Cusack to headthe Greek Prex-ies next year. Wf)t Batlp iHaroonVol. 26 No. 102 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, APRIL 16, 1926 The MilitaryBaD is one weekfrom tonight.Price Five CentsLYTLE NAMES PREP TRACK HEADSJAMES CUSACK WIELDS GREEK MALLETFOUR LEADERSNAME MILITARYBALL MTRONSPres, and Mrs. Mason HeadList; Army OfficersTo be PresentI’atrons and patronesses for the an¬nual Military Ball, which is to be heldFriday, April 23, from 9 to 1 at theSouth Shore Country Club, were an¬nounced yesterday by the leaders.The list follows: President and Mrs.Max Mason; Vice-President and Mrs.Frederic Woodward, Colonel and Mrs.George M. Weeks, Major-General W.S. Graves, Major and Mrs. FrederickM. Barrows, Captain Jewett D. Mat¬thews, Colonel and Mrs. Noble B. Ju¬dah, Mr. Frank H. O’Hara, Mr. andMrs. Robert Merrill, Mr. and Mrs.Joseph J. Cundy. Mr. and Mrs. CharlesMcCracken, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C.Mayer, Mr. and Mrs. George H.Wilson.Decorations ElaborateThe decorations for the ball will beunusually elaborate. Flags and de¬partmental banners of various artilleryunits will drape the balconies, givinga martial atmosphere to the restivi-tics. Six flood lights will be directedfrom different corners of the room onthe ceiling to reflect a soft light overthe floor. Different colors will beused for each dance. The committeeis also considering the idea of placinga moon near the orchestra to shine outon the dancers.Programs for the affair have beenordered. The covers are of piano ivorywith gold cords and crests of CrossedCannon.Refreshments SimilarHugh Wilson and Herbert Vayerare trying to arrange to have refresh¬ments similar to those served at tt»eInter-Fraternity ball last fall. At Last! PhoenixDiscloses IdentityOf .Mystery GirlA buoyant, girlish face of exquis¬ite beauty peered out from the coverof the Phoenix when it made its long-heralded appearance on campus yes¬terday morning. We are told that thefingers of its author, McClelland Bar¬clay, were inspired by the presenceof a campus maiden when theysketched off the picture. Her nameis Ruth Holmes.The identity of the very fairyoung lady, which has been the causeof much conjecture on campus, wasnot known until last night. But al¬though the announcement came late,the connoisseurs of female pulchri¬tude had, hours before, connected thesketch with the name.Our fair model was selected froma group of campus women by Mr.Barclay. “She is the type I am look¬ing for;” he said, her face will makea handsome cover for the Phoenix.”Just Supposing itWas “Silent Cal”?By Leo StoneHe is a small gray-haired, gray-mustached man. He stands at theentrance of Ida Noyes hall and di¬rects visitors to the check-rooms.The dinner to Dean Wilkins hadjust concluded and the guests werecongregating in the lobby. One ofthem, dignified in dinner clothes,stopped to light a cigarette. Theguard stepped over and whisperedauthoritatively to him. He bowed,apologized, and walked over to theexjit to extinguish his cigarette.The guard, appeased, went back tohis post.One was a small gray-hairedman; the other was the Vice-Presi¬dent of the University. “GARGOYLES” TODEFER ELECTIONName All But Persident;Wait Until AutumnAfter hearing “Young Woodley”read, Gargoyles deferred the electionof a president until next autumn andelected Ruth DeWitt vice-president,Herbert Bassett recording secretary,Ruth Atwell corresponding secretary,and Eleanor Metzel and Hadley Kerrboard members at large.All this took place yesterday aft¬ernoon. The persons elected have allhad considerable experience in dra¬matic work and at least a fewmonths’ experience in Gargoyles. Theelections were not very closely con¬tested, the meeting being almost In¬formal.The presidential election has beendeferred until fall because there isno necessity for filling the office now,according to Ruth DeWitt, vice-pres¬ident-elect. This is the inactive sea¬son for the group, she says, therebeing almost no work to do, althoughselection of a play for productionnext year is now going on.The meeting was well attended, asit is almost the last one of the yearand because of the election and thereading of the play, the first one ofa series that will be read and con¬sidered for production next fall. Oth¬ers in the series will be read anddiscussed at various times during therest of this quarter and the first ofthe Autumn quarter.Ruth DeWitt, newly elected vice-president, will fulfill the duties ofthe president until next fall’s elec¬tion.Dramats To Read “Young Woodley”Before Quadrangle Club Players!The