"Vif,HVi #>. ElectionSUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON aroonVol. 30. No. 61. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO' FRIDAY. MAY 9, 193026TH FRIARS Today’s Weather:Unsettled and colderwith showers.Price Five CentsOPENS TONIGHTBLODGEH, CAHILL, FRIED, EAST; j Select CommitteeABELLS, GRIEWANK; BASSEH,POOLE NEW representatives!*Will Sit on Council as Non-Voting MembersFor Balance of School Year; SixMore to be Added39 WOMEN TAKEPART \J^ FETEOpens With BlackfriarsIn Mandel TonightMembers of the undergraduate council election board willmeet today at noon in the office of Professor Jerome G. Kerwin,Harper E 32. The board includes: Paul Brady, Robert McCarthy,Louis Lngel, William Zacharias, Irwin Block, and Gilbert White.Frances Blodgett, Marjorie Cahill, Allen East, and Ray Friedwill be the Senior representatives on next year’s Undergraduatecouncil, according to the votes polled yesterday by 155 membersof the Junior class. Other Undergraduate classes named as theirrepresentatives: Ruth Abells and George Griewank, Juniors, Geor¬gia Bassett and J. Bayard Poole, Sophomores.Nineteen CandidatesFour hundred and ninety voteswere cast for the nineteen candidatesat the balloting pavilion in front ofCobb hall, climaxing two weeks ofelectoniania, a political rally on theeve of election, and the preliminaryregistration of 692 students early lastweek. This is the first election to beheld under the system whereby thenewly elected representatives will sitas non-voting members on the counciluntil fall, when they assume their po¬litical positions. Six additional mem¬bers will be named to the councilthis fall from student organizations.All Active On CampusThe eight successful candidates whowill direct campus activities representall phases of undergraduate life.Frances Blodgett is a Fi Delta I’hi,a member of .Mirror, is on the Boardof Women’s Organizations and Fed¬eration, and was a Military Ball spon¬sor. Marjorie Cahill is an Esoterican editor of The Daily Maroon, andis a member of the Board of Women’sorganizations, Chapel Council, Federa-*ion, Freshman Pamphlet committee,and the Scholarship committee.•Mien East is a I’hi K'appa I’si anda member of the cliampionship quar¬ter mile relay team, while Ray Friedis editor of Cap and Gown, editor ofthe C handbook, member of the Men’sCommission, and of the track team.Ruth Abells is a member of Fed¬eration, Mirror, W. A. A., and Y. W.(Continued on page 4) -Announcement of the appointmentof Frances Carr as chairman of theProgram committee of the Scholar¬ship Intel scholastic was made by RuthEarnshaw and John Bobbitt, managersof the prize scholarship examinationcontest yesterday. Wendell Stephen¬son, William Zacharias and Viola De-berrienne will assist her in planningthe program for the guest scholars.White Plans ToursCoincident .with the announcementof the members of the program com¬mittee is the appointment of GilbertWhite as cliairman of the Tours com¬mittee to be assisted by Lucile Alger,(irace Klein will handle the duties ofthe Information desk and Ray Friedand Lucille Fender round out the per¬sonnel of the staff as proctors.Simple ProgramI'he program that will be presentedfor the contestants will be simple, be¬cause the object, of the University istt) present a feVv' outstanding featuresof the school and through the meansof simplicity create a good impression.A tentative plan for group addressesby outstanding students on campuson school problems has been made. blNNY’S SECOND PONY BALLET |j“SMART ALEC”RESPLENDENT INNEW COSTUMESMacDonald, Ballets, andCo. Glorify YouthOf CollegeOPENS AT 8:30Coach, Critic, Laud “Smart Alec**As Best Friars * Show In YearsWhile Blackfriars frolic on thestage, Y. W. C. A. will hold its annualQuadrangle fete in the Mandel hiil ' group meetings which will be liel^cloisters. The fete will be held he- \ I (la Noyes during the evenings arefore the show and during the inter- j he a substitute for the mixers whichmissions. i have heretofore l)een a feature of theFour Booths | Scholarship Interscholastic.There will lie four booths, one tor Ie-ch class. Frances' Carr, Pi Delta | ANNOUNCE SENIORI: hi. Will he in charge ot the Seniorbooth and will offer ice-cream conesto the spectators. Janet Smith, Ac-hoth, will head the punch, ginger ale,and beer—root beer, dispensationfrom the Junior booth.Sylvia Friedeman, Quadrangler, willdistribute candy from the Sophomorebooth, and Georgia Bassett, Chi RhoSigma, and her cohorts, will wander(Continued on page 2) DINNY SAYS—MOUSTACHE RACE,SPONSORED BY I-MPatTHE WEEKENDNumerous Affairs ToClimax Busy WeekFridayBlackfriars—“Smart Alec,’’ MandelHall, 8:30.Political Science Clii>—Bridge Party,3-5, Ida Noyes hall.Walther League, Bridge Party, 8, IdaNoyes hall.W. A. A. cozy, 2:30, Y. W. room, IdaNoyes hall.SaturdayBlackfriars: “Smart Alec,’’ MandelHall, 2:30 and 8:30.Dames club, 3:30, Ida Noyes hall.Delta Sigma luncheon, 12:30, IdaNoyes hall.Acacia spring formal, Shoreland.Psi Upsilon dinner preceeding Black¬friars, and dance following.Sigma Alpha Epsilon house dance.Phi Kappa Sigma, house dance.SundayPhi Kappa Sigma, annual Mothers’Day tea-bridge, 3-6.Delta Sigma Theta, Tea, lecture byThornton Wilder,, Ida Noyes hall.Phi Beta Delta, mothers’ tea, IdaNoyes hall.Aetrapro, mothers’ tea, Ida Noyes hall. 52 Enter ExtempSpeaking ContestCompetitive extemporaneous speak¬ing. sponsored by the Debating Unionand the Intramural department, hasaroused wide student interest in itsfirst appearance on campus. Fifty-twostudents have entered the contest todate.Three professors, Jerome Kerwin,of the political science department,and H. C. Davidson, and B. G. Nel¬son, of the English department, aresubmitting twenty subjects each forthe six-minute talks to be given bythe competitors. The event will bejudged by Professors Davidson andNelson.Preliminaries will he held May 13and 15 from 7:30 to 9:30 in the Lit¬tle Theatre of the Reynolds club.Contestants will be given their sub¬jects in Room D of the club, and willbe allowed one hour to prepare beforethey deliver their speeches.