'\ ■• -J'*.''■-"’^ TTT'SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROONVol. 30. No. 56. raic Bail? itlanum Today’* Weather*Cloudy; probableshowers.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY. MAY 1. 1930 Price Five Cent*ALL CLASSES REGISTER TODAYLowenthal to Head Friars Score SalesBROADCAST HITSFROM SHOW OVERWMAQJTONIGHTMcDonald Designs Ela¬borate Costumes forBoth BalletsJanet Lowenthal has been electedto head score sales for the 1930Blackfriar production “Smart Alec”.She is a Mortar Board and led dieleft wing of the Military ball withCharles Weaver. Tonight a radiobroadcast of Blackfriar selectionswill be given over station WMAQat 6. Those who will render songsare Robert Balsley, James Couplin,Lawrence Goodenow, and James Rut¬ter.CostuiBM DeliveredAll costumes have been orderedfor the Blackfriars show and havealready been delivered. The CowboyTap number will have costumes withthe trousers made of white doe skin,the chaps of tiny white ostrich feath¬ers and the hats will be high whitesomberos. Glittering gold scarfs,belts, and cuflfs will complete the or¬namentation.“Dianjr Danoars” ReaplendeatThe first pony ballet, “the famousDinny dancers” will wear stunningmauve and jade green costumes whilethe second ponies will be clad in cos¬tumes of scarlet, gold and lemon yel¬low. Both of these costumes wereespecially designed for the show byDonald McDonald III, director.“No New York production nasany more stunning costumes thanthose to be seen in Bettina tbeQueen of Them All,” were the wordsMcDonald used in describing the cos¬tumes to be used in this number.“Yards and yards of cloth of goldand silver and irridesant beads willmake this one of the most gorgeousnumbers anywhere.Stage Buggy Ride“In the Days of Long Ago,” acomedy number staged in the firstact will feature a pantomine of thebuggy ride, the tin type studio, andthe dancing of the gay and festivepolka. George Griewank and Jus¬tin Komiss are the members of thecast appearing in this number.LOVETT SPEAKS ATHITCHCOCK SUNDAYEVEINING MEETINGDirecting his remarks toward thepresent crisis in India, Robert MorssLovett, professor of English, willdiscuss “India in World Politics”Sunday night at 8:15 for membersof the Hitchcock Sunday eveninggroup. Professor Lovett, an editorof the New Republic, has made aspecial study of the situation in In¬dia during the past two years. He isconsidered somewhat of an authorityon his subject.The meeting Sunday, which hasbeen planned by John Bobbitt andCarter Johnson, under the sponsor¬ship of the Men's Commission,will be the first of a seriesof similar expositions and discus¬sions. All men are invited to at¬tend.EX-GRAD STUDENT'BURNED TO DEATHWallace Kitch, 22 years old, aformer grraBuate student at the Uni¬versity, was burned to death earlyyesterday in a fire which occurredat an oil refinipg plant in the Clear¬ing district. Seniors Will MeetAlumni in MandelAssembly TomorrowThere will be a meeting of theSenior class tomorrow at 11 inMandel hall. Seniors will be ex¬cused from classes at 11.L. Brent Vaughan and ArthurCody representing the alumni andVice-President Frederic C. Wood¬ward representing the University,will address the class with the in¬tent of establishing the proper re¬lationship between the alumni andseniors, so soon to join the ranksof the alumni.Roland Haynes, secretary ofthe University will preside at themeeting.Name CommitteeTo InvestigateInterscholasticsMembers of the committee whoare to investigate the question ofcontinuance of the national basket¬ball and track interscholastica of theUniversity of Chicago were an¬nounced yesterday by Vice-PresidentFrederic Woodward. Three facultymembers, Professor Merle C. Coul-te, chairman; Dean C. S. Boucher,and Dr. Esmond R. Long, are themembers.The extent of the investigation willnot be determined until the commit¬tee meets later in the week. Vice-President Woodward was authorizedto appoint the committee last Sat¬urday when the Board of PhysicalCulture and Athletics met to consid¬er the future of the interscholastics,which are under fire by the NorthCentral Association of SecondarySchools and Colleges and the Na¬tional Federation of State AthleticAssociations.SECRETARY WILBURSAYS OHIO STATE U.IS FAR TOO LARGERay Lyman Wilbur, Secretary ofthe Interior, working on the theorythat the average freshman in col¬lege is suffering from a lack of at¬tention which results in flunkingclaims that the larger Universitiesshould be broken up into a groupof associated junior colleges.In his study of the educationalsystems. Secretary Wilbur used OhioState as a typical example saying,“Ohio State is entirely too large aUniversity. Flunking out of schoolis the most harmful experience thatcan come to a young man or wom¬an, and it is caused by the lack ofindividual treatment resulting fromtoo large schools.”Race Question StirsNorthwestern CampusRace antagonism raised its headat the Northwestern University whena colored student and his companionattended the Senior ball which washeld recently. Discussion of this isat the present the chief source ofconversation on the Northwesterncampus, and again brings to mind theplea of Issac Clarke of the Univer¬sity of Chicago who claims that theaverage