first of a series of reading re¬hearsals was presented before theGargoyles yesterday afternoon by agroup of students chosen from amongthose active in campus dramaticsThe play, “Young Woodley,” willalso be read before the QuadrangleClub Players at the home of Vice-President Woodward of the Univer¬sity next Sunday afternoon.AJJ tho play* presented in this series will be modern, according toFrank H. O’Hara, who is directingthem. The text of the plays will beread, accompanied by a little acting.From among the plays presented inthis way the players will select theirautumn play — the biggest event intheir calendar.Those taking part in the readingare: Jack Stambough, Fred Hand-schy, Russell Whitney, Eleanor Met¬zel, Dan Rich, Ted Lockard, andHnHley Kerr ENTIRE COUNCILIS PRESENT ATCLOSEELECTIONHarrington, Cuthbertson andTom Paul Also GetOfficesJames Cusacn, captain of the 1926track team and a member of PhiKappa Psi and Iron Mask, was electedpresident of the Interfraternity coun¬cil at the monthly meeting last night.Tom Paul is the new vice president,William Harrington the new secre¬tary and William Cuthbertson istreasurer.Only a few memebrs were unable toattend last night's rrfeeting and fullythirty fraternity presidents ballotedon the officers for next year. Themeeting was unusual for the opposi¬tion that was manifested toward nom¬inations, only seven men being al¬lowed to run for the four open posi¬tions.Bennett and Stone LoseCusack defeated Harrington forthe presidency, Paul beat WendellBennett, Harrington defeated LeoStone for the secretaryship, whileCuthberrtson was unopposed. All of(Continued on page 4) Seniors Vote toSupport BurtonMemorial FundFrom Student toHod-carrier; WhiteHas Daily RoutineVrom student in the senior collegesat the University to hod-carrier, fromworking with his brains to hard man¬ual labor, is the daily routine of JosephWhite, former co-editor of the Circle,and assistant editor of the Phoenix.White attends three classes at theUniversity every morning, eats lunch,and then dons the clothes that aremarked and soiled with the grime nec¬essary to his work. Boarding a street¬car, he is whisked to the West Sidewhere he is employed by contractorsworking on several apartment build¬ings. His evenings are devoted to thestudy necessary for keeping up wfthhis senior college subjects. Yet he hastime to devote to his literary tastes,as is seen by his,many contributionsto the Circle, when that was func¬tioning as an independent publication,and by his work on the present con¬solidated Phoenix and Circle.What’s On TodayEta Sigma Phi rehearsal of 1tigone,” 4, Chinese room ofNoyes hall. ‘An-IdaLiberal club meeting, 4:30, HarperM 11; chairman, Assistant Prof. W.C. Allee. Dr. Lloyd Balderson, of theAmerican Friends’ Service commit¬tee, will speak on “Present Condi¬tions in China.”Radio lecture, 9, from Mitchelltower through Station WMAQ.“Sleeping Sickness” by Clinical Prof.Peter Bassoe. By a vote of five to one, the Seniorclass decided yesterday that the Bur¬ton Memorial Professorship wouldreceive their contribution to the Uni¬versity and the support of the classesto come. The scheme was to be dis¬continued if the present Senior classrefused to back it. By supporting it,the seniors have made it a permanentfeature of the University.Although the date of the Seniordinner has not as yet been an¬nounced, Tom Mulroy and EleanorRice who are in charge of it, expectto have everything arranged earlynext week. This dinner is an annualevent. It will probably be held aboutthe end of this month.Ray Johnson and Helen Liggettare in charge of a unique and mys¬terious novelty which they will pre¬sent for the seniors’ approval earlyin May. Nothing of its nature is nowknown, except that it is of a thor¬oughly original type.The voting, which was done inch-’pol yesterday, indicated that thevast majority of the class is in favorof the present scheme, the ballotingbeing 206 to 39. This majority wasnot expected by the Alumni council,and the officers of the Senior class,although they did expect the presentscheme to win.