Wl)e Battp illanionVol. 37. No. 98.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, APRIL 27, 1937Price Three Cent#“There”^Queen^ Wins Prizeat Carnival BallBy DENNIS McEVOY• • •Recently a Japanese student vis-'ited this country to spread gfood willand to absorb some of our culturewhose existence Oriei#tala are in¬clined to doubt. He stayed in Chi¬cago at International House for afew days and students were delegat¬ed to show him the wonders of ourUniversity. The Coffee Shop, Cha¬pel, and Hutchinson Commons as wellas other sights drew great cries of‘Kire desu” (magnificent) from hisOriental soul. He also saw our clubgirls and this is where the story be¬gins.In Japan all students are requiredby law to wear uniforms, unsightlythings hacked out of burlap by theblue millions. Our friend had heardtaluury"VchooU po“ib";j ^ TMin Pritfi Inrtitate for Girls where , ehampi'on collegiate”couple 'will bei selected.Mary Gifford, queen of the cos¬tume Carnival Ball carried off thefirst prize of a radio, awarded heron the basis of her “Mary had a lit¬tle lamb” costume. Louis Shaefferwon the first prize for men for hisrepresentation of a Webb Hill-billycartoon character. Other prizes weregiven to Don Bussey, Bill Beverly,John Morris, Faraday Benedict, andMargaret Shammerhorn.The Collegiate dance contest, heldin connection with Carnival week¬end, awarded the first of the prelim¬inary prizes to the Bob Anderson-Faraday Benedict team. They re¬ceived a silver cup. Gene Davis,coupled with Roberta Wilson, andLillian Haskell and Buddy Goldmanalso qualified for the finals to be heldMay 21. Couples may enter the con-Friars ChooseJayne PaulmanHead Score Girl SelectedAfter Heated ElectionEnds in Tie.everybody romped and frisked thelive-long day in bloomers andblouses. He was surprised, there¬fore, to see troop after troop of cuteyoung things swinging down the Mid¬way in brown and white shoes, browntweed coats, Brook’s sweaters, pearlsand little round hats."Ah!” said he, “your girls wearuniforms. Bikuri ahimmsv,” meaninghe wa.s surprised.It took a good deal of explainingto convince him that, although Jap¬anese girls fight and die and bleedfor trifles like colored scarfs, theirAmerican counterparts submergedindividuality with great enthusiasm.Later we joined the derelicts whoperiodically drift into that SargossaSea of 56th street, Chez Hanley. Asusual, a group was discussing Aris¬totle in terms reminiscent of thebabblings of a village idiot on a hotfrtJmmer day. My friend listened witha queer look on his face. We haul¬ed him to a quieter corner near theorchestra and he let loose."They're insultin|g |eath other.Each one is telling the other that heor she can’t read. There is no orig¬inality in their discussions. They aremerely saying that Aristotle said thisor he didn’t say it. When not quib¬bling over their ability to read, theyare listening to one of their grouprepeating a sentence from the"Ethics” which the rest of them nev¬er heard before. Possibly becausethat sentence was never included inthe book. "Bikuri (imasu!” meaninghe was surprised.About that time, a little episodeof wih’hful walking entitled “ThePeace Strike” was being hashed andrehashed by a Council of Eldersaround a table heavy with beer. Ourfriend, coming from a country wherepeople believe, oddly enough, thatneither peace, the Townsend Plan,nor immortality of the body are pos-.sible, was a bit taken back. Hemused:“Everyone is for peace—if peaceis to be interpreted as bodily com¬fort and personal well being. I, forone, have no desire to reap a harvestof bullets in my viscera. That mayseem odd. These people say that overa million students will "strike” forI^ace. In my country, over a mil¬lion babies are born every year. Imake the rash suggestion that thereare more than a million people inAmerica who would object to beingmaimed. That may seem odd, too.‘ You might just as well have aparade of people against depressionand for prosperity. Then you could^rry banners reading "Down withDepressions” and “Processions NotDepressions” which is infinitely moreeuphonious than "ScholarsWps notBattleships” and has more promiseof fulfillment.Because peace and prosperity areeconomic, political and sociologicalrealities which will not behave likegenii when you rub the lamp or when1/120th of the population makes thespectacular admission that they’re allfor them.”Our little Japaneee friend is goneback to his country forthis is April and the cherry blossomsfire in season.Robert Bethke, head of the Ballcommittee, wishes to thank all thosewho cooperated with him on the Ballplans.ASU SymposiumPresents Morris,McKeon, GerardThe current hubbub of education¬al circles will agrain come into prom¬inence Wednesday evening when theAmerican Student Union presentsfaculty members Ralph Gerard,Charles W- Morris and Richard P.McKeon in a parliament on "Scienceand Philosophy in the TwentiethCentury.”Associate professor of PhysiologyGerard adheres to the principle thatthe chief ends of education are tomake the individual of value to bothsociety and himself. Vocation andavocation are to be considered inte¬gral parts in the “art of living.” Inhis opinion, the college should notonly further general education buttrain the emotion of the individual aswell as the mind. Science assiimesa double role, to inform and provideaesthetic pleasure through reasoningand discovery. In the developmentof attitude science is also to releasethe individual from prejudice, to im¬bue him with intellectual hone.sty,and to evaluate facts.A.ssociate profess'or of PhilosophyMorris is chiefly concerning his ad¬dress with philosophy as logical an¬alysis, and an integrating force ofthe university curriculum. McKeon,professor of Greek and dean of theHumanities', will discuss the idea ofa necessary synthesis between sci¬ence and metaphysics.Following each discussion, an op¬portunity will be offered the audi¬ence to question the speakers anddiscuss each issue. Hayward Kenis-ton, professor of Spanish, will act aschairman of the forum which willbegin at 8 in Social Science 122. Theparliament will be open to the cam¬pus.Amid charges of foul play, ballot-box stuffing, and general disorder,the first annual election for headscore gfirl of Blackfriars resulted invictory for Jayne Paulman, MortarBoard.While results showed an 84-84 tiebetween Paulman and Peg Thomp¬son, senior class' secretary, Paulmanwas awarded the position on thebasis of her past performances. Lastyear she sold the highest number ofBlackfriars scores'.The contest Was characterized bybitter campaigning on the part of therespective clubs, and though the twoleading candidates pulled more orless away from the others, Jean Rus¬sell, Virginia Tress, and VirginiaPrindiville also made strong show¬ings. Russell gained third with 45votes. Paulman will be in chargeeof score girls at all performances,and promises a record sale by herbevy of saleswomen.With more definite announcementforthcoming early this week, Black¬friars yesterday revealed that a fullhalf hour of Blackfriars music willbe aired Sunday from 7:30 to 8 overWAAF. During the next few weeks,songs from “One Foot in the Aisle”will be featured on WGN by HaroldStokes and the WGN dance orchestra.Dolphins StageWater CarnivalComic Diving, BurlesqueWater Ballet Head Fri¬day Shew.Steindorff GivesPopular Lectureson Ancient EgyptDr. Georg Steindorff, one of thelast of the famous "old guard”- ofEgyptology, will give three popularlectures at the Oriental Institute ofthe University of Chicago, May 6, 7,and 10. Subjects are: May 6—“Artand Culture of Prehistoric Egypt;”May 7—"The Egyptian Cult of theDead;” May 10—“The ‘Secret’ of thePyramids.” All three lectures willbe given at 8 p.m. in James HenryBreasted lecture hall of the OrientalInstitute, 58th St. and UniversityAve.Professor-Emeritus of Egyptologyat the University of Leipzig, Dr.Steindorff at seventy-five is' one ofthe still active members of the not¬able group which studied in Berlinwhen James Henry Breasted, organ¬izer of the Oriental Institute, studiedthere. He has excavated at the Py¬ramids, in Upper Egypt, and in Nu¬bia, and has explored the LybianDesert.Professor' Steindorff’s publis'hedworks range from a standard bookon Coptic grammar to a popularwork on Egyptian art. Probably hismost successful book is the Baed¬eker on Egypt, regarded as the bestof all the Baedekers.