i OravwREMEMBER TOSAY HELLO )t IDatfo jfflaroon SHOW THEBOYS A GOODTIMEVol. 26 No. 93 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1926 Price Five CentsSALEM ELIMINATES WESTPORT, 28-26Eight Fight to Enter Minor Semi-final ContestsOAK RIDGE ANDZANESVILLE WININ MINOR MEETConsolation Tilts CardedFor Morning andAfternoonCONSOLATION GAMES TODAY10:00 Canton, III., v*. Pt. Pleasant,W. Va.11:00 Billings, Mont,, vs. SaltLake City, Utah.2:00 Omaha, Neb., vs. Oak Ridge,3:00 Zanesville, Ohio, vs. CedarRapids, Iowa.Eight teams, losers of the firstround of major tournament, willmeet today to battle for places inthe semi-finals of the consolationtournament. At 10 Canton, Ill., willmeet the Point Pleasant, W. Va.,team. This should be a close gameas the teams are fairly eventlymatched. Following this fray, theBillings, Mont., quintet will fight itout with L. D. S. High of Salt LakeCity, Utah. The latter is the favor¬ite in this meet. In the afternoonOmaha, Neb., meets Oak Ridge andZanesville battles Cedar Rapids.Results of yesterday’s games:9:00—Pt. Pleasant, 23; Danville, For Today Only—AnAll-Star SelectionHere it is, tourney fans,—thefirst all-star team of this year’sInterscholastic. It is offered foryour approval at this particulartime because today is Friday andit is somewhat of a fish yarn;otherwise it would have been an¬nounced yesterday in observanceof April Fool’s Day. Here it is:Left Forward, Bass of Bracken-bridge High, San Antonio; RightForward, Trout of Newton, Kan¬sas; Center, Cook of TechnicalHigh, Atlanta, Georgia; RightGuard, Bean of Newton, Iowa;and Left Guard, Corn of Roswell,New Mexico.This all-star aggregation is tobe called the All-Mealtime Team.What better combination couldone select for Friday? It is theteam of the day. Cook is madecaptain of this well balancedquintet.TEN FROSH GETCAGE NUMERALS GREATEST DRIVEOF DAILY PAPERSTARTS MONDAYIssue Special Edition ToOpen Maroon WeekMondayMaterial Good forBasket Season Next19.10:00—Billings, 32; Hagerstown,26.11:00—Canton, 22; Ft. Valley, 17.12:00—Cedar Rapids, 25; Ogden,23.2:00—Salt Lake, 28; Reno, 23.3:00—Omaha. 27; Memphis, 19.4:00—Oakridge, 22; New Trier, 21.4:00—Zanesville, 31; Newton, 29...SPRING INTRAMURALWILL START SOONSpring Intramural activities, al-hough temporarily delayed by theretie complex of the weather, will;et underway as soon as the Inter-cholastic has been completed. Johnlowe, Spring sports manager, hasppointed lieutenants who will aidim. The appointments are as fol-jws: Playground ball, Lalon Far¬rell; Golf, Robert Engberg; Tennis,'arl Erickson; Spring Track and’ield Carnival, William Weddell.According to John Howe the tenta-ive dates for the opening of eacheparate sport season have been setor early starts so that each sportdll have ample time to complete itseason before the annual grind forie spring finals begins. Playground-all under Lalon Farwell will start onLpril 18th, and Tennis will commencetie following week under Carl Erick-an. To assure good playing condi-ons for Golf date will be held upntil the first part of May. The dateor the annual spring track meet hasot been set yet but it undoubtedlyrill occur during the first week ofune.Immediately after the close of thelasketball Interscholastic the Intra-lural office will be opened in Bart->tt gym where information and en¬try blanks can be obtained. Fritz Crisler’s freshman basketballsquad at the University was the mostheartening one that has been at theMidway in years, and showed almostas much class as the varsity.Ten numerals were given out, andthe men sure did work to earn them.Gist, center on Hyde Park’s CityChampions of a year ago, was theregular tip-off man, and will prob¬ably have the same position on thevarsity.Running guard, Marshall, a team¬mate of Gist’s was a very good manand is likely to appear in the varsityline-up next season.The regular yearling forwardswere Bob Kaplan, of Englewood, andCooper, former Lindblom star. Kap¬lan is a very fast man and has a goodeye for the basket, and togetherwith Cooper, a very good short rangeshot, make an expert scoring combi¬nation.John McEwan, a big 185 poundstanding guard, has a specialty ofpreventing follow-up shots by per¬sistently retrieving the ball from theback-board. Frosh football centerWilliams, was another fine defensiveplayer, while Jim Black, formerly atIllinois, also won his numerals as astanding guard.Floor guard Coulter, of Frankfort,Ind., was awarded reserve numerals,while Porkel, of Oak Park, forward,and McGregor, of Yankton, S. D.,former team-mate of ■ John Mc¬Donough, varsity guard this lastwinter, were also given the “1929”sweaters.CLASSES DISMISSEDFOR NOON SERVICEUpon dii’ection of President MaxMason, all 12:30 classes will be dis¬missed today. An all-university serv¬ice (voluntary) will be held in LeonMandel assembly hall at the regularchapel hour, 12 o’clock.Signed,Walter A- Payne,Recorder and Examiner. Maroon week, the most comprehen¬sive all-campus event of the quarter,will begin with a bang at eight Mon¬day morning with a special Mondayissue of the Maroon, which will bedistributed gratis to subscribers. Andcampus women, thirty-five strong,will be on hand to start the festiv¬ities and start them right.Saleswomen, under the generalchairmanship of Ruth Burtis will be¬gin work at once with the undisguisedintention of selling more subscriptionsfor the Spring quarter than have everbefore been sold in one week.Nor will their first day’s work gounrewarded. An elaborate banquet,at which Frank H. O’Hara andThomas R. Mulroy will be the speak¬ers has been planned to take placeat 6:30 in Ida Noyes cafe. All of;the saleswomen are invited and ex¬pected to attend.Issue Literary SupplementOne of the biggest features of theweek will be the publication of TheDaily Maroon’s first literary section,which will be