“I am glad said Allen Miller, pres¬ident of the class, “that the Seniorsaccepted the proposition. It pointsto a high morale in the class. A giftof this kind is of far greater value to Williamson, mckinney,AND MEYER APPOINTEDSUBMANAGERS OF MEETSophomore Committee Chairmen for Twenty-Second National Interscholastic TrackMeet Will be Selected Next WeekDowning ReceivesArt ScholarshipGeorge Downing, a graduate stu¬dent in the art department, has wonthe Carnegie Co-operation Scholar¬ship for his work in Art. Downingwas graditated from the Universitylast year and holds a fellowship inthe graduate school. He was a mar¬shall and a member of Phi BetaKappa, Phi Gamma Delta, andKappa Pi, the honorary Art fra¬ternity, while attending school asan undergraduate.The scholarship is for one year,and entitles the holder to attend anyUniversity in the United.AWARDS COVERSIXTY COLLEGESUniversity Offers Over 100Fellowships This YearMore than 100 University fellow¬ships have been awarded for the aca¬demic year, 1926-27, to students ofover sixty institutions in the UnitedStates and a number of foreign na¬tions, an official announcement of thein a shady dellpolicy.” or an insuranceAll student orchestras interestedin being registered in the office ofthe Social Director have been askedto bring or send the following infor¬mation to Mrs. R. V. Merrill in Cobb204: name of orchestra; name, ad¬dress, and telephone number of or¬chestra manager; number of instru¬ments; cbnrgea University states. The fellowships arethe Universit ythan a" numeral bench jin thirty-one departments. More tftanhalf of the successful candidates arealready holders of Masters’ degrees.Among the institutions outside ofthe United States which are to be rep¬resented by fellows at the Universityarc the Universities of Manitoba andToronto, British Columbia; Queen’suniversity and McMaster university,Canada; the University of Prague, theUniversity of Wein, Austria, and Ox¬ford university, England.W. A. A. SPONSORSSECOND RAG-RUG BEETODAY IN IDA NOYESThe second rag-rug bee. a continu¬ation of the one conducted hv theW. A. A. last Friday, will be the out¬standing event of the second openhouse tea which will be held todayfrom 3:30 to 5:30 in the correctivegymnasium of Ida Noyes hall.Following the procedure of the firstbee, the girls will be divided intoteams, the object being to have thevarious groups compete in making thegreatest number of yards. At the con¬clusion of the rag-rug bee, tea will beserved, Elizabeth Garrison acting ashostess.The quarterly initiation and dinnerhas been planned for Wednesday at5:30 in Ida Noyes theatre and sun-parlor. Tickets at fifty cents may beprocured from Mildred Hendl, RuthLongstreet, Mary Slingluss, VictoriaSmith, Laura Reynolds, and Gadrun.Egeburg. or may be purchased Mon¬day noon in the foyer at Ida Noyes. YEARBOOK STARTSFINAL SUBSCRIPTIONDRIVE ON APRIL 26Next Monday the Cap and Gownwill start its final drive for subscrip¬tions. This will be the last chance forstudents to get the book for $4.50.The campaign will last for a week,ending Monday, April 26. according toJohn Hopkins, business manager ofthe hook. Students who wish to pur¬chase the book will be forced to paythe whole sum at the time, as the busi¬ness department can not bother withthe payment plan at this time.Payments may be made at IdaNoyes, C & A, candy counter; Reyn¬olds club check room, and each frater¬nity will have a salesman.Steer Clear of Flapper KissesSay “Wild West” College Profs.From the University of the “ShowMe State” comes the warning, “Be¬ware Kisses and powder puffs.’*To bear out their warning thephysiology department points to ex¬periments conducted by them. Twoslices of an ordinary Irish potatoand a dish of gelatin are responsiblefor this terrible blow to co-ed stu¬dents who indulge in the favoriteflapperdom The experimenters got a man tokiss a slice of potato. The potatowas then interned under an air-tightglass dish. Several days later the stu¬dents examined it. And — four dif¬ferent kinds of moulds were found.They were described as the kinds ofmoulds found on jellies and old shoes,and there were several colonies ofred, yellow, white, and purple bac-teria. Six kinds of mould appearedor* a powder dusted potato. By George L. KoehnWalter G. Williamson, Burt Mc¬Kinney. and John Meyer will have thethree big sub-manager jobs for theTwenty-Second National Interscholas¬tic track meet, it was announced yes¬terday by Stewart Lytle, student man¬ager. Under the leadership of Lytle,these men will put the 1926 meet “overthe top.”Lytle was appointed last year arterthe meet was over as the senior man¬ager for this year, under a reorgani¬zation pjgn of the interscholastic de¬partment. Starting with this year,there is to be one senior manager,three junior managers, and eight sopn-omore committee heads, with fresh¬men serving on the various commit¬tees.Williamson PromotesWilliamson, last year’s publicitychairman, is in charge of the promo¬tion of the meet. Under him he willhave the program, reception, ousing,and publicity