Today*8 HeadlinesAdd Nobel prize winner to Universityfaculty, page 1.Trustees appoint Randall to directpublications, dramatics, page 1.Shostrom out for three meets, page 6.Postpone PU meeting, page 1.^ Bailp iHtamonVol. 38, No. IllZ-149UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1938Price Five CentsNobel Prize Winner Franck JoinsDepartment of Physical ChemistryHarold Shields Returns toBolster Business SchoolStaff.The University announced the ad¬dition of both another Nobel Prizewinner and an associate Professor ofBusiness Education to its faculty,when President Hutchins yesterdayconfirmed the appointment of Dr.James Franck, now of John HopkinsUniversity, as professor of PhysicalChemistry, together with the streng¬thening of the Business School staffby Harold G. Shields of SimmonsCollege. Both men will assume theirnew posts on October 1.Dr. Franck reinforces the Nobelprize tradition of the Physical Sci¬ence department, the fourth Chicagoman to gain the honor. His appoint¬ment was made possible according toHutchins, by a fund established bySamuel S. Fels of Philadelphia, whomade a grant to the University of$20,000 a year for a ten year period.T’he Fels Fund also provides $12,000for special equipment. The annualgift will furnish the salaries of Dr.Franck, two assistants, technicians,and materials.Eminent ChemistDr. Franck, an eminent chemistand physicist whose research has ledhim into biological science prob¬lems, will work in all three fieldswhile he is at Chicago. He has beenprimarily interested in the interchangeof energy between the fundamentalunits of matter. His research on theenergy interchange between electronsand molecules brought him, togetherwith Gustav Hertz, the Nobel Prizefor Physics in 1926. In 1926, he pio¬neered the field of sensitized photo¬chemical processes which since hasbeen followed by physical chemiststhroughout the world. This problemis one on which Dr. FVanck is stillengaged and which he will continueto study at Chicago. He will also in¬vestigate the reason for the fluores-cense of cancer-causing hydrocarbons.1920 AppointmentIn 1920, Dr. Franck was appointedProfessor of Physics at the Univer¬sity of Gottingen, and for the nextdecade his laboratory was the meccaof American students or experimen¬tal physics. It was particularly dur¬ing this period that his interest inthe relation of the action of light onatoms and molecules turned gradual¬ly to problems of cell metabolism.He remained at Gottingen until theday Hitler assumed power, when heresigned. After six months in Ger-(Continued on page 3)Creator of **PettyGirV* Comes Todayto Judge DrawingsGeorge Petty, creator of the fa¬mous “Petty Girl” (see May Pulse)is coming to campus today to judgeseven of his own pictures chosen bythe votes of the men in Burton andJudson Courts. The contest is be¬ing sponsored by the Courtier, pub¬lication of the men's residence halls.Favorite Petty pictures belongingto men in the courts were submittedand voted upon. The seven pictureswhich received the highest number ofvotes are to be judged by the artisthimself after a banquet in his honorto be held in Burton Court at sixthis evening. 226 of the 340 men inthe courts voted in the contest. Read¬er’s Campus Drug store is giving 2dollars in trade to the owner of thewinning picture.The picture which received themost votes was duplicated four timesand was the only duplication. Thepicture was handed in by NormanHollinghead, Jim Loeb, John Myersand Ed Faherty. Other men v'hosubmitted pictures in the first sevenwere: Karl Pribram, David Skeer,Charles Lowe, Bibno Marchello, DonSieverman and Herbert Johnson.Petty will arrive at five for a tourof the campus and a glimpse of the“University Woman” according toCourtenay Crocker, manager of thecontest. An autographed copy of thewinning picture will be given to theowner and Petty will be asked to givea picture to the Court library wherepictures of notables who have visitedthe dorms are hung.Gilkey Takes Placeof Tittle as ChapelSpeaker on SundayDean Charles W. Gilkey speaks on“Simplicity in Religion” at Rockefel¬ler Memorial Chapel Sunday, deliv¬ering his last sermon before the bac¬calaureate address. Henrietta Ryb-czynski, graduate political science stu¬dent, is the student reader.Dr. Ernest Fremont Tittle, minis¬ter of the First Methodist EpiscopalChurch of Evanston, was to have beenthe speaker, but was forced to post¬pone his sermon because of illness.He will probably speak later in theyear.Choir SingsThe Fountain Street Choir of GrandRapids, Michigan, is singing JosephHadyn’s famous oratorio, “The Crea¬tion,” in the Chapel Sunday at 4:30.The group will be directed by EmoryL. Callup, organist and director ofthe choir. Callup, formerly organistand choirmaster of St. Chrystostom’sin Chicago, enjoys a national reputa¬tion. He is to be guest organist ofthe Regional Convention of theAmerican Guild of Organists, in arecital in the chapel on Monday, May23.There is no admission charge forthe performance. Soloists are Evange¬line Mauritz, soprano; Clifford Hill,tenor; and Lloyd R. Bloomberg, bass.Grand Rapids friends have contributedthe sum necessary to pay the expensesof the appearance.Change MasterRequirements inPhysical ScienceIntended for those students whoplan to teach in secondary schoolsand junior colleges upon completionof their Divisional work, a change inthe requirements for the Master’sDegree in Physical Sciences has beenannounced, following a meeting of thefaculty.Although requirements for the de¬partmental Master’s degree have notbeen altered, the program for thedivisional Master’s degree has beenexpanded and now requires study inthree fields. Students must completenine courses with at least a C gradeand must write an essay approved bythe department in which the essay iswritten upon some phase of physicalscience or teaching of physical science.Necessary CoursesOf nine courses necessary, threemust be of divisional level in eachof three departments, the remainderbeing taken in not less than two andmore than three departments of theDivision or in related departments ofanother Division.Although a written or oral ex¬amination must be passed by the stu¬dent on courses of the department inwhich the essay is written, the stu¬dent may, by maintaining a B averagein his department of specialization, beexcused from taking