SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON Today’s Weather:Fair and conthuiedwarm.Vol. 30. No. 62. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, MAY 13. 1930 Price Five CentaFRIARS REACH PEAK IN ‘SMART ALEC’Scholarship Contest Sets RecordSEVEN HUNDREQPREP STUDENTSTO TAK^ EXAMSNew High Mark ResultOf Large MaleEnrollmentSeven hundred and twenty-oneprep school students have enteredthe 1930 Prize Scholarship examina¬tions, held May 23 at the University,accordinjzr to information releasedyesterday by George R. Moon, assist¬ant to the Examiner. This figuretops that of last year by 103, andsets a new high mark for the num¬ber of students competing.Surprisingly enough, the figuresshow that the increase is almost en¬tirely due to larger enrollment ofmen; only seven more women regis¬tered this year than did in 1929,while the number of men has swell¬ed by ninety-six. In 1929, 306 menand 312 women book the exams, |while this year 402 men and 319women are registered.English Moat PopularEnglish continues to be the mostpopular group, with Chemistry run¬ning a close second. In 1929 Amer¬ican History was second, trailingEnglish by only one entrant, but hasslipped this year to third place inpopularity. Mathematics is fourth,as it was in 1929, and Latin is fifth.The complete figures for 1930 areas follows:American History 140, Botany 9,Chemistry 143, English 144, French43, l>atin 46, Mathematics 84,Physics 43, Spanish 40, German 13,and Zoology 1 given this year for thefirst time) 16. In 1929, AmericanHistory had 105 entrants. Botany14, Chemistry 99, English 106,French 63, Ldtin 50, Mathematics86, Physics 35, Spanish 43, and Ger¬man 17. The total for last year was618.Kansas City Breaks RecordsSurpassing ‘all expectations, theregistrations in the section of theprize examinations which is to beheld at Kansas City this year havereached the total of forty-four.Though entries for the exams heldat the University have been closed,students will be allowed to enterthe Kansas City examinations untilthe date on which they are to begiven. May 20. If the project ofholding the contest elsewhere than(Continued on page 2) Thirty Are NamedTo Chapel CouncilChapel council for 1930-31, asrecommended by the Board of So¬cial Service and Religion and ap¬pointed by the President, is toconsist of thirty people: Otis An¬derson, Daniel Autry, EdwardBastian, John Bobbitt, WanzerBrunelle, Mary Budd, MarjorieCahill, Viola De Berrienne, LuciaDowning, Ruth Earnshaw, Mar¬garet Egan, William Garvey, RuthGraybeal, Leonard H. Greatwood,Eric Grimwade, Alice Hamburger,Harold Haydon, Mary ClaireJohnson, Carter Johnston, ThomasF. Mayer-Oakes, Elizabeth Mer-riam, Mary Phillips, VirginiaPope, Rosalie Sabath, CharlotteSaemann, Jean Searcy, LawrenceSmith, Vincel Smith, MinottStickney, and Gilbert White.Minna Schmidt’sCostumers GiveSho/w in ReynoldsClimaxing a yeai’s work in whathas been termed the most unusualdepartment' of the University, thefirst public exhibition of work doneby the Costume Workshop has beenannounced for Tuesday evening. May20 in the Reynolds theatre. Found¬ed at the University last fall by Mrs.Minna Schmidt, famous authority onhistoric costume, the Workshop hasalready costumed most of the Uni¬versity’s major dramatic productionsand is now to show a complete sur¬vey of its work during the year.Forty Students AppearOver forty students will appear ina pageant, directed by Mrs. MinnaSchmidt, covering all the periods ofcostume history from primitive daysto the present, concluding with a cor¬onation scene featuring lavish courtrobes. Members of the cast will bedrawn from Workshop students andfrom the Dramatic association. Thepageant will be only one of severalevents on the evening’s program.Masquerading as “Home Econom¬ics 367’’ the University CostumeWorkshop is said bo be unique amongAmerican university and collegecourses. It includes a complete sur¬vey of the history of costuming, andactual garments are constructed bythe students.Approximately 200 cosbumes, cov-(Continued on page 2) HUTCHINS NAMESNEW MEMBERSOF MEN’S BOARDII Bobbitt, Greenwald, andVan Nice ComposeSenior GroupPresident Hutchins yesterday an¬nounced the new appointees to theMen’s Commission on Social Serviceand Religion. New faculty mem¬bers who will serve on the commis¬sion are Robert C. Woellner, head of. the Vocational Guidance and Place-I ment Bureau, and Walter Preston,I a.ssistant to the President.II The Senior men selected to serve1 on the group are John Bobbitt, Ed-j gar Greenwald, and Errett Van Nice;I the JunTor members will be RobertMcCarthy, Everett Olson, and Paulj Stagg. Four associate members fromI the Freshman class have also beenj named: Ray Zenner, Keith Parsons,’ Carl Bode, and Warren Thompson.Their ActivitiesThese names appeared on a listi th'ab the Board on Social Service andj Religion submitted to PresidentI Hutchins for appointment. Bobbitti is one of the editors of La Critique,I and is in charge of the ScholarshipInterscholastic. Edgar Greenwaldis an editor of the Daily Maroon andnational treasurer of Eta Sigma Phi,honorary classical fraternity. ' Er-I rett Van Nice is the football cap-I tain for next year, while Robert Mc-I Carthy is a member of the DailyI Maroon staff, the Undergraduate! Council and business manager of La1 Critique. The position of captain ofI the gymnastic team is held by Ever¬ett Olson, while Paul Stagg is amember of the football squad andthe varsity tennis team.The new appointments will sup¬plement the commission as it nowexists, the present members beingE. A. Aubrey, E. Burtt, J. C. Ker-I win, A. C. McGiffert, G. R. Moon,I and J. Scott in the faculty division;j Frank Elmer, Allan Miller, Ken; Rouse, Brooks Steen, and MinottStickney in the graduate group;Dan Autry, Louis Engel, Harold(Continued on page 4) SEND VICE SQUADTO GUARD MORALSOF FRIARS SHOW DANCING, MUSIC, LYRICS, SINGINGCOSTUMES, TRADITION, FINANCIALSITUATION REVEALED BY CRITICDestroys Cast’s MoraleSays MacDonaldOpen Adler Planetarium Yesterday;Critic Describes Lectures, PicturesBy John Mills, Jr.Perched at the tip of its artificialjetty east of the Field Museum, sitst^ie new Adler Planetarium, risingstolidly and imposingly from the lastof the construction debris. Withinits polished walls the star speckedheavens can be accurately reproduc¬ed by an intricate stereopticon de¬vice; and, at the touch of a button,the entire galaxy may be put throughits paces in so short a time as sevenseconds—whether it be the move¬ments of the starg and planets in aday’s time or a year’s time.As you approach the edifice, itloses its appearance of an overgrowninkwell and reveals its smooth mas¬sive surfaces of dark Geargia mar¬ble. A flight of wide steps leadingup to heavy modernistic doors inbronze and thick plate glass, makealmost the only break in the tomb¬ like octagonal walls. Walking aroundthe hallway which surrounds the cen¬tral room, one sees numerous photo¬graphs of nebulae, sunspots, themoon’s surface and the like, lit frombehind, making brilliant transpar¬encies. Several of these are devotedto scenes from the University’s Yer-kes observatory. Here and thereare cases containing ancient astrol¬abes and telescopes, while in the rearis a small working model of the Yer-kes telescope. ’A reading room con¬taining many semi-popular and sci¬entific books on astronomy adds thecompleting touch.The planetarium proper is a largecircular room seating some fourhundred people comfortably. Above,rises the perfectly spherical halfdome which acts as the screen uponwhich the stars are