committees.The rushing department will be incharge of McKinney, who served onthe campus rushing committee lastspring. He will take care of all cor¬respondence before the athletes ar¬rive. and of the actual rushing whilethey are on campus. .Hard JobsMeyers heads the organization de¬partment. It is his job to direct theentire organization of the meet. As¬sisting him will be the press, arrange¬ments. and invitations committees.The job that the managers are as¬signed to are no small ones. Startinginvmediately, records of high schoolmen in all sections of the country haveto be watched, invitations and rush¬ing literature sent to the most promis¬ing. and press notices have to be sentto the various news distributing agen¬cies. When the athletes arrive, twothousand or more strong, they have tobe received, housed, and entertained.After each event of the meet, the win¬ners must be congratulated, the losersconsoled. Finally, the best of the ath¬letes must be written to in order thatas many as possible select this Uni¬versity as their future Alma Mater.The sophomore committee chairmenwill he appointed by the sub-managersearly next week.PROF. R. V. MERRILLLEADS FOLK DANCINGAT I. S. A. MEETINGFolk dancing led by Robert Valen¬tine Merrill, secretary of the Ro¬mance department, will be a featureof the program to be presented at ameeting of the International Stu¬dents’ association tonight at 8 in thetheatre of Ida Noyes hall. Music forthe entertainment will be furnishedby Alan Irwin and Edwarda Williams.A bunco party with prizes for highscore holders will precede the dances,according to Mary Jones, chairmanof the publicity committee, andgames familiar to the inhabitantsof the various countries will beplayed. Refreshments, consisting ofcoffee and wafers will be served afterthe games.“A short business meeting for thediscussion of some immediate prob¬lems may precede the entertainment,”said Mias Janes, “but, nevertheless,Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 16, 1926Uftp lattg HaromtFOUNDED IN 1M1THE OFFICIAL FTUD1NT NEWSPAPER OP THE UNITEIHTT OP CWTAOOPublished mornlafs. except Bataper year; by mi qoartan. 11. .00 per year extra. aad Malta;, darlag (be Aion caaapaay. Sebeerlptteagle copies, five cents each.nail at tbc Chicago Postoffice. Chicago, Illinois, March It,Entered as second-class mall at t1900, under the act of March 8, 1878.The Dkfty Maroon expressly reserves ell 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 ea allsubjects of student Interest Contributors most sign thslr full nsmss to cemmanlcs-tions. but publication will, upon request. be anonymous.Member of the Western Jenference Press AssociationThe StaffAllen Heald, EditorMilton Kauffman, Managing EditorThomas R. Mulroy, Business ManagerEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTGertrude Bromberg Women's EditorHarry L. Shlaes Sports EditorReese Price News EditorWalter Williamson News EditorLeo Stone Whistle EditorMarjorie Cooper, Assistant Women’s EditorRuth Daniels .. Assistant Women’s EditorAlta Cundy Social Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTEthan Granqulst Office DirectorLeland Neff Advertising DirectorMilton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThomas Field Copy ManagerFrederick Kretschmer. Circulation ManagerGeorge Grnskin Classified ManagerJack Pincus AuditorTHE CHARM SCHOOL/T'HE New Student is impressed by the main feature of the Harv-ard Student Report. Splitting up the University into smallermore workable units is an idea at once appealing and plausible. Butwe are not as much impressed by some of the reasons given for theproposed change.(From The New Student)‘‘The plan is to promote better social life . . . “The purpose ofthe college should be to educate cultured gentlemen . . . benefits ofthe larger life of the college which promotes culture as distinct frommere knowledge . . . reducing the “unassimilables” to below tenper cent.’’ Such bits abound throughout the document.Now what does this talk of cultured gentlemen, and the largerlife of social activities mean? It means exactly what one of thephrases says, the pursuit of culture as distinct from “mere” knowl¬edge as his background is often uncouth, his edges are sharp, un¬rounded. He may be foremost in his field,—but, alas, impolite.How different the graduate with culture, a well rounded person,an individualist certainly, but flexible, knowing a little of everythingno one thing thoroughly. He is social, tactful, polished, hopelesslymediocre, but a man of the world.There is danger that he may become a type (that is, too narrowto be properly tactful) so the report stresses the importance of asmall number of “unassimilable" students—those who come formere knowledge, thus missing the benefits of the “larger life” ofstudies plus undergraduate activities and socibilitis. But these leavenfor the well bred, while useful must not predominate, says the re¬port, and the university should be split up so that all men may meetand mingle in beneficial social life. Culture must prevail.We have on the whole no great quarrel with such an ideal. Someof our best friends are cultured. A university with such an end isprobablya good thing. If no great genius results, at least no greatharm can come.But somehow—we yawn.Want Ads apts. on 1st floor at 1521 E. 60th onthe Midway; 2 baths, sunparlor, private rear porch, large rooms. Applyoffice of bldg., 1519 E. 60th.TO RENT—4 Rm. apt., $18 a wk.Gas & elec. lgt. free. 5430 Univer¬sity Ave. H. P. 5123.. THESES AND TERM PAPERStyped. Experienced, accurate typist.Call Hyde Park 8481 after 6 o’clock.FOR RENT—Fine furnished 5-rm. LOST BOOK—“Teaching of His¬tory,” by Klapper. In Ida Noyes,Tuesday noon. Finder return tocheckroom or call H. P. 0490.LOST—Beta Pin. Reward offered,Rrances Brooks; Wentworth 30726349 Normal Ave.The 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., cjo 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.Wabash 06163227 Lincoln Ave.Bittersweet 1101 4800 BroadwaySunnyside 15931201 N. Clark St.Delaware 06211448 S. Racine Ave.2259 W. Madison St.SIEGEL, INC.374 West Jackson Blvd.M. B.OFFICE:374 W. Jackson Blvd., (Main office) State 6694also carry a full line of Smokers’ articles and Imported Tobaccos;Dunhil, Sasieni an<J other imported pipes.CIGARS CIGARETTES CANDYIw< BUSINESS DECLINE INSPRING PREDICTED BYPROF. S. H. NERLOVECites Over-Production in Basic In¬dustries as Chief CauseA decided recession in business ac¬tivity by the end of May, due largelyto over-production in basic industries,was predicted yesterday by Prof. S. H.Nerlove of the hniversity commerceschool in his analysis of present busi¬ness conditions.Citing the two sharp declines in thestock market as the outstanding de¬velopment during March, Prof. Ner¬love pointed out that prices of basiccommodities, such as wheat, corn, cot¬ton. and scrap iron have also showndecided weakness.“There seems to be very little doubtthat the peak of the building boom hasbeen passed," the economist assertedin weighing the probable effect of major industries on the general situa¬tion.“The automobile industry’ will prob¬ably contract from its present highlevel of activity. The near future pros¬pects for the iron and steel industry’are not favorable.”By the latter part of May, Prof.Nerlove said, demand for steel whichis already on the decrease will prob¬ably be even smaller. Contraction ofactivity in automobile construction,declines in the building trades, andweak buying on the part of railroadswill mean fewer unfilled orders forCHICAGO ETHICAL SOCIETY iron and steel.Declines in security prices havebeen so drastic that the value ofstocks listed at present on the NewYork exchange is approximately$7,000,000,000 less than at the 'end ofJanuary. Another unfavorable indica¬tion is the relatively low level of pricesfor agricultural products. WHAT'S ON TODAYDinner party for members of IdaNoyes auxiliary, 6, sunparlor of IdaNoyes hall.International Students’ Associa¬tion, 8, theatre of Ida Noyes hall.Social program and business meeting.A non-sectarian religious society to fosterthe knowledge, love and practice of the right.THE STUDEBAKER THEATER418 S. Michigan Ave.Sunday’, April 18th. at 11 a. m.Sunday, April 11th, at 11 a. mMR. HORACE J. BRIDGESWill speak on“TWENTY-FIYE YEARS":LORI) GREY’S APOLOGIAAll 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 3110 How DidYour GartersLookThis Morning?No MoreSkidding Gaiters!iJCORGE FROST COMPANYMAXIMSBOSTON AGRIPPA - WEB makes garters act in anentirely new way—and only in Bostons canthis web be bad. Even when worn very looseit will not slip. It cannoc curl and yet It isremarkably soft and light. Here in tact Is apractical, comfortable, ventilated-web garter.In many pleasing colors, 50c the pair. >!!Iji The.DavisState, Van Buren, Jackson, Wabash Telephone Wabash 9800Men’s Spring SuitsWith Two Trousers In the Latest StylesBecause of the unfavorable weather conditionsbefore Easter we are able to offer over two thousandstylish suits at prices considerably lower than theywould ordinarily be marked. We have assembledthem into three price groups and offer them