pa |2The AnnualSoph-Frosh Prombegins tonight at9 o'clock. QHje Batfo Jfflaroon Clarence Dar-row will meet T.V. Smith in a de¬bate tonight.Vol. 26 No. 98 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, APRIL 9, 1926 Price Five CentsANNUAL YEARLING PROM TONIGHTMIXER TODAY TO BE CLIMAX OF MAROON WEEKiANDERSONWILL— REPUCE LEWISIN LEADING HOPHAHN'S COLLEGECREW WILL ADDPEP TO DANCINGSales Drive Continues UntilMonday; Women VieFor LeadBill Hahn and his seven piece t ol-lege Crew are tuning up tor the “big-irest mixer of the school year” in bothlounges of the Reynolds club this af¬ternoon from 4 to 6. 1 he students ofthe University are to be the guests ofThe Daily Maroon at this final fea¬ture of Maroon Week.Men are asked to escort campuswomen to this mixer. The MaroonWeek committee has promised refresh¬ments in the form of punch, and dec¬orations in appropriate newspaperstyle.Lamborn Team Heads SalesThe four Maroon Week teams, leadby Helen Lamborn. Ruth DeWitt,Betsy Farvvell and Katherine Rose,are each striving to defeat the othersby today’s efforts and so win the rightto high team honors and the privil¬ege of being the guests of The DailyMaroon at the theatre next week. MissLamborn’s team is in the lead to datewith Miss Rose’s team second.It is expected" that when the Weekends, Monday night at 10, the quotaof 200 subscriptions will have beenpassed. The table under the clockin Cobb will be well patrolled duringthe day today and non-subscribers areasked to take advantage of this oppor¬tunity to subscribe. Sales women maybe identified by the maroon and whiteribbons hanging front their club puts.Mulroy Lauds DriveThomas Mulroy, business managerof The Daily Maroon, declares thatthe drive to date has been entirelysatisfactory. “The team captains todate have done well,” he said, ‘‘andI am confident that the teams willhave no trouble in selling the;r quotaof subscriptions. We expect to havebroken all previous Maroon Weeksales records by Monday.”VOMEN TO DISCUSSFEDERATION POLICIESAND PLANS TUESDAYCriticisms and suggestions of Fed¬eration’s policies will be discussed atthe[ open council meeting Tuesdayfrom 7 to 8 in the library of Ida Noyeshall. “A Meeting On Meetings” isthe name chosen to explain the dis¬cussion. Representative women oncampus have been discussing the prob¬lem and offering their suggestions asto improvements in the present sys¬tem at council meetings on Mondaynoon. These suggestions will be uni¬fied into constructive plans at themeeting.’"The Council has felt for sometime,” said Dorothy Kennedy, chair¬man of Federation, “that our aimshave not been clear enough to campusin general. For this reason we haveplanned the meeting.”A reorganization of the VocatioralGuidance committee has also beenmade. This committee is to be re¬placed by the Committee-At-Largewhich will take care of miscellaneousaffairs. The new committees will alsobe in charge of the annual FashionShow David Stephens IsDown With Fever;Entire Family IllProf. David H. Stevens, secretary ofthe English department of the Uni¬versity, who was quarantined to theDurand hospital last week with a caseof scarlet fever, is recovering rapidly,according to the authorities at the hos¬pital.Mr. Stevens' three children camedown with the illness at the same timethat he did. While Mrs. Stevens es¬caped the fever she is not entirely im¬mune from the sick bed as she, inthe mean time has contracted a severecas of the “flu” which has been generalthroughout the city since te last of thewinter quarter.Prof. Charles R. Baskewill, of theEnglish department, said that whileProlf. Stevens’ condition is greatlyimproved, he will not be able to takecharge of his classes for at least twoweeks. During his absence Prof. Q.W. Sherburne is taking charge of hisclasses and will continue to do so un¬til his return.'APANESE GIVEFETE TONIGHTPresent Typical Program atAnnual FestivalTypical Japanese customs andamusement will be presented tonightat 8 in Mandel hall, under the auspicesof the Japanese Students’ ChristianAssociation. This i> the annual JapanNight celebration.The musical section of the programwill include a piano solo by Miss A.Mayayano, Hawaiian music by (’. Ta-hayi, R. Iwamito and L. Yoshemo, anda vocal solo by Miss II. Krukara, Y.Kawanite, Mrs. M. Kuchara andMrs. T. kaminura will illustrate theTea ceremony, a development of aBuddhist religious ritual. B. Kuwas-hima will demonstrate Jiitsu. “Jizo.”a comedy of Japanese life will hepresented by C. Kato, T. Chiba, O.Takechi, L. Maromoto. B. Oshima, L.Yabi, and F. Kamimura, the MissesT. Shimamura, C. Tachibana and S.Shiamanura and Mrs. T. Kiyohara.A featured actor in the comedy willbe a Japanese clay doll, lent for theoccasion by Mr. Lorado Taft.Tickets, may be obtained for fiftycents at the bookstore and at theY. