^ -uBE TO THE.aILY MAROON ' ■1*: Is^. ‘ .:!Vol. 30: No. 59. Today’s Weather:Unsettled, probablyshowers. >UNIVERSITY, OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY. MAY 7, 1930 Price Five CentsNAME INTERSCHOLASTIC MANAGERSAll Council Candidates Speak TonightOLD TIME MASSMEETING HOLDS!PDLITICU STAGEHooters, Hecklers, et al.Hold Forth InHarper MilThe Undergraduate Council willmeet at 3;45 today in the Men’s Com¬mons in classics. Plans for elections,plans for home coming and Father’sday are to be discussed.On the platform tonight at 7 inHarper Mil twenty young men andyounger women, their faces set as amanifestation of their determinationto make the University campus abetter place to walk across, the dormi¬tories better places to live in the Com¬mons a better place to eat in, everyplace a better place to do everythingin; these young people will start todeliver speeches which reveal thefundamental policies of their variousplatforms, the platforms on whichthey have staked their chances to se¬cure posts on next year’s Undergrad¬uate Council.Candidates Must AttendLouis H. Engel, President of theUndergraduate Council, will introducethe candidates. The same Mr. Engelin his official capacity states that allcandidates must appear at the greatmass meeting if their names are toappear on the ballots.For the Senior offices, two menand two women are to be elected.Masculine candidates are Frank Cal¬vin, .Mian East, Ray Fried, RobertGraf, William Harshe and SidneyYates. Women are Frances Blodgett,Marjorie Cahill, Zoe Marhoefer, andMarion White. Only one man andone woman are to represent each ofthe younger classes. For junior men,George Griewank, Louis Ridenour,and Adolph Rubinson will orate. ForJunior women Ruth Abells and Ce¬celia Listing will air their views. Eu¬gene Hagel, Harold Murphy, and J.Bayard Poole are candidates for theSophomore men’s position; MaxineCreviston and Georgia Bassett alsohave aspirants in the same class.Heckling, hooting, jeering, anddemonstrating will be regarded with(Continued on page 2)Blackfriars PhoenixTo Appear TomorrowMore about Blackfriars will appearin the Blackfriars issue of the Phoe¬nix whch will be put on sale Thurs¬day. A startling letter from Worm-ley Veepings whose contents cannotbe divulged here, concerning certainconsequences resultant from the BigShow will appear.An artistic colored cover, paintedby Robert Bruce, more articles onBlackfriars, and dope on the Limer¬ick contest and the Beauty contestalso will be featured.War Heroes Speak inHarper Today at 4Captain John Bathun, holder of theFrench Legion of Honor, and Lieu¬tenant Kurt Prillwitz, one of Ger¬many’s greatest wartime aviators anda member of Baron Reichtofen’s “Fly¬ing Circus,” will speak today at 4 inHarper Mil. No admission will becharged. 'The two heroes, who fought on op¬posite sides of the World War, willtell their own sides of the late un¬pleasantness. Lieutenant Prillwitz isa friend of Count Ludwig Von Luck-ner, famous German “Sea Uev*!. Andre Marchal,Blind Organist,Plays in Chapel.•\t least four out of the nine selec¬tions on the program of Andre Mar¬chal, blind organist of St. Germaindes Pres, Paris, for his recital in thechai)el tonight at 8:15 were writtenl)y himself or by other musicians withwhom he had intimate contact.Augustin Berie, whose “Toccata’will be on th? program, was organistat St. Germain des Pres, Marchal’spresent post Marchal succeeded Bariein 1915. Jean Hure, who composed“Communion sur un Noel,” whichwill be played tonight, is editor of theprincipal French periodcal about or¬gans and organists.Eugene Gigout, whose “GrandChocur Dialogue” will be rendered,was Marchal’s preceptor at the Con¬servatory of Paris. .\t Gigout’sdeaeth in 1925. Marchal was offeredhis position as organist in Saint-Au-gustin, despite an excess of other ap¬plicants. He decided to rfftise thepost, because of his attachment toSaint Germain des Pres.Alexander Cellier, composer of“Le Jardin,” which will be among therenditions, is a contemporary French¬man.The Program follows:1. Bach’s Prelude and Fugue in Eminor; 11. Bach’s Chorals, a. “Wachetauf! ruft uns die Stiinme”; 1>. “Dir istFreude”; III. Improvisation on ahymn tune, by Andre Marchal (ex¬temporaneous); 1\’. F'ranck’s PieceIleroique; a. “Le Jardin,” by Cel¬lier; b. "Toccata,” by Augustin Barie;\'I. a. “Communion sur un Noel,” IiyHure; b. “Grand Choeur Dialogue,”by (iigout.Marchal, whose skill at improvisa¬tion carries out the tradition of thegreat French organsts under whomhe studed, will build an original com¬position on a familiar hymn tune..\fter one or two hearings he will cre¬ate a new piece of music, from a tunewhich he may never heard beforeHOLD Y. W. TEATUESDAY IN IDAY. W. C. open-house Member¬ship tea will take place Tuesday at3:30 in Ida Noyes hall, and all wom¬en who are interested in the activitiessponsored by the organization are in¬vited to attend. The purpose of thetea is to enable the heads of each de¬partment to explain to newcomersthe initial aims of the Y. W.The following officers will speak:Julie Grenier of the Industrial section;Mary McArthur of the Social Servicegroup, Cornelia McClintock of theVolunteer Hospital service section;Elizabeth Merriam of the WorldUnity department; and Bee Robergof the Dramatic unit.Name Smith, TrinkleQuadrangle ChairmenJanet Smith and Harriet AnnTrinkle will be in charge of theJunior booth and decoratons, re¬spectively, at Quadrangle fete tobe held in connection with Black¬friars performances this week-endand next.Women who have signed up tosell in any one of the booths areasked to report to their chairmanto learn if the performance atwhich they prefer to sell is avail¬able. Some adjustments have beenfound necessary.L. , I • i' * HOLD SECTIONOF PRIZE EXAMSIN KAN^S CITYPlan to Expand ScopeOf ScholarshipContestFor the first time in the history ofthe University, the annual prize schol¬arship examinations this year are tobe given elsewhere than at the Llni-versity. A section of the examina¬tions will be held at Kansas City,under the supervision of Mr. J. L.Shouse, assistant superintendent ofschools in that city.Invite Fifty SchoolsInvitations to compete have beensent to fifty high schools in the Kan¬sas City area, and the event has beenadvertised in the Kansas City papers.IVesent indications are that at leasttwenty people w’ill take the examina¬tions in that town.The examinations will be given atthe University on May 23, as previ¬ously announced. John Bobbitt andRuth Earnshaw have been appointedstudent heads of the event. 