to themen of Chicago just at the beginning of springweather. Every suit an outstanding value at itsprice of n$24 *34$44Styles are the latest, fabrics the finest and tailoringthe best in this great showing of men’s fine suits.Plenty of suits to please the young fellow who wantsthe most extreme styles. Single and double-breast-edsi in one, two and three-button coats. Trousersas wide as 20 inches. Patterns in extreme light graysand tans, also the new browns and dark blues, inplain and fancy weaves, checks, plaids, stripes andmixtures. Sizes from 33 to 50. Some 4-piece golfsuits are included in this great sale. Come early to¬morrow!The Davis Store — Second Floor — NorthSale Broadcloth ShirtsLustrous, genuine English broad¬cloth shirts for men, that are fullsized and comfortably cut. All freshstock, with fine close weave andlustrous finish. White, blue, tan andgray. Neckband or collar attached.Our usual price $2.50 $1.47SpecialTli* Darii Store — Flnt Floor — North-v.. v/iiSM-ia Men’s Union SuitsFine ribbed light summer weightAthena cotton union suits that arefinished to the last detail. Whiteand ecru. All shapes. Sizes 34 to 46.These are discontinued lines of$1.75 and $2 valuesSpecial at $129The Deris Store — First Floor North ||i§':0m-.■-fciaiaHt?The Dailybuying a boat. f SPORTS Maroon Sets hope that athirteen man trackteam brings good luck.1 Friday Morning or u i\ i o April 16, 1926 1 - -* l«* Wr*’ STAGG TAKES THIRTEEN MEN TO OHIORELAYS; OPENING TRACK CLASSIC OFYEAR, AND LOCAL’S FIRST MEETCusack, Hobscheid, Burg, Weddell, and McKinney AreMaroon Hopes; Enter Seven Events;Handicapped By InjuriesBy Bob SternThirteen men journey to Columbustonight to carry the Maroon colorsinto the fray at the Third Annual OhioRelays tomorrow. After a series ofcompetitive meets and tryouts, CoachStagg has chosen the various relayoutfits and in addition has taken noteof several good individual performerswhom he thinks will do well in thespecial events in connection with therelays.The number of Chicago entries israther large, but there is a definitepurpose underlying. The track men.because of the inclement weather, havehad very little outdoor practice; infact, they have been out on the trackfor only two days. So the coaches feelthat the men have not yet had achance to show their best, and theyare sending all who seem to have theability in order to make sure that noone who could possibly do well is leftout.Team Is HandicappedThe team is not expected to per¬form wonders, for misfortune in theform of ineligibilities and injuries hasbeen a constant hindrance to the ef¬ forts of the coach and the men. Gra¬ham Kernwein who was to have runin the relays is not in shape to com¬pete; Johnny Metzenberg injured his Iankle during the early practice of theweek, and Les Beall pulled a tendonin the back of his leg last night whiletrying out in the 220. So, with theextra worry of inelegibles. the shapingout of the team has progressed veryslowly.Two relay teams are to be entered,—one in the mile team race, and one inthe 880 yard relay. The men whohave been chosen to run in the ndteevent are Capt. Cusack, Dugan, Hitz,Hegovick. and Boynton. None ofthese, with the exception of Cusack,have been able to do much yet thisseason. In the half-mile relay, Mickle-berry, L. E. Smith, Armstrong. Wed¬dell. McKinley, and S. Spence are en¬tered. Four of these will run. Two Frosh HurlersShow Expert FormAlthough this year’s frosh base¬ball squad is not as strong as theyearling turnouts in previous years,Crisler has two outstanding pros¬pects that should prove valuable tonext year’s varsity. Bob Kaplan,of F.nglewood. one of the bestsouthpaws in the Chicago HighSchools last year, is showing fineform in the daily workouts. He hasa sharp curve ball and plenty ofcontrol.The other find is also a left-handed pitcher. Dan Cohn, starhurler of Illinois Northern Collegelast year, and one of the most fin¬ished products that has reportedsince Wallie Marks. He has a ter¬rific fast ball, and a tantalizing slowball, but is a trifie wild.I-M MEETING WILLBE OPEN TO ALLIndividuals CompeteA number of individual entries havealso been sent in. Mickleberry willrun in the 50-yard dash, Weddell andSmith will do the low hurdles, andSmith and McKinney will face the(Continued on page 4) In order to make the IntramuralAthletics as well organized as possiblea meeting to draw up a constitutionand standardized rules will be heldbetween fraternity ami independentrepresentatives Tuesday.The following things will be dis¬cussed: Constitution and By-laws, In¬tramural Rulings, standardization ofrulings for each sport, standardizationof prizes and awards, and the partici¬pation point system, including bothindividual and organization.fmoPatiotvA ne*) and -pleazur-able addition toCfttca.