negro student has a diffi¬cult time finding a niche in college.Mr. Clarke expressed his views in arecent article, “Kitty wants a cor¬ner” in the feature page of the Dailyt Maruuii. PAYNE ENDS 34YEARS;_SERVICERecorder and ExaminerLeaves for EuropeCompleting thirty-four years ofactive service in the administrativeoffices of the University, Walter A.Payne, Recorder and Examiner, re¬tires today.Mr. Payne entered the Universityin 1893 when it was then only oneyear old. He took his Ph.B. in '96, andthe following year was appointed tohis first administrative position, thatof secretary of the lecture-study de¬partment in tJhe extension division.In addition to that position whichhe held until 1911, he was appointedDean of the University College be¬tween 1908 and 1913.His appointment to the positionof Examiner was made in 1911., In1913 his title was changed to that ofRecorder and Examiner, and his re¬sponsibilities increased.Recently Mr. Payne was electedto honorary membership in the Amer¬ican Association of Collegiate Reg¬istrars at its annual meeting whichwas held in Memphis.Friday afternoon the members ofMr. Payne’s staff gave a farewellparty for him, presenting him witha testimonial of their appreciationAlthough his retirement does notofficially begin until July 1, Mr.Payne is being extended a leave ofabsence, and will sail-on May 9 forsix months in Europe.Mr. Payne expects to keep inclose touch with the University evenafter his return to Chicago in No¬vember.R. W. Bixler will succeed Mr.Payne in the office of Recorder andExaminer.Chiera Worries OverMoving 40 Ton BullInto New Museum“That is still a deep mystery,”exclaimed Dr. John Chiera when hewas asked how his forty-ton Assy¬rian bull was to be assembled onthe first floor of the new Orientalinstitute at 58th street and Univer¬sity avenue. The famous bull,which is greatly prized by the de¬partment, was obtained last fall byDr. Chiera and is now resting in itspacking while the members of theInstitute and an engineer or so puz¬zle over the best, safest, and cheap¬est way to set it up. The problemis complicated by the fact that thebull is in several parts, the frontlegs having been broken at the knees.This introduces another question inhandling the job, to whether theparts should be assembled before orafter the bull is taken to its newhome.The new instiUute, for whichaground was broken Mondaiy, ^11replace Haskell Oriental musium andwill be the first laboratory in theworld for the study of the originand development of civilization. Theerection of this building will makethe University the focal poinb forall information on man’s past.ORGAN PROGRAMToday at 5 in the Universitly cha¬pel Porter Heaps will play: Guil-mant’s “Allegro” from “Sonata V’’;Tschaikowsky’s “Andante cantabile”;Parker’s “Eclogue”; Avery’s “Scher¬zo”; and Bach’s “Finale” from Con-ce.-to n.” DARROW SPEAKSIN MANDEL TODAYColeman Also AidsSocialist ProgramThe man who does not believe inGod and will say so at the slightestprovocation, Clarence Darrow, willbe heard by a thousand students, andguests this afternon at 4 in Mandelhall. McAllister Coleman, the jour¬nalist who believes in the efficacy ofsocialist principles will speak afterMr. Darrow from the same platform.The program is in honor of Mayday which has been an internationallabor celebration for over ten years.The Liberal and Socialist clubsare sponsoring this meeting, andRalph McAllister, member of bothclubs and assistant minister at the2nd Unitarian church will preside.Tickets are twenty-five cente andmay be bought at the door. The re¬turns will be divided between theLiberal club, Socialist club, NationalLeague for Industrial Democracy,and the Cook County branch of theSocialist party.Joseph Elson, who plays the violinfor the Chicago Symphony orchestra,will give a concert in honor of La¬bor day this evening at 7:30 in IdaNoyes theatre. All those interested,whether in music, socialism, or anentertaining program, are invited.With bright-colored posters andred festoons, the Socialists and Lib¬erals and their friends will hold adance to complete their celebrationsthis evening at 8:30 in the Rey¬nolds club. There will be a four-piece orchestra and all kinds of goodthings to eat. Tickets are fifty centsand may be obtained at the afternoonmeeting, from any of the ushers^ orat the Bookstore.Doc Bratfish Gone;{Fate of MoustacheRace Is Undecided Agnes Smith HeadsHyde Park Y. W. C. A.Agnes Prentice Smith, an alumnaof the University and official hostessof former President Max Mason dur¬ing his wife’s illness, recently suc¬ceeded Mrs. Charles W. Gilkey aschairman of the Hyde Park Y. W.C. A. Center. While Mrs. Smithwas attending the University she wasactive in Y. W. work and later became secretary of the directors ofIda Noyes hall.The Hyde Park Y. W. was organ¬ized in September, 1928 for the girlsand women of Hyde Park. Thereare ten women on the committee,each of whom directe a special branchof the Center’s activities. As chair¬man Mrs. Smith represents HydePark on the Metropolitan board ofthe Y. W. C. A.Campus Womenwail Show SpringModes at FieldsSpring in the light of the modernwoman’s wardrobe, will be inter¬preted to women of tee Universityat the annual luncheon and