it.Psychologists Talkat Carr BanquetAlumni of the University andfriends of Dr. Harvey A. Carr, re¬tiring chairman of the Department ofPsychology, will gather on Saturdayevening for a banquet and receptionat Ida Noyes hall. The reunion ban¬quet has been arranged by the Com¬mittee for Tribute to Professor Carr.Dr. Clarence S. Yoakum, vice presi¬dent of the University of Michiganand Dean of the Graduate school,will serve as toastmaster. Dr. ArthurBill, head of the Department ofPsychology at the University of Cin¬cinnati, Dr. Elmer A. Culler, incharge of Animal Hearing Laboratory,University of Illinois, Dr. EdwardAmes, Professor Emeritus of the De¬partment of Psychology at the Uni¬versity and Dr. Louis 'Thurstone, willbe the other speakers of the evening.The banquet will be in the IdaNoyes Cloister Club, and the recep¬tion, which is open to the campus,will be held in the lounge and li¬brary.Board Expects800 for Leaders’Day Tomorrow800 high school senior men fromnearly all high schools in the Chica¬go area, meet in the Reynolds Clubat 10:40 tomorrow morning forLeaders’ Day, sponsored by the Stu¬dent Publicity Board. Freshmen andsophomore guides under Bill Fran-kel will conduct the prospective“leaders for ’42” about the campusbefore lunch. As many as can beprovided for will be given lunch atthe fraternities. Others will eat atBurton Court and Hutchinson Com¬mons.Blackfriars EntertainAfter lunch Blackfriars gives aspecial show of “Where in the World,”beginning at 2:30, to which onlymembers of the publicity board andtheir guests will be admitted.High school seniors who wish to,will be taken through the LawSchool, Business School, medicalbuildings or other parts of the Uni¬versity in which they are particularlyinterested.200 Make ApplicationNames of the students who wereinvited came from Student Publicity,as well as from city high school prin¬cipals through Dean Leon Smith andassistant professor Martin J. Free¬man, pre-entrance counselor. 200 ofthe high school seniors have enteredentrance applications.Election of the chairman and newmembers of the Student PublicityBoard, now headed by Harry Snod-gress, usually follows Leaders’ Day.Bill Frankel, Hart Perry, and BobMerriam aided in planning Leaders’Day Saturday.DA Pays Tribute toFrank Hurburt O’Haraat Initiation BanquetThe Dramatic Association will hon¬or Frank Hurburt O’Hara, retiring di¬rector, at its spring initiation dinnerin the Coffee Shop Friday evening,j May 20. Initiates are those who haveacted with the DA for the first timeeither in the 1938 Mirror productionor in the spring revival of “My Pard-ner”.All paid-up members of the associa¬tion who are now students in theUniversity are eligible to attend thedinner and alumni will be invited tojoin them in paying tribute to O’Hara.There will be a charge of a dollarfor inactives.Plan for DinnerA joint committee made up ofundergraduates and alumni is plan¬ning the dinner. The undergraduatesare Hugh Campbelf, DA president,Judy Cunningham, Bud Linden, Dor¬othy Overlock, and Robert Wagoner.Wagoner is past president of theassociation, and the others are newboard members. Alumni who areworking with them are Russell Whit¬ney, Jerry Jontry, William Granert,and Norman Bridge Eaton.A brief program of speeches willbe presented in addition to the initia¬tion ceremony. All DA members whohave not yet paid their dues are askedto communicate with Campbell.The students who have been nomi¬nated by the new board to fill posi¬tions are: John Wallace, businessmanager of Phi Kappa Psi, WilliamBoehner, publicity chairman of ChiPsi, and Clarence Sills, treasurer ofDelta Kappa Epsilon.Transfer CounselorsStudents who wish to be trans¬fer counselors next fall shouldattend the transfer counselormeeting in Cobb 316 at 2:30 to¬day.The transfer orientation com¬mittee has especially requestedtransfer students to come to themeeting.Trustees Put Randall at Headof Dramatics and PublicationsSupervisorWILLIAM M. RANDALL. . . combines O'Hara's job with su¬pervision of publications.Snow White andDwarfs Performat BlackfriarsSnow White and the Seven Dwarfsas they were never conceived by WaltDisney will tread the Mandel Hallstage tomorrow night when the Black¬friars “Where in the Word” produc¬tion staff and men-behind-the-sceneshave their fling. A performance of theshow, minus Snow White and theDwarfs, will be given tonight at 8:30.Charles B. Burnett, Prior of the Or¬der, will be Happy, Robert Anderson,Scribe, Bashful, Leo O’Neill, Hospital¬ler, Dopey, Frank Carey, Abbot,Grumpy, and Isadore Richlin, authorof the play. Doc. Bill Shepherd, pro¬ducer, will be Sneezy, Jose Castrochorus director. Sleepy, and WilliamHiggins, musical director. SnowWhite. Plans for the post-performanceskit are being kept secret, but Careypromises “that it will be good.”More Score '’-irisOther score girls for the perfor¬mance, as announced by Peggy Til-linghast, head score girl, for tonightare Mary Jane Metcalfe, Betty LouHolmes, Rose Esperschmidt, FrancesBurns, Charlotte Ellinwood, EllenSchmus, Janeth Dunlap, Hazel Storer,Betty Tuttle, and Edith Colver.Tomorrow night score girls will beLorraine Floyd, Alice Gibson, ArdisManney, Joan Kammerer, Mio Owings,Martha Steere, Phyllis Cummins,Joan Lyding, Violet Adams, MaryBaugher, Ruth Nuetzel, Velta Press,and Norma Eppons.To entertain high school seniorsattending Leaders’ Day the Univer¬sity has purchased all seats for to¬morrow afternoon’s performance.Score girls for this performance havenot yet been announced.Settlement Tag DayNets over $240$240.79, along with two slugs anda lemon drop contributed by morethan 1800 students and faculty onSettlement Tag Day Wednesday,thrilled no one more than it did MissMarguerite Sylla, head resident ofthe University’s famous communitycenter back of the Union Stockyards.To the members of Quadranglerwent laurels for putting tags on 600residents of Burton and Judson courts.Delta Sigmas tagged 306 women inthe dormitories. Mortar Boards sold297 tags. Pi Deltas 265 and Sigmas216. Margaret Hecht contributed 130to the tags sold by Mortar Board.When “Life Goes to a Party” earlyin June, the party will be that whichthe Student Settlement Board, IronMask and Inter-club gave on campuslast Saturday for 200 Settlement boysand girls. Bill Boehner, secretary ofthe board, arranged for Life’s cam¬eramen to shoot the pictures.O’Hara Resigns as Directorof Dramatic Produc¬tions.