(Continued on page 2) Kelly ManagesHair-Raiser 1930NOTICEAll junior managers of the 26thannual Track and Field Interschol¬astic must be present at a meetingtoday at noon in the Men’s com¬mons. The committee chairmenwill meet for hinch to discuss de¬tails of the conung interscholastictourney, of which Norman Root isstudent chairman. Our omnipresent Intramural de¬partment will donate the prizes at the1930 edition of tlie annual seniormoustache race, according to JohnMerrick (Pat) Kelly, sponsor of thisyear’s event. The prizes, presumably,will he tlie usual shaving mug for thewinner, and a bottle of hair tonic forthe men with the weakest shruhl)ery.The race will begin next week andw’ill last for two weeks. In the al)-sence of Doc Bratfish, the prizes willhe presented by Herb Peterson, an¬other of the Reynolds club barbers.Prominent seniors are elated overthe fact that the race will not beabandoned this year, despite the ’res¬ignation’ of Doc Bratfish, the origin¬ator and foster-father of the event.Dexter Masters, one of the campusliterati, proposed yesterday that thebooby prize be a handsome silver med¬al. “I want it to be worth my whileto enter the race,’’ said Dex, caress¬ing his upperlip.Maroon CelebratesThirtieth BirthdayWithout Ice CreamThirty years ago yesterday the firstissues of The Daily Maroon appearedon campus and were eagerly receivedin the dormitories and fraternityhouses.For thirty years the paper has ap¬peared on four days every week giv¬ing complete campus coverage besidesinteresting side lights on Universitylife. Since 1900 The Daily Maroon hasoperated solely on its own merits. Itis a student newspaper running understudent jurisdiction.Due to the excitement of the Un¬dergraduate election returns yesterdaythe ice cream, cake and candles wereomitted. “I think ‘Smart Alec’ is a very good‘how,’’ remarked Donald MacDonaldIII, director of the current Friarsproduction, “there has been a spiritof perfect co-operation from all mentaking part in it. The cast, the chor-"Jl’ the c-ommittee, have acted as un¬selfishly as could be imagined, keep¬ing the good of the show always up¬permost. There has not been onething I can criticize."The scenery surpasses any previouseffort for a Blackfriars production,and the costumes, in spite of the factthat they cost only one-fifth of theamount the University of Wisconsinspends fpr its outfits, far surpass thoseof the Madison institution, or of anycollege production that I have ever>een.’’Tliis is the second time that DonaldMacDonald has directed a Blackfriarsshow; his work last year in the pro¬duction of "Mr. Cinderella” was high¬ly comn.eiuled by the Superiors of theorder. Mr. MacDonald has a widereputation as a producer oT sliows, es¬pecially in connection with Serviceclub shows of recent year..Another thing for which Mr. AlacDonald is noted is his “bluebird” song,sung either before or after each pre¬sentation or important rehearsal ofany show he produces.At last night’s rehearsal Mr. MacDonald put his finishing touches onthe show. Orchestrations were in¬tegrated with songs and dances, thepony ballets received their last wordsof advice, and Mr. Mac Donald per¬sonally took part in one Scotch dance. FRIAR IMPRESSIONSBy Harry T. MooreDinny McDonald’s high-steppersand tonsil-twaugers are all set to maketheir pirouetting and carolling publictonight before one of the largestcrowds that has ever greeted a Black¬friars opening. The dress rehearsalsfor the last two nights have been un¬usually fine, and, contrary to theatri¬cal superstitution, there is optimismamong the powers behind the monks'hoods of Blackfriars.The fake football game in Act Twois a real novelty in an age of novel¬ties. Even the producers of such in¬novations as “Strange Interlude” and“Green Pastures” will be given a jolt..And if Jimmy Rutter, as the hottesthalfback on a red-hot gridiron, doesn’tknock out the side wall of Mandel inhis stirring dash for a touchdown,—well, anyway, it’s a great scene.Pony ballets! This one is a l)it in¬congruous, with bulging biceps andhirsute calves protruding from silkengowns. But don’t think the boys can’tdanqe. The Oriental and cowboynumbers in Act Three are especiallygood.HENSHEL WILL PLAYFOR “SMART ALEC”;PREDICTS SONG HITSJimmy Henshel and his sixteenpiece orchestra appeared on the sceneof Blackfriars rehearsals long enoughto participate in last night’s dress re¬view. The orchestra has been special¬ly organized and rehearsed for the sixFriars shows under the leadership ofMr. Henshel, who is an old friend toBlackfriars patrons.Mr. Henshel predicted that twonumbers would be the hit of theshow, after listening to them lastnight. His guesses are “Can ThisBe Love,” and “Can’t You Wait forMe,” both of which will be