“Passports” to the Dolphin Club’swater carnival, entitled "CaribbeanCapers,” may be obtained from anymember of the organization. Thenovel aquatic show will be stagedFriday evening at 8 in Bartlett pool.Patrons are invited to go for a swimthemselves following the show, whenthe pool will be thrown open for aSplash Party. Men are urged tobring dates and swim suits to theshow.One of the features of the spec¬tacle will be the first showing ofpictures taken in the South Sea Is¬lands' by Ralph McCollum on his tripduring Christmas vacation. McCollum calls his film, "Why People goto the South Sea Islands.”Most novel and perhaps the mostinteresting stunt to the male mem¬bers of the student body, will be anunderwater Strip-Tease act perform¬ed by Margie Smith of the LakeShore Athletic Club and a studentin the college, who recently placedthird in the backs'troke event at theWoman’s National Swim Meet.Stauffer to DiveFloyd Stauffer, looked on by somecoaches as the best prospect for the1940 Olympics, will give an exhibition.He will then team up with Jay Brownto present a different brand of comicdiving. This couple will do any diverequested by the audience, that is,attempts will be made.A "Balloon Race,” the pursuit ofa large carp by the whole swim team,roller skating on the bottom of thepool, and a Water Ballet Burle&'queare other features to be presented.J^he personnel of the Burlesque areChuck Wilson, Bob Anderson, FloydStauffer, Phil Schnering, John Vande Water, and Jack Bernhardt. Theboys are practicing daily and find¬ing it as hard to grasp the routine asare the chorus "girls” in the Black¬friars.^Scrapping of Locarno Treaty ShowsFascism Losing Ground,’ Says PotterMorris AnnouncesRadio PostponmentThe scheduled radio program inwhich John Morris and three otherUniversity students were to speak,has been indefinitely postponed, Mor¬ris announced yesterday.The program was to have been apart of Youth Week Celebration.With the complete scrapping lastSaturday of the Locarno peace trea¬ty of 1925, Belgium only completeda struggle to get out of the treatywhich it began nine months ago, ac-cordin to Pittman B. Potter, visitingprofe.ssor of International Relations.“There were originally two rea¬sons,” stated Potter, “one that cau¬tious Belgians feax'ed that risky com¬plications might aris'e from the Lo¬carno tie-up; the other that BelgianFascists resented French and Britishcontrol of the country.“Now, however, fascism has lostground in Belgium, as was conclu¬sively shown by the overwhelmingdefeat of Rexist candidate Degrelle anin the election on April 11. The pres'-ent agreement, between England,France, and Belgium, is thereforeeven more anti-German than the onewhich was sci’apped.“English thought,” continued Pot¬ter, ‘is growing more and more anti-German. The middle opinion, form¬erly so afraid of Communism that itBilbao, the government is now con¬veying supplies up to the three mileline, to be picked up by Loyalistboats.”Potter believes that this liberaltrend and the cooperation betweenEngland and France is due mainly toconfidence in Blum, because of hisbalance and the way in which he hasresisted the extreme leftist position."The German position is very weakand the time when Hitler could haveaccomplished anything by breakingloose is gone,” Potter said. "Nowhe will have to play ball a little him¬self, or he will be forced to.”“The other day he reluctantly toldEnglish representative that hewould take part in an economic,commercial, and disarmament con¬ference, in spite of the fact that thesame day he told his army that theywould write the future history ofGermany. His agreement was on thecondition that the United Stateswould call the conference.”Potter doubts whether, at thetended towards Fascism, is drifting I present moment, it would be advis*towards the Labor party and liberal * able to call the conference, becauseopinion. Only a few weeks ago al- j Italy and Germany still have an at-most forbidding British ships to send titude of isolation and non-coopera-food through Franco’s blockade of | tion.Symphony GroupPresents Concertin Mandel FridayFeaturing a composition by one ofits own members, the UniversitySymphony Orchestra will present itsspring quarter concert Friday at8:15 in Mandel Hall.Thomas Turner, graduate student,who has received his MA and AB de¬grees from the Music Department, isthe composer of “Fugue” which willbe played for the first time at thisconcert. The piece was written dur¬ing the winter quarter of 1936.Wagner’s “Flying Dutchman”overture, Beethoven “Coriolan Over¬ture,” and the Fourth Symphony inA Minor of Sibelius are also onthe program.Leon Sayvetz, third year honorstudent at Hyde Park High Schooland for two years a member of theUniversity Symphony Orchestra, isthe solo violinist. The 14 year oldmusician has studied the violin forfive years and will play the firstmovement of Mozart’s Concerto forViolin in A Major.Tickets for the concert at $1, 75cents, and 50 cents are now on saleat the University Information officein the Press building. After Wed¬nesday, tickets may be obtained fromthe Mandel Hall box office between10 and 5.Skull and Crescent(1937-38)Richard AnauadaenJohn AndersonRobert BigelowRobert BrinkerRobert CorbettJack Corneliua'Myron DairisRichard GaleRichard GlasserHank GrossmanHoward IsaacsonKarl KoosGeorge KrombautHarry J. LeviRichard NorianRussell ParsonsRobert G. ReynoldsMdvin RosenfeldKenneth SpoaselNicholas TappDean TasherLoyal TingleyHarry ToppingRobert WasemMilton WassCarleton WitcraftAlumni MagazineDiscusses PatmanAct, Hutchins Talk"From the business man’s point ofview,” Tracy W. Simpson, ’09, dis¬cusses the Robins'on-Patman Act inthe April issue of the Alumni Mag¬azine. The bill is an administrativemeasure designed to eliminate dis¬crimination against the small con¬sumer and seller. Although general¬ly moderate and thoughtful in tone,Simpson’s' article echoes the businessman’s customary bellow wheneverthe government ventures to interferein industry.In another leading article. Dr.John A._Wil&'on, Director of the Ori¬ental Institute, gives* an absorbingaccount of the work of Institute rep¬resentatives in locating and decipher¬ing ancient Mesopotamian and Egyp¬tian manuscripts.Scaling 300-foot walls and leapingchasms, these intrepid workers dis¬covered plaques which gives thebounds of the Persian Empire in 515BC and proclaim the equality of men4000 years before the Declarationof Independence. Further documentsprove that men have been afflictedwith rents, interest, ad conomic de¬pressions since Babylonian times.The Trustees’ dinner address ofPresident Hutchins entitled ‘Rein¬tegration of the University” receivesprominent notice.Vicissitudes of the 1937 Black¬friars show are related by Sam Hair,in the story of the loss of the