'I'he ex¬aminations at Kansas City W'ill prob¬ably lie given tw'o or three days be¬fore those at the University, accord¬ing to George R. Moon, assistant tothe Examiner,Many Entries ReceivedIf the expeinient of holding the ex¬aminations elsewhere than at the loca¬tion planned to give them at 3 or 4University proves successful, it isspread throughout the country, sothat high school students w'ho cannotat present afford the trip to Chicagofor the exam might take them at someplace near their own home.It appears at present that entriesfor this year’s e.xani will surpass those(Continued on page 4)TWENTY-FOUR GIVENW. A. A. MEMBERSHIPDINNER MAY 15thElections for W. .A. A. member¬ship have resulted in the selection ofthe following women: Ruth Abells,Edith May Anderson, Margaret A.Carlson, Gladys M. Castle, MaxineCreviston, Katherine Doheny, RuthI'ischer, Mary Lou Forbrich, AliceFreudenthal Marjorie Goller, JulieGrenier, Marion Harkins, .Alice Ham¬burger, Eileen Huniiston, Marion Mar¬shall, Marion Mc.Arthur, Ingred Os-trum, Ruth Schmidt, Eleanor Sieg-mund, Helen Taft, Ruth Thornton,Marion E. White, Ruth Williamson,and Eleanor Wilson. These initiatesare requested to report Friday at noonin the trophy gallery of Ida Noyeshall to prepare a stunt for the initia¬tion dinner.ORGAN PROGRAMPorter Heaps, University organist,W'ill present the following programtoday at 5 in the University chapel:John Bull (1563-1628) English Prae-ludiuni yoefr “Laet ons met hertenReijne”; Henry Purcell (1658-1696)English Larghetto with pedal Caril¬lon; Johann Kuhnau (1660-1722) Ger¬man Chorale “O Sacred Hear onceWounded”; Nicholas Le Begue (1630-1702) French Noel “Une Verge Pur¬cell.”This program is devoted to compos¬ers of the Reformation period. Imme¬diately following there will be a half-hour Vesper Service, conducted byAssistant Professor Wilhelm Pauck,on “The Music of the German Ref¬ormation.” The University choir willsing. HUTCHINS’ WILLATTEND FRIARSFRIDAY_EVENINGAnnounce Patrons andPatronesses ForOpeningAs The Daily Maroon goes to pressno definite information concerningthe 1930 Blackfriars road trip isavailable.Patrons and patronesses of the 1930Blackfriars’ show “Smart Alec” whowill attend the first night’s perform¬ance on May 9, were announced yes¬terday by the Board of Superiors ofBlackfriars. President and Mrs. Rob¬ert Maynard Hutchins and their par¬ty will occupy tw'o boxes that eve¬ning.Resident and Mrs. Robert MaynardHutchins, Mr. and Mrs. FredericWoodward, Mr. and Mrs. PerryHolmes Boynton, Mrs. Jacob Bauer,Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Chadwick,Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Coleman,Mrs. Charles H. Conrad, Mr. andMrs. Percy B. Eckhart, Mrs. EdithFoster Flint, Mr. and Mrs. CharlesW. Gilkey, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar J.Goodspeed, Mr. and Mrs. Haydon B.Harris, Mrs. B. M. Kramer, Mr. andMrs. James Weber Linn, Mr. andMrs. John A. Logan, Mrs. .AlbertMadliner, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Frank\\’. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Bertram G.(Continued on page 4)ROWLAND REVIEWSPARISIAN FOLLIESFOR FRENCH CLUBParis theatres from the ' FolliesBergeres revues to the recent produc¬tions of the tragic Racine, will bediscussed by Associate Professor D.Rowland of the Romance Languagedepartment, before the French clubtomorrow at 4:30 in the French houke."Les Theatres de Paris” is the titleof the lecture, which will review thevarious types of dramatic institutionsin the French capital, recent develop¬ments and movement on the Parisianstage, and its influence On dontempbr-ary life in that gayiety across theocean.Professor Row'land has been inFrance several times and speaks fromexperience with the French theatre.He has a text book now in publica¬tion with the University press, on theworks of de Maupassant, the famousFrench short story writer.Ilfi.l; tTarpon Gives Program {of ‘Olympics of 1930’!Performance Majp“Olympics of 1930” will be ^rd-sented by Tarpon Friday, J^Iay 23 at7:30 in the pool of Ida Nbyes jhallwhich will be decorated *n^ modern¬istic style with the emblems of .thevarious countries. The progj;,ayn iSviiibe divided into three parts, 41^ first,the “Introduction of Cbto^tingCountries” in which Germany Will berepresented by a military driIl^*Spainby a bull fight, Denmark by gymnas¬tics, and France by a minuet. “I^b,re¬lays, balloon races, a Candle race, re¬lays and driving will feature the sec¬ond part which is entitled “Interna¬tional Competition.” The third part,“.America Entertains her ForeignGuests” will consist of form swim¬ming and diving.All those participating in the drilland the minuet are requested to cpmeto practice in the pool Friday, ? the(Continued on page 4)' Annotance ScoreSalesladies forFriars ProductionSalesladies who will distributescores of the Blackfriar’s show,“Smart Alec,” have been announcedby Janet Lowenthal, head of the corpsof women.On Friday evening, May 9, HarrietHathaway, Katherine Madison, MaryEllen Bently, Debora Libby, MildredHackl, Charlotte Sutherland, HelenDempster, Helen Michael, MarjorieV’an Mary, Francis Brennan, Willow-mine Epp Grace Kline, May FrostMarion White, and Sarah Stein willcomprise the saleslady corps.At the matinee on Saturday, May10, Peggy Black, Janet Johns, Helen•Saturday evening Katherine Madison,(Vilkins and Florence Rush will sell.Harriet Hathaway, Charlotte Suther¬land, Helen Dempster, Helen Mi¬chaels, Gloria Levin, Florence Rush,Marjorie Wilson, Sarah Stein andJeanette Stein will distribute scores.There are positions open for womento sell the scores at the performance.