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. offices.What’s On TodayDie Deutsche Gesellschaft at 4 inIda Noyes hall.Fellowship of Youth for Peace at7:30 in Ida Noyes hall.Biological club at 4 in Ryerson 32.Radio lecture at 9 from Mitchelltower through station WMAQ, “Van¬ishing Diseases” by Asso. Prof. JohnFoote Norton.Dames club guest day, tomorrow at3 in the theatre of Ida Noyes hall.Wives of students have been invitedto attend. COLLEGE DEANTRIES ORATORYON “CLARENCE”Prof. T. V. Smith Will FaceDrarow in DebateSunday Campus Composers Vie MondayFor Blackfriar Musical Honors;Chorus Rehearses for First Time“Can the individual control his con¬duct?” Such is the question that willbe answered by Clarence Darrow andProf. Thomas V. Smith of the Uni¬versity on netx Sunday, April 11, at3 in the Olympic theatre. Prof. Smithis professor of Philosophy and Dean inthe Colleges of Arts Literature, andScience, He is also associate editorof the International Journal of Ethics.Mr. Darrow will take the negativeside of the question while Prof. Smithwill attempt to prove that a man cancontrol his conduct.Darrow Praises Smith“Mr. Smith will meet me squarelyon all the issues," says Mr. Darrow;“he is one of the most competent menI have ever met on the subject of thedebate. He will be a hard man tobeat.” Prof. Smith, on the other hand,said: ”1 have read most of Mr. Har¬row's material, including his hook oncrime and several of his debates, andI am prepared to answer them.”Both Are Well InformedMr. Darrow has also made a detailedand exhaustive study of the subject,and here are some of the men he hasmet in debate on it: Prof. Foster, for¬merly of the University, Freddie Star, jScott Nearing and Bishop O’Connell, iGive Scholarshipsto Bertha James,Winifred WilliamsChanning club dance at 2 in theFirst Unitarian church parish house,57th Street and VVoodlawn Avenue.Admission 75 cents; all Universitystudents invited. Winifred Williams and Bertha Ten jEyck James, students of the l niver-1sity, have been awarded honorarygraduate! scholarships (for the year J1926-1927 by outside universities. MissJames has been given a Strauss fel¬lowship in the department of Englishat Radcliffe college, while Miss Wil¬liams will study the French languageand literature at the University ofToulouse, France.Miss Janies, who graduated in 1924,is a former winner of two Fiske poetryprizes, president of the Poetry club,and editor of the “Forge.” She hasheld both undergraduate and gradu¬ate scholarships in the department ofEnglish.Miss Williams was awarded a PhiBeta Kappa key at the end of herjunior year, and has held scholarshipsduring the entire term of her residence.She is a member of Deltho, and hasserved as secretary of Y. W. C. A.,chairman of the Y. W. C. A. Christ¬mas bazaar, member of the Ida Noyesadvisory council and of the hoard ofwomen’s organizations. Campus composers will submit theirmusic for the lyrics of the annualBlackfriars production, “W a 1 1 i eWatch-Out.” in a contest to he heldat 4 o’clock Monday afternoon in Rey¬nolds theatre. Selections will bemade by Hamilton Coleman, director,as soon as possible in order that re¬hearsals may progress without inter¬ruption.The music contest will follow thefit st chorus rehearsal, which will be¬gin at 2:30 o’clock. All men expect¬ing to take part in the chorus are re¬quired to attend the rehearsal. Thelarge number needed for the chorus,Mr. Coleman says, offer an exceptionalopportunity to aspirants to member¬ship in Blackfriars.Competition for the music of fourprincipal lyrics was left open after thefirst contest. These lyrics are “PleaseLouise,” “Tag Along With Me,"“W e’re the Campus Women,” and theopening chorus. In addition, PaulCullom. Abbot of Blackfriars, has giv¬en out three new lyrics: “Hell's BellsPrcstimfen,” “Daguerreotype Sung”and “Raggedy Ann.”Cullom announces that all composi¬tions must be submitted at the contestMonday, as it is necessary to makeselections immediately. Many talentedmusicians, some of whom have alreadywritten the music for well known cam¬pus songs, are expected to enter thecompetition.All Freshmen who wish to try outfor the Order of Blackfriars by work¬ing on the Program Staff, report toWilfred Heitmann in the Reynoldst lub Theatre at 1:30 p. m.“Wallie Watch-Out’’ will be pre¬sented May 14, 15, 21, and 22 in Man-del hall.NEW TOWER THEATEROPENS NEXT SUNDAYNext Sunday, April 11, the new“Tower” theatre, at 63rd and Harper,will open to the public. This newtheatre is one of the Orpheum circuitand the reputation of the Orpheumpeople insure South Side theatre goersquality-plus entertainment. The seat¬ing capacity of the building will bethree thousand. People who wish tosee high class vaudeville mixed withmotion pictures will not have to goto the loop. HOT TIME PROMISEDAT POLITICAL RALLYIN HARPER TONIGHTRed fire, a political hand, and redhot speakers will he the features ofan old fashion political meeting to beheld tonight at seven thirty in HarperM-ll under the auspices of Under¬graduate Political Science club.The informal political meeting is theoldest and most frequently-used devicein conducting political campaigns, andthe Political Science club felt itselfobliged to acquaint the students withit. according to Joseph M. Barron,president of the Political Science cluband Deneen worker of the sixth ward.No details that go to make up the*old-fashion political meeting havebeen spared to make this one resembleit perfectly. There will be presentedthere “all th hoakuni that is politics—all that goes to make politics a greatAmerican sport,” says Mr. Barron.The speakers will be Lewis J. Behan,commissioner of the south parks; Ber¬nard W. Snow, bailiff of the Municipalcourt; and Joseph Savidge, candidatefor county judge. The president ofthe club, although representing onefaction of the Republican party, ismaintaining a neutral policy by se¬lecting all three speakers from the op¬posing faction.In conjunction with this meeting,fifty students from Prof. Kerwin’sclass have organized to help Mrs.Goode in her campaign. She will in¬struct them today at 10 o’clock in thefiner ooints of political campaigning. Grandma’s Chairs?—Rich Can Tell YouDaniel Catton Rich, prominent inundergraduate literary activities,has written an article on “Grand¬mother’s Chairs" for the April num¬ber of The House Beautiful, one ofthe most eminent periodicals of itskind in America.Rich has long been associatedwith literary and artistic endeavor.One of the editors of the Phoenixand formerly editor of the Circle, liehas given much of his artistry tothe campus. He was one of themost voluminous contributors tothe recent Mirror production, com¬posing most of the “hits” of theshow. Among his other work forthe Dramatic association is the play,"The Letter,” presented in the lastedition of the Playfest. Prom Maroon, Mirror Stars,O’Hare Band AppearThis EveningANNOUNCE HEWDEBATING TEAMSuccessful Candidates PrepareTo Meet PrincetonFour public speakers have been se¬lected to represent the University inits debate with Princeton April 17, at8 in Mandel Hall. The successful can¬didates are Martha McLenden, DavidDressier, Harvey Ruskin and DonaldSterling. Three of these four will bepicked to represent the Maroon in thedebate.The subject is: Resolved, that Com¬pulsory Military Training in AmericanColleges is Inimical to the Best In¬terests of Peace. A split team systemwill be used, one man trom each teamspeaking for the opposition. Ticketsare on sale in the University BookStore, li is reported that the debateis arousing a great deal of interest andthat the tickets are being disposed ofin a manner entirely satisfactory tothe committee in chargeHOLD RAG-RUG BEEAT FIRST W. A. A.OPEN HOUSE TEAA rag-rug-bee will be the outstand¬ing event of the first YV. A. A. openhouse tea this quarter, to