issued Wednesday in theform of an eight-prge supplement tothe regular edition. This section willin the future be a regular part ofthe Maroon, and will be issued bi¬monthly.Betsy Farwell, Mary Fassett, Kath¬erine Rose, Helen Lamborn, RuthDeWitt, and Dorothy Kenedy areBurtis’ assistants.List SaleswomenThe complete list of saleswomen,appointed last night by the generalchairman are as follows: Ruth Boyd,Marjorie Burrell, Eva Bloom, LouiseBeardsley, Mahle Blake, BerthaBrady, Margaret Bobbitt, DorothyCornell, Madge Child, Beatrice Co¬wan, Clara Delahant, Katherine Du¬pree, Mary Foster, Dorothy Frame,(Continued on page 4) Three Splashers onConference SquadThree Maroon wrater polo play¬ers have been placed on the All-Conference Big Ten Weeklymythical lineup. P. Petrolowitzwho has backed the water artistsfor several seasons and who ledthis winter’s squad to a success¬ful finish is the only Maroon whohas been named as first team man.John Howe and R. K. Kilchrist,also experts wet-ball handlers,have been considered of high cali¬ber and are to grace the seenndstring lineup. Both Howe andGilchrist have earned their lettersin the former splashing game,water basketball and have addedmany counters to MacGillivray’ssquads.Parker Hall, one of the mostapt goal defenders in the Confer¬ence has one more year in whichto exhibit his prowess. PUEBLO, SAN ANTONIO AND NEWTONWIN THIRD ROUND MAJOR GAMES;FITCHBURG VS. NANTICOKE AT FOURConsolation Games Will FillBartlett Program ThisMorningGAMES TODAY4:00 Fitchburg v*. Nanticoke.7:00 Gaylord vs. Fargo.8:00 San Antonio vs. Salem.9:00 Pueblo vs. Newton. El Reno Blows Up In LastQuarter of FastContestYESTERDAY’S RESULTSHOLBERT, WELSHSTILL HIGH MENTop High Point Race With44 MarkersWestport of Kansas City still hasboth high point men of the tourney.Welsh, stellar forward and captainadded three field goals and two foultosses to his total. His team-mateHolbert tossed in four from the fieldand brought his total up to 44 also.Forney, gigantic red head fromNewton, is in third place because ofthe six buckets he tossed in andbrought his total up to thirty.Because of the elimination of theWestport outfit, it is hardly probablethat Welsh or Holbert will finallycome out with the honors. Forneyis expected to come through espe¬cially as he is on a team that is con¬ceded the best chance to win thetourney.Elkins, of San Antonio has kickedin twelve field goals in two gamesand is in fourth place. At four o’clock the main tourna¬ment games start with the game be¬tween Fitchburg and Nanticoke open¬ing the schedule appearing at the topof this column.All of the play this morning will| be in the consolation tournament.1 The number of teams left in themajor fray has been reduced to sucha degree that there is room left inthe Bartlett floor schedule and as aresult all of todays consolationgames will be played in the gym.Tomorrow at 10 a. m. Canton, thehope and fallen pride of IllinoisI clashes with Point Pleasant of West| Virginia. Canton put up a stiff fight! against Scott County of Mississippibefore they were eliminated and theI Point Pleasant outfit took defeatI only at the hands of the powerfulWestport, Kansas team, so that thisfirst game should also prove to Deone of the best. At 11 the Billings,Montana rangers will try to rope in|_the cowboys from Salt Lake City,; but the Mormon team is liable toI break out with a surprise and upset| the dope.IA feature tilt is scheduled for two! o’clock, Memphis, Tennessee, takingI on Oak Ridge High of Louisiana.; Memphis is the team that forcedj Gaylord to go into an overtime peri-j od to get a 25 to 24 victory. At3 o’clock Zanesville and CedarRapids come together in the finalconsolation game of the day. 1:002:003:005:006:007:008:009:00 Fitchburg, 31; Roswell, 12.Nanticoke, 17; Wheeler, 14.'Gaylord, 23; Atlanta, 7.Fargo, 25; Elkins, 20.San Antonio, 26; Pine Bluff, 22.Salem, 28; Westport, 26.Newton, 31; El Reno, 21.Pueblo, 30; Durham, 19.Salem, S. D., handed West-port, a finals favorite, a heavyand unexpected defeat in theform of a 28-26 defeat, andNewton, Kansas, crashedthrough with a win over ElReno, 31 to 21 in the twomost hotly contested andmost significant battles of thetournament.THEY PULLED A YANKTONSalem, N. D., pulled an April Foolstunt on the highly-regarded West-port five, which was doped to comethrough to the finals, in a classicgame when Salem won 28-26. TheSalem team featuring light, capablemen managed to pull the biggest up¬set of the tournament through theiruncanny shooting ability, making asurprising number of their chancesgood. Westport under-rated theiropponents’ ability to shoot from dis¬tances well out on the floor, refusingto hurry the Salem men’s throws atthe basnet, and this resulted directlyin their defeat. The score at theend of the first half was 15 to 13in favor of South Dakota. They(Continued on page 2)Fitchburg, Nanticoke, Gaylord, FargoCrash Through In Afternoon Games GIVE BASKETBALLTO WINNING TEAMSRoswell Hits Skids boys held another revival meeting I Lindall and Hyler, were also outFitchburg, Massachusetts, the Ven-1 during the intermission and finished | standing^ mejrtdetta five that boasts that the blueblood of the Cabots flows in theirveins, were too good for the Roswellteam. The eastern quintet was onepoint in arrears at quarter time, butled at the half, 11 to 10. In thethird period, the Bay State boysspurted and piled up a 19-10 lead.The final period saw them swamptheir opponents in a deluge of buck¬ets and finished the game with a 31to 12 advantage. •Fitchburg (31) Rosswell (12) strong for a 17-14 win.They are favorites in their gamewith Fitchburg in tomorrow’s gameand will probably reach the semi¬finals.Myllykamga,Oliva.Fanos,Allan,Ma.o,Puhappa. B. F. P.0 02 00 32 30 00 10 Davidson,Strickland,Williams,Corn,Gill.13 5 6 