sung bythe leading lady, Bettina, as playedby Robert Balsley.For the first time, the orchestrawill use two pianos, of a sKghtly small¬er variety than the usual kind. In be¬tween aets Sidney Sacerdote and Os¬car Green will' offer a piano duet. Ah! the characterizations in thebloomin’ show! You ought to seeGeorge Griewank, newly-elected chief¬tain of the “Junior” Class, as the fidg¬ety matron of the college dorm. AndLloyd Wechsler as the Chicago gang¬ster who couldn’t make his gat be¬have properly. To say nothing ofArchie Winning as a Scotchman withmore than a touch of Scotch in him.And Bob Balsley as the blushing her¬oine and John Link as the campusnaughty woman. And don’t miss PhilSmith as a pretty dame who lookscapable of stopping a locomotive withone glance. But, above all, listen forthat incongruous pun in the first act.Remember now, it’s incongruous!In order that the Phoenix wise-crackers might not he disappointed,the doorman of Mandel Hall was in¬terviewed. Literally, this is what hesaid: “This is a var-r-r-y goot show.Of course when they comes up be¬fore the people it’ll be even better,(Continued on page 2) Glorifying the American boy,I over one hundred Blackfriars,I past, present, and future, will; combine their efforts tonight inthe production of their twenty-sixth annual show, “Smart Alec,”book by Jack Pincus, music by1 Bob Ardrey and Jerry Solomon,! and lyrics by Jack Pincus. Di-j rected by Donald MacDonaldI III.Balsley, Rutter Take LeadsBettina, the cruel, heartless femalelead, will be played by Robert Balsley,•while Alec will be undertaken byJames Rutter. Other female leadsare taken by John Link, William Gart-side, Phil Smith, and John Wier, andother male “bits” will be enacted byLawrence Goodnow, Paul Roseniels,James Parker, Stanley Korshak, HughRiddle, and James Couplin. JustinKomiss plays the part of father Dan-hy, Wilfred Davis that of ProfessorMacintosh, George Cameron, Profes-.sor Macintire, and George Griewank,Deaness Primrose.Three BalletsRussell Wilder announces, via radio,the second-act football game. Othercast parts are filled by Arthur Resnick,Archie Winning, and Richard Flet¬cher.Two of “Dinnie’s” favorite and fam¬ous pony Ijallets will disport aroundunder that name, while a third is dis¬guised as cowboy tap dancers. Atango, a Carmen in bad perspective, anOriental number, and various spe¬cialties bid for fame.I Among the song numbers of theshow are: “Get Me a Man”; “Waitj for Me”; “The Two of You”; “CanThis Be Love?”; “The GangsterSong”; “Drinking Song”; “Come Backto College”; “Arms of the Night”;and “Bettina, Queen of Them All.”And the PlotThe plot, which is rather sketchy,jumps from period to period. Thescene is laid at a college in the pres¬ent day; however, the college, fath¬ered by Mr. Danby Sr., is conductedalong strictly 1890 lines, costumes,habits, pastimes, pleasures, and whatnot. Danby Junior is a student at thecollege. All of the male students arein love with the beautiful Bettina,who unfortunately fails to reciprocate.The female students, jealous of herpopularity with the masculine sex, layplans to have her kidnapped, but shedisappears just before the kidnapping(Continued on page 2)BEG YOUR PARDONIn the May 7 edition of The DailyMaroon it was stated .hat the firstprize for the Florence Jane Adamscontest in artistic reading would be$375: The figure is actually $75, itwas announced by Professor Ber¬tram G. Nelson, with whom registra¬tions can be made. FRIAR TICKETSA number of good seats are stillleft for all Blackfriars perform¬ances, including the opening showtonight, it was annoimced by AbbotJoseph Odell yesterday. The pricesfor tickets are as follows:Main floor, evenings, $3.00 and$2.50; matinees, $1.50 and $1.00.Balconies, evenings, $2.50, $2;00,»150, and $1.00; matinees $1.50,$1.25 and 50 cents.Marine performances start at 2:30and evenings at 8:30.♦•age Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, MAY 9. 1930iatlg iMarnouFOUNDED IN l&OlTHE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPubliihed morninm. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave. Sub¬scription 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 post oHice at Chicago,llinois, under the Act of March 3. 1879.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any matarialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorliiARLE 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 ASTI AN News EditorFDGAR GREENWALD News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN Newt 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 EditorlANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertiaing ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL.. .Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH—Circulation ManagerGEORGE GRIEWANK ..Circulation Aaaist.ROBERT McCarthy ...sophomore Asst.JAMES McM.AHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH ..Sophomore Asst.SPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULEIS Asst. Sports EWitorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMANWomen’s Sports ElditorAND THE COUNCIL CARRIES ONNow that the tumult and the shouting over the undergraduatecouncil elections has died it becomes apparent that some peoplehave been elected and some have not—which is about all that canbe said about it.But that is not quite all that may be said about it. The numer¬ous big and little campus politicians sitting in fraternity houses andin the smoky rooms of Activities offices probably have a great dealto say about it, and they probably arrive at a great many interestingconclusions. For example, they may notice how some candidateswere elected as a result of one Fraternity combination, and howsome were put over by others. They may also observe how someof the candidates were not members of fraternities or clubs whileothers most emphatically were, and how there were old familiarpracticed politicians and green idealists elected side by side.However, the most important question still left open is whatthese candidates can do with the offices now that they have gotthem. Whether jobs on the Undergraduate council are to be con¬sidered the spoils of a race for prestige, a dubious honor, an intra¬mural carnival, or whether they might reasonably be consideredsomething of a responsibility.The Daily Maroon has previously seen fit to remark that ina sense the council elections are futile because there are practicallyno issues. Voting for the present election was considered by ex¬perience observers to be immense, and yet in the upper classesoffices could be won by polling forty votes. A majority of that sortmight be respectable for an election held in Mr. Hutchinson’scourse in American History, but in a class of six or seven hundredit is ridiculous. jIf the newly elected undergraduate representatives want totake their jobs seriously they may do their best to put the under¬graduate council on the map. This is an old idea, but it may be saidagain and again. In the history of the council a long career ofmanaging nothing except setting the date of the next dance hasbeen followed by a fevered rash of investigation which may or |may not develop into something constructive. But at the presenttime the council'means absolutely nothing to the average student.It controlls nothing with which' he is concerned, and does not affecthis career of stolid class attendance on the campus in any way.\pparently this has been partly the fault of the council andpartly the fault of the administration. On the council people tendto set back and take a rest. Our idealistic young men when suc¬cessful in their senior year become suddenly cynical about activ¬ities and strangely unwilling to disturb anything for those that comeafter them. But the policy of the administration toward student ac¬tivities can also be called up for serious criticism. There is nodenying that the council has extremely little power in studentaffairs. The University is quite willing to pursue an almost deadlypolicy of hands off in activities so long as it is nothing that con¬cerns the direct relations between the students and the Universityor the faculty. In all of these latter affairs the administrativecontrol is absolute.If council members intend to take their jobs seriously, theywill have to deal with’ this problem among many others, and theirinterests will determine whether the und,srgraduate council can beany use to the University, t« incfel> on Anecdote Club for Success¬ful Retired Politicians. Official NoticesFriday, May 9Meeting of the faculty of theGraduate school of Social ServiceAdministration, 4:30, Cobb 112.Organ music. Porter Heaps, 5,University chapel. 52 ENTER EXTEMPSPEAKING CONTESTPublic lecture (downtown):“How Successful Has ForecastingBeen?” Asosciate Professor G. V.Cox of the Economics department,6:45, Arh Institute.Saturday, May 10Meetings of the University rulingbodies: Faculty and Conference of theDivinity school, 9, Swift 101; Execu¬tive board of the Graduate faculty,10. Cobb 115.Radio lectures: “Elementary Ger¬man,” Mr. William Kurath of the dte-partment of Germanic languages andliteratures, 11:33, Station WMAQ;"Intermediate Spanish,” Mr. ‘ArthurBechtolt of the Romance department,1, Station WMAQ; “ElementarySpanish” Mr. Arthur Bechtolt of theRomance department, 1, StationWMAQ; “P'lementary Spanish” Mr.Arthur Bechtolt of the Romance de¬partment, 5:30, Station WMAQ.Athletic events; Tennis match, theUniversity vs. the University of Min¬nesota, 10, Varsity court; Track meet,the University vs. Purdue and Indi¬ana Universities, 2:30, Stagg fieldBaseball game, the University vs.Ohio State University, 3, 60th Streetand Greenwood .'\venue.Dames club, “Glimpses of Far-off ILands,” wives of Mis.sionary Students, :3, Ida Noyes hall.‘SMART ALEC”RESPLENDENT INNEW COSTUMES (Continued from page 1)Speakers will be judged on points.The six receiving the highest numberof points will speak the followingweek, on a date to he announced later.For the speeches made in the finals,the contestants will be allowed tenminutes speaking time and three orfour hours for preparation. Gold, sil¬ver, and bronze medals will be award¬ed the winners in the finals.Dr. Molander, commenting on thegreat enthusiasm shown in the entries,says that it demonstrates a need forextracurricular activities of a practicalsort. Professor Nelson’s opinion isthat the extemporaneous style willreplace old-fashioned oratory, andkeep pace with modern developmentin debating.Entries in the contest at presentare as follows: Robert How’ard, Eu¬gene Gubser, Keith I’arsons, GriffingBancroft, Jr., Ray Knipschild, MichaelClement, Gordon Lennard, RobertMcKinley, Wanzer Brunelle, MauriceKadin, Herbert Barnett, Robert Val¬entine, Jr., Warren Thompson, LloydDavidson, T. F. Mayeroakes, SamuelStewart, Louis Ridenour.Warren McCandless, Curtis Oakes,Robert Garen, L. Edgar Friedheim,L. Erickson, George VanderHoef, Har¬ry Brodd, Norman Roski, Leon Baer,Norman .