manu¬script of “One Foot in the Aisle” atthe time when rehearsals were to be¬gin.Select Headsfor FreshmanWeek ActivityOrientation Group ChooserUpperclass CounsclorBNext Week.Ten undergraduate men were se¬lected Friday by Dan Heindel, term¬er chairman of the Freshman Orien¬tation committee, and Richard Was¬em, present chairman, to act on thecommittee for 1937-8, and assigncounselors for Freshman Week. Themen are Joe Baer, Seymour Burrows,Phi Sig^na Delta; Robert Jones, PsiUpsilon; Lester Cook, Phi Delta The¬ta; John Van de Water, Delta Kap¬pa Epsilon; Hart Perry, Alpha DeltaPhi; Harry Snodgress, Phi KappaPsi; Lament Cole, Chi Psi; RussellBaird, Phi Gamma Delta; and Rob¬ert Rosenfels, Zeta Beta Tau.Upperclass counselors will be chos¬en next week, on recommendation ofthe Committee. As in the past, pro¬visions will be made for counselorsmen and women, to live in the dor¬mitories during the week of Septem¬ber 27, Freshman Week.Begin Training ClassesIn cooperation with the men’sOrientation committee, the Federa¬tion of University Women has be¬gun a series of training classes forwomen counselors, to be held on Mon¬days of three consecutive weeks.At the first meeting yesterday, Hil-degard Breihan, chairman of theFederation Council, explained theduties and requirements of upper-class counselors' and announced thespeakers for the next two meetings.On May 3, Mrs. Harvey Carr, fromthe office of the Dean of Students,and Leon Smith, dean of Students,will further explain the system ofFreshman orientation. At the lastmeeting. May 10, Dr. Campbell, psy¬chiatrist from the Student HealthService, will discuss the health angleof the entering student problem.Laves, Meyer, GilkeyTalk at Palos OutingWalter H. C. Laves, assistant pro¬fessor of Political Science, FrankMeyer, a graduate student in the de¬partment of Political Science, andCharles W. Gilkey, dean of the Uni¬versity chapel will be the speakersat the third Chapel Union outing ofthe year, to be held next Saturdayat Palos Park.Subject of the conference is “So¬cial Change: Revolutionary, Evolu¬tionary and Religious.” The topic willbe discussed in the light of feasibil¬ity of various suggested changes, andtheir effect on present day youth.Double Number ofScholarships forFour-Year CollegeExaminations and interviews fortwenty scholarships to the first yearof the new four year college havebeen neld, and the successful candi¬dates will be announced soon. About140 students at the sophomore levelin high schools of the s'urroundingarea competed.The scholarships are offered to stu¬dents interested in entering the Uni¬versity at that level with a view tocompleting the four year unit.Last year ten such scholarshipswere awarded, and will be continuedfor the second year of the College.The additional twenty are for a sin¬gle year, and will be open to newcandidates next year.The awards are aimed at buildingup the upper years of Universityhigh school to a level commensuratein quality, if not size, with the pres¬ent College.In the future the scholarships willbe administered by the College Com¬mittee on Scholarships, headed byAaron J. Brumbaugh, dean of Stu¬dents in the College and acting deanof the College.Successful candidates will be mem¬bers of the first class to fall underthe proposed curriculum for the fouryear college, approved by the Uni¬versity Senate earlier this quarter.Union Names FiveMembers at Largeto Chapel BoardJudson Allen, Marie Berger, Em¬ma Bickham, Gordon McNeil, andCarolyn Zimmerly were elected tomembership on the Chapel UnionBoard by the membership-at-largeof the Chapel Union in an electionwhich began last Thursday and wasconcluded at the meeting of the Un¬ion held Sunday evening.The Board is composed of the of¬ficers of the Chapel Union, those whowere nominated for office in the Un¬ion, but were defeated, and five stu¬dents chosen from the membei’ship-at-Iarge of the Union to serve asmembers-at-large of the Board.Officers of the Chapel Union whoare also officers of the Board are:John Van de Water, chairman; Car¬olyn Whalstrand, vice-chairman;Mary Ranney, secretary; and JosephRosenstein, treasurer.Those who were defeated for of¬fice, but who serve as members of theBoard include Charles Corcoran,Purnell Benson, Judith Kahn andRalph Straetz.Bachmeyer Not NotifiedArthur C. Bachmeyer, directorof the University Clinics and as¬sociate dean of the Division ofBiological Sciences, has not yetbeen notified as to the choice forcity manager of Cincinnati. Theelection board has not made achoice for the post which will bevacated on May 1, by ClarenceDykstra, the new president of theUniversity of Wisconsin.Also under consideration by theboard for the position are PaulMorton, city manager of Trenton;Charles Harrell, manager of Bing-hampton; Wilbur Cotton, directorof the project control division ofthe WPA.When the board makes itschoice, the new city manager willtake over his new position immedi¬ately as controller of the adminis¬tration of Cincinnati.Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. APRIL 27. 1937dlife iatly iiarannFOUNDED IN 1191Member Associated Colleciate PressTbe Dsilr Maroon ia the official student newspaper of theUniTersity of Chicasro. published morninars except Saturday. Sun¬day, and Monday durins tbe Autumn, Winter, and SprinK quartersby Tbe Daily Maroon Company, 6^1 University avenue. Tele-piionee: Local 4€, and Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.Tbe University of Cbicaaro assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearinc in Tbe Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in The DteilyMaroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily the viewsof tbe University administration.Tbe Daily Msiroon expressly reserves the rights of publicationof any material appearir.g in this paper. Subscription rates:tt.75 a year: t4 by mail. Single copies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1908, at tbe poet officeat Chicago, Illinois, nnder the act of March 8. 1879.(U.-acscNTEo roa national AOvsaTisiNO byNafionai Advertising Service, IncC»U*t* P»blisktn Rtprts^ntiv*420 Madison A VC. NewYork. N.Y.CHICAOO • BOSTON • SAN FRANCISCO1,0s ANOCLSS • PORTLAND • SSATTLCBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business ManagrerEDWARD S. STERN Managinif EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F. BERNARD.Advertising ManairerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESBernice Bartels Edward Fritz William McNeillbnmett Deadman El Roy Golding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESCharles Roy Bernard Levine William RubachMarshall J. StoneEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSJacquelyn AebyBarbara BeerHarris BeckLaura BergquistMaxine BieaenthalRuth BrodyCharles ClevelandLome CookJohn CooperPaul FergusonJudith GrahamAimee HainesDavid HarrisWallace HerschelRex HortonHarry LeviSeymour MillerLa Verne RiessAdele RoseBob SassLeonard SchermerDolly ThomeeDouglas ’’’•'reBUSINESS ASSISTANTSEdwin Bergman Alan Johnstone Howard GreenleeJerome Ettelson Max Freeman Edward GustafsonDoris Gentzler -STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HoIwByNight Editor; William H. McNeillAssistant: Harry J. LeviTuesday, April 27, 1937More Against MarxRecently I wrote an editorial asserting thatthe Marxian class conflict does not exist savein special cases of maladjustment as to eithersocial or biological needs. 