Bookltt untfrm, without ohhgutiouuuUoorphouo. No toUdtonomployod.moserbusiness collegePAUL MOSER. J.D.,PH.I.isgular Courses, opom to High School Grudtsotes only, may bo startod any Monday. DayaadOwning. EoeningCounos to mom.W S. Michigan Are., Chicago, Maodolph 4347h\A'THE NEV^muponsored by j^E.TT YYou'll love the smart iiof this new suit. It ,essence of youth so typicalWales fashions. It's a wearable'^Ytirtend a flattering one. Forstmann'swool in plain fabric and mixture.Spring blue, grey, beige, navy andblack. Sizes 10 to 18.SUIT SHOP. THIRD FLOORHere is What Carson's willPresent in the Style ShowJEAN GAYTON also willhave a sport outfit. This con¬sists of a coral string knitsuit priced at $10.95, Withthis she will wear a tweedtop coat priced at $22.75, andan orange knit hat. Thiscombination is ideal for that4:00 date in the Coffee Shop.RUTH DOCTOROFF willwear a very sleek multi-colorsilk print afternoon dress sell¬ing for $25.00.This afternoon we plan to show you a select group of menand women’s clothing which we are featuring this spring.Our selections have a special appeal to the fastidious col¬lege student, yet you will find all of our models priced con¬servatively well within a normal college budget. MissCover hereMn our college shop will be very happy to discusspresent and future trends in the field of style. Drop in atyour leisure and allow her the privilege of showing youensembles surpassing your fondest dreams.BONNIE BRETERNITZ willmodel a fashionable graysuit with a light chalk striperunning through it. It is aman-tailored three piece out¬fit selling for $39,75. Withthis she will have an originalDobbs Homburg which sellsfor $10.00.PEG TILLINGHAST willwear a sport outfit of a newcolor combination, gray flan¬nel skirt, yellow importedsweater and hat with a“smooth” violet fleece coat.Each piece may be boughtseparately or the completegroup costs $40.65.BETTY JEAN DUNLAP will havea very attractive gray afternoondress costing $29.75. With this shewill have a novel veiled duhonnethat which sells for $13.50.BONITA LILLIE will model ablack dinner suit with a coral crepeblouse and sport jacket. She com¬pletes the ensemble with white ac¬cessories.BETTY BOOTH will be showingtwo outfits. A navy woolen suitwith a fox collar, $59.75; the othera violet sheer afternoon dresswhich sells for $16.95.CHARLES HOY will be wearing acombination Tails and Tux. Thetails are of the latest model as isthe double breasted tux. Both Tail¬coat and Dinner Jacket with onepair of pants, $65. The backlessvest is $8.50.BOB BARR will wear one of ourexclusive “Wear-Weev” twistsuits. These are just the thingfor the campus as they are asturdy rugged material whichcan stand lots of wear. $40.WILBUR JERGER will showone of our suits of Carolinahomespun, exclusive with us.This is a dressy suit but it alsocan stand rough treatment.$34.50.These clothes may be found onthe second floor of the Men’sStore.TOM GLASFORD will wear a summer formal.A double breasted single button white coat,pleated formal trousers and a tan camel’s hairbalmacaan coat. The coat is $50 while the for¬mal is $18.50.A raglan shoulder ensemble will be worn byArnold Phillips. It is a Lovat green suit withan extra pair of checked brown trousers. Thefour pieces are priced at $34.50.LEWIS MILLER will wear asuit of imported Shetlandweave tweed. It is a bi’owncheck with one pair of trous¬ers, priced at $45.The suit worn by Fred Ashis of Imported Garnett flannelfrom England. In solid colorsand the new polycromaticstripes. $50.Carson Pirie Scott a CoPage FourDAILY MAROON SPORTS, FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1936Arms OfficialsGather Herefor Kifle MeetMarksmen Compete To¬morrow, Sunday at Field-house.With officials from large arms Imanufacturing firms and the Nation¬al Rifle association arriving to super¬vise the University’s first annual in¬vitational rifle meet to be held tomor¬row and Sunday in the fieldhouse, T.N. Metcalf, director of Athletics, re¬ports an expected entry list of over250.The contest will see national riflestars shooting under ideal conditionsindoors over both the 50 and 100 yardcourses. According to