projected; while(Continued on page 4) Budd Succeeds SticeIn Women’s ‘C’ CliibMary Budd will succeed Sally Sticeas president of the Women’s “C”club, following the recent election.She won her letters in hockey andbaseball.Ruth Lyman was elected to thevice-presidency, a newly created of¬fice. Miss Lyman also won her let¬ters in hockey and baseball. GoldeBreslich was elected secretary-treas¬urer taking Opal Holtz’ place. Shewon her letter in hockey. Upholding the morals of the Uni¬versity, a ‘vice squad’ was sent tothe Blackfriars performances Fridayand Saturday of last week, accord-j ing tV) members of the cast. TheSeI men also eliminated all possible dalh-I ger to actors in the show by gentlyi but firmly relieving Lloyd Wechslfrj and Robert Tankersley, cast in tfieI part of gangsters, of their guns UB-i til it was time for them to appear on' the stage.! J. F. Dorocke, one of the guards,I was interviewed by a Daily Maroonreporter yesterday. He said: “Therewere two of us, who were at theBlackfriars show to maintain law andorder, and to see that the ordinancesregarding smoking were obeyed^There was also one^ man backstageto see that no one smoked.” j“Who sent you?” asked the report-ier.“My desk is in the Buildings andGrounds department,” replied theguard. On being questioned as tov'hethex he was sent to watch drink-rflg, thfe^guard answered that he wasthere to maintain law and order. “Wethrew out four drunks in the audi¬ence,” he amplified. ' When askedwhether he had carried a gun, thdguard replied, “I won’t answer .suchsmall details.”(Continued on page 2) FINAL PERFORMANCEFinal performances of Black¬friars will be given this week¬end, Friday evening. May 16, Sat¬urday afternoon and eveningMay 17. Says Solomon’s MusicIs In EstablishedCustomFederation PicksCounsellors ForEntering WomenDeclaim TonightIn J-M ContestDEMCHEVSKY LECTUREMiss Margaret Demchevsky of theMinistry of Education, Bulgaria,lectures on Tuesday, May 13, at 4:30p. m. in the Social Science AssemblyRoom. Her subject is “Bulgaria—The Country and Its Libraries.” MissDemchevsky, who speaks excellentEnglish, will explain the economicand political conditions in Bulgaria,followed by special reference to thesituation of libraries and schools.She is to appear in native costume.The lecture is held under the au¬spices of the Graduate LibrarySchool, and is open to all interested. The first session of the novel ex¬temporaneous speaking contest pro¬moted by the Debating union withthe co-operation of the Intramuraloffice will start at 8, tonight in Cobbno.Originally the speeches were to begiven in the rooms of Reynolds club,but requests on the part of contest¬ants for a more quiet atmospherefor their brief hour of preparationresulted in changing the site of thepreliminary battles from Reynoldsclub theatre to Cobb 110. The entiresecond and third floor rooms are re¬served for the use of the speakerswhere they may plan out their talks.Speakers are to call for the listof optional subjects one hour beforespeaking time and will be given on4hour to prepare their speeches ihone of the second or third floorrooms. The addresses will be givenin 110. The following is the schedi-ule of times for tonight’s speakersj.The times given are the hours theywill be given the list of subjects, tJim McMahon 7, Eugene Gubser(Continued on page 2) f Eighty-four students have beenhonored by recent appointment as.Upperclass counsellors by vote of themembers of the Federation council.The first meeting of the newly ap¬pointed council will take place Thurs¬day at noon in the theatre of IdaNoyes hall. Attendance at this meet¬ing is required as tiie activities * ofthe counsellors will be discussed, aj]dthe new team system will be ex¬plained. Any counsellor who cannotattend this meeting is asked