be held‘to¬day at 3:30 in the correctiver gymnas¬ium of Ida Noyes hall.The rugs will be used for the lodgewhich members of W. A. A. expectto open by the end of the quarter,according to a statement of the presi¬dent, Francis Lawrton. In order tomake the rag-rug-bee more interestingthe girls who come to the tea will bedividend into teams, the object being tohave the various teams compete inmaking the greatest number of yards.The team captains will be: MarianYVoolsey, Anne Part, Margaret Fier-baugh, Florence Herzman, F.loiscWhite, Elizabeth Garrison and MarieRemmert. There will be nine teams inall.Other plans for \\r. A. A. include theinitiation dinner which will be heldApril 21 at 5:30, to be followed bya dinner at 6:30, in the sun parlor ofIda Noyes hall.At the first board meeting of W.A. A., Helen Mitchell was selected totake charge of the official scrap bookduring the coniine vear Chicago Beach hotel is the place—tonight, is the time—the Freshmen-Soohomore Prom is the occasion—andHusk O’Hare’s Casino Club is theorchestra for the opening of the galaSpring social season.Preparations CompleteWith all preparations completed forthe annual promenade of the two class¬es of the junior colleges, guests awaitthe hour for the music to strike up.The ball takes place tonight in theballroom of the Chicago Beach hotel.At the eleventh hour, a change inthe personnel of the leaders had to bemade. Paul Lewis, Sophomore presi¬dent, contracted a severe case of the“flu”, and is confined to his homeunder doctor's orders. Kyle Anderson,treasurer of the class, has been ap¬pointed by the class council to suc¬ceed him. The revised list of lead¬ers now reads: Kyle Anderson andHelen King. George Poole and JanetGoode.Publish MaroonA special edition of The Daily Ma¬roon, in the form of a Prom Maroon,will be issued during the intermissionas one of the features of the evening.The Maroon is edited by A1 Widdi-field. This issue will serve in the placeof programs, containing dance num¬bers, a program of the evening, a listof patrons and patronesses, and gen¬eral information concerning the Prom.Miss Elizabeth Donelly is in chargeof refreshments. She has providedthat punch and cookies will he servedto the guests throughout eht evening.Plan FeaturesAs features of the evening, it is in¬timated that several stars of the recentMirror production will entertain theguests. This is a result of the evidenteffort on the part of the leaders tomake the hall a strictly campus affair.Tickets for the affair have enjoyeda huge sale on campus. Those sellingtickets are requested to meet in Cobb206 today at 2. in order to turn in anysurplus tickets and the collectedmoney. The returned tickets may bepurchased at the door this eveningby those who have not been able pur¬chase bids previously.Special checking facilities are prom¬ised for this evening. Those attendingthe Score club dance at the same hotellast autumn quarter were inconveni¬enced by the lack of proper checkingfacilities. This situation will be rem¬edied tonight, the Prom leaders prom-PROF. G. KRUEGERTO LECTURE HEREProfessor Gustav Kreuger, profes¬sor of church history at the Univer¬sity of Giessen, Germany, and inter¬nationally known in the theologicalworld for his hand book on ChurchHistory, will lecture Thursday even¬ing on “Revent Tendencies in Theol¬ogy,” in room 106 in the Theologybuilding.Professoir Kreuger who has lecturedat Yale, Harvard, Columbia and Mich¬igan will give two courses at the Uni¬versity this quarter—Catholicism,course in German, and Enlightenmentin English. During his visit of threemonths in the United States, Prof.Kreuger will also deliver a series of1rrttir#*« at North western TTnivrrsitvPage TwoGib? Srnhj iiiarmmFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OP THE UNIVERSITY OP CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Dally Maroon Company. Subscription rates:18.00 per year; by mail, $1.00 per year extra. Single toples, five cents each.Entered as second-class mail at the Chicago Postoffice, Chicago, Illinois, March 13,1906. under the act of March 3, 1873.The DftTly 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 in its columns on nilsubjects of student