$o /‘elect latehour attraction inthe s-pirit of thejmarl su-pper club.tgncZ Kfartcinf to l•marl onchdnwi#SOOp+rf+c*TUaJter ZurofltrK&o?di£%iT(joideli Lily'Jouth- Cafe "309 £ S&rfteTct film,.<s£Pie 4 « ii‘Aw, Dry Up,”Says Tennis TeamTo Weather, As They Play In MudBy George GruskinThe irregularity of our supposedlyApril weather during this last weekhas forced the members of tha tennisteam into the invention of a new andnovel game called “ mud-ball.”The idea for this ingenious diver¬sion was conceived last Tuesdfy bythe writer, as he stood on the side¬lines watching the last dry tennisball arch gracefully over the net andinto the peaceful blackness of themud behind the courts.“My goodness,” thought the writer,“herfc they are waiting for the tennisballs to dry off—losing a lot of goodtime—while all this valuable mud isgoing to waste!” With that air whichmarks the true research »man, hestooped down to examine the mud.It was thick and gooey. “ Ha,” hethought, “just the thing!” Aridthere, believe it or not, was the originof the new game that is being playedby the tennis team.Unlike tennis, there are four-mento a side. The first man is called the “maker”— he makes the mud-balls.The second man is called tht “re¬finer”— he sees that no cheating Isdone by the first man, that no stoneshave been placed inside me mufl.The third and fourth men are called“throwers”—it is they who are en¬trusted with the task of heaving theslimy missiles at their opponents.The scoring, too, is on a differentbasis from tennis, the team inflictingthe greatest number of black markson their opponents being acclaimedthe winner. In order to reduce thisto an absolutely scientific basis, print¬ed sheets have been made which aresent to all the laundries, accompaniedby letters asking the owners of theestablishments to make reports oftheir findings on the printed slips andto send them in to the tennis man¬ager so that the scores may be ac¬curately figured.As an added inducement for allthose interested, they are thinking ofhaving jerseys made with the teammotto inscribed on the back, “ ThyName Is Mud.” MAROON NINE GOESSOUTH FOR ANNUALGAME WITH RUTLERPractice Game Expected ToBe Close; MarksTo Pitch• Undismayed by their chilly defeatat the hands of the Purple, the Ma¬roons will trek to Indianapolis on Sat¬urday to wreak vengeance on TonyHinkle’s Butler nine. Butler has de¬feated Northwestern, so that if com¬parative scores mean anything the Ma¬roons are due to be trimmed.However, the lack of outdoor prac¬tice was evidenced in the sloppy field¬ing and poor pitching by the Norjgren-ites. Wee Joie Gubbins was wild, andlack of co-ordination was shown bymost of the other members of the teamin their first start. The cold mayhave had something to do with thepoor showing of the Maroons.You will realizewhen you smoke Lucky Strikes thatthey give you an added enjoyment,a final refinementBecauseits toastedOf over 200 brands, Lucky Strikesare the only cigarettes offeringthis added enjoyment—toastingdevelops the hidden flavors of theworld’s finest tobaccos. That’s whyLuckies'’taste so good*1’ A reasonmillionscan’t resistir Jka: ^<u:I** ft?i tfciiovFinal Chance Gown $4.50... ~ t . fc.Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 16, 1926X ^VbistleMETAPHYSICS kgqrxski, and then he turns rightaround and spells it Smnxzrsgkqrs-ski. It’s terrible. —Hot Hal.AsmorningBringsanotherdayTohopefulcollegemenTheyaskthemselvesifThey may dare to wear this shirtagain! —Ken.OVER at the Phi Psi house theyhave a “Captains’ ’’ dinner table,consisting of Bub Henderson, RedCunningham, Hank Sackett, JimmyCusack, and Joe Gubbins.And then Mac wonders what be¬comes of all the Bartlett gym towels! CONTROLUpon my shoulder there’s no roomFor two heads, don’t you know—So when she puts her dear head thereI just let my head go.—Neth. COOPER LECTURESTO BOTANY CLUBON DESERT TRIPMU ALPHA of Northwestern issending out a committee to visit theWhistle club next week sometime.—TERRIBLE TURK.ENTIRE COUNCIL IS PRESENTAT CLOSE ELECTIONYou Must Come OverDear Turk:Well, I and the Herald-Examinergot even with Senator McKinley yes¬terday. Now I wish they would bringup that other national question. Tcrave to vote five times for lightwines and dark beer.