^the second week May 16 and 17.ANNUAL CAMPUSR.O.T.C. INSPECTIONHELD THIS WEEKReview of Elntire UnitThursday - FridayAnnual inspection of the UniversityR. O. T. C. unit will take place Thurs¬day and Friday of this week, it wasannounced by Major T. J. J. Chris-tion, professor of Military Scienceand Tactics. Lieut. Colonels Burtand Hart, inspector generals of thejth corps area, will conduct the in¬spection which will terminate at 4 onGreenwood field by a review of theentire unit.Last year the University unit re¬ceived the highest possible rating onthe quality and performance of itswork and as a result each studentmember of the unit is entitled to weara blue star to denote the distinction.Friday afternoon individual medalswill be awarded for efficiency and gen¬eral excellence, horsemanship, andgunnery by the Chicago chapter ofthe Daughters of the American Revo¬lution.SHOW IMITATIONSOF HISTORIC LOCKSAT SCHMIDTS TALKThe long locks that hid Lady Go-diva from the vulgar gaze and therugged shock of hair from whichSampson drew his strength will be ondisplay, not in the original but inmodern reproductions for stage use,when Mrs. Minna Schmidt, directorof the University Costume Workshop,talks on “Historic and LegendaryWigs” Thursday at 4 in the Reynoldstheatre. The lecture will be illustratedwith numerous specimens and is givenunder the auspices of the Dramaticassociation for all University students.Wigs, according to Mrs. Schmidt,are indispensible on the stage, andshe has donated over 200 wigs ofevery type to the Costume Workshopwhich she established on the campusthis year. The history of wigs andtheir use will be traced by Mrs.Schmidt from Egypt and its use ofhair coverings primarily for protec¬tion from the sun down through theeighty wigs found in the private ward¬robe of Queen Elizabeth at the timeof tier death.Tea will be served in the Towerrorim after the lecture SEVEN JUNIORS,FIFTEEN SOPHSCONDUCT^EVENTRoot Announces Men toEntertain VisitorsAt Track Meet.Appointments for positions on the26th National Inter.scholastic TrackMeet to be held May 30 and 31 atStagg Field, were announced yester¬day by Norman Root, chairman ofthe meet.Junior managers of the meet areas follows, Sidney Yates, Pi LambdaPhi, organization; Stanley Corbett,Alpha Tau Omega, publicity; SayreBradshaw, Psi Upsilon, entertain¬ment; Boyd B. Burnside, Phi Pi Phi,decorations and arrangements; Wil-lim Kincheloe, Chi Psi, rushing; andextensions managers will be AllanEast and Dale Letts, Phi Kappa Psi.Choose SophomoresSophomores who were appointed tocommittees under the Junior man¬agers are, under Sidney Yates, Ever¬ett Olson, invitations; Bernie Wien,housing and Forrest Drummond, re¬ception. Corbett’s publicity commit¬tee will consist of Louis Ridenour,campus; James McMahon, news, andChester Laing, program. The enter¬tainment group under the direction ofSayre Bradshaw will consist of Wil¬liam Cassels, campus entertainment;Robert Hoagland campus promotion;Frank Howard, off campus entertain¬ment. Burnside’s committee has Law¬rence Schmidt, campus decorations,and Frederick Channer, parade ar¬rangements, as its members. Rush¬ing under the direction of WilliamKincheloe will be carried on by Wil¬liam Custer, correspondent; EverettRamsay, campus, and women’s rush¬ing by Jean Laird and Jean Searcy.Prominent On CampusThe Junior appointees have allbeen active in campus activities. Sid¬ney Yates is a Varsity basketball(Continued on page 4)Offer Prizes forArtistic ReadingsThe eighteenth annual FlorenceJames Adams contest in artistic read¬ing, open to all Senior students whoare eligible for public appearance, wasannounced yesterday by ProfessorBertram G. Nelson. A first prize of$375 and a second $25 will be award¬ed to the participants, who are touse selections of poetry and literarymerit.Registrations for the contest shouldbe made with Professor Nelson, Box14. Faculty Exchange, not later thanMay 20. Preliminaries will be heldon May 22 at 3:30 in Cobb 210. Theselections are limited to 4 minutes andare to be r^ad with the book in hand.The date of the final competition willbe announced later.Polo Team in FirstSpring Game vs. OhioPlaying their first outdoor game ofthe spring, the University polo teamwill take the field against Ohio StateUniversity May 24 at Columbus.Since their elimination from the Illi¬nois state polo championship late lastquarter, the team has been inactiveas far as scheduled games are con¬cerned but strict practice has beenmaintained by Coach Lieut. Normanand the quartet is in good condition.The four men who take the heldagainst Ohio: Capt. Watrous. OrvisHenkle, Wes.son Hertrais, and SidneyLevin, arc the same squad that drnb-cd Ohio here last winter at the Col-i.>-enm in a thr>’-? game .serie.s.. \ .Taife *IwoOlIjF iatlg iiarnnttFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STODENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninvw. except Ssturdny, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Mariwn Company, 5831 University Ave. Sub¬scription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, 5 cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18. 