1 went on to saythat a revolution means disaster to the Marx¬ian’s dreams of becoming an harmonious partof society and to his radical fellowship, hissubstitute society.Indignant letter writers called me a fool,neglected to mention either point. Civiliza¬tion, said one as a parting shot; is the productof the socially unadjusted, claiming by infer¬ence that Marxian revolution is the next step.This is admittedly true. Men do not find newand more effective ways to meet the old needssave under the sting of unmet desire.But what if desire outruns intelligence?Then is born a panacea, whose devotees findrelief from uncertainty and inaction in its ac¬ceptance. If the converts become sufficientlynumerous, the panacea is applied to society,and with it comes disaster to both those whoapply it and those to whom it is applied.Which is Marxism? My answer is of courseclear from the very formulation of the ques¬tion and my preceding editorial. There 1dwelt on a flaw in the theory—the inapplic¬ability of the class struggle to most of mod¬ern society. Now I want to consider flawswhich are bound to appear in the practice.Revolutions have always been the work ofminorities. Once in power the composition ofthe minority immediately begins to shift fromunadjusted theorists to brutal power seekers,who keep the slogans of their predecessors,but little of their achievement.Even before this transformation, the newregime finds itself compelled for its own pres¬ervation to resort to dictatorial methods tosuppress counter-revolutionaries. Marx him¬self admits this in his famous phrase “dictator¬ship of the proletariat.” The combination ofthe two trends makes for a very ugly govern¬ment from the view point of him who likeswhat freedom he can find.] ' This picture, drawn on a priori grounds, fits fairly close the history of social revolutions,English. French or Russian.In the theory Marxian revolution would ofcourse be different. With the establishment ofthe new economic order, class conflict willcease and the state will wither away in a burstof brotherly love. Actually it would be a mat¬ter of generations before the people weretrained to cheer the new slogans, respond posi¬tively to the catchwords of the new order.Until near unanimity is achieved on theselevels, a strong, tyrannical state is a necessity.Otherwise the people would hear the voice ofone crying: “Take government out of busi¬ness,” and cheer lustily enough to unsettle thenew order.In this lapse of years, a new class conflictas bitter as any of its predecessors would ap¬pear; the conflict of ruler and ruled, bureau¬crat and subject. The chance of a bureaucra¬cy allowing itself to be dispossessed is no moreand no less than the chance of the current cap¬italist permitting his money to be taken fromhim.Further, I am convinced that a bureaucracywould be less efficient than even the presentorder. Vested interests would not merely havethe state as their ally as at present, but wouldbe the state. No matter how oppressive theregulation, how inefficient the management,there would be no redress short of anotherrevolution. And that would be to start thecycle over again.History bears me out. The history of thelater Roman empire is such a remorselessworking out of bureaucratic control. Russiais too young and undeveloped to be sure ofthe trend, but it will be a powerful magic whichwill prevent bureaucratic inefficiency fromstrangling the economy of that country.Against capitalistic monopolies, threat of pri¬vate initiative is a more or less effectual check.Thus the Marxian would jump out of thefrying pan into the fire, and take with him thewhole of society.—W. H. M.GAY AND GALAIt was quite a week-end, beginning with the ASULiberty Loan party Thursday evening and endingwith Chapel Council and Chapel Union discussiongroups Sunday evening.* * *Friday night brought the D. A.’s rendition of“Green Grow the Lilacs,” also known as “Whoopin’it up in Oklyhomy.” Despite a slight tendency topull the scenery apart, the cast behaved very nicely.Duncan Holaday even looked like the man he thinkshe is, and one never would have dreamed that JeanRussell had gone through only one rehearsal in theleading role. Mary Paul looked much better as amaiden aunt than she usually does as a female lead.Perhaps Van de Water over-acted a bit, but he wascertainly no failure.However, the most thoroughly finished part of theperformance was not in the play, but came in themoments between scenes when Mack Evans’ singersgave their folk songs of the west. And though weare admittedly no music critic, we say unqualifiedlythat Ted Fink’s tenor voice pleased us more than anyvoice heard from the Mandel stage in the last fewyears.¥ * *ALL DRESSED UPThe Carnival Ball started something which wehope will continue as a tradition at the University.The crowd that came was too small to infuse a highpitch of enthusiasm ino the gigantic Commons, butplenty of fun was had by individuals and smallgroups.<1 41Mary Gifford, as Mary and Her Little Lamb (inthe woolly flesh), came with a crook, which, how¬ever, was not date Jerry Jeremy. For coming as anabsent-minded professor. Bill Beverly got the mostappropriate prize possible—a pair of pants. Therewere several sets of child weddings, a number ofcowboys, and a surrealist present.* * *CLASS WARFAREThe Alpha Delts have some 15 seniors, who do notall agree as to the propriateness of the traditionalsenior mustache race. Therefore the two followingnotices tacked on the A. D. bulletin board yesterdayafternoon;In a spirit of amnesty we hereby give andgrant unto those parties, who have as yet notcomplied with certain regulations known toaforesaid parties, until Wednesday high noon,April 28, 1937 comes Michaelmas, to complywith aforesaid regulations, viz: the annual se¬nior mustache race of this educational institu¬tion. Sufficient and coercive means have beendetermined upon to enforce aforementioned reg¬ulations.ExecutiTe Department, the Spirited Soule of ’37.The prompt reply:To the senior suckers—We hereby assert our independence andfreedom of action. We shall be happy to standby and admire (?) your attempts to imitatepeach fuzz or polar bears but we are forced torate decency and pride in personal appearanceabove any regimentation and mass foolishness.We furthermore, as a minority group, re¬gretfully state, that it appears that we shall beforced to take any and all steps that we deemnecessary, to protect our independence and wehereby disclaim all responsibility for Che resultsof said actions.SaiM A Sohor Sonior*.Today on theQuadranglesMEETINGSFrench Club. Music of the seven¬teenth and eighteenth centuries- play¬ed by Ruth Bilgray. YWCA room ofIda Noyes at 7:30.WAA. WAA Room of Ida Noyesat 12:30.Collete Cabinet: Alumni Room ofIda Noyes at 12.Lambda Gamma Phi. Room D ofReynolds Club at 12:30.Divinity Chapel. Professor Bower.Joseph Bond Chapel at 12.YWCA Public Affair* Group.Alumni Room of Ida Noyes at 3:30.Interclub. Private dining room ofIda Noyes at 12.Federation Council. Private diningroom of Ida Noyes at 3:30.Board of Social Service and Re¬ligion. University Chapel at 4:30.LECTURES“Cautation and Chance in His¬tory.” Assistant Professor Knappen.Social Science Division. Social Sci¬ence Assembly Hall at 3:30.“The Minnesota Farmer-LaborParty.” Stanley Somerville, its form¬er organizer. University Common¬wealth Club. Cobb 110 at 7:30.“Dialetic Materialism.” A. Hender¬son of Chicago Works School. Com¬munist Club. Law North at 3:30.MISCELLANEOUSOrgan Recital. Robert R. Birch,Allen W. Bogen, Lily Moline-Hallem,organists. University Chapel at 8:15.Phonograph Concert. Social Sci¬ence Assembly Hall at 12:30.