\At a meeting yesterday afternoon,the Board of Trustees appointed Wil¬liam M. Randall, professor of LibraryScience, a.s Assistant Dean of Stu¬dents in charge of dramatics, publi¬cations, and other services as may beassigned. The trustees acceptedFrank H. O’Hara’s resignation asDirector of Dramatic Productions atthe same time.Randall, who came to the Univer¬sity as an associate professor in theGraduate Library School in 1929, hashad long experience both in writingand acting. At the University ofMichigan where he received his Mas¬ter’s degree in 1924, Randall was aneditor of the Gargoyle and the Michi¬gan Daily. Later, he went to theKennedy School of Missions at Hart¬ford Seminary where he taught lin¬guistics and phonetics while earninghis Ph.D. degree. Even while atHartford, Randall acted in summerstock companies.Prolific WriterSince coming to the University,Randall has written skits for Mirror,directed the Settlement League bene¬fit play “Minor in Manners,” andacted in the 1934 and 1936 facultyrevels. For the last two years hehas also directed the Italian Club’splays. In 1936 along with Cary Cro-neis, he wrote the Quadrangle Clubrevels. Some of his skits have ap¬peared in “Best One Act Plays of1937,” and in Frank O’Hara’s col¬lection “Plays, Skits, and Lyrics.”In addition to these activities,Randall, who is editor of the LibraryQuarterly, has been working on thehistory of medieval scholarship inArabic speaking countries. To pur¬sue this study, he will sail for Syriaearly in June and return January 1to take up his activities as Assist¬ant Dean. When asked what his at¬titude toward student activitieswould be at that time, Randall re¬plied, “I shall continue the traditionestablished unless I find that itshould be discontinued.” He especial¬ly commended O’Hara’s work as di¬rector of dramatics.O’Hara Comments“The University and its studentsare fortunate in having a facultymember like Mr. Randall availableto assist in the dramatic activities.Both his abilities and his personality(Continued on page 3)Douglas, Spencer,Stone Discuss NewDeal Labor PolicyThe University’s Round Table willdiscuss “The Labor Board UnderFire,” examining recent criticisms ofthe New Deal’s labor policy agencyin the educational feature’s new half-hour period Sunday night.Paul H. Douglas, professor ofeconomics and a member of the Ad¬visory Committee appointed by theSenate to revise the Social Securityact, will analyze the activities of theN.L.R.B. with Dean William H.Spencer of the School of Businessand Raleigh W. Stone, professor ofIndustrial Relations. All three aremembers of the University faculty.The professorial trio will examinecharges that the hearings of theBoard have been irregular and prej¬udiced. They will probe into proposalsto revise the Wagner act to make itmore favorable to employers.Advance Date of LastPU Meeting to ThursdayThe date for the last Political Unionmeeting of the quarter has beenchanged from next Wednesday toThursday, Ned Fritz, chairman, an¬nounced yesterday.Benjamin Adamowski. Democraticfloor leader in the Illinois State Leg¬islature, and Edward Chayes, Repub¬lican candidate for muncipal judgewill debate the question: “Resolved:That this Union believes that thereis more incipient Fascism in the NewDeal than in the forces opposed tothe New Deal.”Page TwoPLATFORM1. Creation of a vigorous campus community.2. Abolition of intercollegiate athletics.3. Progressive politics.4. Revision of the College Plan.5. A chastened president.William M. Randall“Assistant Dean of Students in charge of dramat¬ics, publications, and other services, as may be as¬signed to him,” is a pretty responsible title to be con¬ferred upon one man. Just what it means is notclear. William M. Randall, the recipient of the title,Leon P. Smith, Dean of Students, and the publicityoffice are all evasive about the duties which will beattached to the new position. But we can make afew surmises.In past years. Dean Smith has held the ratherempty position of being “adviser” to student activities.However, not only do no student organizations ever goto him for advice but by his own admission he’s beentoo busy to do the job well—whatever there was todo. His task, at least as regards to publications,has been to act as a belated censor, writing lettersto the Maroon or Pulse about any of their actions ofwhich he disapproved. No direct censorship by the ad¬ministration has existed. This system works admir¬ably and relations between Smith and the publica¬tions have been reasonably congenial.The obvious conclusion to be drawn from Rand¬all’s appointment is that the administration has re¬pented of its former liberal, hands-off attitude andhas given him the task of doing what Dean Smithwas unable to do. Randall’s statement on the matter, tothe effect that he would continue the University tradi¬tion regarding the treatment of publications unless hethought it should be changed, is a masterpiece ofevasion. It stamps him as a man to be reckonedwith.Of course, if the administration intends to im¬pose some sort of censorship on the publications itundoubtedly intends to do the same to other campusorganizations. Provision has been made for this inthe phrase of Randall’s title reading “and other serv¬ices as may be assigned to him.”However, we don’t like to yell before we’re bitten.We feel sure that the administratioij realizes that theUniversity of Chicago is not Texas or Northwesternand that any attempt to impose undue regulation oncampus organizations here would have unfortunateresults.Instead, the Maroon wishes to congratulate Mr.Randall on his appointment. If ever we need advicewe shall not hesitate to call upon him. The relationsbetween him and the student publications should be ofthe most harmonious nature and we feel that eachcan be of mutual assistance to the other.THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1938Of course, we realize that the position of AssistantDean of Students in charge, .etc., is a rather meaninglessone if no form of censorship is contemplated. Somuch the better. Mr. Randall is to be doubly congrat¬ulated upon having received a title and (we presume)a salary, without any duties attached.ArsenicANDAPPLESAUCEBy NED ROSENHEIMTODAY’S LESSONThere was, oh my children, a girl, and her