styleshow to be held Saturday at 12:15in the Wedgewood room of MarshallField’s.Nine University women will serveto model fashions appropriate forevery occasion and suitable to theneeds of “young moderns.” Thewomen who have been drawn fromthe representiatives of nine campusclubs are: Jessie Darrow, Achoth;Marion Cook, Chi Rho Sigma; MaeFrost, Delta Sigrma; Betty Jane Ken¬dall, Deltho; Peg Black, MortarBoard; Suzan Wegener, Sigma;Florence Du Hasek, Phi Beta Delta;Louise Lang, Phi Delta Upsilon; andLois Moe, Wyvern.Tickets for the luncheon may besecured for $1.25 by all Universitywomen and their friends from all(Continued on page 4)“Doc” Bratfish, for twenty-fiveyears the guiding spirit of the bar¬ber shop located in the now-famousbowels of the Reynolds club, has‘resigned’, according to a statementissued yesterday by Reynolds au¬thorities. No reasons have been giv¬en for tee mysterious ‘resignation’of this noted campus character.Doc was the man who initiated thesenior moustache race, and has al¬ways acted as sponsor, judge, andawarder of prizes in this event. Themoustache race has become an in¬stitution, and many bitter battles, ofwords and blows, have been foughtover its outcome. Incoming itelh-men learn this in their list of Uni¬versity traditions for the Green Gapclub. ^'‘"4*“"'The first prize in the race is ahandsome shaving mug; provided, ofcourse, that there is a race.;All this, s presumably, will bechanged. It was stated yesterday thatthe ‘resignation’ of Doc might markthe end of this annual contest. Con¬siderable comment has been elictedby the mysterious disappearance ofDoc from the barber shop; it is nowclear that? he has ‘resigned.’TARPON EXHIBITSPractice for the Tarpon exhibitwhich takes place May 23 will beheld this Friday between 12 and3 in the pool of Ida Noyes hall. Allwomen who are interested in swim¬ming or in the exhibit are invitedto attend the practice whether ornot they have inf-i»ntions of entering. ‘ALPHA DELT PLAYSSHOULD KNOCK ’EM’—THORNTON WILDERBy Louis RidenourAt the semi-final rehearsal lastnight, of the plays to be producedas the fifth annual dramatic produc¬tion of the Stagecrafters of AlphaDelta Phi, a slightly bald man wear¬ing horn-rimmed glasses sat quietlyin the center of the flock of scat¬tered chairs occupying the theaterDuring the performance of “TheRehearsal,” he was twice heard tolaugh loudly, and often to chuckle.While the boys were working up tothe climax of the terror filled‘Drums of Oude”, he leaned overand tapped your correspondent onthe shoulder. He was ThorntonWilder, Alpha Delta Phi. “Good,aren’t they?” he said. ‘What/ did yougive last year?”Your correspondent told him. Henodded sagely. “This one’s good,”he concluded, gesturing toward thestage on which Norm Eaton was justlighting the fuse of the powder mag-azne—part of tee play, of course.“I think that’ll knock ’em.”The Alpha Delts are hoping thathe is right. Their plays will be giv¬en Friday and Saturday; Fridaynight for the benefit of the campus,by invitation, and Sattirday nightfor alumni of the chapter, facultyof the University, and parents of theactive chapter. Thornton Wilderwill deliver the curtain talk on Sat-urdav night.» COUNCIL NAMESMANDEL, COBBPOLLIN^PLACESCandidates Given ListsOf RegisteredVotersGeneral registration for allclasses will take place today.Students who wish to vote inthe Undergraduate council elec¬tions May 8 may register atCobb hall from 9 till 3, and inMandel hall cloister from 11:30to 1:30. Students who fail toregister today cannot vote.For the first time in the historyof the Undergraduate council, twoplaces of registration and pollinghave been provided for stu¬dents wishing tio vote in the comingelections. Previous custom has al¬lotted only one place—the booth inthe front of Cobb hall.Another innovation announced bythis year’s election board consists ofthe provision of lists of tee regis¬tered voters to the council candi¬dates, in advance of the general elec¬tions. Candidates may secure theselists Friday noon at the office ofProfessor Jerome Kerwin in HarperUse Hare SystemIt is rumored thaC the electionboard is considering the advisabilityof holding a general political massmeeting at which each candidatewould address the students of allclasses. Wednesday, May 7, hasbeen mentioned as a tentative dateIt has been decided by the Politi¬cal Science council that the systemof voting will be the same as thatemployed last year; it is a modifica¬tion of the Hare system.Members of the election board areRobert McCarthy, Louis Engel, andPaul Brady, representing the Under-grraduate council, and Gilbert White,Irwin Block, and William Zacharias,from the Political Science council.Candidates for nomination turnedin their projects yesterday to theI Undergraduate council. These proj¬ects will be read to the council atits meeting tonight, and the finallist of nominees announced at a lat¬er date. The twenty candidates fornomination which have been ap¬proved by the University recorderare as follows: For senior men’sposts (two to be elected) Frank Cal¬vin, Allen C. East, Ray Fried, Rob¬ert Graf, William Harshe, and Sid¬ney Yates. For senior women’s posi¬tions (two to be elected) FrancesBlodgett, Marjorie Cahill, Zoe