1903, at the post otTice at Chicago,niinois, under the .\et of March 3. 1879.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorE^RLE 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. B.^STIAN 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 EditorMARGARET EGAN Sophomore EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE W’ERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL.. .Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH—Circulation ManagerGEORGE GRIEWANK ..Circulation Assist.ROBERT McCarthy ...Sophomore Asst.JAMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH ...Sophomore AssLSPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sports EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMANWoman’s Sports EditorTHE IMPENDING ELECTIONS AND A SMALLERMATTERThe statistics for registration for the Undergraduate Councilelections this coming Thursday are in one sense highly encouraging.Two hundred fifty-eight freshmen appear to have had sufficientinterest in campus affairs to betake themselves to the registrationstand, in addition to 228 juniors and 206 sophomores, makinga Yery grand total of 692. In the junior division alone, the increaseover the registration of 133 last fall, amounting almost to 100^,shows a metamorphosis of spirit whose causes are not at the mo¬ment apparent. Freshman registration, furthermore, has increasedfrom a thin 75 last year to its present comparatively astounding pro¬portions. The electorial weather, to all appearances, will be fairth’is quarter.Ideally, however, the whole situation is not much better thanit was. There are assuredly more than 692 students in the combinedfreshman, sophomore, and junior classes; any one class, in fact,probably equals or exceeds that number. The actual lassitude ofthe whole student body has therefore diminished to a very slightdegree. There is still a vast sea of students who know perfectlywell that elections are going on, and yet will not trouble themselvesto stop for a moment at the conveniently located booth and registeror vote. In one fraternity which has come to attention, there areseven juniors; two of them only are registered If the fraternityfails to see to it that its members take interest in what goes onhereabouts, it is unwittingly giving its assailants good reasons forthe abolition of the fraternity system. The student who does notvote, furthermore, can ethically say nothing about what the Under¬graduate Council will do next year—and it may do somethingreally exciting.To the student who habitually deplores the lack of interestin undergraduate things, and yet neglects to vote when the timecomes, it should be said that a lack of interest is in one respect oneof the grand results cf a failure to vote. The simple act of drop¬ping a ballot for a fellow student will stimulate interest in theoutcome; and once even a mild fervor is stirred up, half the job isover. That is to say, if every undergraduate were to vote, evenif he were not in the least concerned with the Council elections, hewould somehow find himself interested afterwards. The wholeproblem, therefore, is to convince everyone to participate in theelections, not for the elections as an end in themselves, but for thealarm-clock effect that participation will have. To get everyoneto vote thereafter will be an easy matter.The Daily Maroon has long played a doleful aria on moreundergraduate participation, and the instrument is at last becomingold and worn. That this repeated egging and urging did have someeffect, however, is obvious from the increased registration statistics.Various of the candidates for election, furthermore, are to be con¬gratulated for their efforts to induce undergraduates to vote. Tlieirendeavors show a decided move away from the clique politicswhich have at various times in the past given our electorial activ¬ities a bad name. We can not openly endorse these candidates:if they are elected, let us hope then continue their good work.The freshman class, finally, is to be commended for its show¬ing at the polls. It has got off to a good start, and may revolution¬ize things in its later and maturer y^rs at the University. THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1930Official NoticesWednesday, May 7Radio lectures: “American Philos¬ophy: The Americanization of Ideal¬ism—The Michigan School—G. S.Morris and John Dewey.” ProfessorT. W Smith of the Philosophy depart¬ment, 8, WMAQ.“Readings of Modern Verse.” As¬sociate Professor Bertram Nelson ofthe English department, 11:35,WMAQ.P'aculty Women’s luncheon, 12: IdaNoyes hall.Divinity chapel: Professor H. S.Weiman of the Divinity School: 11:50.Joseph Bond chapel.Meeting of the Board of SocialService and Religion: 4:30, Office ofthe Dean of the University chapel.Public lecture; (Graduate School ofSocial Science and Administration):I Miss Davis, 4:30, Cobb 109.Junior Mathematical club: “In¬equalities.” Mr. Alexander Oppen-heim. 4:30. Ryerson library.Mathematical club: “Implicit Func¬tions and Differential Equations inGeneral .Analysis.” Assistant ProfessorGraves of the Mathematics depart¬ment. 4:30, Ryerson 37.Zoology club: “Rhinosporidium—Its Life History and Affinities.” Pro¬fessor J. H. Ashworth, University ofEdinburgh, 4:30, Zoology 29.Organ Music: Porter Heaps,University chapel.University Vesper service: “TheMusic of the German Reformation.”The University choir and ProfessorG. B. Pauck, Chicago Theological sem¬inary, 5:15, University chapel.Socialist club: “The Radical Press.”Mr. Carl Haessler, Federated Press,7:30, Social Science 302.Philosophy club: “Heeds andValues in Religion.” Mr. Wayne .A..R. Leys. 7:45, Classics 20.Epsilon Alpha; 7:30, Reynolds clyb-house. 