namewas Pat Shrack. And this girl was a junior at theUniversity and belonged to Delta Sigma. Yet notcontent with this, she felt the call to work with Capand Gown, and, being an obeying and industrious (aswell as a very pretty) girl, she betook herself to Capand Gown and there was instructed by her peers in theart of writing. And her peers, Larson, and Upton andMohlmann and others, having put the girl to workbusied themselves on other matters, each as he saw fit.But there was a boy, and his name was John Sea-grave, and although he was a happy Phi Gam, or atleast as happy as a freshman can judiciously be, hetoo felt the call of Cap and Gown. Then he hied him¬self to the Cap and Gown office and there was in¬structed by the above mentfoned peers in the art ofwriting, even as was the girl, Pat.But, though the peers were concerned with suchproblems as photographs, and advertising and the tru¬ancy of C. Sharpless Hickman and had well nigh for¬gotten that flesh is heir to emotion among other things,the boy and the girl had not. And day and night thelights of the Cap and Gown office burned, and the booktook shape and did thrive exceedingly. And the boyJohn and the girl Pat worked hard and worked wellthat Cap and Gown might be BIGGER and BETTERthan EVER BEFORE. As they worked they grew toknow one another, and their peers, looking up fromthe proof-sheets, forgot Hickman and proof-sheets forthe moment, as they beheld that a force, greater thaneither of these was at work. So that they were not sur¬prised last week, when the girl Pat blossomed forthwith the pin of the boy John, but ordered an extrabottle of beer for the dreary hours of night-work, andcontinued working on the Cap and Gown with renewedvigour and faith in the power of the press.QUIPThe worst pun of the week is the product of JimmyStanton, the one man vaudeville show behind JayMabry’s Soda Fountain. He asked Grant Adams whatkind of sauce he wanted on a hamburger. When Grantinnocently answered “Worcestershire”, Jimmy cameback with, “Yea, but it was pretty bad last year”.Senior Class CouncilPlans to Buy Gift withDebate, Prom MoneyWith nearly $520 as a result of theHutchins-Melby debate and the SeniorProm, the Senior Class Council willturn its attention to selecting theclass gift for the University. A re¬quest for a part of the money hasbeen made by the Campus CongressCommittee, but the remainder prob¬ably would be sufficient to give ascholarship if the Council should de¬cide to do so. The class of ’38 spon¬sored the Campus Congress.$470 was realized by the Hutchins-Melby Debate, with expenses of $30for Mandel Hall and less than $10 forBOBCROSBYand his bandwithMARION MANNThe "BOB-CATS"andGrand Swing RevueEvery Sunday 3-6 p.m."BOBCATS" CLUBMEETINGBLACKHAWKRANDOLPH & WABASHDEABBORN 6262publicity. 1300 persons were admittedto the debate in Mandel Hall.JAY MABRYIS OFFERING $10 IN TRADETO THE PERSON SUGGESTING THENEW NAME FOR HIS STORE, THEUNIVERSITY PHARMACY1321 EAST S7th STREETTHE STORE FEATURES SPECIALSTUDENT LUNCHES AND FOUN¬TAIN SERVICE FOR "COKEDATES" AND QUICK "SNACKS'.HURRY! HURRY!HURRY!This U the lost Um* the coupon willoppem, eo fill it in NOW and hand itto Mr. Mabry ot the store.CONTEST ENDS MAY 18th.Today on theQuadranglesFRIDAYBlackfriars. Mandel hall at 8:30.Undergraduate Math Club. Eckhartat 4.Phi Kappa Psi. Open House at10:30.ASU co-operative committee. RoomC of Ida Noyes at 12:30.Negro student club. Ida Noyes at 8.Pi Lambda Phi. Dance at 8.Transfer Orientation committee.Cobb 316 at 3:30.Scientific Methods Group. SocialScience 107 at 7:30.Ida Advisory Council. Ida Noyes at12.German Club. Library of Ida Noyesat 4.Phonograph concert, “Prelude in AFlat” Szastakowicz. “Symphony No.1 in C Minor” Brahms.Campus Congress committee. DailyMaroon office at 3:30.SATURDAYBlackfriars. Mandel hall at 8:30.Chi Psi. Bohemian party at 10.Committee for Tribute to ProfessorCarr dinner. Ida Noyes at 6, recep¬tion at 8:30.Youth Social Problem Club. Theatreof Ida Noyes at 8:30.SUNDAYCommunist Club. WAA room ofIda Noyes at 7:30.MONDAYYWCA Cabinet. Alumnae room ofIda Noyes at 12.Arrian. Ida Noyes at 4:30.Phi Delta Upsilon. WAA room ofIda Noyes at 4:30.Delta Sigma. WAA room of IdaNoyes at 7:30.Settlement League .Ida Noyes at 3.Physiology club. YWCA room ofIda Noyes at 7:15.Arexis. Theatre of Ida Noyes at7:30.SSA group. Room C of Ida Noyesat 7.Peace Group PlansModel League ofNations on CampusAt the suggestion of Walter H. C.Laves, lecturer in Political Science andMidwest Director of the League ofNations Association, the Peace Coun¬cil executive committee has decidedtentatively to sponsor a model Leagueof Nations to be held at the Univer¬sity next December.Colleges and universities in theMidwest which participated in themodel League at the University ofWisconsin last year, to which Chica¬go sent 11 delegates, will again beinvited to attend. Each delegationlast year prepared a report on aspecific question as a League Commit¬tee would, the University’s topic beingthe allocation of raw materials.Chief difficulty will be to house thevisiting delegates, in case the PeaceCouncil decides to sponsor the ses¬sion. No definite decision will be madeuntil the first of the autumn quar¬ter when the whole Council willmeet. Executive committee membersstated that they considered the plana good one to stimulate the peacemovement on campus.Switch Date of EnglishExamination to OctoberNext year the English qualifyingexamination for th*' Oorege will begiven in October instead of February,Dean Brumbaugh disclosed yesterday.Since many of the students who takethe examination in winter, are notadequately prepared for it, the ex¬aminers are usually faced with theproblem of either failing a large per¬centage, or of lowering standards.With the examinations given early inOctober, those who fail to pass it willstill be able to register for the Eng¬lish 102 course.