to noti¬fy Ruth Earnshaw at Foster hall.Name CounsellorsThe following students are thechosen counsellors: Charlotte Ad-land, Lucille Alger, Ellen Alspaugh,Doris Anderson, Margaret Anderson,Florence Andrews, Caroline Ape-land, Leone Bailey, Hortense Barr,Peggy Barr, Bonitn Bookwalter, ViolaBower, Artelia Bowne, Clara Bres-love, Edith Brown, Marjorie Cahill,Adele Cahoun, Dorothy Carr, Bar¬bara Cook, Phyllis Copland, MaxineCreviston, Jesse Darrow, Alice Do¬lan, Margaret Donahue, Lucia Down¬ing, Margaret Egan, Jane Ensmin-ger, Beatrice Feuchtwanger, EstherFeuchtwanger, Dorothy Fox, AdeleFricke, Lydia Furney.Frances Gale, Genevieve Gambell,Isabelle Goodgold, Ruth Graybeal,Mary Greenstone, Julie Grenier,Ruth Halperin, Alice Hamburger,Therese Hasterlik, Margaret Hill,Jeanne Hyde, Martha Janota,Blanche Kahn, Bertha Kaplan, Nan-(Continued on page 3)McLAUGHUN PRIZECompetition for the David BlairMcLaughlin prize of $50.00 is re¬stricted to students having not morethan eighteen majors’ credit. Theaward is made on the basis of a criti¬cal essay of not more than 3000 orless than 1500 words on some sub¬ject pertaining to literature or thefine arts, history, philosophy, or so¬cial science. The essay, in typewrit¬ten form, should be handed to theDean of the Colleges of Arts, Liter¬ature, and Science (Cobb 203) notlater tfian 4:00 p. m.. May 22. Itshould not be signed, but should beaccompanied by a sealed envelopegiving name of the writer. Daily Maroon WasYellow 30 YearsAgo; Suppressed“Niore yellow than Maroon” wasthe faculty pronouncement thirtyyears ago yesterday, which caus¬ed the suspension of the newDaily Maroon, May 10, 1900. AnArticle headed ‘Divinity Scandal:Love Affairs of a Semitic FellowWell Aired,” suggested to thepowers that were that the studentnewspaper, started three days be¬fore, was more sensational thanscholastic, and deserved suspen¬sion.Thus ended the third student at¬tempt to have a campus publica¬tion which came out several timesa week. At the time, there was aWeekly Maroon, which was super-ceded in 1902 by two papers, amonthly and a daily. In the firstnumber of the first volume ofThe Daily Maroon of October 1,1902, which is the direct ancestorof our present publication, therewas an editorial discussing previ¬ous journalistic attempts. It washerein stated that The Daily Ma¬roon, started in the spring of1900, had been discontinued be¬cause of “inadequate businessmanagement.” By Alfred V. FrankensteinPerhaps you’ve heard thatthey're giving a musical showover in M and el these days. It’scalled “Smart Alec” and theBlackfriars are giving it as theirtwenty-sixth annual production.Jack Pincus’ book for “SmartAlec” has a plot, but in regard tothis plot a certain confusion appearsto exist. The Tribune said the showwas a travesty on Chicago under pro¬hibition and gangster conditions. Tome, and to at least a few others,“Smart Alec’’ seemed to concern it¬self with the attempt of a million¬aire named Endicott Danby to runthe sb'cial life of a present day col¬lege on the lines of his youth, circa1890, arr attempt which is compli¬cated by Persian balletfe, pony bal¬lets, common or Ziegfeld varietiesof ballet, Scotch specialties, operatictraversties, male quartets, the“Rhapsody'in Blue,” Negro exalta-tiops, _thj^^ArgenUne tbn^o, “Lungidal caro bene,” the abduction of thecampus que^-n, the revolt of 'the stu¬dent body against the costiunes offorty years ago, and tfien some moreballets. In short, an extravaganzaof the traditional Blackfriars type,reflecting both campus interests andthe current fashions in the populartheatre.