B. F. P.ooi!3 2 4|1 1 0)0 1 30 0 14 4 9 Nanticoke (17)B. F. P. Wheeler (14)B. F.Butkuwicz,Price,Domzalski.Beckley,Lentz,Sherwood.Donahue, 0! Holliday. H.l| Oakley,11 Duncan, H.2! Martin, J.41 Duncan, S.1| Arnold,01 3 20 O'0 20 01 01 06 5 11 5 4 11Nanticoke Prays to VictoryNanticokes’ trust in God that theyshowed in the prayer they all joinedin before the Wheeler game wasenough to put the southern team outof the tourney. The Wheeler teamput up a good battle and led at halftime 11-8. However, the NanticokeA GAYLOR U. JETS ATLANTAGaylor, the midget five from a tinyschool of twenty-seven boys, camethrough with one of the biggest up¬sets of the tourney when they de¬feated Atlanta, Georgia, by a scoreof 23 to 7. The winners presented anair tight defense that was neverpierced and they held the heaviersouthern team to a lone field goal.Corcoran played a wonderful gamefor Gaylor. He was all over thefloor on defense and in addition scoredsix baskets. The Minnesota guards, Atlanta Georgia (7) Gaylor Minnesota (23)Allen.Cook,Gilham,Golden,Griffen,Sterns, B. F. P.0 4 -2|Corcoran,0 0 21 Lichtengger,0 1 0] Wallin,0 0 2| Lindall,0 0 0|Hyzer,1 0 0| B. F. P.6 2 0|1 0 1|1 1 2|0 2 0|1 0 3|15 6FARGO WINS IN OVERTIMEFargo, North Dakota, was forcedto go five minutes overtime to defeatElkins, West Virginia, 25-20, in thethird round of the torney. The gamewas even all the way and Elkins led5 to 4 at the half. Glenn the littleWest Virginia forward was the highpoint man of the game with six bas¬kets which kept his team in the run¬ning. Bristol and O’Connor werethe big scoring men for the Dakotafive. The work of the guards onboth teams was outstanding.Fargo (25) Elkins (20)Jackson, rfBristol, IfO’Connor, cMcNiece, rgHaas, lgLongbert B. F. P.0 2 11 Glenn, rf3 2 11 Donohue, If4 3 11 Marshall, c0 0 3'Wallace, rg1 1 2 IHowns, lg0 1 Oi RileyIMlchie• 9 8 B. F. P.6 131 1 21 0 00 0 40 0 110 00 0 09 2 10 You have probably noticed that ev¬ery game of the Interscholastic isplayed with a brand new basketball.One good reason for this is the factthat these basketballs are presentedafter each game to the victoriousteam, to be kept by that teftm as atrophy.Before it is turned over to the win¬ners, however, an inscription is puton the cover telling of the teams,their scores, the time and the placeof the game. The lettering is in black,outlined in white, and makes a verypresentable token for exhibition pur-purposes. For trophy rooms, such akeepsake makes a more effectiveshow-piece than the beautiful goldand silver loving cups which usuallyadorn the shelves, because of the act¬ual connection that the basketball haswith the playing of the game and thesignificance attached to it in bringingforth that all-important victory whichthe team played so hard to win.Many of the teams which havewon games have no trophy rooms inwhich to exhibit the coveted basket¬balls to the fellow towns people, butin such cases there are always plentyof local merchants who will proudlydonate their choice show case roomfor the occasion.^~-wp-- '- "V. ■-- — - -• -Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1926Utt}* Sally JHannmFOUNDED IN 1981THE OFFICIAL 8TUDBNT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, ^Ruudujr snd Msndsj, daring the Aatnmn,Winter end Spring quarters' by The Dally llaroon Company! Sabacrlpdoa rates;nail.WOO per year; by mail, $1.00 per year extra. Single copies, five cents eachEntered as second-class mall at the Chicago Poet office, Chicago, Illinois, March U>the act of Mai1006. under the act of March 8, 187$.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing In this paperOFFICE—ROOM ONE, ELLIS HALL5804 Ellis AvenueTelephones: Editorial Office, Midway 0800, Local 245; Business Office,Fairfax 0977. Sports Office, Local 80, 2 RingsThe Daily Maroon solicits the expression of student opinion la Its columns an allsubjects of student Interest. Contributors most sign their fell names to cemrtlons. but publication will, upon requeet. be anonymous.Mensher of the Western Conference Prese AssociationThe Staff Y. W. C. A. INSTALLSTWENTY-FOUR WOMENFOR SECOND CABINETAllen Henld, EditorMilton Kauffman, Managing EditorThomas R. Mulroy, Business ManagerEDITORIAL DEPARTMENT | BUSINESS DEPARTMENTGertrude Bromberg Women's Editor Ethan Granqnist Office DirectorLeland Neff Advertising DirectorHarry L. Shlaes Sports EditorDeemer Lee News EditorReese Price News EditorWalter Williamson News EditorLeo Stone Whistle EditorMarjorie Cool>er, Assistant Women’s EditorRuth L>aniels .. Assistant Women’s Editor Milton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThomas Field Copy ManagerFrederick Kretschmer, Circulation ManagerGeorge Gruskin Classified ManagerAlta Ctindy Social Editor Jack Pincus AuditorTHE DEANCOLLEGE must not merely serve its purpose; it must try alwaysto serve that purpose better. It must watch for waste that itcan eliminate, and better tactics that it can adopt. College mustnever stand still.To such a princilpe Mr. Ernest Hatch Wilkins has devoted, duringhis two-and-a-half years as Dean of the Colleges, an energy and acourage that few men devote to any cause. “Better Yet has beenhis slogan. He has been no pessimist; the Colleges, he believed, werein general doing their work well. But they must do it better. Hehas seen their weaknesses and faced them honestly. Five deanswere not enough for 2,500 students; they could have little morethan a superficial acquaintance with the needs of their proteges.There was one fault. Another was the waste of instructors’ effortson third-rate students, while the more capable waited. Upon suchproblems as these, Dean Wilkins began the attack.Some of his achievements may be listed:A staff of twice the former number of deans: Although the num¬ber is still too small, students receive far more personal attention