^rons, Jusin Komiss JoeHamburger, Stewart Bradley, WilliamZacharias, Harry T. Moore, JosephWest, Max KrolofT, Merwin Rosen¬berg, Robert Tieken, Charles Mad¬sen, Lowland Edwards.E. C. Swenson, Eugene Link, DavidAugust, Leon Werch, Milton Saffir,H. G. Bonwick, J. T. Pritzken, LyleGumm, Eugene Hagel, Ed Bastian,George Frieda, Carl Denbow, andBernard D. Cahn. THIRTY-NINE TAKEPART IN FE’TEl FRIAR IMPRESSIONS(Continued from page 1)through the cloisters selling roses.The decorations, of which HarrietAnn Trinkle is in charge, will be mod¬ern cartoon figures dressed in old-fashioned clothes. Marion Laird,Wyvern, will be in charge of ticketsales-women.Friday, Frances Carr will be assist¬ed by: Clair Davis, Louise Killie,Kathryn Moore, Betty Simpson, andJune Venton; and on Saturday eve¬ning by: Edith Annable, GustavaGore, and Jean Laird. Janet Smithwill be assisted Friday by: LucileAlger, Eugenia Beck, Marjorie Gol-ler, Margaret Hill, Hertha Luckhardt;and the following evening by: VirginiaBartlett, Lucia Downing, Ruth Earn-shaw, and Lillian Peterson. The Sat¬urday matinee will find Florence Ruchin charge of the Junior booth, assist¬ed by Dorothy Robinoff.Sylvia Friedeman will be assistedat the afternoon performance by MaryBohnet. Georgia Bassett will be assist¬ed by: Marjorie Becker, Ruth Hahl,Camille Heineck, Sue Noble, JerlynRevanton, Gerry Raleigh, GertrudeRolston, Iris Rundle; and on Satur¬day by "Louise Peterson and GeraldineGlass.Marion Laird will be assisted Fri¬day by Dorothy Heicke, Jean Laird,Adrienne Taylor; and Saturday byFlorence Andrews and Clair Davis. (Continued from page 1)the so much difference of night be¬tween day.” Now if you can beat that,you’d better apply for his job at theDepartment of Buildings and Grounds.“Smart Alec”—dazzling gowns, tune¬ful songs, wise-cracks, high-steppingdancers, nodding plumes, pastel shadesof light flickering across the perform¬ers’ faces, Dynamic Dinny wailingfrom the darkness of the pit that noone runs errands for him any more,Jimmy Henschel laughing loudly atsome of the wise-cracks, Ed Levinand J. J. J. Jackson going into ahuddle to decide it’s a d“anin goodshow,” Lloyd Wechsler in the root¬ing section trying to knock LarryGoodnow out of the grandstand, JoeOdell trying to explain to a staff ofassistants that the scenery looks like itmight fall down at any minute. BillKirkland trying hard to look likeKaryl Normand, wrinkles creeping upthe “sky” as some awkward guy triesto cross the stage, the janitor tryingto suppress an incipient epidemic ofsmoking . . . but why go on? Seeyou there tonight.IMXOTENpIP^&OO :91 N. State St., Chicago ; I PINPMA the art thf.atre ofI SHADOW SILENCEy Chicago Ave., Just East of MichiganDirected by Sergei Eisenatein ofPotemkinTEN DAYSTHAT SHOOKTHE WORLDPRODUCED IN MOSCOWThe Truth About Russia“The most astounding picture thiscolumnist has ever viewed.”—BobReel.Continuous from 1 to 12 P.M.Matinees, 50c Evenings, 7(Continued from page 1)was about to commence. The mengo wild.And the Hero—In act two Danby Junior wins thegame for his dear old alma mater,and confetti is distributed liberallyaround the premises.In act three, Danby Junior, who hadheard the plans for the kidnapping,threatens to send the erring womento jail, although they protest their in¬nocence. Then Bettina wandcr.s in,and all the men students decide tostay, but now’ the women want toleave, and the future still looks darkfor dear old Danby. But .\lec finds away out, and the college is saved,and even Bettina is his.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISER Complete Tennis Outfit$-7.65H CompleteI Challenge TennisRacketI Racket Press1 Waterproof HeadCover2 Tennis BallsRegular Price, $12.50Woodworth’s Book Store1311 E 57th—near Kimbark Ave. Open Eveningshm ®n nrshiitSt. Paul’s Church&0Ui mnd DorcheateiParish Office: 4945 Dorchester ArenaeTel. Oakland 3185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASREV. OTIS C. JACKSONSunday Services:Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.Church School Service, 9:30 A. M.I Morning Service, 11:00 A. M.Evening Service, 5 P. M.Young Peoples’ Society, 6 P. M. Chicago EthicalSocietyA non-sectarian, religious societyto foster the knowledge, love andpractice of the right.THE STUDEEAKER THEATRE418 S. Michigan AvenueSUNDAY, MAY 11, 193011 A. M.(Daylight Saving Time)Dr. Horace J. Bridgeswill speak on“John Wesley, The Inspirer ofMethodism.”All seats tree. Visitors cordially jwelcome. I Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 WoodlawB At*.Norris L. TibbettsRev. R. W. SchloerbMinistersSUNDAY, MAY 1111 A. M.—A Fathomless Gift.”—R. W. Schloerb.8 P. M.—“ Way to MentalHealth.”—N. L. Tibbetts.The Young People’s Church ClubinyTles you to discussion groupmeeting at 7 P. M. The Church olThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)ISth and BlacfcatonaRev. E. S. WhiteUniveisity Student Pastor-Rev. W. S. HorstickAssistantSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8:00 A. M.Choral Eucharist and Sermon,il:00 A. M.Choral Evensong and Sermon,7:30 P. M.Three services every week-day.Church open every day for prayerand meditation.UNIVERSITY CHURCH OF DISCIPLESOF CHRIST57th and UniversityMinister: Eld ward Scribner AmeaDirector of Music and Education. Beisii F. WiseSUNDAY, MAY 11, 1930Sermon 1 1 A. M.