^ALBERT JUST WON^TBE WITHOUT HISpofs>-y&"ky ROaiR R. WUR1Z '41. Wheonh Ocf«p>sSeniors Find Fewer Openings forEmployment in Teaching, BusinessBy ROBERT SEDLAKThe graduate of ’38 is facing a nottoo pleasant prospect of finding em¬ployment this year according to Rob¬ert C. Woellner, executive secretaryof the Board of Vocational Guidance.The demand for teachers as well asfor business employees has fallen con¬siderably, and the prospects for animprovement in the situation are un¬predictable.Woellner readily admitted thegloomy outlook but declined to giveactual figures in the “job decline,”stating that the situation in the Boardof Vocational Guidance office mightchange overnight, figuratively speak¬ing.The University, long noted as aspring board for prospective teachers,will be faced with far more appli¬cants than jobs. Normally between300 and 400 teachers are placed di¬rectly by the Board. The number ofjobs indirectly obtained is unknown.Demand DecreasesSchool superintendents requests forteachers are considerably below thatof last year, although the rate of re¬quests has increased considerably be¬cause of a “reminder” letter sent outby the board to administrators in sixstates. So far 1,564 teachers andprospective teachers have asked theboard to help them in securing posi¬tions this year. Greater difficulty willbe experienced in securing positionsfor teachers of English, languages,and science, than for commercial,home economics, physical education,and art subjects. Oftentimes, demandAppointments—(Continued from page 1)many without a position he movedwith his family to the University ofCopenhagen, where he was given anappointment. He remained there fora year, when he accepted his presentposition of professor of Physics atJohns Hopkins.Shields ReturnsDr. Shields, the new addition to theBusiness School, is coming back tohis original faculty. He was formerlyassistant professor and assistant deanof the School at Chicago. He leftthe Midway in 1935 to become Direc¬tor of the School of Business and thePrince School of Store Service Edu¬cation of Simmons, which is locatedat Boston.Mr. Shields has won wide recogni¬tion in the field of business educationfor his studies of the junior collegecurriculum and the development ofsecondary school training in the So¬cial Sciences. He is the author of “AStudy of Junior College Business Ed¬ucation” and co-author of “BusinessEconomic Problems.”Although his appointment is noteffective until the fall quarter, he willteach in the first term of the summerquarter before leaving for Sweden tostudy problems of commercial educa¬tion.V*l. 3S MAY 13, 1»38 N*. HI®l|e pailg(iMarooitFOUNDED IN INIMEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSTh« Daily Maroon U tha ofBcial studentnewspaper of the University of Chit^o,publish^ mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day. and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Tdephonee: Local 867, and Hyde Park•221 and 9222. . ^After 6:80 phone in stories to our print¬ers. The Chief Printing company, 1»20Monterey Ave. Telephone_Cedarcr«it_8Hl.The University ^f Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any sUtements appear¬ing in-The Daily Maroon, or for any con-tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptonrates: $8.00 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies; live cents. ________Entered as second class matter March18, 1»08, at the post ofBce at Chiew.lUiDols, under the act of March 8, 1878.aspnaaBNTSD roa hatiomai. AOvaavieiNS ovNatkNial AdvertisingSenrice, Inc.Cefbfs PN/lsAsn ts#rss«alsHi>s4ao Madison Ava. Naw Yoaa, N. Y.CNKAse - BesToa • tos assslss - Sas ysAacisceBOARD OP CONTROLWILLIAM H. McNEILL Editor-in-ChiefCHARLES E. HOY Business ManagerELROY D. GOLDING Managing EditorEDWARD C. FRITZ Associate EditorBETTY ROBBINS Associate EditorMARSHALL J. STONE....Advertlaing Mgr.EDITORUL ASSOCUTESLaura Bergqulat, Maxine Biesenthal.Emmett Deadman, Ruth Brody, Rex Hor¬ton, Seymour Miller, Adele Rose,BUSINESS ASSOCIATESEdwin Bergman, Max Freeman. HarryTapping, Irvin R^n.Night Editor: William Grodyexceeds the supply in the latter group.Four-fifths of the school admini¬strators require at least two years’experience. The other fifth, while notspecifying that amount, require gen¬erally at least that much. An exper¬ienced teacher with an A.B. will havea better chance of being placed thanan inexperienced teacher with anM.A., although this is not always truein some of the larger cities.Business Also SlackRequests for students in the busi¬ness world are in the same conditionas those in education. Business,chemistry, and physics graduates willbe favored in job selection over any ofthe other groups, although demandfor these so-called “vocational” jobshas decreased in the same proportionas the others.Employers generally require thatthe applicant for a position be be¬tween the ages of 25 and 35. Thebe-ginning worker in business generallyearns less than the beginning teacher,but it must be remembered that ateacher’s salary is for nine out oftwelve months.In January of this year, the Boai’dwas slightly appalled at the decline inavailable positions, but was confidentthe situation would last only a fewweeks at the most.Randall—(Continued from page 1)are valuable assets for the positionhe is undertaking,” said Frank H.O’Hara, resigning director of dra¬matic productions. After 14 years ofwork with the Dramatic Association,O’Hara plans to devote his .entiretime to teaching.As yet, no successor to replaceO’Hara till Randall returns has beennamed.Celebrate GoodwillDay at FountainDr. Charles Gilkey will speak forthe United States and Richard Elm¬hurst for England at the GoodwillDay Celebration, on Wednesday at theFountain of Time. The celebrationwill begin at 2.The fountain, the work of LoradoTaft, at Cottage Grove and 59th, waserected in commemoration of 100years of peace between the UnitedStates and England.GillaborateursPRESENT ARHYTHMCONCERTcabaret stylefeaturingCHICAGiO'S OUTSTANDINGSWING STARSin aJAMSunday afternoon.May 22nd, at theSkylina Athlatic Club188 W. Rondolph StraatTlckata $1.00At the Concert $1.50SWING MUSICFor your affairsCollaborateursRm. 800, 20, & JackeonPhone Harrison 7490Eimbctrk Theatre6240 KIMBARK AVENUEFRIDAY. MAY 13“MANNEQUIN"—Plus—“GOLD 18 WHERE YOU FIND IT"SATURDAY, MAY 14“THANK YOU, MR. MOTO““EVERYBODY SING"—Plus—MatfiiM enlr—"LOVE 18 ON THE AIR"TENNISRackets $1.50 to $17.50Bolls, Presses, and oU accessoriesBhorts, 8ox, 8hlrts, Shoes, etc.Most complete stockWoodworth's1311 E. 57th SLNear Kimbork Ave.OPEN EVES.DORchester 4800LUNCH TODAY ATREADER’S — 61st and Ellis Ave.SPECIALTUNA FISH SANDWICH ON TOASTwith French Fries and Olive 15cAPPLE PIE A LA MODE 10c. . . Emery L. Gallup, noted organist,leads choir Sunday.Directs “Creation”I-F SingThe annual University Interfrater¬nity Sing will be held this year Sat¬urday, June 4 in Hutchinson Court.As usual, 17 fraternities will partic¬ipate, although the order of marchhas not yet been determined.The history of the Sing is unique,considering the fact that never havethe festivities been cancelled becauseof rain or bad weather.