inplanning their courses.Special opportunities for studients of unusual ability: They mayregister early, before deans are tired and courses full; and they aregrouped, when possible, in special classes where students less apt willnot hinder their progress.The Better Yet Campaign: Students and faculty, working to¬gether, attacked a score of college problems, and found, not onlythat these problems can be attacked—but that students and facultycan attack them together.More useful activities: Publications, dramatics, and dozens ofopen clubs have gained, through Mr. Wilkins’ constant interest andthrough his appointment of a Director of Activities, an intelligentguidance that they long needed.Mr. Wilkins has not attained these ends wholly: they demanddecades and millions. But he has begun the fight squarely; he hastaken bold strides. In spite of failing health, and the prospect of acertain breakdown, he pursued his program with a rare vigor.Because of his advances, the Colleges serve their purpose better.Because of his honest courage, and vigor, and never-satisfied fire,the Colleges will try to serve their purpose better still. Twenty-four women were installedas members of the second cabinet ofthe Y. W. C. A. at a formal ceremonywhich*was held Wednesday in the Y.W. G. A. room of Ida Noyes hall.Members of the social committeeinclude Virginia Hardt, VioletHolmes, and Elizabeth Taylor, wom¬en on the membership committee areRebekah Green and Ruth Burtis.Ethel Moulton was the only memberappointed to serve on the church co¬operation and conference committee.Lenore Williams and Edwardo Wil¬liams will serve on the industrialcommittee.Marjorie Creighton and FlorenceStockhouse will comprise the financecommittee; Betsy Farwell, ElvaBrown and Irene Wilson the volun¬teer service committee and AliceKinsman, Hilda Wills and GertrudeHolmes, the World-Fellowship Com¬mittee.Members of the first cabinet haveannounced that the second cabinet listis not completed as several vacancieshave not yet been filled. The term forthe new cabinet began officially yes¬terday. Meetings of the entire cab¬inet will be held every 9hursday, ledby Allis Graham, vice-president ofY. W. Meetings of individual com¬mittees will b earranged by the re¬spective chairman. Lab Profs Say Forty-four DayFast of German Was Not UnusualRun Special MatineesOn New Blocld PlayA New York theatrical customnew to Chicago will be introducedto this city shortly by a Chicagoanwhen a new play is first given for aseries of special matinees at theStudebaker theatre before a regularrun. The play is a new comedy-drama entitled “Cap-Sized” writtenand produced by Fritz Blocki. It isat present scheduled for two per¬formances, on Monday and Thurs¬day afternoon, April 5 and 8.The play will be presented by astar cast including Patricia AnnManners, Eric Kalkhurst, and Char-ner Batson. Miss Manners will beremembered particularly by studentsof the University as having sung atthe last Washington Prom. She wasat that time playing “Gretchen” in“The Student Prince” at the GreatNorthern Theatre, where she playedfor more than a year. She stepsfrom this popular operetta into theleading part in Blocki’s “Cap-Sized.”SALEM ELIMINATESWESTPORT PUEBLO OUTSTOPS DURHAM(Continued from page 1)boosted enough margin to be able toplay a stalling game at the begin¬ning of the third period when theythrew in two baskets in quick suc-cession.Westport (26) Salem (28)F. p. Durham (30)B. F. PuebloP. (19)B. F.Welsh, rf B F. I*.2jSessler, rf B. Chandler, rf 0 1 2 j Carlson, rf 5 03 2 0 0 9 Edwards, If 3 0 2 IBurman. If 3 2Holbert, If 4 0 4 i Carey, rf 3 .3 O Adkins, c 3 0 2 j Clark, c 5 2Baker, c 0 1 llSchneider, c 1 0 9 White, rg 1 0 0|FineIl, rg 0 0Wingate, rg 4 1 2|Chehdles, rtf 6 1 l Warren, lg 2 0 4 Perkins, lg 0 0Waldorf. 1 * 0 0 1 jHerting, Ig 0 0 0Emriek « 0 0 | Carey, 2 0 1 9 1 10 13 411 4 10 12 4 8NEWTON RUNS TO FORMNewton, Kan., playing cooly anddeliberately, meeting El Reno’s in¬spired rushes with a rugged front,and shooting admirably managed togain a lead early in the game andkeep it until they won 31 to 21. Thewinners were headed by Cox whoshot in four long baskets in the firsthalf and who was the main cog ofthe passing attack. The score at theend of the first half was 18-14 infavor of Newton who gained the ad¬vantage by making good almostevery scoring opportunity.Newton <•!> El Rene (21)Forney, rfMorgan. IfOkerberg. cCox. rrTrout, Ig B. F. P. B. F. P.6 1 Si Glass, rf 10 40 1 3|Meyer, If 2 0 33 1 £|Willingham, c 4 1 04 20 0 Higby. nrNorveil, igArmstrong^ 13 6 9 7 7 12 Pueblo, Colo., experienced littletrouble in disposing of Durham, N.C., in a listless game, 30-19. Thecontest lacked color, following as itdid the two big battles of the eve¬ning. Pueblo, as a result, will meetthe powerful Newton five tonight.TEXANS OUTCLASS PINE BLUFFAfter holding their oppents score¬less for two quarters while they piledup seventeen points to assume acommanding lead Breckenridge Highof San Antonio, Texas, had to strug¬gle hard to eke out a 26 to 22 winover Pine Bluff’s High of Pine Bluff,Arkansas. After the Texans seem¬ingly had the Arkansas outclassedAlexander came through with fourbaskets. His spurt was a bit too latethough and the Rangers had the ad¬vantage at the final gun.Pin* Bluff (22)B. F. PAlexander, rf 6Johnson, If 0Gaperton. c 2Jones, rg 2Vlning, (g 0Austin, rg 0 San Antonio (26)B F P2|Elkins, rf 6 0 021 Bass, if 0 0 1OlFriery, rg 10 30|Cheathan, c 111llReee, ig 0 0 2OjMcMellan, rg 4 1 1 THE FROLIC THEATREDRUG STOREAdjacent to Frolic TheatreCigarettes Fountain ServiceTeJ. H. Park 0761Corner Ellis Avenre and 55th St.CHICAGO ETHICAL SOCIETYA non-sectarian religious society to fosterthe knowledge, love and practice of the right.THE STUDEBAKER THEATER418 S. Michigan Ave.Sunday, April 4th, at 11 a. m.DR. S9ANTON COITWill speak onWHAT ’ HAPPENED ON THEFIRST EASTER DAY?All seats free. Visitors cordially welcome.