1Organ Recital: Andre Marchal, or¬ganist Church of St. Germain-des-Pres, Paris, 8:15, University chapel.Thursday, May 8Radio lecture: “American Philoso¬phy: Joslah Royce—“Philosophy asHandmaiden of Religion,” by Profes¬sor T. V. Smith of the Philosophydepartment, 8, WMAQ.Public lecture: (Liberal club)—“Re¬cent Impressions of Soviet Russia,” byR. Stanley Rypins, 4:30, Harper as¬sembly room. fLe Circle Francais: “Les theatresde Paris," Assistant Professor R. C.Rowland of the French department,4:30, 5810 Woodlawn.Radio lecture: “Determination .ofStoeje Prices,” Assistant Professor S.Nerlove of the Economics depart-menti 6, WMAQ.Public lecture: (Downtown) —“Spotless . Town,” PProfessor E. N.SAWYERSraiinwearA*k your drclar to•how you th« vory l•^Mt styla In wot-wouthurhanntnu.Th*S*wy*r''Fortin**'Ztphyr-wtiRht RainCoat wa« datitnad forcoUa^a nan and woman.ThU naw modal, itylaNo. $10, u reada of bal¬loon cloth, watarproofadby Sawyar’* famonaprocaas and combinaaht’oataat atranbth withMphyr • wai^t U^hfe- ^neaa.Thia coat waihha only20 onncaa. >A Iroat lamant for aununar waur.H.M. SAWYER & SONEast Cambrid^ n n Maas. | Sapir of the Anthropology depart¬ment, 6:43, Art Institute.Divinity chapel: Dean Charles W.Gilkey, 11:50, Bond chapel.Concert of sacred and secular mu¬sic—University choir with MackEvans directing, 8:30, Graham Tayloihall.Anderson club for Episcopal stu¬dents, dinner, 6:30, John RathboneOliver, professor of History of Medi¬cine, Johns Hopkins university.Old Time Mass MeetingHolds Political Stage(Continued from page 1)favor, an advance dispatch informsus.Campaign speeches will be as vari¬ed as the candidates themselves;which is something. We have reli¬able information to the effect thatone of the more enterprising youngFfeVTECNlf?clcweli^^W?PEN PIPEfi .AOO81 N. State St., Chicago men seriously advocates the introduc¬tion of roasted or fried chicken as aregular item of diet for campus resi¬dents. He explains that the effect ofthe recent spring rains has been prac¬tically nil, inasmuch as the wigglyworms that came out because of thewetness did nothing at all but shrivelip and dry when the dryness came back. He advocates building a fencearound the campus and peopleing itwith chickens which will grow fat offthe worms and after having grownfat will be slain and fed to those whoeat in the women’s dormitories andin the Commons.Other campaign platforms will beexplained this evening.GOOD FOODSWELL COOKED — WELL SERVEDSunday Dinner—12 Noon to 8 P.M.—$1.00Lunch—I 1 A.M. to 2 P.M.—40 CentsDinner— 5 P.M. to 8 P.M.—75 CentsREVERCOMB TEAROOM6315 Kenwood Ave.DEL-ORESBeauty SalonUniversity Women—Look Your BestHere the Unirersity Quarter haaits beauty salon deluxe where thesmart univeraity woman may availheraeif of the expert beauty cultureoffered by the DEL-ORES halr-drauarra and coameticiana. Excel¬lent service awaits yon.PHONE DORCHESTER 197S FORAPPOINTMENT.Located in theheart of theUuivarsityQuarter at thecorner of 67thStreet & Ken¬wood. : : ;Hours: — 9 A.M. to <5 P. M.E'ri. & Sat.:9 A. M. to9 P. M. Study EtigineeriiigIn Cool Colorado iGolden is at the foot of the Rocky Mountain Ranpe. Twelvemiles to the east lies Denver, with 325,000 inhabitants. To the westis the great Continental Divide, with streams and forests and snow¬capped peaks rising to the sky.Engineering Summer School of theRocky Mountain RegionBasic engineering courses in Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics,English and Design. Also Assaying, Geology, Analytical Mechanics,Graphic Statics, Strength of Materials and Plane and Mine Survey¬ing. Preparatory Subjects of Chemistry, Physics, Advanced Alge¬bra and Solid Geometry offered for students deficient in entrancerequirements.June 30 to August 22. 1930This Summer Session is given especially for students who wish tomake up work or to secure additional credits. All work is con¬ducted by the regular Faculty of the School of Mines. For catalogof the Summer Session, write to the Registrar for Booklet Z-5.Colorado School of Mines ovuiw, c«iwmu BrDelicious and RefreshingYour good deedfor today'-*-*'USTEI¥Grantland Rice' a FamonaSporta Champions—Coca-ColaOrchestra ^-w-Every Wednesday10:30 to 11 pm. Eastern DaylightSaving TimeCoast toCoast NBC Network— Pausethat refreshesNo matter how busy you are—how hard youwork or play—don’t forget you owe your¬self that refreshing pause with Coca-Cola.You can always find a minute, here andthere, and you don’t have to look far orwait long for Coca-Cola. A pure drink ofnatural flavors—always ready for you—ice-cold—around the corner from any¬where. Along with millions of people everydav, you’ll find in Coca-Cola’s wholesomereneshment a delightful way to well-being.Iks Casa Cals Campany, Atlanta, Ca.9 MILLION A DAY-^ IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT 19THE DAILY MAR(X)N. WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1930 Page ThroeBetween the Twoof UsByAlbert ArkuleaandWilliam Har»u«Impressions of Thornton Wilder’sten o’clock class in composition byone who has nerer been there.The cast includes the hero, Thorn¬ton Wilder, a resolute young liter¬ary figure* fresh from the Rockies.Among the more prominent figuresare “Boss” Engel, Editor Lerin, theexotic Zier, sensuous John Bobbitt,and the young cyclone from thePiedmont foothills, Harry ThorntonMoore.The curtain— there is no curtainbut imagine one, anyway,—rises ona classroom scene at the beginningof the hour. There is a hubhub ofvoices which dies down to a whisperas Wilder enters and assumes theplatform.WilderShall we have invocation tihbmorning?MooreHell, no! I’m an atheist. Let’s getdown to business. (There