interest. Contributors must sign tbelr full names to communica¬tions. but publication will, upon request, be anonymous.Member of the Westers Conference Press AssociationThe StaffAllen Heald, EditorMilton Kauffman, Managing EditorThomas R. Mu'Iroy, Business ManagerEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTGertrude Bromberg Women’s EditorHarry L. Shlacs Sports EditorReese Price News EditorWalter Williamson News EditorLeo Stone Whistle EditorMarjorie Cooper, Assistant Women's EditorRuth Daniels .. Assistant Women's EditorAlta Cundv Social Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTEthan Granquist Office DirectorLola fid Neff Advertising DirectorMilton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThomas Field Copy ManagerFrederick Kretschmer, Circulation ManagerGeorge Gruskin Classified ManagerJack Pincus AuditorWE PLEAD INSANITY"^^ou may think, from all this talk of Maroon Week, of a one-dollarsubscription fee, of Maroon mixers, that the thing has gone toour heads. Yu go to chapel; there sits the business manager, readyto quote Ceasar (or does he say Shakespeare?) in an appeal forsubscriptions. You glance at a bulletin board; Maroon-week posterscatch your eye. You try even to walk across the campus; a sales¬woman stops you at every corner. The Maroon, you say to yourself,is going crazy. Well, we are. But that shouldn’t hinder you fromhaving a good time at our expense. Go right ahead. Dance at themixer, talk to the saleswomen — and subscribe to the Maroon.THE SUPPLEMENT"\7’OU have for some time been hearing about the literary supple-ment of The Daily Maroon, and now the first issue has ap¬peared. It is a very new thing, and one which will grow and im¬proved with time. However, it fills potenitally a need on campus, aneed which the college paper should supply.Its material must come from campus writers. There are plentyof poems, plenty of short stories, plenty of half-forgotten themes,which should be retrieved and submitted for publication, for it isonly through this means that the Supplement can become reallyrepresentative of campus. THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 9, 1926CHICAGO ETHICAL SOCIETYA non-sectarian religious society to fosterthe knowledge, love and practice of the right.THE STUDEBAKER THEATER418 S. Michigan Ave.Sunday, April 11th, at 11 a. mDR. STANTON COITWill speak onCOLONEL HOUSE IN EUROPEAll seats free. Visitors cordially welcome.Making 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 3110Good bye Campus.Hello France /-JUST think of campus and classes leftbehind in the wake of a Cunard Col¬lege Special, bound for Europe and thetime of one’s life!Make up your mind to go, and you’llcount the days ’till the good ship sails.Think of Paris and London and theContinent! Like stepping off this mun¬dane sphere into a new world.$ 170TO*190Round TripTOURIST THIRD CABIN Miss Elizabeth La May, BeecherHall, University of Chicago.Mr. Murray H. Leiffer, 975 East60th St.,phone Faifax 5555.CUNARD & ANCHOR LINES140 N. Dearborn St., Chicago•r Local Agents Jjtrst ^Uutarum Church57fh and Woodlawn AvenueVON OGD£N VOGT. M.n.sterSunday, April 1111 A. M. It Is Good To FindThe Integrity Of God How DidYour GartersLookThis Morning?GEORGE FROSTCOMPANYMAKERSBOSTON 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 fact is apractical, comfortable, ventilated-web garter.In many pleasing colors, 50c the pair. verydai/ correctness Iwithu, SEA ISLAND/No matter what or where the occasion—•port, everyday, »etni - formal, or leisurr-hour wear, shirts made of Sea Island Im¬ported Broadcloth are infallibly correct.Thia popular, quality-shirting b soft infinish, fine in weave and sturdy in service.Ask for Sea Island at your college haberdasherSEA ISLAND MILLS. Inc.New York, N. Y.'Insist uponthe Label”Henry C.Lytton £ SonsSTATE at JACKSON—on the Northeast ComerLASmart Spring SuitsNew Grays, Light Tans and Rich BluesGreat Variety in theLytton College Shop$45 $50 $55HAVE you noticed the number of light tan suits lately on thecampus? Everyone wants them this Spring. You’ll findthem here by the hundreds. Fine tailoring and collegiatestyles — broader shoulders, athletic waist and hips. You can’t matchthis