$\r&t Jlmtartan Cfmrclj57& and Woodlawn AvenueVON OGDiN VOGT, MinisterEaster Sunday11 A. M. The WILLLIVE TO6 P. M. Channing Club9 4 6 12 2 8 CLARENCE DARROWandPROF. T. V. SMITHUniversity of ChicagoWill DEBATE on“CAN THE INDIVIDUALCONTROL HISCONDUCT”OLYMPIC THEATRERandolph at ClarkSunday, April 11, 3 o’clockAll Reserved Seats$1.10 - 75c - 50cOn Sale at Box OfficeMail orders with check toChicago Forum Council19 So. LaSalle Street University physiologists are notparticularly impressed by the recentfasting feat of Siegried Herze whoclaims to have bested the world’shunger record by fasting forty-fourdays in a public exhibition in Berlin.According to Dr. Nathaniel Klcit-man, in the physiology departmentof the University, Herze could havegone about sixteen days more andstill have survived. He lost onlytwenty percent of his weight, Dr.Kleitman points out, and it is possiblefor human beings and animals to loseabout ,'forty percent before dyingof hunger.Furthermore he indicated thatFrederick Hoelzel, lay scientistsworking for the University physiologylaboratory voluntarily experiencedtwo long fasts: one of thirty-threedays and the other of foi*ty-one with¬out feeling an ill effect. Hoelzel wasa perfectly normal thin person whenhe concluded his longer fast, Dr.Kleitman asserted. Hoelzel, himselfat th.e time of the fast said that itwas no ordeal.Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Glaze in anexperiment for the psychology depart¬ment of the University went withoutfood for eighteen and fifteen daysrespectively, finding that their mentalability was depressed during the fastbut that it was accelerated to an al¬most abnormal degree when they re-sumd eating.Prof. A. J. Carlson, head of thephysiology department, who has ex¬perienced several fasting periods inthe interests of science and who haswritten what is considered the mostauthoritative work on hunger everpublished in this country, establishesthe fact in his book, “The Control ofHunger in Health and Disease,” thatwhile voluntary starvation involvesslight mental discomfort at times itcannot be regarded as an heroic act.Dr. Carlson writes, “More pro¬longed starvation in man appears tolead at times to a heightened or ab¬ normal cerebral activity, as is shownby the feeling of exaltation, visualand auditory hallucinations, etc.These phenomena are probably deter¬mined quite as much by the type ofemotional processes of the individualas the effects of starvation, sincethey are reported more frequentlyby religious ascetics, than by worldly-minded men starving for the purposeof science or health.”After a five day fast Prof. Carl¬son says it took him two or three days to recover from a feeling ofbodily weakness. He continues, “Thewriter felt as if he had a month’s va¬cation in the mountains. The mindwas unusually clear and a largeramount of physical and mental workwas accomplished without fatigue. Inthe writers own case, the five days’starvation period increased the vigorof the gastric hunger contractions tothat of a young man of twenty ortwenty-five, and the empty stomachretained this increased vigor for atleast three weeks after the hungerperiod, when observations were dis¬continued owing to absence from theUniversity.”It caps the climax■V*OlrCWkitoTfockF The leading mineral-A -new ejtdpleasur-able addition toCfttcA^o select UJtehour attraction inthe spirit of thejmexrt slipper club.£n Be r'fctdftmenttend dancing tomorx enendnt/ngiprus*'c —tkj? it-rtkltrig furtetseP%P?&ItWlte-r ZurztirktSo fdett* jCt/yGoldeh Lily-South JicZe>!rJ&ert Sifc&a- Cafe "309 <£T SarftetcCat HieLC"r-'ltWi-iiAf- ^ Vi ... : ,Page ThreeBLACKFRIARS CASTTRYOUT TUESDAY;CALL FOR MUSICUrge All Eligible Men ToAppear; Experience* UnnecessaryWith the assurance of many goodparts in the coming production,Blackfriars announce tryouts forthe parts in the cast for Tuesday at7:30 in the theater of the Reynoldsclub.All undergraduate men who arescholastically eligible for public ap¬pearance are urged to attend thefirst tryouts. Experience in previ¬ous shows is not essential to obtain¬ing a part in the play as there istalent on the campus which has notbeen used in the Friars shows be¬fore, according to Paul Cullom, ab¬bot of the order.Choose MusicAt the musical contest held lastTuesday night, the majority of thesongs were chosen. Four importantlyrics remain for which the musicalcompetition is still open. These are:the Opening Chorus; “We’re theCampus Women”; “Please Louise,”and “Tag Along With Me.”Three new lyrics which have justbeen written for the show are alsowithout musical scores. Copies ofall these lyrics may be obtained fromCullom by any who wish to submitfor them.April 12, the date of the close ofthis competition for musical scoreswill mark the first rehearsal of thechorus for the production.Chorus Tryouts Start ThuradayTryouts for the chorus will beheld Thursday, April 8, afternoon at3, in the Reynolds club theater. Menwho do not succeed in getting partsin the cast will be asked to comeback aagin for tht chorus tryouts.Mr. Hamilton Coleman, director ofBlackfriars shows, has asked thatevery man who has a good voice tryout for the show as there are greatpossibilities in this year’s production.A reorganization of the staff is totake place owing to the ineligibilityor absence of former members. Ata meeting of the board of superiorsyesterday, a new business managerwas selected to take the place ofGeorge Wiemer. This successor aswell as the other changes made inthe staff will be announced nextweek. THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1926LIST SPONSORS OFFROSH-SOPH PROMA week from tonight the Fresh¬man and Sophomores will meetfor their annual joint prom. Theprom leaders