Jack Kornfeld,president of the University Rifle club,spectators will have an opportunityto see where the shots are landingthru large dummy targets on whichofficial observers will place thumbtacks to correspond to the fire. Thematches will be open to the public.At 7:30 Saturday evening, studentswill have an opportunity to see colormovies of all national matches forthe past few .years in the north loungeof the Reynolds club.The University will be representedwhen Brad Wiles, member of the in¬ternational DeWar rifle team, enters icompetition with his brother Rus¬sell, also a member of the team.Other entries from the middle westinclude Vincent J. Tiefenbrunn, St.Louis; Fred Johansen, Joliet; FrankKahrs, Indianapolis; and R. L. Sand- |ers, Chicago. All have place amongthe first ten in the national riflemeets at Camp Perry, Ohio.Tennis Teams HoldPractice in FieldhouseVarsity and freshman tennis teamsare practicing in the fieldhouse thisweek under the direction of CoachesHebert and Davidson because of thesnowy weather. Likely prospectshave been training for both squads.Captain Bickel, Burgess, Mertz,and Shostrum are expected to be themainstays of the varsity team. Freed¬man, Baird, Duhl, Kellogg, and Hay-thorn are battling for positions onthe squad. In the doubles competi¬tion Bickel and Burgess, and Mertzand Shostrum have been working to¬gether.The Murphy twins, Chet and Bill,from Tilden; Jim Ware, and JohnKreitenstein from Hyde Park are outfor the freshman team.Outside competition is being sup¬plied by John McDiarmid, nationalranking player and graduate student,and Trevor Weiss, captain last year.A varsity-freshman match will beheld next Wednesday.Present Sports Awardsat Banquet April 14The annual sports award dinnerfor the winter quarter will be heldTuesday evening, April 14, in theJudson Court dining room. At thattime T. N. Metcalf, director of Ath¬letics, will award letters and numer¬als to students who were members ofvarious athletic teams during theprevious quarter.Thirty-four major letters andtwenty-one minor letters have beenawarded to varsity team members.Freshmen coaches have designated 55members of their various squads for“1939” numerals.HYDE PARKToday and Tomorrow“UNCLE DUDLEY”withEdward Everett HortonFencers Competein A F L A Boutsfor Olympic BerthsMaroon fencers will have a shot atOlympic honors tonight and tomor¬row in Bartlett gymnasium when theyenter the divisional finals of the Ama¬teur Fencers’ League of America.Winners in the competition will go tothe Middle-West finals next month,with a possibility of winning theirway to the national meet.Various members of the conference-championship Maroon team have beencompeting in local tournamentsthroughout the holidays, and will besupplementd by the rest of theirteam-mates in the meet tonight andtomorrow.The sabre competition will be heldtonight with Richardson, Marks, andFritz entered from the University.Tomorrow the foil and epee eventswill see Captain Campbell Wilson, Le-land Winter, Jim Walters and HenryLemon participating from the Ma¬roon team.The A.F.L.A. meet is the most im¬portant of the post-conference sea¬son, and should see an aggregationof the best fencers, collegiate or vet¬eran, from this part of the country.Cold Spell CausesGame PostponementBecause the weatherman had toplay his April Fool prank and takeone last crack, he has left Coach An¬derson’s ball team not only in the coldbut also in a pile of snow.A schedule of three practice gameshave been arranged with independentteams, one of which was to have beenplayed Saturday against the Colemerchants. But since Greenwoodfield is snowed under, the games willhave to remain unplayed until a moreappropriate tim.e.The other two games are bookedwith Palmer house, for Wednesday ofnext week and the Royal Blue storeson April 11.There will be no admission chargefor either of the games, which willbe the first opportunity of the seasonfor the campus to see the boys in ac¬tion at Greenwood field.Wilson Placesin 300 YardMedley SwimMargie Smith, UniversityFreshman, Out for Back-stroke Record.In the AAU meet at Lake ShoreAthletic Club last night Chuck Wil¬son, Maroon swim