is a chor¬us of ayes seconding Moore’s fiercedeclaration. Wilder is thoroughlyawed.)WilderVery well. Now, let’s see whatwe have for today. Where did Ileave off yesterday, Ruthie?Ruth ZievOH-h-h, Mr. Wilder, I don’treally remember.WilderW’ell, who does?LevinYou were teaching us to write likeTolstoi ye.sterday and you said weall did so well that today you wouldteach us how to write like Hardyand Meredith.WilderOh, yes, so I did. We made excel¬lent progress yesterday in Tolstoi.Louis Engel did particularly well. Ithink Louie's about ripe to write an¬other Anna Karenina.EngelOh, that’s too long. Can’t Iwrite something shorter?WilderSee me after class, Louie, andI’ll fix you up. Are there any ques¬tions about your novels?Moore(waving his hand wildly in highschool fashion.) Me, teacher, meteacher1WilderAh, young Harry has a question.Well, what is it, my fair fellow?(Wilder falls into this patronizinghabit every so often;.MooreI’m writing a novel aboutJ a coun¬try girl and on page 46 I have herseduced. Well, I’ve got to page 132now and I’m stuck. Do you think Iought to have her seduced again?WilderOh, no, once is enough. I thinkthough, Harry, you might hold theattention of your readers a littlebetter if you put the seduction for¬ward a few pages. That’s what Iusually do in my novels.John BobbittMr. Wilder, I’m typing my noveldouble spaced. Is that all right?WilderJohn, didn’t I tell you at the be¬ginning of the quarter that all greatnovelists typed their manuscriptstriple spaced. You tear up yournovel and start over againC/tRI - . witt * UmjinrnnAtmvphat"Mmtmtiw tfci* CmmrmI 9?^.“ tTcSSim Stndcau KNOWLESTINE PITCHING GOES TOWASTE AS MAROONS FAIL TO HITIN FIFTH STRAIGHT DEFEAT OF YEARMaroon Southpaw Hooks Up In Great Hurling Duel WithCompton of Michigan While Both TeamsPlay Fine Ball AfieldBy Harry T. MooreHistory repeated itself yesterdaywhen the Maroon batsmen failed toprovide left-handed Knowles with asufficiently heavy barrage, permitJ-ting Michigan to register a 2 to 1victory at Greenwood Field for Chi¬cago’s fifth consecutive defeat.Knowles was jarred for nine hits butkept them scattered, and with anyknid of batting power behind himcould have won the game.Compton, on the mound for theWolverines, was nicked for only fourbingles, three of which came in oneinning. Yet the Maroon could wringmerely one run from this attack.F'ish started the spree with one ex¬tinct in the sixth, when he lashed asingle past third. Urban moved himto second, arching a safety into left.It was Van Dyne’s turn next, andhe pushed up a weak foul behind theplate that sent him to tAie mortuary.Then Olson, who had previouslyfanned twice, came through with along whack to left that was good forone base, Fish scoring and Urbanadvancing to the torrid corner. Thefans applauded Zahforik, who hadfielded sensationally at first base,but his best was a tap to the box,and Chicago’s hope wilted. Fishlaced his second single with one sub¬merged in the eighth, but died steal¬ing with Van Dyne batting after Ur¬ban had hoisted one to left field.Michigan’s first run came on awierd play in the fifth. A single, asafe bunt and a fielder’s choicejammed the hassocks for the Wol¬verines with none out. With Comp¬ton at the bat. Fish played halfwaydown the base-line as if looking fora bunt, drawing Myron off thirdba.se. Holahan sneaked over to thesack, and Wingate, who had beenpegging in fine fashion all after¬noon, flung one straight down to thecushion, right into Holohan’sclutches. But the ball squirtedaway from him and Myron sprintedhome. Compton then breezed, But- ! ter filed to Van Dyne, and Holohantossed out Superki with the aid ofa scintillating scoop-up by Zahorik.Furious protest was raised in theseventh when the Wolverines ham¬mered out the marker that gave themthe victory. Myron led off with ahefty drive to the left-field fence,and Urban snared it niftily on therun, spilling it as he crasKed intothe barrier. Myron was allowed twobases, although the Maroons clam¬ored with some justice that the bat¬ter was out, inasmuch as the ballwas “momentarily held.” Truskow-ski followed with a ringing doubleto the middle garden, and Myrondented the platter with the run thatdid all the damage.Despite the lack of basehits, how¬ever, Norgren’s men showed classafield. Urban made some difficultcatches in center, and Wingate’s peg¬ging and Zahorik’s handling ofthrows to the initial sack were meri¬torious. Compton presented six Ma¬roons free tickets to first, walkingfour and hitting two.Box Score:MichiganA R H P AButter, r. f. 4 0 10 0Superko, 3 b. 4 0 0 0 2Tompkins, c. f. 4 0 2 3 0Hudson, lb. 3 0 0 9 0Straub, If. 3 0 12 0Myron, s. s. 4 2 2 1 1Truskowski, c. 4 0 2 10 1Daniels, 2 b. 3 0 1 2 2Compton, p. 3 0 0 0 3Totals 32 2 9 27 9ChicagoA R H P AHolohan, s.s. 1 0 0 2 6Johnson, r. f. 4 0 0 1 0Wingate, c. 4 0 0 4 2Fish, 3 b. 3 12 2 0Urban, c. f. 3 0 14 0Van Dyne, 1. f. 4 0 0 2 0Olson, 2 b. 3 0 12 0Zahorik, lb. 4 0 0 9 2Knowles, p. 3 0 0 1 4Totals 29 1 4 27 14YOU CAN TAKESTYLE FOR GRANTEDIN A STETSONThe lines are right, the shape correct, andthe coloring just what it should be. Andmonths from now, you’ll like your Stetsonevery bit as much as you do today.You’ll like to buy your Stetson Hat here,too. We have a wide selection, and we knowhow to suit varying tastes. Come in todayand select your Stetson.Winters Men s Shop1357 EL 55th StreetL.. I Li— ■ ' - ^ Wildcats BattleBadgers For LeadIn Big Ten RaceEvanston, Ill., May 7.