“Kimiko.” Japanese film with Eng¬lish subtitles. International House at4:30 and 8:30.Baseball. Illinois. GreenwoodField at 3:30.Professor Ogburn Publishes Studyof Social ^Characterstics of Cities’WPA Holds Contestfor College WritersA collegiate playwriting contestfor any regularly enrolled studentsin an American college will be spon¬sored by the WPA Federal Theatreproject with the final deadline setat September 1.Plays should be of full length andpreferably portray contemporaryAmerican life. The WPA FederalTheatre will produce the winningplay at the rental rate of $50 a week.Scripts should be mailed to WPAFederal Theater Project, EducationSection, 122 East 42nd street, NewYork City.STUDENTS!!SAVE V2 OF YOURLAUNDRY BILLYour entire bundle is washedsweet and clean in pure soap andrain soft water.Handkerchiefs and flat piecesironed. Underwear, Pajamas, Sweat¬ers, Socks, etc., are fluff-dried readyto use at only12c PER LB.Shirts De Luxe Hand Finished,starched, mended, and buttons re¬placed, at10c EACHwithStudent Economy BundleMETROPOLELAUNDRY, Inc.Wesley N. Karlson, Pres.1219-21 EAST 55rii STREETPhene HYDe Perk 3f90We call and deliver at no extrachargeIn the average city, the average |citizen earns $1,300 a year if he Iworks in a factory, and $1,350 if heworks in retail stores; this is one ofthe facts concerning the average citi¬zen and his urban habitat revealedby William Fielding Ogburn, profes¬sor of Sociology, in a pamphlet on“Social Characteristics of Cities'”, re¬cently published by the InternationalCity Managers’ Association.These average wages include pay¬ments to women and young personsas well as to men. The average taxfor each person over fifteen yearsof age amounts to $43 per year.The average United States cityhas a population of 50,000, with itsinhabitants in the North paying anaverage of $5,000 for owned homes,and $4,600 in the South. Only onein ten families live in apartmenthouses, the others residing in singleshomes. There is a greater discrep¬ancy in rents, those in the Southaveraging $15 per month, and thosein the North $28 for the same period.This is due to the large number ofnegro homes with small rentals inthe South. It is estimated that everyother Northern family owns a radio,but only one in every four possessesone in the South.About one-third of the children ofhigh school age are not in school;four out of ten piersons of marriage¬able ages are unwed; one in ten iswidowed; 15 per cent of wives areemployed outside the home; two outof three families have no child underten years of age; there are gener-erally only three or four persons ina family, including boarders and rel¬atives, these are some of the otherfacts brought out by Professor Og¬burn.Most citizens are between 20 and50 years of age. In the average citythere are 62 per cent as many youngas people of working age, and 28 percent as many old, its population be¬ing largely made up of middle-agedpersons. There are only 97 men toevery 100 women, giving the mascu¬line sex a slight break in matters ofchoice.3 Months* ShorthandCourse for CollogoCrsdustos andUndergraduatesI4s*l fsr tekiac Mtss at etBuf ttmr spars-tfaas w fall tiSM assHtoaa.ClaasM start ths flrst sf Jmly, OctoWrJannarr, and April.Call, write, or telephoneState 1881 for complete facte.The Gregg College• N. Middcaa Ara,, CMeataWerner Bros.LEXINGTON THEATRE1162 E. 63rd StLest Time Todey“CAMILLE**“SEA DEVILS**Wednesdey end Thursdey“STOLEN HOUDAY*’“WOMAN WISE**STEEL FILE CHESTA place for everything — Everything in its piece.Li)ii:ht Dust ProofPrivatePapers—Letters—Receipts—Etc.—Always at yourfinger tips.COMPACTMade ofdouble steel.SPECIFICATIONSSIZE—Lenth 12 V2 "—Width 5 ViDepth 10*/4".FINISH—Handsome black ripple with contrasting green hardbaked enamel interior.HARDWARE—New type Spill Proof Lock, carrying handle.All heavily nickle plated and securely machineriveted to chest (will not pull loose).CONSTRUCTION—Heavy gauge buffed steel with flush seamselectrically welded.INDEXED FOLDERS—Alphabetical A to Z—Eight markedbudget folders,—nSix plain folders.CAPACITY—Filing space for a thousand sheets of businesssize paper.U. of C. Bookstore5802 ELL1S AVE.THE UNIVERSITY SVMPIIONY ORCHESTRA- - presents - -SPRING QUARTER CONCERTMANDEL HALLFRIDAY, APRIL 30Tickets $1.00, $7Sc and 50c ~ On Sale at Information OfficeTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, APRIL 27. 1937Page ThreeCerebralSalvageFrom j. C. M.* • *What did the Peace Strike accom¬plish this year? The answer to thisquestion is a difficult one, depend¬ing as it does, upon countless indi¬vidual reactions.This is the fourth year of the stu¬dent Strike Against War, as it isproperly called. The first two yearsof the Strike on this* campus weremarked by large crowds of specta¬tors, relatively few actual partici¬pants, and petty disturbances whichmade glowing headlines In the met¬ropolitan press. Ljust year, the Striketook on for the first time the sem¬blance of order and organization.Considered upon the basis of or¬ganization alone, the recent Strikewas- by far the most successful ofthe four that have been held. The1937 Strike was sponsored by 82 or¬ganizations; the 1935 demonstrationby only 11. Last year a dozenspeakers appeared on a long pro¬gram, appealing through a faulty am¬plification system to a heedless crowdthat rambled all over the Fieldhouse;this year three speakera found it easyto talk briefly to the compact crowdin Hutchinson Court.« • •Yet the recent Strike was not anoutstanding success from the stand¬point of attendance. There werecertainly not more than 1500 inHutchinson Court, perhaps not morethan 1200. The number paradingwas somewhere between seven andeight hundred, few more than lastyear. On a campua of approximatelyfiOOO students, graduates included,this is not overly impressive.The Strike was supported by agreater variety of campus organiza¬tions than ever before, but this sup¬port was achieved chiefly throughthe leadership of a few individuals- ineach. Thus the support of most of'these organizations was based on a ireluctant consent to ‘let our name be jused,” rather than upon any firm IWe would like at this point tovoice our opposition to the OxfordOath, and to its inclusion in thePeace Strike program. Not only doesit scare numbers of people away fromthe Strike because of its associationwith radicalism and with unqualifiedpacifism, but as- a slogan it is outmod¬ed and even vicious because it isturned to false purposes.The Oxford Oath now receives adifferent interpretation from everygrop that takes it. It is logicallyinconsistent with collective security,because it takes- the meaning out ofsanctions. Communists support it,and still advocate collective security.Socialists interpret it as meaning thenon-support only of imperialist gov¬ernments in time of war. It onceserved as a drawing card for thepeace movement, but the peace move¬ment has gotten beyond that stage.Throw it out!scarcely be expected to demonstratetheir support in terms of actual par¬ticipation.* • ♦The next move then, upon the partof those who are leading the fight forpeace, is to aggressively combat thenegative reactions of the preponder¬ant portion of the student body, inopen forum and private conversation.The student peace movement hasacquired an intellectual sanity whichcan no longer be ignored. The fel¬low who says, “Sure, I'm for peace,”and let’s it go at that, should no long¬er be tolerated.This, of course, does not relievethose who have already acquired thewill for peace from acquiring thefurther intellectual uaderatandinf ofthe principles and problems involved.SchumanPeaceon\ Renaissance Society Aims to HelpI Students Gain Appreciation of Arts{The following is a selection fromspeech delivered by Frederick L.Schuman, former professor of Politi¬cal Science at the Peace Strike atHarvard University yesterday morn-iytg. Mr. Schuman is a professor atWilliams College. Omissions are notindicated.)Van Tuyl DanceRecital AbandonsClassic Tradition“We are met in the name of theforth annual student strike againstwar. There will be no point on mydwelling on the profound symbolicsignificance of this morning’s- events.