Mar-hoefer, and Marion White. Juniormen (one elected) George Griewank,Louis Ridenour, and Adolph Rubin-son. Junior women (one elected)Ruth Abells and Cecilia listing.Sophomore men (o-»« elected) Eu¬gene Hagel, Harold Murphy, and J.Bayard Poole. * Sophomore women(one elected) Maxine Creviston andGeorgia Bassett.MEN’S COMMISSIONMAKES NOMINATIONSNomination of members for nextyear, the new Freshn.vn programand the new Board of Men’s Organ¬izations are the main items on teeschedule of the Men’s Commissionfor its regrular meeting SundayEvening at 6:15 in the home ofDean and Mrs. Charles W. Gilkey.Suggestions for nominations shouldbe given to the nominating commit¬tee Gil White, president, requests.The Men’s Commsision has plan¬ned a week-end excursion for May18th, 19th and 20th. More definiteannouncements of the progrram willbe published soon.I*at|e Two THE DAILY MARCX)N. THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1930latlg iMaronttFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPubliihed mornine*. except S&turdny, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 Univeraitor Ave. Sub*acription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, 6 cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the poet office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expresaely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Mana^ng EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorARNOLD SCHLACHET, Chairman of Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEDGAR GREENWALD _.News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorWILLIAM R. HARSHE Whistle EditorLOUIS RIDENOUR Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG - Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF. Day EditorMARG.ARET EGAN Sophomore EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BUNDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRU^H Circulation ManagerLF.ORtiE GRIEWANK Circulation AssisLROBERT McCarthy _..Sophomore Asst.JAMES McM.AHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH Sophomore AssLSPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARRULES Asst. Sports EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore ElditorMARJORIE TOLMANWoman’s Sports EJditorA NOTE ON HARPER AND THE FUTUREIn the President’s report covering the academic year July 1,1928, to June 30, 1929, Dr. Raney, Director of the UniversityLibraries, made the following pertinent assertions:’’Nobody need suppose that we are satisfied with the situation(of our libraries) any more than he should deem lecturing theideal method of instruction . . . The college student has four bookneeds. First, collateral reading . . . Second, reference works . . .Third, current periodicals . . . Fourth, a browsing collection of beau¬tiful books in a room of club appointments. When Harper, with364 seats and 16,000 volumes, the rest to be drawn up to ananteroom from a subterranean reservoir, tries to roll all four ofthese into one, we need not deceive ourselves into thinking that itis done well. The best that can be said is that the students are bet¬ter off with this olla podidra that they were last year without thechance to pull over a single self of what seemed to them live ma¬terial.’’It is distinctly gratifying to The Daily Maroon to find that some¬one with the power to do something realizes the necessity for theamelioration of our library system. The average undergraduate,now the E 1 1 nightmare has been abolished, in all probability spendslittle time in worrying what must come next to render our librariesmore accessible to him; he only knows that something must come,if he makes use of the libraries at all. He finds himself vaguelydissatisfied with things as they are in the strenuous periods of ex¬aminations, or when he must write a term paper; otherwise he iswilling to let things go on as they are.It is high time, nevertheless, for certain changes in the librarysystem more basic and inclusive than they have been heretofore.Dr. Raney’s statements, if nothing else, point toward the fact. Thereare numerous and obvious difficulties, however, that stand in theway of complete reorganization.The edifice known as Harper Memorial Library representswhat a little consideration will reveal to be a magnificent mistakein the planning of a central library building for a large university.Its stacks are located on foundation level; the call room is on thethird floor. The time and energy wasted in sending down callslips and “pumping up” the books, as Dr. Raney terms it, is there¬fore enormous. It is no easy matter, furthermore, to light thereading room properly. TTie actual available space in the building,despite its impressive appearance from the outside, is comparativelysmall. The periodical room was outgrown long ago; and the stacks,which one might suppose to be extensive, were filled three yearsafter their completion. The towers are an utter waste of space.There are practically no facilities for a check-room, which with aturnstile entrance to the reading room would be an absolute neces¬sity, and which under the present system would be a convenience.So far as the librarian and the student are concerned, therefore,no one can say very