—“Love Guided by Reason,” by Mr.Wayne A. R. Leys,Wranglers—Miss Anne Ammerman will speak on ‘The Moun¬tain Schools of Kentucky.” THE RjED BRICK CHURCHForty-Sixth and Woodlawn Avenue(New Church, Swedenborgian)PERCY BILLINGS, PastorSUNDAY, MAY 11, 1930A bright, helpful service every Sunday morning at 11:15,with an interesting, practical talk and a hearty welcome,Sunday, May I 1: “Motherhood.”Tune in Sunday, WTVIAQ, 12:45 to 1:00, and hear a goodtalk.Wfti/iWaroonTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, MAY 9. 1930 Page ThreeNET TEAM MEETSMINNESOTA HERE Favorite TeamsWin in IntramuralPlayground BallMaroons Favored To Win;Little Known AboutGopher TeamThe Minnesota tennis squad will bethe competition for the Maroon netteam tomorrow morning. The matcheswill be held on the university courtsat 58th and University at 10:30. TheGophers have not played any confer¬ence engagements as yet, and for thatreason their actual strength is notknown. However, it appears as it theChicago aggregation will have littleirouble in downing the invaders.The Maroon lineup will be headedby Captain Rexinger. Stagg will besecond man, Heyman, third, Calohanfiourth, 'Kaplan, fift(Ji, and Schmidtsixth. The doubles teams will prob¬ably be the same combinations thatwere used in previous meets. Rex¬inger and Calohan, Heyman, andKaplan, and Stagg and Sheldon willwork together.The Chicago team has met one de-defeat, that at the hands of the Illini.The score was 5 t(; 4, and the matchesas close as the final score. The Illi¬nois may cost the Big Ten title tothe Maroons and give it tothe Illini, but the (town-staters stillmust face Michigan and various less-powerful contenders.Northwestern was easy prey for theMaroons, and they were able to takethe meet by a 6 to 3 count. Rexing¬er and Calohan beat the doubles com¬bination of Bergherm and Riel by arather decisive score, and thus showedthemselves to be one of the strongestdoubles teams in the conference, forthe Purple duo has been rated highfor the last two seasons.The Wisconsin meet, scheduled forMonday, is likely to offer a good deal |of strong competition, althougli here |too there seems to be no grave danger. |Both the Number 1 and Number 2 ;men of last Badger net team have ,graduated; Mieckeljohn, who played |Number 3 last year, is one of the vet¬erans who has returned to the Wis- jcousin scpiad. Sigma 20-2. Sigma Chi tied for sec¬ond place in the same league by nos¬ing out Phi Pi Phi 7-6. Phi BetaDelta scored in every inning, runningup a 17-7 vetory over Lambda Chi Al¬pha.The Priess brothers of Phi SigmaDelta again led their team to anothervictory, this time over the Kappa Sigs.The brothers knocked in eleven of theruns themselves by the fifth inning.M. Priess knocked a three bagger inthe first, scoring a man from everybase, and then came in himself a mo¬ment later. In the second he hit ahomer scoring one run. H. Priess,next up to bat hit a four bagger in the.same place. In the fourth M. Priesshit another one over the fence, withbases loaded. Harold tied the homerun count with his brother by hittinganother homer over the left field fencewith a runner on first.Sigma Chi rallied in the sixth inn¬ing, scored five runs, and in the finalinnng held down Phi Pi Phi to winthe game, 7-6. Phi Pi Phi scored fourruns by the fourth inning before theSig Chis were able to turn in a mark¬er. Sig Chi scored one tally the lastof the fourth, another in the fifth, andfive more in the sixth. The losersstarted a rally in their part of theseventh, but fell one run short whentwo pop flys and a strikeout ended thescoring.The Zeta Betes had little difficultytrouncing the Commerce A. A. by an18-3 score, thereby getting into thesemi-tinals. The winners scored elev,-en runs in the second, making everystrike good for a hit. Two addition¬al runs in the third, fourth, and sixth,and another in the seventh broughtup the eigtheen run total. The losersscored one in the sixth, and two morein the seventh.Phi Kappa Sigma went through the.Mpha league without a loss, yesterdayholding the Alpha Delts scoreless, andmeanwhile piling nineteen runs them¬selves. The .Mpha Delts gathered fivegood hits, but these were scattered sothat no one was driven home.ANNOUNCEMENTTHE HYDE PARK KOSHER RESTAURANT1133 Eait SSth StreetWholesome Food Quick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FOR STUDENTSSPECIAL PLATE DINNERS...in clotftes it's TWEEDrchestras it'$"TWEET"*soft crooning- numbershot blaring jazzsmooth singing syncopationDancing Every Even Inc (Sundays excepted)TWFFT HOrSAM NIchte-Informal—lO-lI w V CC I nvxvJ/\ni Admiaeion—$1.25 per personAND HIS (^RCHESTfCA Saturdaya-Formal—10-8c4 - _ Admission $2.50 per person.znnawf^ kjA AumiMivii iMvr 1^1R«MrT«tipiia—Superior 2200 MAROON TRACKMENTO MEH PlIROUE, Freshman NineDefeats VarsityBy 17-5 Score CHIUGO FACES OHIO STATE NINEIN FIFTH CONFERENCE BATTIEITURDAY MORNINC Phi Sigma Delta took first place m1 the Beta league by beating Kappa INDIANA TOMORROW The freshmen took down varsitydignity a few more notches Wednes- SATURDAY AT GREENWOOD FIELDHoosier Favored To CopMeet But MaroonsDisagreeTomorrow afternoon, Coach Mer-riam’s Track Team engages Purdueand Indiana in a Triangular meet atStagg Field. It will be the first meetcompetition for the Maroons since therelay season and they intend to startit off by sending the visitors homeempty handed.Last year