*‘I prefer this morning to under¬take the more difficult and painfultask of considering the nature of ourproblem, the content of our collec¬tive will toward peace, and the neces¬sary ways and means of implement¬ing and realizing that will. Our pur¬pose is peace. But is you observethe peace movement in America andthroughout the world, if you observethe diplomacy of peace, you cannotbut be impres-sed with the circum¬stance that this peace which we allseek is at best seen dimly and dark¬ly, in a fog of cloudy sentiment andmuddied thinking.’ * ♦ *“You have as I see it two broad al¬ternatives. You may envisage peacenegatively or you may envision peacej positivly. If you envisage it negative-1 1 you will define it as- the absence ofconflict. You emote about it interms of abhorrence of war. YouBy JOHN MORRISThe Daily Maroon, not being ashighly specialized an organization assome modern newspapers, has nothe members-hip as a whole couldSomerville Talks toCommonwealthClub at 1st Meetingspecialized critic of the danceconviction to support the cause ofTherefore, to the dance recital ofpeace. Under these circum.stances, j Marian Van Tuyl and her group atthe Goodman theater Sunday after¬noon, the Maroon sent a critic whohad never before attended a moderndance recital, although he was quitefamiliar with the best terps-ichoreanendeavors of such current celebritiesas Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers.Without attempting to give thehome talent a boost, we can frank-^ ly say that Miss Van Tuyl has madeTentative recognition by the dean | a notable attempt to create a distinc¬tive style of modern dance. She hasbroken with the classic traditionwhich limits the motions of dancersto a few set forms; however, in sodoing she sometimes assumes atti¬tudes which seem to us, as an unen¬lightened observer, to be oftengrotesque and sometimes ungraceful.Perhaps the most unusual danceof the entire group was that entitled“Alone,” in which she achieved asingular grace in a series of quitelimited movements — incidentally,which would be most difficult to de¬scribe.Miss Van Tuyl was competentlysupported by Alice Davis, EleanorLauer, Ruth Ann Heisey, and The¬odora Wiesner, all students in theUniversity. The group compositionsseemed very well balanced, and thecostuming was successful in attain¬ing a mood in keeping with eachnumber.of Students has been gpranted to thenewly formed University Common¬wealth club which will hold an organ¬ization meeting tonight at 7:30 inCobb 110. Stanley Somerville, form¬er organizer for the MinnesotaFarmer-Labor Party, will speak on“The Minnesota Farmer-Labor Party,” discussing the party’s history,aims, organization, and accomplish¬ments.The club’s petition for recognitionstated that the group “would pro¬mote the principles of the AmericanCommanwealth Political Federationand the growth of a nation-wide Pro¬gressive or Farmer-Labor Party.”Professor Paul Douglas, nationaltreasurer of the American Common¬wealth Political Federation, willserve as the club’s faculty advisor.Tonight’s meeting will be open tothe public; the club’s sponsors, Al¬bert Harward, Stanley Somerville,and Myron Tripp invite all progres-sively-inclined students to attend.Business SchoolPlan CoordinatesResearch RecordsIn a large room in the basementof Haskell Hall, in an atmosphereheavy with business cycles and thelaws of supply and demand, one findsthe research workers of the Schoolof Business, immersed in graphs andstatistics.With appropriate efficiency, how¬ever, the research work of the Busi¬ness School is not done in haphaz¬ard manner, but is integrated, super¬vised, and recorded in a clearinghouse fashion by the Research De¬partment, headed by Dean Spencer.Mary Wimberly, secretary of thecommittee on research, is in activecharge.The department coordinates all re¬search activities, records the workdone by research associates and fel¬lows and by faculty members, keepson file all Masters’ reports of theBusiness School, maintains «. bulletinservice from major schools of busi¬ness over the country, and puts out anews bulletin of the departmentcontaining previously unpublished ar¬ticles.may solemnly resolve that you as an ^^e Chicago areaindividual wll have nothing to do I from TnH5«n,with fighting, with violence, with thetaking of life, with the gigantic andtragic wastage of youth which is war.“But I would insist that this nega¬tive conception of peace as a prob¬lem of individual moral integrity isnot relevant, taken by itself, to peaceas a problem of international rela¬tions and public policy. No peacesentiment, no peace movement whichfails to influence the state of pub¬lic opinion and the behavior of thosewho wield governmental authoritycan have any constructive signifi¬cance in a contemporary world, what¬ever heights of moral grandeur itmay attain, whateve emotional sat¬isfactions of non-conformity andmartyrdom it may bring to individ¬uals.An organizationprovide at the University such ma¬terial means and personal influencesas will contribute to the interests ofthe students and the members of theUniversity community in the cultiva¬tion of the arts” is the RenaissanceSociety. It carries on experimentsin art appreciation by programs andlectures, comparing the work of alltimes and peoples and finding dis¬tinctions between periods, groups,and individuals.The Society was founded in 1915by a small group of neighborhoodpeople. Only lectures’ were given atfirst; but as the membership grew,exhibits were held in a room in Class¬ics, then last September in 205 Wie-boldt. This room was made into apermanent gallery for the exhibi¬tions.Membership UnlimitedAnyone can join the RenaissanceSociety, which at present has a mem¬bership of about 425. Not many ofthe members are young students, buta considerable number are on thefaculty of the University. Officersare elected every year and serve fortwo years; thus not all of them goout of-office at the same time. Thepresent officers are: president, Mrs.Inez Stark; vice-presidents, HaywardKeniston and Mrs. Dallas B. Phemis-ter; treasurer, Harley F. McNair;and secretary, Martin Schutze.Among those on the Board of Direc¬tors are Carl Bricken, Richard P. Mc-Keon, John Shapley, Miss Laura VanPappelendam, Thornton Wilder, andFrederick Woodward.The membership is not confined toThere are mem-i bers from Indiana, Colorado, Massa¬chusetts, California, Minnesota, andWisconsin.Known for ExhibitsThe Society is well known for itsexcellent exhibits, which are usuallyloans from private collections orfrom the artist himself. Since Sep¬tember there have been siiown paint¬ings, water colors, and drawings byRichard Guy Walton, portrayals ofMaya Indian subjects (in collabora¬tion with the Department of Anthro¬pology), paintings and sculpture byAmerican Negro artists, examples ofGerman Graphic Art lent by the CarlBy LaVERNE RIESSwhich aims “to Schurz Foundation, drawings by GuyMurchie, Jr., and sculpture anddrawings by Maude Phelps Hutchins’.However, the Renaissance Societydoes not confine itself to paintings;in the past it has had exhibitions ofsculpture, book-binding, craftworkby