—* New High Markill the profusion of its dance num-ber.s and in the brilliance of its cos¬tuming the show sets a new highmark for Blackfriars productions.But one on the outside, who knowsnothing of the interior workings ofthe P'riars, wonders slightfy if thishigh mark is one worth sustainingby an amateur collegiate organiza¬tion. One would be vastly surprisedif Blackfriars concluded the seasonwith an overstuffed treasury. Itwould appear that in the trappingsand panoply of the show Blackfriars' has overstepped the proper limita-' tions of collegiate amateurism andtaken as models the work of pro¬ducers whose bank balances permitthem to fill their bathtub with wineshould it please them to do so. Andsome of this over-elaboration hasgone in the wrong direction, for cer¬tain of the costumes are simply uglyand offensively garish.But it* is only in the costuming that(Continued on page 4)Nobel ExperimentsGiven at MandelExhibition TodayThree University experimentswhich won the Nobel prize are beinggiven today at University exhibitionwhich opens at Mandel Brothers. Theexperiments are Michaelson’s speedof light, Millikan’s charge of theelectron and the Compton effect.A. J. Dempster’s experiment will alsobe given. The experiments viH begiven from 11 until 12. The Nobelmedals will be on display and Pro¬fessor Michaelson’s grating. The newlie detector will also be on exhibi-tion. .;>(The Pony Ballet from “SmartAlec” and two one act plays by thedramatic association will be given,at ttie same exhibition o'n Wednes¬day at 3:30. Free tickets may besecured at Reynolds club or the Uni¬versity Bookstore.^age Two TOE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. MAY 13. 1930court its>ii>^"i-fJ’??# ^ ^ .d-wA. FACT is more powerfiiLthan twenty texts.”|rwo puffs tell more of a cigarette’s toj/e thanany t^o-hour speech. ^Taste must speak foritself l..and Chesterfield’s'Refreshing, spicy flavor, itsicharacteristic fra¬grance, do just that. . ,' Making Chesterfields, making them right,making you like them, requires only this: ^."TASTE a6o\^e everuthinxi " IaIl|F iatlg iiarnattFOUNDED IN 1»01THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninK*. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Sprinc quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave. Sub¬scription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, 5 cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903,fllinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879. at 1 the,5 post at Chicago,The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights .of publication of any .materialappearing in this paper. ‘ 's /" i' 'Member'of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing Editor JEARLE M. STOCKER, Business Manager ' /ROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DELAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports Editor.?" ,44; - .V ■ -ARNOLD SCHLACHET, Chairman of Editorial BoardBUSINESS DEPARTMENT4aBE BLINDER Js„...Advertislng ManagerLEE LOVBNTHAL....Advertising Manager •LOUIS FORBRICH... Circulation ManagerGEORGE GRIEWANK ..Circulation Assist.*ROBERT McCarthy _.Sophomors Asst.JAMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.i NED ;,yBATCH ^ —Sophomors AsstSPORTS DEPARTMENT < ,,ALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sports EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore Editor Ij,, WALTER BAKER Sophomore Editor"?JANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore^ Editor ^ EMitor4;.* f MARJORIE TOLMAN 'I-IJ.:..L.Woman’s Sports, jSdito^-'“’v >9^' . *'* .EDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN.....