have announced thatall plans have been completed andthat they have chosen Dean andMrs. Chauncey C. Boucher, Mr.and Mrs. F. C. Woodward, Dr.and Mrs. Walter F. Carr, and Mr.and Mrs. R. V. Merrill as sponsorsof the affair.Ten tickets have been allottedto each fraternity, and only 200will be sold in all. It is hoped thatthe limited numbers and the spe¬cial checking arrangements thathave been made by the leaderswill eliminate the long waitingwhich occasionally mar Univer¬sity dances. Husk O’Hare’s Casi¬no club orchestra, long popularon campus, will furnish the music.Paul Lewis and Helen King willlead one wing, and Williom Pooleand Janet Good the other.VALE WILL SPEAKON Q. E. D. TUESDAYWestminister Club HoldsOpen MeetingTaking as his topic, “Q. E. D.” Dr.Roy E. Vale, of Oak Park, prominentas a speaker in university centers,will speak Tuesday at 4:30 in thenorth reception room of Ida Noyeshall.Members of the Westminister club,an organization for Presbyterian stu¬dents on campus have procured Dr.Vale to speak and are opening theirmeeting to the students at large.A social or fellowship hour willproceed the address. At this time anHawaiian trio will play their nativemusic on Hawaiian instruments.“Dr. Vale,” said Dr. T. M. Carlisle,advisor to Presbyterian students, hasbeen in great demand to address uni¬versity students. He is a speaker ofpower and should prove interestingto the men and wonien of this cam¬pus.” LOCAL SCIENTISTSCOLLABORATE TOWRITE NEW BOOK“The Nature of the Worldand Man” To Be Workof SpecialistsBy Milton S. MayerOne hundred million years ago—orperhaps before that—there swam inthe sea, ran over the land, flew in theair animals whose remains have in¬volved their descendants in specula¬tion and controversy without end . . .Who are we? What is our world, andour universe and our ancestry andour heritage?Sixteen eminent scientists, whoselives have been spent in grasping forthe infinite have formed a uniquecollaboration. Under the guidanceof Horatio Hackett Newman, chair¬men of the department of zoology,these men have banded together towrite “The Nature of the World andMan”-—a volume of sixteen chapters,each written by a recognized leaderin a particular field of science.Savants Meet WeeklyEvery Monday night since last No¬vember these men have met to mullover each member’s contribution, tomold it into the evolutionary trend iwhich they have set as their goal.Only three chapters are yet to beedited, “The Nature of the Worldand Man” will come off the pressesin May, and the world will receivea mosaic record of its history.The scientists contributing are F.R. Moulton, Rollin Chamberlain, J.Harlan Bretz, Harvey B. Lemon, Ju¬lius Stieglitz, Horatio H. Newman,Edwin Oakes Jordan, H. C. Cowles,Merle C. Coulter, W. C. Alice, AlfredHomer, Fay-Cooper Cole, Horatio H.Newman, E. R. Downing, Charles W.Bartelmez, A. J. Carlson and C. II.Judd.Correlate Sciences“We have attempted more than thepublication of a book,” explained Dr.Newman; “we have tried to correlateall the natural sciences. It has beenthe aim of the men who have contri- Do You ReallyThink You AreCollege? Naive!There’s no college man like an In-terscholasticist. Take a look, people,take a look at some of the boys afteryou’ve said “Hello, boys,” as T. R.used to say. Look at those hot shirts,those wow ties, those fireless cookerhats—the college man isn’t in it.Nor is he in such trow, such oh, oh,double-oh big and wide Oxford (Ohio)bags—Collegiate, collegiate, yes, yes, weare. We think we are. And now—ain't you ashamed, when you see menwho are still in high school, some ofthem as yet mere boys, all dressedup fit to kill any affection, affinity,or association any co-ed (that wordisn’t in the dictionary and no doubtis a bit something or other) mighthave, feel, or maintain toward anyof our undergraduate members, or, asin some cases, graduates?Stories have been going aroundfraternity-houses for y’ars and y’ars,about how, after the boys leave sodo your new dress ties. But now—now every young Interscholastic ismaking Joe College look like tencents worth of Wrigley’s Pepsin,which is good gum if you like it. JoeCollege—Joe College, indeed!He’s out of things, sartorially. He’sa wet Oscar, a back number, a sim-ply-isn’t-in-it, compared with theboys from Kiwagasaga. There was atime when they used Joe College fora model—but Joe College is gone, hisplace is no more—Those boys hadbetter look out, or their genial hostswill send them home, victorious andfree—freed from dear possessions.Some of them will even lose theirSouthern drawls, so envious are theboys at the .... house of them.buted to focus the widely diversifiedfields of science with a mutual pointof view. We hope that our humbleefforts have produced somethingmore than a textbook—something forevery human being who, like us, won¬ders HOW, and WHEN, and WHY.”ftnnmring-Kiiig&((b.Hold Potter ContestA poster contest for advertisingthe Blackfriars show has been in¬stituted. Men wanting to competeare requested to see Cullom who willgive them the information pertinent♦o this work.