star gained afourth in the 300 yd. individual med¬ley swim as Johnny Higgins, ofProvidence, Rhode Island sped overthe course to smash the old world’srecord of 3:55.4 held by Michigan’sLaylor Drysdale. Wilson did not en¬ter the 100 yd. free-style and JayBrown failed to qualify in that event.Having come within one second ofthe world 100-yard backstroke recordset last year by Eleanor Holm Jar-rett, Margie Smith, freshman andmember of the Lake Shore Athleticteam, is out to win that event tomor¬row night in the National A.A.U.swim at the Lake Shore Athletic club.This evening she will swim with theLake Shore team in the 300-yardmedley relay.Margie is seen as one of the mostpowerful contenders to unseat EleanorHolm Jarrett as backstroke queen,having swum 1:10.6 in practice tries,which is just one second short of the1:09.6 mark to which Marge forcedMrs. Jarrett in last year’s A.A.U.meet.Recently she broke the nationaland Chicago records in both the 40yard back and 40 yard breast strokes,and aided in lowering the Chicagorecords for the 80 yard free style and60 yard medley relays.Entered in the National A.A.U.wrestling meet to be held today andtomorrow at De Paul university areRobert Finwall, conference championin the 145 pound class, and 135 pound¬er Miles Brousil.Ed Valorz is entered in the 174pound class but expects to forgo com¬petition until the Olympic tryouts atLehigh university on April 17 and 18.Finwall has also qualified for theOlympic tryouts.HAVE YOU TRIED THE J-R RESTAURANTFor rich, creamy waffles with bacon or pure pork sausagefor twenty cents.Other attractive menus—Open twenty-four hours a dayTHE J-R RESTAURANT1202 Blast 55th StreetCHICAGO CONTINUES TO RAVEABOUT THE GREAT MUSIC OFWILL OSBORNEAND HIS DISTINCTIVE ORCHESTRAappearing nightly at theBLACKHAWK• ATTEND OSBORNE’S GALA “CAMPUSCABARET”, EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT ATMIDNIGHT• THRILL TO THE SINGING AND DANC¬ING OF THE COLLEGIATE GUESTSTARS“THE CAMPUS CABARET”AT THEBLACKHAWKWABASH AT RANDOLPHWhere to WorshipOF RICH, RIPE-BODIED TOBACCOAlthough the constituents of cigarettepaper are, in themselves, unsurpassedin purity and wholesomeness, it may, ifcrudely fabricated, contribute a markeddegree of irritation to cigarette smoke.Cigarette paper not only envelops thetobacco in forming a cigarette, butthrough its physical properties may ex¬ercise a favorable or detrimental influ¬ence upon the products of combustion.Paper for Lucky Strike Cigarettes ismade under our own supervision.Samples of each lot of cigarette papermanufactured are subjected to the mostrigid analysis before it is used in mak¬ing Lucky Strike Cigarettes.HARPER53rd and HarperMatinee Daily {“Three Live Ghosts”withRichard Arlen and Beryl MercerUniversity Church ofDisciples of Christ5655 University AvenueSunday, April 5, 1936The First Unitarian ChurchWoodlawn Ave. and E. 57th StreetVon Ogden Vogt, D.D., MinisterPICCADILLYMATINEEDAILY51st and BlackstoneTODAY ONLY“PROFESSIONALSOLDIER”WithVictor .McLaglenFreddie BartholomewSAT., SUN., .MON., and TUES“Next Time We LovtWith MARGARET SLLLAVA10:30 A. M.—Communion Service.11:00 A. M.— Sermon. Sermonsubject: “Palms,” Dr. Ames.12:20 P. M.—Forum. Leader: Dr.Ames.12:20 P. M.—Wranglers’ Forum:Leader: Mr. Irvin E. Lunger.6:00 P. M.—Wranglers’ Tea andMeeting. Program: An Intercol¬legiate Debate between Rutgersand U. of Chicago on the De¬sirability of a ConstitutionalAmendment Permitting Con¬gress to Override SupremeCourt Decisions.Sunday, April 5, 1936.11:00 A. M.—“Social Consequenceof Prayer,” Dr. Vogt.4:00 P. M.—Channing Club. Teaand Discussion. “Beginnings ofHigher Education in the UnitedStates,” Dr. Sidney B. Snow,President Meadville TheologicalSchool.Students cordially invited.Luckies are less acidHieicenr chemtcol t»tt$ show*that other popular brondshove an excess of acidityover lucky Strike of from53? to 100?.•RCfULTS VERIFltD BY INOCKNOCNT CHEMICAL LABORATOmCS AND RESEARCH OROURl-"IT’S TOASTED1 5 !.5 . . . .8 . . .3 .... 8■AlANCI’ ‘ ‘ ‘ ^ ‘ ‘ ‘ ‘ I )1 LUCKY STRIKE. j ^ ^1 BRAND B1 : •1 •1 BRAND C111 BRAND O!1Your throat protection — against irritation<•-against coughM.- wWii! i/la-