students at Hull House, architec¬tural drawings, and illuminated man-scripts. There have been visits tostudios, private collections, and theArt Institute.Discuss Collecting iThe lectures this year have been jopen only to members of the Societyand their guests. There have beenthree talks on the subject “Adven¬tures of Collecting” by Mr. AlfredChurchill, Mrs. Walter S. Brewster,and Mr. Daniel Catton Rich.Three years ago the organizationput out three publications: “PlasticRedirections in Modern Art” byJames Johnson Sweeney, “The Mean¬ing of Unintelligibility in ModernArt” by Edward Rothschild, and “LaGrande Jatte” (Seurat) by Daniel’HDiH uo;?BoHyde Park TheaterGroup Seeks PlaysChanning Overton, 5530 CornellAvenue, director of the newly or¬ganized Cooperative Theater, an¬nounces that original plays are be¬ing sought with a view to production.Playwrights living in Hyde Parkwill be given slight preference, butall plays will be carefully read bythe reading committee.Plays of modern life, with strong“social” themes will be given pref¬erence.Actors, scene-designers, and set-builders will also be welcome.CLASSIFIED ADSForced sale of German CandidCamera 2.9 Schneider lens, .300 shut¬ter speed. See Owen Fairweathercall Law Review office or H. P. 9407.“What are the prerequisites of en¬during peace in the world society ofthe nation states? The first prere¬quisite, I submit, is a common bodyof values and ideals in terms of which Igovernments and peoples can achieve jideological and emotional unity. Thesecond prerequisite of peace is theconstruction of a set of institutionsand procedures of cooperation be¬tween nations through which legitim¬ate grievances can be remedied andlegitimate rights can be protected.The third prerequisite is a willingnesson the part of governments and peo¬ples to assume s’uch responsibilities,to run such risks, and to make suchsacrifices as may be necessary torender these institutions’ and proce¬dures effective, and to protect andpreserve the common values andideals of civilization against all whowould disturb and destroy them.”THREE MONTHS' COURSEK>a COLLtOE STUDENTS AND ORADUATISA tkeromgh, intensive, stenegraphie eonrse-etnrting January 1, April 1, July 1, October J.Jktermting Booklet sent free, without obligation—writs or phone. No solicitors employtd.moserBUSINESS COLLEOefAUt MOSBR. J.D.,PH.S.ytstnlmrOettmLoPmtoHighS^ooIGmAstates oaiy, may he started any Monday. DaymadEssidstt.EvaningCounetopantoman.IM S. Michigan Ava., Chicago, landolpk 4347take, voim «Ak.A SNow'IIzMe Mc lots of pleaMMtthingi you can do wifb themoney you’ll save by eat¬ing at Yotmker’s regularly.Coa»pla#a LiiacBaoa 35"C#wpl#Ba DIaaar.. 65«51 E. Chicago Avc.1#10 Hyda Park Bird.9&t Davis Btfist, EvaastoaSTADIUMsaw WIST MADISON SraUTSHMT MASON — STANTtNe MATINUFRIDAY 1 AA P RILJKBR0S.-aYM BlUIVusi Arwilc Stan—tl2 WIM Anl-■wla —in Groat f Canttoaat Managarla —Milaiilianta — MS Hanaa — S Train* *1 DaubI*,t*nsth RallraaS Cars — $7.SSS Dally Expan**.ITWICEDAILY2&8P.MDOOM ODEN 1 a 7 D. M.FOFULARPRICESI tm 0f.S3 - 4,000 SEA ti 40aMATS NOW ON SALE AT SOND'S,BIAOISON ST., AND STADIUM CNILLHundreds ofDeLuxe Books!Many Originally Published $5.00 to $15.00Now $59c to $1.98— A FEW OF THE BARGAINS —Romance of Chinese Art $1.98Animals of America 1.98Play Parade—Coward 1.00Mr. Currier and Mr. Ives .’.... 1.98Modern Painting—Mather 1.69Homes of Our Ancestors 2.39Shakespeare, Kent Illus 3.95Great Works of Music 1.39Opera Goers Guide 1.49Canterbury Tales, Kent Illus 1.89Birds of America 3.95Garden Month by Month 1.98Woodworth’s Book Store1311 £. 57tli St Open EveninfrsTENNIS PLAYERS!Come here for the largest stock and large variety of rackets, accessories, andclothing. Everything that is needed for your game and at most reasonableprices.SPECIALS THIS WEEKWilsons “DICTATOR” racket, a fine built-up frame, with leather grip.Genuine Iamb gut stringing, only $8.95. ( a $12.00 value).“WALLABY” racket, of sturdy construction and good balance, with firstgrade silk string, only $4.95. (an $8.00 value).Restringing special, genuine gut, $3.90. (a $5.00 value).FRAMES, get one and select your own strings. Top-Flite, Gold Star. DavisCup, Beasley, Kro-Bat, Lamina, George Lott and many others.SHOES - BALLS - SHIRTS - PRESSES - SOXCOVERS -SHORTS - PANTS - SWEAT SHIRTS - SWEATERS -VISORS.RACKETS $1.50 to $10.95—RESTRINING $1.75 to $6.50And Everything to Make Your Game Elnjoyable.WOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St.Near Kimbark Ave.Phone Dorchester 48002 blocks east of Mandeil HallOPEN EVENINGSilPage FourTHE DAILY MARCXJN, TUESDAY, APRIL 27. 1937Maroon Nine Looks for VictoryOver mini Squad inGameTodayVictory Will Place ThemAmong Contenders forCrown.Convinced that a win from Illinoiswill place them among the formid¬able contenders in the Big Ten cir¬cuit, Maroon players have been hold¬ing snappy practice drills in prepara¬tion for the invasion of the Illinion the Midway this afternoon at3:30.Illinois finished second in the BigTen conference last season but sofar has dropped games to NotreDame, Ohio State and Cedar Rapids,the latter a professional team in theWestern league. The club had littletrouble in disposing of Bradley, earlyseason victor over Chicago, and Illi¬nois Wesleyan.Since its brief season opened onApril 5, rainy weather has retardedconditioning of the Maroon squad.The morale of the team was bright¬ened, however, by recent wins overIowa and Notre Dame. Ragged inearly games, the Maroon defense hasbeen strengthened and the work ofCaptain Bob Shipway behind theplate, slip-shod at first, improved.The team, in an early season bat¬ting slump, has overcome its nerv¬ousness at the plate.Amundsen StartsPaul Amundsen, lofty basketballcenter, will be used on the moundagainst Illinois. He has a fast andcurve ball and his control, wobblylast season, has been surer in gamesthis spring. Coach Anderson has de¬veloped Bob Reynolds and HarveyLawson, Iowa athletes, into promis¬ing hurlers. Joe Mastrofsky, laid upfor a spell with a sore back, is notyet in good form.Barristers, LadiesAid, Dorms Win inSoftball ContestsThree games started the week insoftball yesterday. The Barristersscored the most impressive victory ofthe day, defeating the K9’s (you fig¬ure out what the name means) bythe score of 17-2. Wolff led theBarrister win with four of their 19hits and four runs in as many timesat bat.Burton-Judson Courts wallopedthe School of Business, 12-1, scor¬ing 20 hits to their opponents eight.Swinny led the assult with four safe¬ties. Ladies Aid had little troublesquelching the Magglers, 11-2, allow¬ing them only five hits. The latter,however, could only muster eightmen onto the field. Kranich led thevictors with four hits. It was nec-cessary to call off the fourth gamescheduled for the afternoon, sinceneither team showed up. The deci¬sion as to who forfeited to who orwhy not, hasn’t been made yet.Two games were played last Fri¬day. The Betas slipped over a 13-11triumph on the Psi U ‘B’ team andLadies Aid defeated Kent 13-5.Games today3:15—Phi Kappa Psi vs*. Psi Upsilon‘B’—field one.Delta Upsilon vs. Beta ThetaPi—field two.4:15—Psi Upsilon vs. Sigma Chi—field one.Chi Psi ‘B’ vs. Pi Lambda Phi—field two.Want to Be Conference TennisChamp? Start Playing When TenBy BURT“I just started playing tennis whenI was about ten years old” is the only Iexplanation that Norman Bickel, the jtell and lanky read-headed numberone man of the Maroon net squadcan give for his present prortciency.For those who are uninformed this _is the Bickel who holds the Big Ten ^first-flight