“With these activities,” said Cul¬lom, “the actual work on productionwill get under way.COWHEYSMEN’S SHOP55th St. and Ellis Are.Has aCOMPLETE LINE OF NEW SPRINGSTYLESHats - Caps - Sweaters - Silk MuffleraTiesLEARN to DANCE WELLTAKE A FEW LESSONS NOWTeresa Dolan Dancing School1208 East 03rd Street, near WoodlawnClaaaes Nightly at 8:00 and Sundays 2:00to 6:00. Charleston, Saturday. Privatelessons any time, day or evening.PHONE HYDE PARK 3080recommends Sea IslandYour haberdasher enthusiastically recom¬mends shirts made of Sea Island MillaImported Broadcloth. They are infalliblycorrect for semi-formal, sport or everydaywear.This predominating shirt material is finein weave, lustrous in finish and sturdy inservice. Men’s SpringSUITSwith Extra Trousers, Regular Value $60—Special at*40These fine suits, Browning-King designed andBrowning-King tailored, were all manufactured forthis Spring’s showing. Rich worsted fabrics, both fin¬ished and unfinished, are shown in our newest models—both single and double breasted. They carry ourguarantee in every particular.TOPCOATS$25 to $50Single and double breasted — loose and form fit¬ting models in plain blue, Scotch tweed mixtures andplain shades.oAt your HaberdasherSEA ISLAND MILLS, lac.N.w York, N. Y. 12-14 W. Washington StreetJust West of State StreetIn. Evanston — 524-26 Davis StreetPersonal Managemer ELMER E. M ARDEN.» • Haenm-ix NEWSPAPER OFFERSPRIZE TO STUDENTSWhat are the principals of theWorld Court? Wheje is the in¬compatibility between capital andlabor?The New York Times wants togive $200 to the University studentwho can answer similar questionsbest. In fact, this newspaper hasmade this offer to thirteen collegesthroughout the country, includingColumbia, Harvard, Princeton,Yale, Cornell, Pennsylvania, Min¬nesota, Virginia, Anapolis, WestPoint, and Chicago. The under¬graduate in each of these institu¬tions who passes the highest exam¬ination in current events will re¬ceive two century-bills and theright to participate in the $500grand prize contest.Mr. Harold D. Lasswell will con¬duct the University examinationon Saturday, March 1, at 1:00 p.m. He requests that those in¬tending to compete send in theirnames to him through the Facultyexchange.HOLD UNIVERSITYEASTER SERVICEDr. Gilkey Speaks at Noon;Dr. Vogt Presides 1Holy week will be commemoratedtoday at 12, when an all-UniversityEaster sendee will be held in Man delhall. The Rev. Von Ogden Vogt,minister of the First Unitarianchurch, will conduct the assembly.Dr. Vogt is at the present time lec¬turing on Art and Religion at theChicago Theological Seminary.Dr. Charles W. Gilkey, of theHyde Park Baptist church, will de¬liver the leading sermon, on “TheCross of Christ.” The Universitychoir will sing Easter hymns. All12:30 classes are to be excused to¬day, in order to permit the entirestudent body to attend the services. ALLEN TELLS OFEGYPTIAN DECLINEIN RADIO LECTUREContrasts Pyramid BuildersWith Present DayInhabitantsThe Pharaohs of ancient Egyptpiled up two-ton blocks of stone tobuild the great pyramids, oriented ex¬actly with the points of the compass,but the modern inhabitants of theNile valley have not enough engin¬eering skill to construct drainage sys¬tems, asserted Prof. T. G. Allen ina radio speech last night from theUniversity through The Daily Newsstation, WMAQ.Developing the thesis that Egyptis a land of striking contrasts, Prof.Allen told how the ignorance andpoverty of the country’s present in¬habitants differs from the advancedcivilization of ancient times.Have Poor SanitationModern sanitation, for instance, ispractically unknown. A field house,constructed at Luxor for investigatorsfrom the University, had to be re¬modeled so that the drain pipeswould not run uphill.“That, too, in spite of the fact thatthe world’s earliest drainage systemwas installed in the pyramid templeof the Pharaoh Sahure at Abusirnear Gizeh about 2700 years beforeChrist,” the speaker said. “It con¬sisted of wrought copper pipes laidin mortar, and was duly providedwith a pitch, in the right direction.”Sees Striking ContrastTho striking squalor in which themodern Egyptian laborer or farmerlives, contrasted with the wealth andluxury of Alexandria; the juxtaposi¬tion of modern railways and ancientdonkey tracks; and the startling dif¬ference between the fertility of theNile banks and the deserts on eitherside, were other antithses broughtout by Prof. Allen.to the cool scenicregions Far West.. *California, Colorado,’New Mexico—ArizonaRockies, Grand CanyonNational Park,Yosemite and the BigTrees* Seashore,mountains, mile-deepcanyons and the color¬ful Indian country.May we help plan yourtrip? Our first-handinformation will saveyou time and money.J. R. Moriarty, Dlv. Pass. AgentSanta Fe Ry.179 West Jackson St., Chicago, Ill.Phone: Wabash 4000Snub-cool summer vmyThe Hat’s the ThingJ^O man’s Spring wardrobe is half com¬plete without a Hat to strike the propernote in style. You cannot afford to buyto vital a thing “most anywhere.”A. STARR BESThas catered to the tastes of discriminatingmen for over twenty years, always becomingincreasingly popular among university andclub men. The Felt Hat’s the Thing! Andthis season they come in a variety of newshades — Oyster, Nutria, Biscuit, GrayGreen and Battle — in a wide range ofstyles and prices, $5 to $10.Illustrated is the new Flanal-felt, a special light weightmodel for Spring, priced atJOE CHEADLE, Campus Representative will be in the storeall day Saturday.Randolph and Wabash : CHICAGOFINE CLOTHES for MEN and BOYSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1926-A ~VVhi5tleALTRUISMI sat in Harper, tried to readTo those near-by, I paid no heedAnd still I could not help but hearThe voices of a pair right near.Said he, “You know I like your looks,I’d rather read your eyes than books;I liked you at the first sly glance,Well, how about a date perchance?”Said she, “You’re fresh, now nevermind.I’ll give you a piece of my mind!”“Aw, don’t,” he said as his face lit,“I’m sure you need it, every bit!!”—ParaTHE TORRINGTON, Conn., bas¬ketball team forfeited their last gamein the consolation tournament. MaybeSzeczkowski sprained his name! GUTA GRADOVAGIVES CONCERTHERE TUESDAYStudents May Secure TicketsAt Half-Rate Prices Want AdsROOM FOR RENT—Attractivebed-sitting room; overlooking Mid¬way; opposite classics buildings, $25monthly. F. D. Coop, Dorchester 7941,1007 E. 60th Street. salesmanship ability will earn $35 to$50 weekly; one to two hours daily.The Maryland Men’s Shop, 5479 Kim-bark Ace. H. P. 0842.His Pet Subject?Turk;Just before the vacation this room¬mate of mine went to his dean to seeit he could be excused the first weekof this quarter. Says the dean, “Soyou want a few more days of grace?”