—Leader¬ship in the race for the Big Tenbaseball championship will be atstake here today when Northwesternand Wisconsin clash at Roycemorefield. The Badgers are on top atpresent with three victories and nodefeats while Northwestern is insecond place with three wins andone defeat.The Badgers have one of thestrongest teams in the conference,being equipped with a strong pitch¬ing staff which is something unusualin the Big Ten this year. In Far-ber they have one of the best hurl-ers in the league while in additionthey have two ppromising sophomorehurlers in Summerfield and Poser.Coach Paul Stewart has progressedthis far in the race by using onlytwo hurlers, Fyfe and Kadison. Thelatter is an outfielder who is beingused as a pitcher because of a derthof material. Fyfe, a veteran haswon two games and lost one. He de¬feated Purdue and Michigan and lostto Illinois. In his only start thisyear Kadison defeated Purdue, al¬lowing only four hits.In addition to having a strongpitching staff Wisconsin possessed afine defensive club built aroundMathusen at third and Ellerman atsecond. Both are veteran membersof the team and have been a bigfactor in the Badgers victories to(Continued on page 4) SEVEN INTRAMURALBALL GAMES PLAYEDSeven Intramural games were play¬ed yesterday and the race for thechampionships of the different leaguesis beginning to thin down to a fewoutstanding nines. Phi Sigma Delta,a high scoring aggregaton contnuedon its winning way with another trim¬ming administered to Sigma Chi tothe sade tale of 16 to 2. Phi KappaSigma earned its right to be consid¬ered a powerful baseball team bydefeating its league rival Phi DeltaTheta in a dual that ended with thescore 7-6.The Macs were ready to keep theold victory ball rolling but Delta TauDelta didn’t appear on the scene ofthe conflict and so the Macs had aday of rest and at the same timeanother win under its belt. TauDelta Phi vanquished the Tau Kap¬pa Epsilon representatives in a 12to 4 battle. Phi Gamma Delta took(Continued on page 4) MAROON NET TEAMDEFEATS PURPLE INCONFERENCE MATCHCaiohan and Rexinger UpsetRiel and BerghermIn Feature TiltThe Maroon net squad won itssecond conference match yesterdayafternoon by defeating the North¬western team at Evanston sixmatches to three. The Chicago ag¬gregation won four of the singles’combats and two in the doubles’competition.Captain Scott Rexinger was ex¬tended only in the second set in or¬der to win his match in straight seta.He defeated Curtis, No. 1, 6-2, 10-8.Paul Stagg played No. 2 man forChicago and sailed through Russel(Continued on page 4)Look for the Venetian Star►► .► ’►►►►►►►►►^ BETWEEN KENWOOD AND DORCHESTER NUMBER 1359 EAST 57th STREET ^OPEN FROMELEVENTOELEVEN studioteashop NOW—AFAVORITECAMPUSRENDEZVOUS“Smart Alec”26th ANNUAL BLACKFRIARS PRODUCTIONgiven by men of theUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOM ay 9-10-16-17PRICESMain Floor Eve. Mat.Center $3.00 $1.50Sides and last 6 rows,center 2.50 1.00BalconyFirst 4 rows, center ... ..$2.80 $1.50Second 5 rows, center . .. 2.00 1.25First 4 rows, side .. 2.00 1.25Remainder .. 1.00 50For ReservationsGall Midway 0800 — Ebetension 8(On Matinee Seats — for every ten tickets sold a dollar discount)Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. MAY 7, 1930A 'VVbi^DAT OLD DEVIL CREEK(With apologies to Eddie Guest) !He’s a funny old guy,Dat old devil is.He winds and he churns,As He swishes and sieves.But He has a charm about him,And He loves to call you on.As you wade down His tummyWith your heart wrapt in song.And although His sides are brushy.And the moon lights Him all night.He can make the damndest troubleIn a manner that’s a fright.He has frogs in every eddy,He has dire most everywhere.He has mud and he has leeches,But you nver seem to care.You see Him down there shining ;When the day is hot and dry.You can’t help going swimming.So you might as well not try.It’s fun to watch Him workSo calmn, so cool, so sleek.Yes, he has a way to get you—Dat Old Devil Creek.—L. N. R.* * * !Ah, dat old devil creek! \* * * IClasses are queer things. As fate iwould have it we were in one the Iother day quite oblivious, as might |be expected to what was going on,when what would happen but dat olddevil the instructor, could be heardto say above the rustle of the mag¬azine pages“If I were not afraid of beingquoted in the Whistle I might saythat apes learn more by monkey¬ing than monkeys do by apeing. I’vegot my eye on you, Mr. Howard.”* n *And then there’s the one about thetight rope walker who forgot herlines and come ou on the wire withher umbrella closed.* * *It has been whispered about thatDoc Bratfish quit because his proj-candidacy.ect wasn’t accepted for a councfiOh, dat old devil creek!* s sART HOWARD.Tennis RacketRestringing$2.00-$7.00NEW RACKETS6330 Stony Island Midway 30496042 Ellis Avo. Plaza 0320FRED RYBICKThe Neolithic men were un¬questionably a smart people.In the heart of the UmbrellaAge they figured out thatstrolling in the rain would befun if you only didn’t get wet.Nothing more was done aboutit, though, until 1836, whenTower started making slick¬ers. We’re good at itnow, if we do say it.Fish Brand Slickers, roomy,well-cut, long-wearing, aresold everywhere, in a widerange of models, weights andcolors, for men and others.Your slicker will soon pay foritself in reduced taxi andpressing bills. Look for thefish on the label. A. J. TowerCompany, 24 Simmons Street,Boston, Massachusetts.filings L MAROON NET TEAMDEFEATS PURPLE INCONFERENCE MATCH(Continued sports page)Bergherm, noted Northwestern ath¬lete. in straight sets, 7-5, 6-3. Paulrallied in the first set after Berg¬herm seemed to be well on the wayto victory by winning five games ina row to take the set.Herbert Heyman. playing No. 3man. defeated Bert Riel. 6-3, 9-7.Bill Calohan lost to Bradon, No. 4.in three sets, 3-6. 6-3, 6-1. Stan:Kaplan defeated Sheldon, No. 5. ofNorthwe.«tern 4-6, 6-3. 