-NewB 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 Editor^ mAiwunir- SEVEN HUNDREDPREP STUDENTSTO TAKE EXAMS(Continued from page 1)at the University proves successful,the exams will be offered in the fu¬ture at three or four centrally lo¬cated large cities in the country.John Bobbitt and Ruth Eaxnshawhave been named student chairmenof the event.THE FORGE AND THE FUTURE K *On Saturday, May third, the University Board of Publications,'Organizations, and Exhibitions granted to The. Forge: A Midwesternf ,11 ' ^ 1 1 • • T-l 'Review, the permission to’withdraw as a; campus publication. IneBoard was convinced by- the' cogent reasons offered^ by membersof the periodical’s staff for . the action : ;,that due, to? lack of intereston the part of the campus, which is in itswf an. old and outworn^ ^ ^ ' r'.cause, neither the lecture program nor the circulation sufficed tocarry the expenses. Tbe Board may, have ’ realized, incidentally,that the undergraduates who have been interested in ,TTie Forgefor what it is and for what it may potentially be, have had a jobon their hands even more thankless than that connected with othercampus publications, which by one means or another have managed‘ ’k -vto carry themselves without ?resorting|i’t6ksuchf extraneous" meansas a series of lectures that have usually been*overshadowed by otherand perhaps less worthy activities in Mandel Hall.To anyone’ who will stop to think for a’ moment or two, thedeparture of The Forge from our unsympathetic walls must be anunhappy and in’'every sense undesirable circumstance.' The Forgeoccupied a unique’’place among the innumerable poetry magazinespublished in^ this country. The quality of its contents was in thefirst place ‘considerably' higher 7than j;theif,average ;;;some of . the i best-,known Ainerican writers did not hesitate to contribute to it,though it was-iintended primarily for young arid untried. . With^ acirculation %overidg^forty states, furthermore, it was known in asso-ciation with the University ot Chicago. No other campus publica¬tion edited aridf managed by undergraduates can'^'sayt’/as^^much.Its program ^ ofi^expansion might possibly “have put it? in ’ a placeanalagous^to "tbatVndw held'-^ by’ Poetry, 'A- Magazine^qf Verse:Whether'any^ofi^tFis 'was deleterious to the’name of.^the Universityit will require ^littlc' lucubration to determine. “ With* the' ^gbing' ofThe Forge,'the University no longer has an undergraduatefpublica¬tion that it can call * literary in the best'sense. , Whem'il'did .no oneappreciatedvit as itfsho'uld have been: the contributions it receivedfrom sources outside the‘University, outnumbered by:^ far^those-fromthe campus and Chicago generally. Tt may?6ccur.to4’^8ome„one nowthat it is too’date that r.the.^ work,of George' Dillon,' Elizabe'thv MadoxRobert8,4/arid''Glenwayi5Westcott first? appeared - bn ^theV pages ofTile Fbrge.'^andf thaF'mosL of* theg^eaC creative^ v^iters^that haveissued from’'Sthis^campus.:had«theirfi wbrkiipubhsFed.l;inv;a| medium likeThe Forgeand'one may well wonder^ where rthelyoung-writer oftomorrow, who icomes to^this campus'hppingUb%find^ solnething likeThe Forge’Awill.fg'd'.i'jl^V ^ ‘** 4The Forge "'i8-’“the ^.second' literary magazine^jn "six -years'* todrop from the urider^aduate ken. The first was TTie Circle^whichdied for the very’ reasons to which its successor attributes its recentmove. The'Circle .was not devoted to the interests'of®<the newAmerican poetry," but it was literary, and it passed the ,way^ that allliterary magazines on this campus seem destined to,pass.s:4 And-thefuture of all our ^undergraduate publications, of. any > sort,, vis'not DECLAME TONIGHTk IN I -M CONT^(Continued from page 1),7, Graffing Bancroft 7.05, Roy Knip-schild ; 7.05, Michael Clement 7.10,Gordon. Leonard 7,10, Bob McKin¬ley 7.15, Wanzer Brunelle 7.15, Her¬bert Barnett 7.30, E. M. Goldman,Robert Valentine 7.35, George Pidoti7.40, Lloyd Davidson 7.45, T. F.sMayer-Oakes 7.45, Samuel Stewart7.50. '■kk Louis Ridenour 7.50, Warren Mc-.Candless 7.55, Curtiss Oakes 8, BobGarent S, W. Grimes 8, R. Tucker8, L. Edgar Friedheim 8, L. Erick¬sons 8.05, George Vanderhoef 8.05,Harry f Hl’odd 8.10, Norman Roski48:10, Leon Baer 8.15, Norman Arons8.20, Justin Komiss 8.25, Joe Ham¬burger 8.30. ■ ' ■ ' : SEND VICE SQUADTO GUARD MORALSOF FRIARS’ SHOW(Continued from page 1)‘ But you were armed to upholdlaw and order?” the reporter asked.