—The Constant Sophomore.WHO remembers the authorthis? It was handed in by Atlas:I am the Captain of my soul!I rule it with stern joy;And yet I think I had more fun,When I was cabin-boy! ofAnd Who’ll Get the Car?Dear Turk:The Undergraduate council hasappointed both of the Hagey brothersto lead the Inter-class hop. I wonderwhich one of them will have to rentthe extra tuxedo. —GeoG. (Continued from page 1)the votes were very close.It was decided that the old rushingcommittee, headed by Graeme Stew¬art, will handle the i*ushing problemsof next quarter as it has done in thepast. It was also decided that thecouncil will continue to be composedof the presidents of the fraternity.Dinner was served at the New PihDelta Theta house. The next meet¬ing will be the second week of May atthe Psi Upsilon house. “Eight Days in the Desert” will bethe subject of a lecture to be givenby Dr. William Skinner Cooper, as¬sistant professor of Botany at theUniversity of Minnesota, at a meet¬ing of the Botany club, Monday, at4:30, in Room 13 of the Botanybuilding.Dr. Cooper will illustrate his talkwith pictures which are exceptionalin that they are a new type of movie.The pictures are taken on a smallEastman film, and are shown in aKodascope. high jump. Two years ago Chicagowon the 880 relay and Freida won theTri-athalon. Although not much-inthe way of wins is expected in the in¬dividual events, the tracksters have areputation to uphold in the relays.! STAGG TAKES THIRTEEN MENTO OHIO RELAYSENTERTAIN AUXIUARYMEMBERS AT DINNERAT IDA NOYES HALL (Continued from page 3)j gun in the high barriers. Burg isscheduled to leap in the high jump,and Hobscheid will heave the shot.The men probably will not lie ableI to perform in their hest form yet, but,nevertheless, may place well up intheir specialties. Last year Chicagorunning at the Ohio relays took sec¬ond in the 880 relay and fourth in themile race, and Russell took first in the LEARN TO DANCE WELLTAKE A FEW LESSONS NOWTeresa Dolan Dancing School1208 Eaat 63rd Street, neer WoodlawnClaaaes Nightly at 8:00 and Sundaya 2:00to 6:00. Charleston, Saturday. Privatelessons any time, day or evening.PHONE HYDE PARK 3080COWHEYSMEN’S SHOP55th St. and Ellis Ave.Has aCOMPLETE LINE OF NEW SPRINGSTYLESHats - Caps - Sweaters - Silk MufflersTiesFRESHMEN!DO YOU?CHARLESTONTHE FINESTCHARLESTONEXPERTS IN THE COUNTRYOrchestra NightlyNATIONAL DANCING ACADEMYAuditorium Bldg.—431 So. Wabash11 a. m. to 11 p. m. daily—Bring the Gang SEA ISLAND? —of course!The cAriitocratof Shirtings The quality is unmistakable —its fine weave and soft, silkenlustre identify the superiorfabric.You will find the Sea IslandBroadcloth label in shirtsfrom the best manufacturersat haberdashers selling reli¬able merchandise.SEA ISLAND MILLS, si worth ST., NEW YORKIn honor of Mrs. La Verne Noyes’birthday anniversary, April 16, Mrs.George Goodspeed will entertain mem¬bers of the Auxiliary at a supper partyto be held tonight at 6 in the sun par¬lor of Ida Noyes hall. This party isbeing held in accordance with a tradi¬tion which has been established byMrs. Goodspeed.The guest of honor of the eveningwill be some personal friend of eitherMr. or Mrs. Noyes, invited by Mrs.Goodspeed.OATH“I’ll love you,”He swore—“More than anybody under thesun.”“But,” she demurred,“My dear, that would beSo conspicuous.”They were two Greek men. Andthey were walking down the street.“Gee, look!” said one, “We lead inscholarship this quarter.”“Mama,” cried a little girl to hermother, “Why is that man readinghis paper upside down?”It Is!Dear Turk:Why don’t you see that your print¬er is more careful. Yesterday hespelt Smnxzrskgqrxski as Smnxzrs- SUNDAY EVENING TALKSAPRIL 18“Spiritualism in Shakespeare’’Rev. Percy BillingsAPRIL 25“The Flight of Happiness”Mildred K. Billings, A. B. ’17MAY 2“An Inside View of Russia”Rev. Andre DiaconoffCapitol Building—Room 1619Admission 25c »Jfirst Jhutariau (Ulturelj57fk and Woodlawn AvenueVON OGD2N VOGT. MinisterSunday, April 1811 A. M. It Is Good ToMake a Graven Image OfAny Beautiful Thing. MARSHALL FIELD & COMPANYSomething New, and Now Open—'YOUNG MODERNStUHOE SECTION,Novelties, Youthful Styles, Many Styles—and All From$8 to $10.50A NEW departure in Shoes, organized to provide always atthese prices the newest Shoes as soon as they are intro¬duced, and in their most alluring, youthful form—the newestfeatures (the reptiles, of course, are here)—the new colors.All are splendidly made and at such astonishingly low prices,that you can step out with all the oxfords, pumps, dancingslippers you need without overstepping your budget. 1YOUNG MODERNS’ SHOE SECTION, FOURTH FLOOR, SOUTH, STATEBuy Your Cap and Gown Next Week