much in favor of Harper as a library. Itsphysical limitations are serious.To those who see the University of Chicago in the near futureas an institution on the Harvard, Oxford, or German plan, or evenon one typically and liberally our own. Harper is a plague and aneye-sore. In its present condition, it is a discouraging obstacle inthe way of extended research principles, or of the establishment ofthe Harvard two-week reading plan. Whether anything can bedone to reconstruct it physically nearer to the heart’s desire is amatter for a library architect, if such there be. If nothing can bedone ■with it satisfactorily,, we must thinjc seriously of a newlibrary, rather more sanely planned, and with due consideration forthie four needs outlined by Dr. Raney—including, we hope, thefourth. ELEGYIt always rains;Oh, what’s the use?The ball team lostMy left molar’s loose.The world’s all wrong.I’ve lost my books.This teacher’s dry.And hates my looks.Nothing goes right—Too fast a pace.But there’s one thing certain;This fills up space. Official NoticesThursday, May 1Radio Lecture: “Amfefican Philos¬ophy: Transcendatalism and Slav¬ery-Ideal vs. Real,” Professor T. V.Smith of the Philosophy department,8, Station WMAQ. biles parked in the wrong direction.More drastic steps will be taken ifwarnings are found unsuccessful.The driveway in front of Jones laboratory js being demolished tJoimprove the appearance of campus.It has not been in use for some timebecause of fire ordinances.Divinity chapel. Professor W. J.Graham of the law department,11:50, Joseph Bond chapel.Panatrope concert, symphony rec¬ords, 12:45-1:15, Reynolds club¬house.SLOOFOOT“Say,” says Marco bubbling overyou should see Marco bubbling over,“you should have beer with me lastnight. I was over to the Sunset,you know the Sunset, and what atime! I’m all through having mygood time, and waiter comes up tome waving a piece of paper. Havea look at this, says the tux model.Well, I had my look and thought Iwas seeing things. You know howa guy sometimes thinks he’s seeingthings. Well, I was sort of embar¬rassed like, and then composing my¬self I says blandly. I’ll give you acheck. I makes the check out fortwice the sum and signs it A. N.Nonymous. But here’s the pay-off:The guy takes it.” Marco smiled andbowed his way out.Mr. Ripley has asked for exclusiverights. Public lecture: (The Divinityschool in cooperation with the Grad¬uate School of Social Service Ad¬ministration: “The Minister andthe Community,” Dr. George Vin¬cent, retired president of the Rock¬efeller foundation, 4:30, JosephBond chapel. THEBLAKEMORE TEA ROOM6230 Kimbark Avenue Phone Dorchester 3458Featuring Home CookingLunch, 11 a. m. till 2 p. m., 40c. Evening Dinner,5 to 8 p. m., 75cSunday Dinner, 1 2 Noon till 8 p. m., $ 1.00iOBSSQBQfRiQiaeOrgan Music, Porter Heaps, 5,University chapel.CULTURE IN A NUT SHELLFew people commit suicide morethan once.—Prof. Kingsbury. Alden-Tuthill lectures (The Chi¬cago Theological Seminary) “For¬eign Missions and National Church¬es,” The Reverend Alden HydeClark, D.D., secretary, AmericanBoard of Commissioners for ForeignMissions, 4:30, Graham Taylor hall;"Foreign Missions and Oriental Cul¬ture,” 8, Graham Taylor hall.Bacteriology club: “Making HealthBricks w'ithout Straw in the Philli-pines,” Major A. P. Hitchins, U. S.Army Corps, Ricketfts 1, 4:30.Public lecture (Dowmtown): “TheSense of the Miraculous,” ProfessorEdward A. Sapir of the Anthropologydepartment, 6:45, Art Institute. SHOP Typewriters^7M up 55thON CASH or TERMSSTREETPhillips Bros.1214 E. SSthPLAZA 2673SPECIAL RATES TO S’TUDENTSCome Folks toSWIDLERS KOSHER RESTAURANTAND LUNCH ROOMYou’ll Enjoy the Inviting Atmosphere and ExcellentServiceI suppose the old Washingtoniansociety is the tightest little societyin the whole world.—W. T. Hutchinson. CAMPUS DRIVERS AREWARNED TO OBEY LAW Phone Plaza 6672 1105 East 55th StreetIf you had one fish and one cow,it would be silly to trade the onecow for another fish.—Prof. Kingsbury.(Walking into tbe final examroom ten minutes late) Who willtake me home for the examinationquestions?—Prof. LinS. I The end of a class hour saved,I young lady driver the humility ofI returning to her car tb find it pad-lacked. The car was left parked un¬der the fire escape at the C. and A.building and before a could be ob¬tained the owner of the car had fledthe scene of the crime.City officials are becoming lesslenient with student violations oftraffic rules and several warningtickets have been left on automo-I think that life should start atnoon.—S. Ethelbert Stewart.Who is it now that refers to histwo dollar liquor os Polack Pop?—ART HOWARD.CLASSIFIED ADSWILL sacrifice for cash all orpart of beautiful furnRure of 6room South Shore apartment. Infine condition. Also 9 tube electricradio an4 baby grand piano. 