combination of style, variety and value!Spring Top CoatsSmart Blue Cheviots, Light Gray TweedsLong Tubular Models —Broad Shoulders$35 and $50# JAnnounce TennisSchedule and 1926Hopes. The Daily SPORTS Maroon 1Cook County PupSwim Prelims Tonight.Friday Morning or ui\ 1 o April 9, 1926ANNOUNCE TENNISSCHEDULE; ASPIRETO CHAMPIONSHIPCaptain Schaeffer HeadsStrong Maroon NetSquadWith less than a month to go be¬fore the first meet of the season CoachReed will take his tennis hopefulsout doors next week for the first prac¬tice session of the season, providingthe courts are in fair conditions. Hav¬ing practically a veteran squad of lastyear the Midway mentor has highhopes this Spring and will be satis¬fied with nothing less than a cham¬pionship.Thus far out of the score who havesignified their intention of going outfor the varsity. Captain Schaeffer,Hudlin and Bennett look to he thebest. Shapinsky, a sophomore also hasa great deal of promise.It is not known at present whetheror not George Lott, one of the ten*ranking players of the country will beeligible, (ietic Francis and ThorpeDrain of the football team have an ex¬cellent chance of making the squadaccording to Doctor Reed. With theadvent of better weather.Following is the complete schedulefor the season:Iowa at Chicago, May 3.Illinois at Uurbana, May 8.Northwestern at Chicago, May 11.Ohio at Columbus, May 15.Michigan at Chicago, May 17.Wisconsin at Chicago. May 21.Conference at Chicago, May 27, 28,20.Northwestern at Evanston, May 81. Plan IndividualTitle Meet forLocal TrackmenIndoor track will have its last per¬formances of those year within thenext live days when the final meetsof the season are run off. Tonight atthe Broadway Armory in connetcionwith the Bankers meet the FreshmenVarsity mile team race will be heldand on next Tuesday night the Indi¬vidual Championships of the univer¬sity will he determined.The express object of both of theseevents is to try out the men who havedeveloped during the winter so thatthe coaches can make final decisionsas to which men shall be sent to com¬pete in the big meets, such as theDrake Relays, that will be held in thevarious sections of the country thisspring. The results at the Bankersmeet tonight will be especially impor¬tant in determining just who is to runon the half mile relay team and on themile team race outfit.Jimmy Cusack, Duga, Hit/, Hoge-vich, Dystrtip, Boynton, and John Cu¬sack are all expected to show verywell in the mile team race for theyhave all made fast time in the indi¬vidual mile try outs. In the hallmile relay tryout McKinney and Kern-wein, last year's "C” men and StuSpence. Mickelberry. Weddell, Beall,Armstrong, Metzenburg and L. E.Smithal! are strong.In the Individual events on Tuesdaythe usual events will be changed aboutin order, the 220 coming third on theschedule. ^ost of the varsity menwill compete to try out «for chancesat the special national events. Themeet will start promptly at 7:30o’clock so that the contestants maybe through bv 8:30. PREP SPLASHERSHOPE TO BREAKSPEED RECORDSMany Outstanding StarsAre Entered InMeetIt is- well known fact that the ma¬jority of records in swimming arebroken by men of high school age. notalways of course representing theirhigh schools, but in the meet to beheld on tonight and Saturday, Aprill> and 10, at Bartlett Natatorium therewill be several outstanding stars.Due to the friction between the cityhigh schools and state organizationsthe interscholastic swimming meets sofar this season have been a great dis¬appointment, but as the meet at Bart¬lett is open only to teams in the Stateof Illinois, all cityr and suburbanschools have entered, and with the ex¬ception of a few individual stars hereand there about the country, the creamof the swimmers will be found in thisgroup, so that this InterscholasticMeet should prove to be the best ofthe year. Judging from the entriesand enthusiasm, it will probably bemuch better than last year’s meetwhich was pronounced a success.There are several outstanding starsentered in this meet. R. Peterson ofLindblom is holder of the NationalInterscholastic High School BreastStroke Record, and his times in compe¬tition compare favorably with