^ € E N U I NBpflim(«READY FOR 1938• Yes . . . America'sNo. 1 Summer Tie ishere . . . and it has lots* of new ideas . . . ideasin pattern originality. . . ideas in light,breezy color tones.GENUINE PALMBEACH CRAVATS . . .smarter than smart . . .they wash like new . . .they tie perfectly . . .they're hard to muss . .they're cool. Hurry over!•MAm foiitured in "Esquirv^ERIEClothing Co,837 E. 63rd Si.MARYLAND THEATREBUILDINGSMART SLACKSWear’em for Streetor Sports . . . Who CaresThe kind of slacks we’re showinjr andselling are as versatile as a trapezeartist. They look well no matter whereyou take them.... they wear well nomatter how you abuse them. Priced tomake even sophisticated college fellowsblink... .$4.95.FATIGUE SHIRTS... .that’s what we call ’em anyway. Thetrite name for them is POLO SHIRTSor sports shirts. If you’re tired(fatigued) of the ordinary sports shirts,come over and get a load of what we’reoffering.... they’re all new, differentand very comfortable.SiI Values to $2.25|7TJT|7 CLOTHINGr!jJ\irij COMPANY837-839 EAST 63rd STREETMARYLAND THEATRE BUILDINGTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. MAY 18, 1988Page FourSingsJffaydn Oratorio. . . Fountain Street Choir of Grand Rapids.Flexibility, Informality CharacterizeUniversity’s Round Table ProgramsRappard DirectsHarris InstituteGeneva Professor Gives Se¬ries of Six Lectures onDemocracy.The Round Table program of theUniversity’s famous educational se¬ries, is probably the most flexiblebroadcast on the air. Listeners whotuned in the program several weeksago must have realized just how littlerigidity there is in it. They read intheir newspaper listings that theRound Table was scheduled to discuss“The Burden of‘Taxes.’’ But insteadof talking about taxes, the discus¬sion centered on Hitler’s dramaticseizure of Austria.The other program had alreadybeen set up. University economistshad agreed to talk. They had brushedup on the tax problem like studentscramming for a final exam.Then, on the final Friday morning—less than 48 hours before broad¬cast time—the news began to breakin newspaper foreign news rooms thatHitler was sending troops across theAustrian border. Before the news¬papers were on the streets, a new’Round Table was in the making.Round Tables MeetAn editor in charge of foreignnews for a metropolitan newspaper,a professor, and a foreign affairs an¬alyst got together via telephone. Thethree dispensed with the usual pre¬broadcast meeting because the newswas still pouring in. They agreed tomeet to talk over the general situa¬tion two hours before the round tablewent on the air.Accordingly at 9:30 Sunday morn¬ing Harry Gideonse, Clifton Utley,and Carroll Binder met in the studioand went over the latest dispatchesfrom Vienna, Berlin, Rome, and Lon¬don. There didn’t seem to be anydifference when the red studio lightsflicked on and the trio went on theair. With an audience of a millionand a half radio listeners, the discus¬sion went on just as it might have ina corner of the University quadran¬gles.As is often true of the Round Ta¬bles, the participants became so in¬terested in their conversation thatthey made eloquent gestures withtheir hands, tapped the Round Tablewith their pencils, frowned, andraised eyebrows, unconscious of thefact that the “mike” is* totally blind.Pre-Arranged SignalsAs a matter of fact there is a setof pre-arranged hand signals which, help the Round Tablers keep theirdiscussion moving smoothly. A handraised (in the best classroom tradi¬tion) means, “I want to talk next.”A finger pointed at one of the broad¬casting nrofessors means “Break off—move to the next point.” WhenProfessor Gideonse, the economistwho is a frequent participant, hassomething to say, he leans forwardand talks straight into the “mike,”giving control room engineers asmuch of a work-out as he gives tothe wits of his fellow Round Tablers.After the lights blinked out andthe Round Table went off the air, thediscussion went on just the same. Thebroadcast portion seemed to be sim¬ply a slightly better-organized partof the whole three-hour discussion.Recording of Round TableThen the recording of the RoundTable, made while they were talking,was played back to the speakers. Nolisteners could listen more criticallyto the Round Table than did the par¬ticipants themselves. Through theentire repeat performance of the dis¬cussion they poised like hawks, pounc¬ing on misstatements, checking up ontheir own diction and timing.A phenomenon common to allRound Tablers who are not regularparticipants took place again. Binder,the foreign editor, was laughinglyskeptical about the voice which heheard, in the recording making hisstatements, being really his own. “Itdoesn’t sound like me,” he insisted.Apparently it never does.Seek IndependentsSince less than 26 counselor appli¬cations from non-fraternity men werereceived and accepted by the Fresh¬man Orientation Committee, MartinMiller, chairman, urges that inde¬pendents make applications early nextweek to become counselors. 110 fra¬ternity applications have been ac¬cepted.4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEroi COiUOl ITUDINTI AND OKADUATIti. APrOlTjmv 1. Oeteitr I.mitrmmg BMkbt ttntfim, muumt oUigaUom—mit$ «r pk»m$. No oolkiton ompUyoi.moserWilliam E. Rappard, director ofthe University Institute for HigherInternational Studies at Geneva,Switzerland, has accepted an invita¬tion to conduct the 14th Institute ofthe Norman Wait Harris MemorialFoundation, to be held here August1-20. Rector of the University ofGeneva and several times a delegateto the League of Nations, Dr. Rap¬pard has taken as his subject “TheCrisis of Democracy.”In the series of six lectures inwhich he will appear as the onlyspeaker, Rappard will trace the riseof democracy in Europe^ and its de¬cline at the hands of post-war dicta¬torships of the left and the right,dealing finally with prospects for thefuture. The six lectures will be freeto students. Roundtable discussionsscheduled during the Institute areopen upon application.Publish LecturesLectures given before the 13th In¬stitute last summer on GeographicAspects of International Relations,will be published May 17 by the Uni¬versity Press. Edited by Charles C.Colby of the Department of Geog¬raphy, the book will contain the pa¬pers of Isaiah Bowman, president ofJohns Hopkins University, PierreDenis, French financier and geog¬rapher, Derwent Whittlesey, Rich¬ard Hartshorne, Preston E. James,Harlan H. Barrows, chairman of theDepartment of Geography, and Rob¬ert S. Platt, associate professor ofGeography., —wuiuer Claimsin Europe and South America aredealt w’ith in the book.Individucd HcdrdressingShompeo and War* 50Monlcur* 35KAMERIE BEAUTY SHOP1324 EAST S7tk ST. HYDE PARK 78S0Hrs. 