6-3. Schmidtof Chicago lost his match to Enauf,6-4, 4-6, 6-3.In the doubles’ play, Scotty Rex-inger and Bill Calohan scored thebig upset of the day by trimmingRiel and Bergherm 7-5, 6-0. TheNorthwestern duo are consideredone of the most formidable teams inthe conference, but Scotty and Billwent about their business wdth a ven¬geance.Heyman and Kaplan teamed to¬gether to defeat Bradon and Curtis6-4, 6-4-. Stagg and Sheldon play¬ed Euanf and Sheldon and lost 6-0,6-3. 1The victory of the net squad yes¬terday kept them in the running forthe conference title. Illinois musthurdle Michigan before it can re¬gard the title as its own. The Ma¬roons encounter Minnesota Satur¬day morning and are not anticipat¬ing much trouble.WILDCATS BATTLEBADGERS FOR LEADIN BIG TEN RACE(Continued from sports page)date. Schneider, the sophomore firstbaseman who won the Illinois gameby driving in the winning run in theninth inning, is an important cogin the visitors infieTd.Northwestern has made up for its weak pitching staff by displayinggreat power on the offensWe.In the Michigan game the Wildcatscollected 16 hits which accounted foreight runs. If the hitters can keepup their timely work at the bat theWildcats can be figured as a strongcontender.Defensively the team has beenplaying well also. This was display¬ed in the Michigan game when theWolverines filled the bases threehimes without any one down andyvere retired wit4iout scoring a run.HOLD SECTION OFPRIZE EXAMS INKANSAS CITY(Continued from page 1)of last year. Seating charts are nowoeiiig made out for those who have;heady sent in their applications, andiinplete data on the entries will havailable later in the week.The examinations will be given ineleven subjects; viz., Knglish, Matinniatics, Latin, German, French, Span¬ish, I’hysics. Chemistry, Botany, Ztxil-.)g\. and American History. Theequivalent of thirty full scholarship-ire offered to the winners in the vaj-:ous subjects.HUTCHINS WILLATTEND FRIARSFRIDAY EVENING(Continued from page 1)Nelson, Mrs. D. C. Odell Mrs. Thos.O’Hara, Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Pincus,Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Ranson, Mr.and Mrs. Burnett W. Robins, Coloneland Mrs. John Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.Edward L. Ryerson Jr., Mr. and Mrs.Clarence Sills, Mr. and Mrs. BernanlSunny, Mr. and Mrs. Amos AlonznStagg, Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Swift.Mr. Harold H. Swift, and Mr. amiMrs. John A. Logan comprise the Hstas it was announced yesterday.5-Piece Zephyr YamKnitted Suitsfor College GirlsSkirt, Blouse, Jacket, Beret, ScarfSkirt flared with low placed godets.(The white Blouse is sleeveless, collared^Ih Front, has fancy gloss buttons, andmay be worn tucked in or over the skirt.Th'd Jacket is trimmed to harmonize withthe skirt. The French Scarf has tailoredbutton hole and matches skirt. TheBeret is silk lined and is topped with agrasgrain ribbon bow. The ensemble is'^eSfenetd in six striking color combina¬tions. Sizes 14 to 20.$32-50THECil'xHUBHenry C. Lytton & SonsState and Jackson, ChicagoEvanston Oak Park Gary SEVm INTRAMURALBALL G\MES PLAYED(Continued from sports page)the long end of the 8 to 6 score fromthe Phi Pi Phi players.Alpha Tau Omega upset Delta Up-silon in a close tilt which gave themthe game, tJhe final total being 8 to6. The Psi Upsilon banner wasraised in a 5 to 1 win over the Chi¬cago Theological Seminary team.Chi Psi lodge swamped the Univers¬ity Commons nine to the merrytune of 8 to 1 while both Kappa Nureceived a present when Alpha Deltfailed to keep the play ground ballngagement and Kappa Sigma dupli¬cated a silver plattter win when theArrows had an appointment else¬where.The powerful ash wielders are run¬ning true to form in most cases andit won't be long before the two teamsin each league will enter the semi¬finals.SEVEN JUNIORS,FIFTEEN SOPHSCONDUCT EVENT(Continued from page 1)man. Junior manager of Blackfriars..Nopliomore manager of last yeai’strack and basketball interseliolasties,Junior manager of this year's basket¬ball tourney and is a member of IronMask and the Men’s Commission.Stanley Corbett was a inenil)er ofthe Maroon staff for two years andhas been active in former interschol¬astic work.Sayre Bradshaw has worked on all previous interscholastics, was a Juniormanager of last year’s tourney andhas been active in Blackfriars for twoyears.Boyde Burnside has been a secre¬tary and office executive for threeyears in the Intramural department.William Kincheloe is a former bas¬ketball man, has been active in Black-riars and Settlement work and hasbeen a member of all previous inter¬scholastic councils.Allen East and Dale Lett.s arehotli noted track men and have heldseveral campus positions. Letts is amember of the Men's t'omission.Tarpon Gives ProgramOf Olympics of 1930Performance May 23(Continued from page 1)dress rehearsal will take place Wed¬nesday, May 21..Mary Eleanor Tompkins is incharge of costumes, Lillian Peterson,properties, Harriet Ann Trinkle,scenery and Helen Stoll, publicity. BETWEEN THE TWO OFUS(Continued from sports page)LevinI’ve typed five hundred pages ofmy novel, Mr, 'Wilder. How muchmore should I do?WilderYou’re doing fine, Edwin. Do an¬other two hundred pages and thenwe’ll consider the question of pub¬lishing it. By the way, Edwin,what’s your subject?Levin (proudly)I’m writing on homosexuality.Wilder(excited) My God, man. Notthat topic? Think of my reputation!(The heat is too much for him andhe topples over, a victim of theBlack Plague).THE CURTAIN, OF COURSE,DESCENDS SLOWLYPATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSANNOUNCEMENTTHE HYDE PARK KOSHE RESTAURANT1133 Blast 55th StreetWholesome Food Quick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FOR STUDENTSSPECIAL PLATE DINNERS