N. A.A. U. times. His teammate, SamCarter lias equalled the N. A. A. U.and conference records for the 40 yd.dash in practice, and his time is onlya fraction of a second slower in com¬petition. Here’s a Wonderful MethodOf Conditioning a FootballTeam; Better Than Scrimmagecise; and the smaller schools trustingBy Victor RoterusThat, in years to come, there willbe listed among the • college majorsports that group of antics now termedthe Charleston seems eminently pos¬sible from recent carryings-on in theeast—it being recognized that any¬thing is possible of an age subsistingthere “all the lioakum that is politicson 3 per ceil tonics.The Whole TruthThe conclusion that such an eventis a possibility is not the result ofidle speculation, but is based on somereports drifting in from our ratherspasmodic eastern correspondent. lie jstates that a number of schools on theAtlantic seaboard have followed a fewlarger institutionsin adopting theCharleston as a conditioner for theirathletic teams.The Penn State football squad con¬ducted by Hugo Bezdek and the WestVirginia wrestlers coached by SteveHarrick have included the wild dancein their drills as a preliminary exer-r in the superior wisdom of their eld¬ers have followed suit, so that theCharleston is now quite prevalent ineastern gymnasiums.Coach Bezdek however, declaredtaht he would discard the jointloosen¬ing rgy as soon as the weather per¬mitted his men to practice out ofdoors, but that for the present hissquad would proceed to produce, sys¬tematically or otherwise, wrooden-sounding clicks on the gym floor.Some Dance!The result following the adoptionof the fling ’em here and fling ’emthere motion by the West Virginiawrestlers is interesting. The coach ofthe team had been considerably handi¬capped by a distinct lack of materialto work with. But a week after hehad installed the dance the size of thesquad was quadrupled.So it seems that tlfe day when thecampus sheik will take his place by thebroad-shouldered football eroes in thevarsity lettermen’s club is dawning.E FIVE FRESHMENRECEIVE GREENSHIRTS IN TRACKWilkins, Bennett, Wilkins,Burke and FreyNamedWith one of the best Freshmantrack teams in years working outdaily Coach Lonnie Stagg yesterdayannounced the tentative list of menwho woudl receive the 1929 honorawards. According to the system nowin vogue a certain record is requiredand this must be done twice so thatit is almost impossible to win a sweat¬er on a fluky one day record.Frey, the sensational frosh highjumper, is perhaps the star of the ag¬gregation. He has already cleared 5feet 11 and should have no trouble inmaking the varsity next season. Ben¬nett is also a very gonod high jump¬er. Burke and Williams are twro starmilers who will help round out a rec¬ord breaking four mile team in 1927.Wilkins is a promising half miler.Recommended gladlyby hosts of friends everywhere.Lucky Strikes offer the most appeal¬ing flavor, an extra goodnessBecauseit's toastedOf over 200 brands, Lucky Strikesare the only cigarettes offeringthis added enjoyment—toastingdevelops the hidden flavors of theworld’s finest tobaccos. That’s whyPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 9, 1926Ok -z>^ lYfoistleSOMETHING DIFFERENTSomewhere, sometime, haven’t youread a poem, or a bit of prose, or aclever story which particularlycaught your fancy? Don’t you saveclippings of little things you like?So do I; so does everybody else. Herein the Whistle, we have what is sup¬posed to be a medium for the ex¬change of things which amuse us.But must it always be original localstautf? Why, I ask, should theWhistle through lack of talent be ;restained to dumb rhymes about pet¬ting, and clumsy witticisms about 1drinking? Or what is worse, be sat¬isfied with the weak efforts of cam¬pus efforts? There are so many goodthings being written these 'da^swhich do not appear in the Wistle!Most of us haven’t the time to searchthem out; why not trade our dis¬coveries with each other? Let’s tryto avoid the well known things—“The Fog,” etc. Send in, rather, theequally artistic bits which you havefound in obscure places, or in lonelybooks. we (back to the impersonal again)clipped from Verse. It’s by RebeccaHelman:Contributions to the Whistle canbe dropped into any Faculty Ex¬change box besides the box in theMaroon office.