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.Mon., Wed., Sat. to 6 P.M.Hanley’sBuffet1512 E. 55th St.IF YOU WANT COLLEGESONGS—IF YOU WANT "COLLEG¬IATE” ATMOSPHERE—IF YOU WANT TO SEEYOUR CAMPUS FRIENDS-YOU ARE ASSURED OFSUCH AN EVENING ATHANLEY’SOrar forty yaara of conganlalsarrlcaEL'ZABETH'SPeasant Pantry9REGULAR PRICES:LUNCHEONS 35c-50cDINNERS 50c-85cSUNDAY DINNERS 65c-95cSpecial Rates to Student GroupsELMS HOTEL5253 CORNELL AVENUEHYDE PARK 2020CHICAGOETHICAL SOCIETYSTUDEBAKER THEATRESunday, May 15th, at 11 a^n.DR. HORACE J. BRIDGES 'UNYUTANG'S 'IMPORTANCEOF LIVING"Organ RacHol at 10:45Childran's Sunday Asaamblyat 11.Where ToWorship. UNIVERSITY CHURCH OFDISCIPLES OF CHRIST5655 UaiTtrsHy AtmmmMinister: Dr. Edward Scribner AsmsMinister's Assodole: Mr. S. Fred WiseFIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Ave. and East 57th St.Von Ogden Vogt, D.D., MinisterStinday, May 15, 193811:00 P.M. — “Tension.s and Their,Control,” Dr. Vogt. | Services: Communism 10:30; Sermon4 P.M.—Channing Club Tea and! A.M.Discussion, “The Implications and ! Sermon Subject: An InterpretativeProblems of Christian Unity,” Musical Service; Dr. Ames.Dr. Samuel Kincheloe. • 12:30 Forum.All young people, especially students,! 6:00 Wranglers’ Tea and Program,cordially invited. , ^ Concert by Midway Singers.Sunday, May 15, 1938Complete Selections ofARROW SHIRTSiiietfKiVaStat, and Jmckton, CHICAGO - EVANSTON . OAK PARK . GARYSing, brother, sing I1& anry frotarnity tha Gordon Oxford shirttakas houia honors for yaor 'round anduranoa,authantlc atyla and suparb tailoring. A campusoalabrlty—no lass. I2 aochARROW SHIRTSA naw shfrf free 1/ one ever shrinksTollou tll(*A It 0 WforA It It () WS II I It T SALL GOOD'. MAROONSLIKE TOBUY HEREERIECLOTHING COMPANYi«7 K. 6:5id Slrei’lLexington Theatre1162 E. 63rd SLFRIDAY. SATURDAY - MAY 13-14JOE E. BROWN JANE WYMAN"WIDE OPEN FACES"—Plus—GLENDA FARRELL BARTON MAC LANE"BLONDES AT WORK"FROUC THEATRE951 EAST 55th STREETFRIDAY AND SATURDAY - MAY 13-14JOE E. BROWN'S"WIDE OPEN FACES"—Plus—SALLY EILERS ANN SHIRLEY"CONDEMNED WOMEN"Added All Shows—Charlie McCarthy in "Two Boobs in aBolloon"SUN.. MON.. TUE8. - MAY 15-16-17ROBERT TAYLOR LIONEL BARRYMOREMAUREEN O'SULLIVAN"A YANK AT OXFORD"Plus Comedy - Cartoon * NewsreelStarting Sunday. June 12—4 DayeWALT DISNEY'S "SNOW WHITC"MARSHALL FIELD’SSoft chiffon in the beautiful Em-mess Josephine style you adore!white, waltz blue, melody pink,aqua. Sizes 9 to 17. $19.95Young Chicago Shop—Sixth FloorFOR YOlJR MAY-AND-JUNE EVENINGS#1295 11695 H995Long, lovely, fragile dresses—the kind you always loveto wear! You’ll want one frothy white and one tenderpastel, with flattering necklines and full, waltzy skirts.The kind that will makf you ''pretty as a picture”!At Field’s we understand your philosophy. We’vegathered a breath-taking collection of evening dressesfor your May-and-June evenings. You’ll adore them!Frothy white embroidered ornndy.DreM has a halter neckline (slip isbuilt-in). Sizes 9 to 17. $16.95 ,Young Chicago Shop—Sixth FloorMousseline de soie, crisp, cool and dainty.Bows all around the heinline emphasize thelull, waltzy skirt you love! white, blue,peach. Sizes 9 to 17. $12.95Young Chicago Shop—Sixth FloorChiffon, shirred at the top in stpiares,is used for thin exquisite dress with itswide skirt. Rayon crc^ slip. White, tea-rose. Sizes 10 to 20. $19.95Misses* Dresses—Sixth FlooriV.^v.rquisette over taffeta ... with a deepflounce at the bottom of the skirt. Theslip is built-in. White, tearose, cornflower.Sizes 10 to 18. $19.95Misses* Dresses—Sixth FloorMARSHALL FIELD & COMPANYPage SixTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1938v\DAILY MAROON SPORTSShostrom SprainsAnkle; ThreatensHis Title QuestTennis Team Faces ThreeOpponents over Week¬end.Three years of determined effort byCapt. John Shostrom of the Univer¬sity of Chicago tennis team to win theBig Ten title may be defeated by amisstep that sprained his ankle. TheMaroon star is in bed until next Tues¬day, and the layoff may take enoughedge from his game to keep him fromplaying in the championship flight.Shostrom sprained the ankle at theend of the second set of a four-hourbattle with Marvin Wachman ofNorthwestern last Tuesday. Despitethe injury, Shostrom insisted on re¬suming play, and went on to win thethird set and the match, ending aduel in which the Northwestern starhad match point nine times during theafternoon.Volunteer coaching ruined Shos-trom’s game the summer he had endeda brilliant career at Parker highschool, and it was not until the endof last spring’s play that Coach Wal¬ter Hebert was able to get him backin form.This year Shostrom determined towin the Big Ten championship. Inorder to play in the championshipflight he had to win the No. 1 rankingof his own team, by defeating theMurphy twins. Bill and Chester. Hedid that, and virtually won the titlein the Maroon team’s own round robinfor position.Shostrom is a courageous player,as he demonstrated not only in hisupset of the more favored Murphys,but also his victory over Wachman.Despite his injury Coach Hebert plansto use him as number one when heagain takes the courts.3 Big Ten MeetsVictor in all six of its dualmatches to date, in which only oneindividual match was lost, the Uni¬versity of Chicago team faces threeBig Ten opponents — Wisconsin,Minnesota, and Illinois — during theweekend without the services of Capt.John Shostrom.Despite the loss of Shostrom, theChicago team should be able to winits three engagements easily. ChesterMurphy is now in the No. 1 position,and James Atkins, sophomore whowas