7830Luella Aye. Phone So. Shore 0530.FOR SALE—$100 Tuxedo in goodcondition. Size 38-40. Bargain at$20. Dorchester 7975.LOST—Brown herringbone vest.57th nr. University. Return to Ma¬roon office.f/TECNITY«Jewelo' 'WBBFN PTPEP ACX)»1 N. State St., ChicagoLESS $ -I r| PERTHAN lU dayfor almost a Month of Sailing!Cruise toICELAND NORWAYDENMARKLands of the Midnight Sunby theS. S. POLONIA, June 17Ask for special cruise folder 1-ABALTIC AMERICA LINE315 So. Dearborn SLChicago DEL-ORESBeauty SalonUniversity Women—Look Your BestHere the University Quarter haaIta beauty salon deluxe where thesmart university woman may availherself of the expert beauty cultureoffered by the DEL-ORES hair¬dressers and rosmeticiana. Excel¬lent service awaita yon.PHONE DORCHESTER 1975 FORAPPOINTMENT.Located in theheart of theUniversityQuarter at thecorner of 67thStreet & Ken¬wood. : : :Hours : — 9 A.M. to 8 P. M.Fri. & Sat.;9 A. M. to9 P. M. How does your oldhat look? A newspring hat ineither the snap brimor rolled edge is adistinctive mark ofthe well dressedman.COWHEYS MEN’S SHOP55th Street at Ellis Ave.TRY IT TODAYMASSEY’S CAFETERIA1406 E. 55th StreetWalk over for a good home-cooked meal ....home-baked pastries, real fried chicken.Largest assortment of vegetables and foods on55 th Street.SPECIAL T-BONE STEAK50c. . . . the best in town!Shop On 55th St.wpgRpqxiasiaBE iniaBtaiataSSY3S iriQagiBBaiEii:Complete Tennis Outfit$1 Challenge TennisRacketI Racket Press1 Waterproof HeadCover2 Tennis BallsRegular Price, $12.507 CompleteWoodworth’s Book Store1311 E 57th—near Kimbark Ave. Open Evenings^ailpiWaroon L=4THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1930 Page ThreeBetween the Twoof UsByAlbert ArkuleaandWilliam Harau«If all dramatic critics were styl¬ists, we would probably have morebooks on the theatre. The stylistsare few; and those who combinedwith that a sound critical backgroundare of an even rarer fauna.The above thought comes to mymind because I was asked recentlywhat I thought of the dramatic crit¬ics writing for the Chicago newspa¬pers. I have, for reasons too obvi¬ous to mention, a personal interestin one of the critics. Cnsequently,I have on more than one occasionbeen compelled to defend him againstthe verbal onslaughts of those whojudge all dramatic critics by GeorgeNathan or Heyw’ood Broun.I am none too enthusiastic aboutthe state of dramatic criticism inChicago. Of all those engaged inthe business, only two, in’ my esti¬mation, Charles Collins and GailBorden are deserving of serious con¬sideration. Neither are stylists, al¬though the latter, I insist, has aharder proposition of it in view ofthe fact that the intelligence of hisreading public demands a simple,concise, light type of criticism. Thathe knows his theatre. I am sure,is more than evident to those who(Continued on page 4) TWENn-ONE SCH0015 ENTE FIRSTARMOUR INVITATIONAL TRACK MEET;SUTED SATURDAY AT STAGG FIELDHess of Wheaton, O’Neil of Loyola and Letts of ChicagoTo Stage Battle In Mile Run;Loyola Team FavoredThe Armour Institute InvitationalTrack Meet promises to be one ofthe best cinder meets in the middlewest this year for junior collegesand some class A universities. Al¬ready Coach Lonny Stagg has re¬ceived entry lists from twenty-onedifferent schools which plan to com¬pete in the meet tV) be staged atStagg Field this Saturday afternoon.Among the schools to compete areCrane, Y. M. C. A. College, Con¬cordia, Sears Y, Knox, MilwaukeeState Teachers, Thornton, Morton,La Grange, St. Viabor, Loyola, DePaul, Wheaton, Lake Forest. North-central College of Naperville, theUniversities of Chicago, Illinois,Northwestern, Chicago Normal Col¬lege and Marquette U.After a successful time at Penn,Coach Merriam has decided not tocompete in the Ohio Relays and hismen will take part in this open meet.Although Chicago’s team containssome remarkable runners they willbe forced to the limit to beat outsome of the other trackmen sched¬uled to compete. For instance CoachNed Merriam is having a bit of mis¬givings after witnessing a lad bythe name of Hess from Wheaton , College run the mile in 4:30 withoutI being forced to the limit. Even DaleLetts will have to do more than pokealong to beat this cocky youth fromI Wheaton.j Last Tuesday after winning theI mile in a dual meet) with Armour,i Hess said “Gosh that was baby play.I I can do around 4 :24.” There is rea-j son to believe that this is more thanan idle boast for the lad is giftedwith an effortless stride, endless en¬ergy and plenty of courage.Another middle distance runnerwho is expected to give a good ac¬count of himself is Sademan of Ar¬mour. Captain Paul of the Armourteam is an excellent shot putter anddiscuss heaver . Paul, an enormouslad is credited with 48 feet 7 1-2inches in the ball hurling act. An¬other splendid trackmen from Ar¬mour is Sturm, a heady quartermilerwho is reported to be as good asany Chicago 440 man.From Sear Y comes Fields a goodhurlex. He will meet some firstrate opposition in such gentry asBaum of Northcentral and Thomp¬son of Marquette. Walker of North-central may win the high jump for•• (Continued on page 4) Ten Ball Games On1-M Schedule TodayTen I-M playground ball gamesare scheduled for today. They areas follows:At 3:15Phi Gams vs. Phi Sigs.C. T. S. vs. Macs.Tau Belts vs. Psi U.T. K. E.'s vs. Delta Taus.U. Commons vs. Pi LamsAt 4:15Ponies vs. Chi Psi.Sigma Nu vs. Phi Psi.Z. B. T. vs. Delta Sigs.Phi Beta Delta vs Comm. A. A.Lambda Chi vs. D. K. E.ANNOUNCE WOMEN’SATHLETIC PROGRAMInterclass Swim Meet ToStart May 13Announcement of the program ofthe women’s Department of Physi¬cal Education has just been madefor