—-TERRIBLE TURK. Dorchester 2590; call after 6 p. m.TO RENT—Large, sunny, attract¬ive new furniture; overlooking cam¬pus; bath; reasonable; 911 E. 67thSt., 2nd floor. Phone Hyde Park 7510.Want Ads ROOM FOR RENT—Very attract¬ive, bed, sitting room; overlookingMidway; opposite Classics Building;F. D. Coop, 1007 E. 60th St., PhoneDorchester 7941.FOR SALE—Ford Coupe; a goodbuy for spot cash. See Covert, AlphaDelt House.LOST—Two weeks before vaca¬tion a gold link bracelet. Reward.Return to Lost and Found, c o DailyMaroon.TO RENT—Bed room alone orwith living room and porch; two infamily; one, two, or three persons.Very reasonable; 917 East 56th St.,Here, for example, is something' LEARN TO DANCE WELLTAKE A FEW LESSONS NOWTeresa Dolan Dancing School1208 East 63rd Street, near WoodlawnClasses Nightly at 8:00 and Sundays 2:00to 6:00. Charleston, Saturday. Privatelessons any time, day or evening.PHONE HYDE PARK 3080One Good rounddeservesanother'ftrouroingKing &([o.Men’s SpringSUITSwith Extra TrousersRegular Value $60 — Special at$ 40These fine suits. Browning-King designedand Browning-King tailored, were all manu¬factured for this Spring’s showing. Richworsted fabrics, both finished and unfinished,are shown in our newest models — both singleand double breasted. They carry our guar¬antee in every particular.TOPCOATS*25 to *50Single and double breasted — loose andform fitting models in plain blue, Scotch tweedmixtures and plain shades.12-14 W. WASHINGTON STREETJust West of State StreetIN EVANSTON — 524-26 DAVIS STREETPersonal Management — ELMER E. MARDEN IPMrCONTINUOUS -11 PM. ONiVEStsiTY STUDENTSFOUNTAIN SERVICE AND LIGHT LUNCHES ARE BEST ATWILLIAM’S CANDY SHOPCORNER FIFTY-FIFTH AT UNIVERSITY AVENUEFresh Home Made CandiesThe University PipeThe Only University PipeSweet Smelling—Cool Smoking—LightWeight—Graceful In Appearance26 Different StylesTHE RUFFIAN, $5.00THE BRUYERE, $3.50Obtainable only at901 E. 63rd St., c|o McLeans Drug Store, Fairfax 5128366 E. 47th St.Atlantic 24111201 Wilson Ave.Ardmore 2066400 W. North Ave.Lincoln 0481 4956 Sheridan Rd.Edgewater 0093241 S. Wells St.Walxish 06163227 Lincoln Ave.Bittersweet 1101 4800 BroadwaySunnyside 15931201 N. Clark St.Delaware 06211448 S. Racine Ave.2259 W. Madison St.M. B. SIEGEL, INC.OFFICE: 374 West Jackson Blvd.374 W. Jackson Blvd., (Main office) State 6694We also carry a full line of Smokers’ articles and Imported Tobaccos;Dunhil, Sasieni and other imported pipes.CIGARS CIGARETTES CANDY COWHEYSMEN’S SHOP55th St. and EI1U Ave.Has aCOMPLETE LINE OF NEW SPRINGSTYLESHats - Caps - Sweaters - Silk MuflersTiesDOYOUKNOWWHATACELEBRITYISII!i1! The Davis companyState, Van Buren, Jackson, Wabash Telephone Wabash 9800Young Men’s SuitsTwo Pairs of Trousers—Latest Spring Styles$ 37Values That Are OutstandingComplete Satisfaction GuaranteedMen who appreciate real values will takeadvantage of this opportunity to buy a two-trouser suit at this reasonable price. The lat¬est style, fabric and tailoring are found inthese suits and the extra pair of trousers as¬sures double the wear.Light colored double-breasted models with widetrousers for the young fellows in the extreme stylethey all like. All the new shades in gray, tan anddark blue. Sizes 34 to 40.For the more conservative dresser, we have long-wearing worsteds and cassimere fabrics that are neatin appearance and long in service. Many desirablepatterns from which to choose. Size 36 to 50. Comeearly tomorrow while stocks are complete. SECONDFLOORNORTHMen’s Snap-Brim HatsThe smart, snap-brim model so much indemand now. Comes in soft shades ofgray and tan.$2.65 $3.35 $5Stetson and Dnnlap Hate, $8 UpThe Davis Store—First Floor—North MEN’S LUSTROUS SILKNECKTIESThousands of new, attractive spring designsin heavy silk Four-in-Hand Neckties. Manynew colorings in stripe and check combina¬tions. An unusual value at59cThe Davis Store—First Floor—North Men’s Cotton PajamasFull sized. Well made with Jap or V-neck, fiber frogs and good pearl buttons.Solid colors, in blue, white, tan and gray.Usually priced $1.55 : onSaturday <pl.OuThe Davis Store—First Floor—North f|I