Indiana soundly trouncedChicago in the annual riangular andPurdue trailed a poor third. It wasa severe upset for the stellar 1929outfit. But this time the Chicago thinclads are gunning for a win and de¬spite reports from Indiana concern¬ing the great team it has, they intendt(i surprise the Hoosiers.Dale Letts will lead the Maroondistance runners in this revenge meetand Teitelman winner of the half mileat the Armour Invitational is expect¬ed to help Dale. Alfred Kelly hashis eyes upon the two mile crown andLawrie Brainard as usual will be run¬ning his dependable race in the mile.In the sprints it is hoped that BudEast, Nork Root and Ev Ramsaymake it a Chicago slam and that isnot at all impossible. The man theyhave to beat is Gordon of Indiana andOdom also a Hoosier. Hal Haydonwill go over the high hurdles and(Continued on page 4) day by trouncing Coach Norgren’sj nine 17-5. Not only did they show upthe University squad, but in additionthey did much to display their ownworth to Norge. Knowles, Wingate,Captain Holahan, Gray, Bluhm, andVan Dyne will not be back next year,and a few of these same frosh willbe needed to fill those vacancies. Thentoo, there is the trip to Japan thissummer, giving the added incentiveto the first year men. A few of thethen sophomores are to be taken to theOrient to strengthen weaknesses in thepresent lineup.Henshaw and Nelson remain as thefreshmen pitching staff. The formertook the mound against the varsityyesterday, and handled himself everywell. If he can accomplish a changeof pace, and develop a follow' through,Henshaw gives great promise. Hefailed to follow through in the varsitygame. A hit through the pitchers boxcaught him off balance as a result, anda run scored.An infield composed of Nebel atfirst, Houston at second, Jucious atthird, Johnson at short, and Dee and ^on the diamond, and were equally(jreppinger filling in, performed weBthreatening at the bat, Mandernack,Lynch, and Stackler handled the out¬fit proficiently, with Niedballa, Lov-gren, and Bohart working as reliefmen.Ashback is working behind the plate.He did not see action against the(Continued on page 4) Norgren Shifts Lineup Again In Hope That Maroons WillDisplay Batting Struggle AgainstInvadersThe Maroons stil have faith in thelaw of averages, so they are hopefulof a victory tomorrow afternoon whenthey clash with the (Jhio State nine.Tiny Knowles will take the moundin the fifth conference game for theMaroons.It is sad to say but it seems asif the Maroons are soon going to earnthe title of “hitless” wonders unlessthey snap out of their batting slumpand start clouting a few'. The oppos¬ing pitchers may have been good butnot so good that they couldn’t be hit.Norgren is shifting his lineup again,in the hope of securing the offensivestrength so badly needed. Will Ur¬ban will be sent to short. Captain Hol-ohan will return to second, and Ol¬sen benched. Olsen, although playinga good game in the field, has notbeen hitting very hard.Th Maroon outfield, usually thebackbone of the hitting strength hasbeen a minus quality so far. Cahill’shitting has been only fair, while VanDyne and Bluhm have shown flashesof batting strength. The entire teamweakens fli the pinches, and even soconsistent a hitter as Wingate hasbeen poor when the local team need¬ed runs.Not much is known about the Buck¬ eye outfit. They played a 3-3 tie withMichigan several weeks ago. Theirstar hitter is Wesley Fesler, star bas¬ketball and football player. Wesley,who played basketball last season, isOhio State’s best hurler.The pitching of Tim Knowles thisseason has been one of the few pleas¬ing features of the campaign. Thesouthpaw has been hurling a consist¬ent brand of ball since Norgy con¬verted him from an outfielder to apitcher. He is a cool, heady pitcher,who has plenty of control and stuff.Knowles has lost two tough gamesto Michigan, both of which the Ma¬roons could have won with any kindof hitting.John Zahorik is another player whohas been showing up well around thefirst base sack. Zahorik is a flashyfielder. His hitting has been his oneweak point. However, he needs ex¬perience more than anything else toholster up his batting game.Fish seems to have nailed downthird, now that Zahorik has beenplanted at first. Marshall has beenplaying a smooth game at the far cor¬ner, while his hitting has been farbetter than that shown by his team¬mates.GRAY HALL CLOTHESGIVE SERVICEUniversity Men Can Depend on Them for Long Wear;Made in Light and Medium Shades of Tweeds a!nd CheviotsSuits With Extra Trousers $45.00All Gray Hall ClothesAre Made Over Our ModelsWhite Flannel Trousers $15.00Superior QualityRexford & KelderThe Best Clothes for University Men25 JACKSON BOULEVARD, EASTCHICAGO 7TH FLOORPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. MAY 9, 1930The Whistle“For the past three issues,” mur¬mured Marmaduke, “I’ve been tryingto ask you if you’ve heard the oneabout the absent minded prottessorwho ate the rabbit and shot hislunch?” DONALD MacDONALD, IBCULTURE IN A NUT SHELL“Yes suh, ah drinks about sevencups of coffee for breakfast, about fivefor lunch, and about six for supper,’said the southerner.“Yes.” the northerner queried, “butdoesn’t that keep you awake?”• “Oh-h, it helps.”—Professor CraveruI was teaching in Damascus 1904-5at the time Mustapha Kemal wasthere. I’ve often wondered if Mus¬tapha and T didn’t pass each othermany times, neither of us dreaminghow famous we were to be twenty-fiveyears later.