Spring Quarter. The InterclassSwimming Meets will take place onMay 13, May 22, and May 28 at3:45 in the afternoon.The Interclass Baseball games willbe played off from May 15 to May29. The Junior-Freshman game willbe held on May 15; the Senior-Ju-nior game, May 20; the Freshman-Senior game. May 21; the Junior-Freshman game, May 26; the Soph-(Continued on page 4) Warne To MakeAnother AttemptTo Break RecordAnother attempt to better theworld pole vault mark will be madeSaturday at the Ohio relays by TomWarne, Northwestern university’scrack vaulter who in his last twomeets has come perilously close tosetting a new record.The Purple star topped his per¬formances for the year when hesoared 13 feet 11 inches at theDrake relays last Saturday. In hisattempt to make 14 feet 2 inchesWarne cleared the bar but knockedit off with his arm while comingdown. The world record of 14 feet1 inch is held by Sabin Carr of Yale.Coach Frank Hill, Warne’s trackcoach, feels confident that his pro¬tege will establish a new record forthe event before the year is over.In the ben meets in which he hasparticipated this year he has neverfailed to make 13 feet and his aver¬age height for all ten is 13 feet 6 1-2inches.Warne has been vaulting since hewas in the seventh grade at Koko¬mo, Ind., his home town. In his firstmeet he made 8 feet' 1 inch whichis still a good grade school recordback at Kokomo. In his junior yearat high school he won the state meetand placed fourth in Stagg’s nation¬al meet with a vault of 12 feet. Inhis senior year he won 13 meets,bopping off the season by winningStagg’s meet with a record vault of12 feet 10 inches.He competed in 16 meets during(Continued on'page 4) MICHIGAN NOSESOUT MAROONS INSLOPPY CONTESTKnowles Pitches Good GameBlit Chicago ErrorsCost WinChicagoHolahan, s. s. 4 1Johnson, r. f. 5 0Fish, 1. b. 51Wingate, c. 4 0Urban, c. f. 4 1Tipler, 3rd. 1 0Temple, 3rd. 1 0Bluhm, 1. m. 2 0Van Dyne, 1. f. 10Olsen, 2 b. 3 0Knowles, p. 4 034 3MichiganButler, r. f. 4 0 0 0 0Scup’rka, 3 b. 4 2 0 2 4Tomlinson, c. f. 3 0 0 1 1Hutchin, lb. 3 10 5 5Straub, 2 b. 3 12 3 2Daniels, s. s. 4 0 0 6 1Truskowski, c. 4 12 8 0Langen, 1. f. 3 0 0 2 0Montague, p. 2 0 0 0 4Compton, p. 0 0 0 0 030 4 4 27 13SUMMARIES: Errors: Tipler, 3,Olsen, 1, Fish, 5, Straub, 2, Trus¬kowski, 2. Two base hit: Wingate.Three base hit, Truskowski. Doubleplays: Montague-Daniels-Hutchin,(Continued on page 4)1 1 61102 8 02 6 112 00 2 30 0 10 1010 00 3 30 3 39 24 6Good Foods - - -require proper refrigeration to retain their goodness. That is why we havespared no expense in equipping our Grill with the “last word” in electrical re¬frigerators. You may be sure that you are eating clean, pure food when youpatronize the -----The Maid-Rite Shops, Inc.^ ^WeInvite *YourInspectionPage Four THE-DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. MAY 1. 1930CAMPUS WOMENWILL SHOW SPRINGMODES AT FIELDS(Continued from page 1)club women, the University book¬store, or at the dormitories.Tickets will also be on sale from11 to 1:30 today and tomorrow inIda Noyes hall, and between morn¬ing classes in Cobb hall.DAMES CLUB TOSEE TWO PLAYSTwo one act plays, “The Immi¬grant” and “Lady of Dreams” willbe presented for the Dames club,Saturday, at 3, in Ida Noyes hall.The plays are being given by theMcLean college of Vocal, Dramaticand Speech arts, and is annual affair.“The Immigrant” has an Irish set¬ting; “Lady of Dreams” is a fan¬tasy. Dr. McLean and Miss Lyonsof the McLean college faculty willtake leading roles.W. A. A. PLANS HIKEFletcher’s Woods will be the goalof the W. A. A. Sunday hike, andall University women who are in¬terested in hiking, which is one ofthe minor activities included in therequirements for membership in W.A. A.The party will meet at Ida Noyeshall at 8:45 A. M. and expects toreturn by 5. Each girl should takeher own lunch; and the only addi¬tional cost of the trip will be twen¬ty cents for “L” fare to the end ofthe Lake St. line.ANNOUNCE WOMEN’SATHLETIC PROGRAM(Continued from sports page)omore-Junior game. May 28; andthe Freshman-Sophomore game.May 29. They will all be at 3:45in tiie afternoon.The Rhythms Program will be on i May 27 at 7 in the evening. All dayof May 19 will be devoted to theannual Golf Tournament, while PlayDay will be on June 3 at 3:45.The two Honor-Alumnae Meetsof the swimming team and the Base¬ball teams will take place on Juneat 4:30 and 5:00 respectively.TWENTY-ONE SCHOOLSENTER ARMOUR MEET(Continued from sports page)he is far above the average andLewis of Crane will have to stepsome in the dashes to beat the cracksprinters from Chicago.Loyola, if Chicago does not enterher full strength is the favorite 'tocop the first honors in this popularaffair. The northside squad is ledby Francisco, one of the best allaround man in the middle west. Thisstocky trackman is a whiz in thehurdles, dashes, pole vault, highjump and is fair in the shot. Ofcourse he is Loyola’s most reliablecontestant and he will be helped ingarnering the points by his team¬mate O’Neil, a superb miler and twomiler.Bangert of Chicago Normal willprobably be the class in the highjumping event for he is better thana six foot jumper. Martin of LakeForest will represent the Cardinalin many