“Hell, yes!” the guard said withsome emphasis.Lester J. Ries, superintendent ofBuildings and Grounds, maintainedyesterday that the department hadsent only one man over to the Black-friars show, that he was unarmed,and that he sat backstage to see thatno jOne smoked,Donald MacDonald III, director ofthe show, was vociferous in his pro¬testations against the activities ofthese men. He said yesterday: “Thisis the first time that men have beencommissioned to watch drinking at aBlackfriars show. In all of my great¬est successes, my boys have been per¬fectly trustworthy, never havingtouched a drop before the perform¬ance. I have implicit faith in myboys, and it destroys the morale «ftheientire company to be watched intbe.s,manner in which we were.”.W* J TJ-'—PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISER MINNA SCHMIDTSCOSTUMES GIVESHOW IN REYNOLDS(Continued from page 1)ering every period from early Egyptto the “gay nineties”, have been madethis year students. These go toform a permanent University collec¬tion available at any time for stu¬dent performance. The finest of thecollection will be shown in the per¬formance May 20.Other theatre arts are also studiedin the course, and special work is carried on in the fields of makeupand wigs. A feature of the formalopening of the Workshop last fallwas periquere or wig dressing con¬test of the type known only in Eu¬rope. Lighting and scene design arealso studied.Mrs. Schmidt, assi.sted by Miss Ci-cily Foster, directs all phases of thework. She recently presented a groupof costumes representing famous Illi¬nois women to the state. Last yearat the age of 63 she received aMaster of Law degree from Kent col¬lege.r ' * Xl ^ a^ ELEVEN6 '* k'*'*^ 'f S,‘ IOPEN FROM 'ELEVEN_ '4k ' studio? tej;;shop NOW—AFAVORITECAMPUSRENDEZVOUSBETWEEN KENWOOD AND DORCHESTER NUMBER 1S5$ EAST S7th STREET WANTED-MEN FOR SUMMER JOBSTo sell a nationally advertised product in or out ofChicago. “ k kExperience not, necessary.^ See our campus repre¬sentative,LEE LOVENTHALor call him at Drexd 5407 between 6:30 and 7:30 P.M.HUTCHINS APTS./k: Very attractive - cozy - homelike- 2-3 ROOMSFree light and gas. One block from the campus. Rea¬sonable rentals. 5^ ^804 E. 58th St.See Mr. Ryckaert, care taker, at building.?? JOHN M. MCCLUN217 W. 63rd St. Wentworth 1844promising. Lack of ^'support can kill them,^ as’surelyi^as ^it killedThe Circle, and very nearly The ForgekpWe have not yet realizedthat whatever the worth ; of our4publication8? intrin8ically;>s they filla definite need in the undergraduate’svlife in that*they offer himopportunity to try his hand at what he. may make his profession; infuture life, nor that if our spokesmeen are inadequate, the impenatra-bility of the undergraduate body to their stimulus makes them so.If nothing else, the demise of The Forge on^ this campus shouldbring these facts to mind strongly and a»>d f'vr «U* if «« nnomen, and an evil one. MILD...snd yetTHEY SATISFYBNE TURKISH «id DOMESTIC tobKcei, net only BLENDED but CROSS-BLENDEDO iny.liMRTa MnatToMceoCO.mtMaiipl/jMaroonTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. MAY 13, 1930 Page ThreeLong Distance Runners Sing, \ MAROON TEAMSSwear, Recite Poetry in Races \ |]^ THREE DEFEATSBjr Walter Baker | it in this paper). For shame, Maur- AlFPri lirPPIT Plkf1\What do long distance trackmen ! jjV t|i W JLiljrA^ll^Uthink about when they run? I oncebelieved this question a good one forpsychological investigation for thereis