—A. P. Scott. MAROON TRACKMENTO MEET PURDUEINDIANA TOMORROWpretty!”—Prof. Kingsbury.The same time that William Tellwas apple shooting in Switzerland,Jean Jacques Rousseau was in Francebull shooting.—Prof. Lucas.Th free association test has somecharacteristics of a test.—l^c|t. Kingsbury.Luther was fat because he dranka lot of beer which contains plentyof vitamin B.—Prof. Lucas. Here in The Daily Maroon officethere is. a desk with many drawers.Every day there is an editor sittingat the desk with many drawers. Theother day an editor was shufflingthrough the desk with many drawerslooking for copy. Finable to find thecopy, he turned to his woman assist¬ant and said, “Say, have you got thatcopy in your . . . desk?” Michelson GivenValuable ScientificAward For WorkIt .nas been ngnjo/uiiy said thatonly God can make a tree. Maybethat was the origin of the term “vir¬gin forest”Let me illustrate with a baby.—GuUiksen.The moral of that is don’t get up inthe middle of the night to do workyou should have done in the day time.—Prof. Kingsbury.If I win, it won’t be my fault.—L. N. Ridenour.When you get a pretty picture inyour mind you are apt to say, “How OVER HILL—OVER DALEAnd now we have it from a relialilesource that Dale Letts, fammed run¬ner, is to have a job this summer asa sponsor in a girls cap. Dale is totake the girls for overnight canoetrips, and is to be the only mal^within a radius of a mile.All we have to say is that it is toobad Dale is such a runner, and thatsome guys have all the luck.—RT HOWARD. Professor .\lbcrt .-K. Michelson,Head of the Department of Physicsof the University of Chicago, was re¬cently awarded the Duddell Medal ofthe London Physical Society for1930, which is annually awarded to thescientist who makes a notable contri¬bution to the ‘ advancement of knowl¬edge by the invention or design of sci-' entific instruments.” One of his no¬table inventions is tTie interferometer,a device consisting of two mirrors andtwo glass plates of exactly the samethickness which divide a beam oflight into two rays, traveling at rightangles to each other. His ruling ma¬chine, for the manufacture of ruledgratings, and a harmonic analyzer, forthe analysis of complex curves, areother notable inventions. During thewar he invented a range finder adopt¬ed bv the LTiited States Navv.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSFRIDAY NITEIS ALWAYS COLLEGE NITEAT THE BLACKHAWK •• • •Coon-Sanders and their Nationally FamousOrchestra entertain in their own inimitablestyle. In addition to this world known or¬chestra, a program of clever entertainmenthas been arranged. The Blackhawk Restau¬rant offers you an evening of perfect enter¬tainment.The BLACKHA WK RESTAURANT“Always Comfortably Cool”139 North Wabash Ave. Just South of Randolph (Continued from sports page)keep company with Hatfield of In¬diana. It is hoped that Hal will leaveHatfield toward the finish of the race.Boesel will be about the lone Ma¬roon field man and will have to scoreheavily in two or three events if Chi¬cago intends to emerge victorious. EdSchulz the long legged speed runnerwill try to garner a first in the quar¬ter mile and Ed is about due for somereal running, something like what hedid at the Illinois relays.This will be the first appearanceof Chicago in a Conference meet athome and the public is invited with¬out charge to view the Maroon run¬ners in action.CLASSIFIED ADSFairfax apts. 6143 Ellis Ave. Twofront rm .furn. apts. for It. hskp. 1st,2nd, 3rd floors. $11 per wk. Sleepingrms. $4 up.MEN and WOMEN*—Lay yourFoundation for SUCCESS by acquir¬ing Ist-hand knowledge of the Con¬suming-public’s PSYCHOLOCiV andNEEDS; and have plenty of Moneyin bank by earning $5.00 to $10.00 aday this summer retailing our Popu¬lar pamphlet of Food values and mealplanning. Sales quick, interesting—100% profit. Take day off when yonso desire. Sales-talk furnished. Mailcheck with order early. Wholesaleprice $25.00 per 100, express prepaid.S. H. Kerr. 1001 N. Calvert St., Bal¬timore, Md. UNDERGRADUATECOUNCIL ELECTIONS(Continued from page 1)C. A., and George Griewank is aSigma Nu, a member The Daily Ma¬roon staff, and of Blackfriars.Georgia Bassett ia a Chi Rho Sig¬ma and a member of the FreshmanWomen’s council, and J. BayardPoole is a Sigma Alpha Epsilon, amember of The Daily Maroon staff,the Freshman basketball team, andthe 1930 Freshman pamphlet staff. berth.Coach Kyle Anderson has an ex¬ceptionally good squad this year. Thisis the first time freshman material hasbeat the varsity in several years. Theboys stand up at the plate, let the badones go by, and swung at the strikes.FRESHMAN NINEDEFEATS VARSITYBY 17-5 SCORE(Continued from sports page)varsity because of his inexperience,hut is showing steady improvementthat is hound to give him a steadyLOST: Glasses. Nr. Kyer>on. 'Huge reward. Return to Ray \ ane.5733 Universitv Aw. STOPILOOKIIISTEN!We have private roomsfor card luncheons, dinnerparties, committee meet¬ings, etc.Luncheon 40c, I I to 2Dinner 73c, 5 to 8Sunday Dinner $ 1, 1 2 to 8A la Carte Service 1 1 to 8WITCH KITCH INN6325 Woodlawn Ave.Fairfax 9153 f^ANNUALMID WESTERNUNIVERSITIESTOURS TO EUROPEfn>.MONTREALANOANIAJUNE20*-k f JSIATHENIA«IUNE27t^59 DAYS 453'-*52 DAYS 633^Send coupon below for completefree information.THE AMERICANEXPRESS CO.70 E. 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