top man of the Junior varsity hasbeen added as No. 6. The loss ofShostrom also breaks up the Maroonteam’s second doubles combination.The Chicago team plays Wisconsinat Madison today and Minnesota atMinneapolis tomorrow, returning tothe Midway for the Illinois matchMonday.Meet mini Squadin Baseball GameThe mini baseball squad invadesthe Midway today for the Maroon’sfourth conference game. Tomorrowthe Maroons return the engagementat Champaign. At the present timeChicago is tied for third place in theBig Ten with Wisconsin and Purdue,having won two and lost one game,while Illinois is tied for sixth placewith Ohio State, having won three andlost two.Coach Kyle Anderson plans to starteither Burke, Reynolds, or Amundsenin the box, depending upon who warmsup best. Cinnatti will probably starton the mound for Illini. Laurie Klasswill be shifted from second to shortand Bobby Cologeratos is playing sec¬ond instead of short as he did before.The boys were assisted in tneir prac¬tice yesterday when Roy Henshaw,former Cubs pitcher and Maroon ballplayer in 1930-31, pitched for them.Close I-M Season WithTrack Meet; Psi IPs FavoredThe last big intramural event ofthe year, the outdoor track meet, willtake place next Thursday and Friday.Heavy participation is expected sincethe meet has been purposely set af¬ter Blackfriars and the senior bache¬lor examinations.Competition will be close with sixteams capable of walking off with thetitle. The Psi U’s, winners of theindoor meet, will be the favorites,with Deke and Alpha Delt, second andthird indoors, not far behind. Alsostrong are the Phi Psi’s, Beta’s, andTrack Team Journeysto Evanston for MeetTo meet Northwestern in a trackmeet tomorrow Coach Ned Merriamis taking a complete squad to theEvanston campus. Though the Purplehave top men in field events, Merriamthinks that the Maroons can take thetrack events and possibly place in afew field events to win the meet.Davenport and Hirsch will enterthe sprints, Halcrow and Websterwill run the 440; Bob Merriam, Pow¬ell and Webster the 880; Powell, Mc-Elroy, and Herschel will run themile; McElroy, Linden and Herschelthe two mile event; Parsons, Kobak,Brumbaugh, and Wasem will run thelow hurdles.In field events Sergei, Tingley, andCassels are to pole vault; Letz, Ham-erty, and Goodstein to enter the shot-put and discus-throw; Letz, Busbyand Wasem will enter the javelinthrow; Davenport, Kobak, and Sergeithe broad jump.Maroon Golf SquadFaces NorthwesternWith its lineup rearranged theMaroon golf squad will meet theNorthwestern team in an all daymatch at Olympia fields tomorrow.Northwestern, conference champion in1937, is as yet undefeated for the1938 golf season.The new lineup will list either Top¬ping or Gilbert as number one man.Topping has held the top position butGilbert has turned in low team scoresin several matches and may take theposition for the Saturday meet. Gold¬smith will probably play number threeposition, Webb number four, andWelder and Sampson will split fiveand six between them.Monday the Maroon golfers wontheir first match in two years whenthey downed Purdue 9 and a half -8 and a half over the Olympia Fieldscourse. Goldsmith turned in a 74 forone round, which equals Gilbert’s bestin conference play this year.D. Norian Wins NovicePing Pong TournamentYesterday afternoon Dick Norian,Junior varsity tennis star, defeatedH. Vernon in a four game ping pongmatch to win the University Novicechampionship for 1938.Of the five trophies that weregiven in the tournament, Norian re¬ceived the first, Vernon the second,and Len Weigel, winner of the con¬solation tournament earned the third.Bob Lochner defeated Lawrence En-gleberg in the consolation match forthe semi-finalists to get the fourthtrophy. Fifth place was awarded toD. Polachek, finalist in the consola¬tion tournament.LEARN TO DANCECORRECTLYTAKE PRIVATE LESSONSHYDE PARK 3080HOURS: 10 A. M. to 10 P. M.TERESA DOLAN1545 E. 63RD ST.AndFrcone RepairsACCURATE and RAPID LENS DUPLICATIONSYourPrescriptionFilledNELSON OPTICAL CO.1138 E. 63rd St at University AvenueDr. Nels R. Nelson Jtyde P<itk 5352Optometrist 30 Years in Same LocationD U’s.Since it is the last big intramuralevent of the year, this track meetwill be very important in deciding thewinners of the University intramuralchampionship. At present Psi Upsilonholds first place, with a narrow mar¬gin of ten points more than its closestrival, Alpha Delta Phi.Qualifying MeetsOn Thursday the qualifying heatsin the 100 yard dash, the 220, thequarter mile, the relay, and the lowhurdles will be run off. Friday after¬noon the finals of the above eventsplus the half mile, the shot put, thediscus throw, the broad jump, andthe high jump will take place.Entries for the meet must be in theintramural office by noon Wednesdayso the meet can be run off as sched¬uled. The number of men entered ineach event will determine the numberof heats necessary before the finals.On the basis of performance in theindoor meet last winter several menstand out as intramural track stars.Dean Libby and Dick Caulton ofPsi U, Clyde Shepperd of D U, andRemy Meyer of A D Phi are amongthese.Drop Three teamsin I-M PlayoffsOf the six teams that qualified forthe playoffs for the independent in¬tramural baseball championship threehave been eliminated. TTie Barristerstrounced the K9’s 20-6, the Shleppersblanked the Kalazars 13-0, and Lam¬bda Gamma Phi outslugged the Broad-man-Magglers 17-4.The Barristers, as a result of abye, are now in the finals, ready toplay the winner of the Shlepper-Lambda Gamma Phi semi-final con¬test. This semi-final game will beplayed off this afternoon.In their decisive victory over theKalazars, the Shleppers made^wo^rors in the secood inning but gotdown to business from that time onto allow only one opponent to reachfirst.In a slugging duel that was not de-cided until Lambda Gamma Phi madea three run rally in their final turnat bat, the Broadman-Magglers wereeliminated 17-4. The losers foughtall the way, making six runs in theclosing innings only to be beatena last minute rally.onCLASSIFIED ADSCOTTAGE FOR RENT—Northern Minneto*ta; furnUhcd cotUff«; available summerseason, ftshinc. Call Plaza 2487 eveninn.ENRICHES THE FLAVOROF m TOBACCOaHONEY INTHE tOWL(Yellow)HoNSY in Yello-Boleimproves all tobaccos. 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