“No, sir,” he comes back, “a fewmore nights of Gladys!"—The Constant SophomoreTHIS year’s tournament is some¬what of a disappointment to us. Sofar, in all hours of attendance, wehaven’t heard one person shout as afinal gun was shot off, “Don't shoot,mister, I’ll marry your daughter.”COMPENSATIONThis cold spring weather nips my noseAnd freezes both my ears;At times the chill becomes so greatI’m fairly moved to tears.But I’m content to stand all thisIf I can rest assuredThat he who goes without a hatWill once for all be cured!—GeoGY Como!Dear Turk:My Spring vacation was wasted. 1know now that I could have usedsome of that time to good advantagein sharpening my ice-skates!—GaffTHE Gaylord, Minn., entry comesfrom a school with twenty-seven boys.When Fritz Crisler invited them thesuperintendent declared a vacation,and the entire group came down toroot. On the other hand, the super¬intendent of schools in Zanesville,Ohio, resigned from his position be¬cause, against his principjgs, the cham¬pionship team was excused fromclasses in order to compete. Ques¬tion??B Yourself!Sir:This entire University is nothingbut a C. & A. school. But the trou¬ble is they always give the other fel¬low the A’s! —Julie(Seniors at Harvard Universityjust take an examination over alltheir past college courses before theyare awarded their degrees.)We do admit the school is good.Since that perforce we must—But while we call it Fair Harvard,It’s all the same Unjust!THE following contributors to theWhistle will appear Monday after¬noon in the Maroon office to havetheir pictures taken for the Cap andGown: GeoG, Atlas, The ConstantSophomore, Mimi, Sis, Little Girl,Para, Lumber Jack, Stevie. Thetime? Monday at 2:30.—TERRIBLE TURKGREATEST DRIVE OFDAILY PAPER MONDAY(Continued from page 1)Janet Good, Florence Gosh, BeckyGreen, Betty Graham, GertrudeHolmes, Carol Hess, Virginia Hardt,Violet Holmes, Cora Hibbard, MaryHarvey, Carol Hurd, Dorothy James,Alice Kinsman, Dorothy Kennedy,Frances Lawton, Rhoda Lowenberg,Harriet Lemon, Dorothea LowensteinEvelyn McLain, Betty Murvai, PollyMeade, Margaret Nowak, MargaretNelson, Charlotte Nillis, MarionPlimpton, Laura Reynolds, KathrynRose, Carol Simons, Dorothy Sylves¬ter, Dartwell Trine, Mary Tabor;Herberta VanPelt, Virginia Wells,Helen Wollenberger, Leila, Whitney. Gritta Gradova, prominent womanpianist, will give a concert Tuesdayat 4:15 in Mandel hall, under theauspices of the University Orchestraassociation. For the last six yearsMiss Gradova has been studying un¬der Djane Lavoie-Herz of Chicago,who is a disciple of the famous Rus¬sian, Scriabine. From her teacherMiss Gradova has derived her knowl¬edge and interpretation of the worksof the Russian master.Miss Gradova’s program for Tues¬day is as follows:{I. In Thee is Joy Bach-BusoniSonata Opus 30, No. 4. . ScriabineII. Chez Perouchka StrawinskyLe Polichinelle Villa-LobosStars RudhyarThe Tug GossensAllegro Barbaro BartokIII. Waltz, A flat MajorMazurka C Sharp Minor.. ChopinEtude C Minor LOST—The return of my LadyElgin green-gold wrist watch lost inthe dressing room during rehearsalsfor Mirror will be rewarded. Her¬berts Van Pelt, cjo Maroon Classi¬fied Department. LOST—Duofold Jr. Fountain Pen,color red; name, Ralph J. Helperinprinted on it. Return to Maroon of¬fice or Kappa Nu house.PRIVATE INSTRUCTION by agraduate student in arithmetic, geom¬etry, and algebra, by Paul Haber,5704 Kenwood Ave. Fairfax 2665.WANTED—Two girls to handle a 1New York maufacturer’s sample line,of dresses. John Byrne, 3756 N.Robey.WANTED — University student; •ernst rooilk-■5609-l-imPER-AVE-■PHONE: Hy0C-PflR!Va2fl2-■ARM "PHOTOGRAPHER:A limited number of tickets areavailable for this concert and are onsale in Cobb 202. Students may ob¬tain half-rate tickets for fifty cents. How DidYour GartersLookThis Morning?No MoreSkidding Garters!AGRIPPA - WEB makes garters act in anentirely new way—and only in Bostons canthis web be had. Even when worn very looseit will not slip. It cannot curl and yet it isremarkably soft and light. Here in tact is apractical, comfortable, ventilated*web garter.In many pleasing colors, 50c the pair.IDEALRESTAURANTExcellent Service1352 E. 61st St“The Place to Eat” GEORGEFROSTCOMPANYMAKERSBOSTON■lilftn.., ,jij C. ANDREWS G. KONELLANDREWSCHICAGO’S FINEST RESTAURANTCatering to a Discriminating Patronage Who Desirethe Best of Food and Service at ModeratePrices6344-46 Cottage Grove AvenueHyde Park 7373 CHICAGOMaking Progress In SchoolCalls for a sturdy well nourished body. Students need thefull advantage of a quart a day of Borden’s Selected Milk.It is the most in pure food for the least money.BORDEN'SFarm Products Co. of Ill. Franklin 3110Dorothy I. DerbacherDANCING IN THE LOOPNATIONAL DANCING ACADEMYTelephone Wnba*h 65811 Private Lesson $1.00 4 Private Lessons $3.00 8 Private Lessons $.">.00Auditorium Bldg., 2nd Floor, 431 S. Wabash AvenueTAMM’S NOVELTY ORCHESTRA100 — Expert Instructor* — 100Open Every Nhtht Including Sunday Nitrht and Sunday Matinee.CLIP THIS COUPON FOR SPECIAL RATES□MARSHALL FIELDa & COMPANY aThe Store for MenHigh School SuitsThe New Spring Models in Light-HuedIVoolens — With Two Tairs of Trousers$35, $40, $45w:E recognize that high school and prepschool students are just as keen aboutthe right points of style and as well informedabout them as their older brothers at college,and we provide for them accordingly.The new suits—single and double breasted—have just come in, and they’re a smart¬looking lot. Light grays, blue grays, and sandtans predominate, in up-to-the-minute fancypatterns, stripes and plain weaves. Sizes 34to 38 chest.The Trousers Have Twenty-Inch cBottoms