singles title, who teamed)with Norbert Burgess to win the Big|Ten first-flight doubles crown, anawho was also responsible for one-halfof the Bickle and Burgess combina¬tion that went to the National inter¬collegiate finals and that put BryantGrant and Gilbert Hall out of the Na¬tional doubles tournament.Started in Oak ParkBickel, who in size and shape re¬minds one of Don Budge, the DavisCup star, played for four years onthe Oak Park municipal courts beforehe won his first chamionship in a lo¬cal boy’s tourney. On his path to¬ward the higher learning he attend¬ed Oak Park high school and whilehe was there he managed to win theSuburban league title in 1932 and1933. Also in 1933 he went to thestate finals only to lose to JohnnyShostrum.Specializes On TennisArriving at the University he wasforced to choose between tennis andbasketball, which he also played atOak Park, and he deserted CoachNorgren for the fieldhouse courts.In his sophomore year Bickel, start¬ing slowly after an appendicitis op¬eration came through to win thesecond-flight singles title and sincethen he has dominated the confer¬ence singles play.Every summer Norm spends asmuch time as possible in tournamentplay and in the last two years heMOYERhas covered about sixteen affairs.Last summer he won the Ohio Statesingles title and the Michigan Statedoubles championship with JuliusHeldman, national boy star. How¬ever, since his third year in highschool Bickel has consistently teamedwith Norbert Burgess in doubles andhis two greatest thrills came when heand Burgess whipped Crawford andBennett, former National collegiatechampions last spring and followedthis with their victory over Grant andHall in the National doubles duringthe summer. Half-way through Normby his own admission, realized thatthey were holding the upper hand.What followed was the biggekt upsetof the meet.Future UndecidedHis plans for the future dependupon his showings this summer. Hewill tour the Eastern grass court“league” and if his play warrants it,Bickel may continue serious tennisfor another year with the Interna¬tional Davis’ Cup play in mind. Other¬wise Norm will go into business andplay tennis for recreation.Tennis SquadDowns BadgersLosing only one set in six matches,the University tennis team sweptthrough a strong Wisconsin squad6-0, on the Varsity courts last Fri¬day afternoon.The hardest match of the after¬noon for the Maroons was the onethat should have been the easiest;Bickel and Burgess, the ninth rank¬ing champion doubles team, lost thefirst set 4-6 to Stafford and Bor-cherdt, the Badger veterans, beforethey settled down to win the match,6-2, 6-4. In their defeat the Wis¬consin pair had the Maroon acesfighting desperately to maintain theirundefeated status which extends fromthe first match of last year.Bill Murphy played with the cool¬ness of a veteran as he whippedBorcherdt 6-1, 6-1, in the second sin¬gles match while Chet Murphy, abit excited at first, settled down towhip Coyle of Wisconsin, 6-1, 6-2.Bickel and Burgess had little troublein winning their singles matches andthe Murphy brothers gave Richard¬son and Coyle little chance to showwhat ther had in the second doublesmatch.Three WrestlersWin Statuettes'inHyde Park MeetSeveral of the Maroon wrestlersfared well in a miniature GoldenGloves tournament, the Stature Meet,held at the Hyde Park YMCA Fri¬day night. Amateurs from variousparts of the city competed and class’championships were awarded withsilver statuettes.Sam Whiteside proved the betterof his opponent Tony Harmon in theheavyweight class in a decision bout.Captain Bob Finwall also showed hisability when he pinned John Tipescuof Lincoln Belmont YMCA with across nelson in six minutes and fiveseconds.Not to be outdone by the othermembers, Bill Dyer pulled through inthe 155 lb. class with a win overMiles Bronsell of Hyde Park.Several Maroon representativescaptured other places in the meet.Intramural Manager Sets May 7, 8as Dates for Outdoor Track MeetThe Intramural outdoor track meetwill be held on May 6th and 7th thisyear. Entries may be turned in upto the time of the meet. It will bethe las’t chance this year for organ¬izations to grain participation points,warned Graham Fairbank, I-M trackmanager.,The events to be run off are the100-yard dash, 120-yard low hurdles,220-yard dash, 440-yard run, 880-yard run, 880-yard organization re¬lay, mile run, shot put, high jumpand broad jump. Preliminaries inmost events will be held May 6th andfinals’ the following day.An attempt has been made by theIntramural department to make thismeet fairer for competitors than inthe past by drawing up a more care-Register for GolfUniTertity mea who think thatthey are capable of keeping a golfball within bounds will get one oftheir two yearly chances to showtheir stuff in the annual spring In¬tramural Golf Tournament beginningMay 1st. All entries must be in the1-M office by tomorrow declaredRalph Leach, student golf manager.This meet is for doubles combina¬tions only, the one in fall being re¬served for singles players. Any fra¬ternity, independent, or unattachedpair may compete. Participationpoints will be awarded both to in¬dividuals and organisations, and tro¬phies will be given to the winnersand runners-up. Matches may beplayed on any course which is con¬venient to the contestants.ful set of eligibility rules. Ineligiblestudents are those who:3. Have won a point in the winteror present collegiate track season.In order to get participation points(25 for entrance) a team must com¬pete in at least half the events in¬cluding the relay. The other partici¬pation points are 16 to the winner,10 for second, 5 for 3rd, 3 for 4thand 1 for 5th. Individual placeswill count 10, 8, 6, 4, 2, 1. A manmay enter any three events includingthe relay, but no more.1. Have won a major or minor let¬ter here or at any other college.2. Have been awarded freshmennumerals or whom Coach Root con¬siders capable of winning them.DREXELTHEATRE858 E. 63rdToday and Wednesday'^More Than a Secretary****Accused**Frolic Theatre55th fr ELLIS AVE.Last Tone Today“CAMILLE**“SEA DEVILS**Wednesday and Thursday“MAN OF THE PEOPLE**“WOMAN WISE**CROCOMBE’SBOWUNG ALLEYS6225 Cottase Grove Ave.OPEN ALL SUMMERSpecial rates to students dailyexcept Sunday up to 5 P. M.Enter theINTERCOLLEGIATEDANCETOURNAMENTSTARTiSG FRIDAY, APRIL 23AND EVERY FRIDAY—FOR 5 HEEKSEither lady or gentleman must be a regularly enrolledstudent. Ballroom dancing . . . Any style ... Noentry fee. . .CASH *300 PRIZESAND FOUR ENGRAVED SILVER CUPSThree couples will be chosen each Friday as finalists,and the best of each three will be awarded a beautifulsilver cup . . Finals Friday, May 21 Cash awards—First prize, $150; second prize, $100; third prize, $50.HOTEL SHER.MANCOLLEGE INNRED yiCHOLS ... HIS ORCHESTRA and the JVBILEE SHOWCAR OWNERS“SPRIG HAS CUB*’Change to Summer ProductsNowSpring Inspection FreeCompleteCheck Chart Lubricationand WashingSTANDARD SERVICESTATION55th and Greenwood Ave.Tel.—Midway 9092“We Take a Personal Interestin Your Car”STOP - LOOK5 PHOTO POSES 10cFinished in 3 MinutesIdentification - ApplicationPhotos 4 for 50cBring This AdOMARS STUDIOUptairs1230 East 63rd St.Near KimbarkTheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th StreetN. W. Comer Stony lalandThis Beautiful Creature will be in The Swim at the Splash PartyafterWater CarnivalFRIDAY, APRIL 30at BARTLETT8P. M.ADMISSION 25cThe University Film SocietypresentsTHE GREATEST SILENT FILM EVER MADE“The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari”TOMORROW 3:30 and 8:30INTERNATIONAL HOUSE