different events for he isreputed to be a versatile decathlonman. ,It is believed that the times anddistances made in this ^eet willcompare favr ably with perform¬ances of the Big Ten Universities.The meet will have all the ear¬marks of a national classic for Dr.Monilaw may be the official starter.John Schommer, a former 9 “C”winner who is the attiletic directorat Armour Institute will be the of¬ficial referee. The meet is scheduled jto start with the 100 yard dash at j2:30 Saturday afternoon and the 'public is invited to attend the meetwith charge. BETWEEN THE TWO OFUS(Continued from sports page)have read his articles and who knowhow personally.Collins—and I am judging himprimarily since he went to the Tri¬bune from the Chicagoan—has re¬vealed himself to be little of a styl¬ist but a sound critic. His criticismis direct, forceful, at times even pro¬vocative. Collins is, extremely fairand notoriously free from prejudices,considering the many years he hasbeen in the game. His enthusiasmfor the theatre, very much like Bor¬den’s, has evidenced itself continual¬ly in his criticism . It is a quality,I admire very much in both men.Their freshness is a relief comparedto the wearied tone of those criticswho have become old very laborious¬ly.WARNE TO MAKEANOTHER ATTEMPTTO BREAK RECORD(Continued from sports page)his sophomore year last season. Inonly two of them did he fail to make13 feet. His best effort was the lastmeet of the year when he tied withEdmonds of Stanford at 13 feet8 2-4 inches in the National Collegi¬ate meet.His consistent performances dur¬ing the current season have neverbeen equalled by any previous vault-er. Following are his marks so farthis season:Quadrangular—13 feet.N. Y. A. C.—13 feet 6 inches.Triangular—13 feet 6 inches.Big Ten meet—13 feet 3% inches.Illinois Relays—13 feet 6 inches.Natl. A. A. U.—13 feet 9 inches.Texas Relays—13 feet 8 Vi inches.S. M. U. Relays—13 feet 4 Vi in.Kansas Relays—13 feet 9% in.Drake Relays—13 feet 11 inches.“A Hotel That’s a Real Home 99Hotel Waldorf is a new and thoroughly iktlidern hotelbuilding - - - - it contains 109 single rooms, ^ beautifullyfurnished, each one equipped with shower aiid bath. Thewalls are canvassed throughout - - - - an el^i^ic elevatorpromises you swift service - - - - and every^ijnfiodern con¬venience is embodied in the building! It is convenient tothe university — to all transportation. The 63rd StreetI. C. is near by the bus is at the corner - - - - and thestreet car and elevated are just a step.- Rates $10 and up -Attractive Special Rates to StudentsHOTEL WALDORF613S' ELLIS AVENUE MAROONS LOSE TOMICHIGAN NINE, 4-3IN SLOPPY TILT(Continued from sports page)Holahan-Olsen-Fish. Struck out: ByKnowles, 6, Montague, 4, Compton,1. Base on balls: Knowles, 3, Mon¬tague, 2. Hits: Montague, 8 in 72-3rds innings. Compton, 1 in 1 1-3.Score by inn. 123456789TChicago ....00000 1 0203Michigan 0003000104Tim Knowles pitched a four hitball game against Michigan yester¬day afternoon at Ann Arbor in ascheduled Big Ten game but hismates threw the ball game away bycommitting nine errors. Four of thebobbles came in the fourth inning,enabling the Wolverines to scorethree unearned runs.Knowles pitched a beautiful gamein his Conference debut, havingmuch the better of a pitching duelwith Montague, Wolverine righthand¬er. The Maroon southpaw fannedsix men and yielded up only oneextra base hit, that a triple by Trus-kowski.Montague’s wildness at first hadhim in plenty of trouble but hepulled out without any damage be¬ing done. The Maroons got tto him,finally in the eighth stanza, scoringtwo runs. Compton then relievedTERESA DOLANBEN SMITZDORFSchool of Dancing1206 lEast 63rd StreetYoung and old taught to dance.Adults’ lessons strictly private Noone to watch or embarrass you.Day or EveningTelephone Hyde Park 3080 Montague on the slab and allowedonly one hit in the last two innings.Chicago belted the apple in moreconsistent fashion, getting a totalof nine hits. Fish and Wingate gottwo hits apiece. The Maroons wereunable to bunch their hits at oppor¬tune moments, or they would havescored more runs. As it was, onlygood support by the Michigan team saved Montague from being yankedfrom the game." A strange incident of the combatwas the fact that Straub and Trus-kowski were the only Wolverines whohit Knowles safely, botlh accountedfor two hits apiece. Straub andfTruskowfik^ also made Michigan’sonly errors, each making two, equal¬ling their hits.ANNOUNCEMENTTHE HYDE PARK KOSHER RESTAURANT1133 East 55th StreetWholesome Food Quick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FOR STUDENTSSPECIAL PLATE DINNERSNOT ACOUGHIN ACARLOADOLD GOLD cigarettesin a stunning new velour box !Have you seen them . . . these velvety goldenvelour paekages of fifty OLD GOLDS? They are astrim as a Tiffany cigarette case... smart as a cigarettebox from Paris. College people all over America arebuying them to supplement the familiar OLD GOLDpocket package ... to pass to their friends ... totake on trips and outings ... or just to k^ep on theirstudy tables. They are now on sale everywhere. . . at the standard price for fifty OLD GOLDS.If dealer cannot aupply.send 35^ to Old Gold. 119 W.40tli ik.. New York