plenty of time but by inquiring ofthe runners themselves I have con¬cluded that this field is closer to re¬search The trackmen do not think;they sing, recite poetry, swear, ocount.In running a long race, the essen¬tial idea is to keep amused until themoment for the final spurt and dif-resort to (My thorough investigation carriedme to the Triangular meet with In¬diana and Purdue^ last Saturdaywhere I had ample opportunity towatch the Stellar lloosier runner.Leas who won the two mile run.Sure enough, I thought as I viewedhis actions during the race, the nanis employing profanity. As plain asday, he was gasping the same ex¬pression D . . n, D . . n, with everystride he took. I wondered why hedifferent didn’t resort to fluency and substi¬tute another word of equal signifi¬cance merely for the .sake of vari¬ety.ferent runnersphases of mild amusements, eachman to his temperament. Besides itis a known fact that trackmen, next jto wrestlers, are the dumbest type j ^of individuals and when they can es- j champaign where McKeever is acape unnoticed without taxing theirmental equipment, they take advan¬tage of the opportunity. Thereforewhen they are plodding along in agrueling race, there is no incentiveto think for no spectators in thestands can tell whether or not therunners are involved in profoundthought.“What do you think about when speedy two mile runner on the Illi-ni Track team. This youth must haveneglected his three “B’s” while ingrade school for he has found trackrunning an excellent way to brushup in the rudiments of education.With this thought in mind he entersthe race and counts 1, 2, 3, 4 andrepeats this succession of numeralsas infinitum. Next year, he may de-you run your two miles? ’ I asked advancement andAlfred Kelly, the blond distance run¬ner on the Maroon beam. “To tel! thetruth, I don’t do any thinking, butI do sing,’’ he confessed. T findthat the Wedding of the Painted IDolls is most stimulating. Not only jdoes itf keep me entertained, but it jenables me to keep my stride.’’ Kelly didn’t mention the fact that hehas a horrible baritone voice whichin my opinion at least keeps himawake during his race.The next man interviewed by theinquiring reporter was Dale Letts ofwomen’s summer camp fame. Daleshyly admitted that he has a weak¬ness for German poetry and that itkeeps his mind off the race. Aboveall he prefers the romantic worksof Heinrich Heine. Sort of gettingready for his summer job, I pre¬sume. (But? what if the girls don’tunderstand German?)Lawrence Brainard, when ques¬tioned, replied that he alwaysheld the thought of beating the otherfellow uppermost in his mind buthe admitted that he liked to quoteHamlet's soliloquy during his sparemoments in the race. Lawrie takeshis track seriously and whateveramusement he indulges in, is all aim¬ed toward the one purpose of win¬ning the race.The next runner subjected to thequery was Maurice Kadin, the besttwo miler on th Chicago FreshmanTeam. His was a confession indeed.“The song I usually sing,’’ he beganand then hesitated, “is called “OhWhat a Time I Had With Minnie theMermaid down at the bottom of theSea.’’ (I’m going to get the versesto this selection and perhaps publish will use the next four numerols 5,6, 7, 8. Statisticians have it thatby te rtme McKeever is an octogen¬arian he will be up in complexarithmetic using the difficult num¬bers 241, 242, 243, and 244.Federation Picks CounsellorsFor Entering Women(Continued from page 1)cy J. Kennedy, Jane Kesner, LouiseKilley, Marion Laird, Dorothy Lind-enbaum, Cecilia Listing, Ruth Ly¬man, Marion MacArthur, MaryMalloy, Zoe Marhoefer, Esther Martz,Eloise McDonald, Adelaide McLin,Gwendolyn McPherson, KatherineMead, Elizabeth Merriam, CharlotteMeyer, Elizabeth Millard. Isabel Pe¬terson, Lillian Peterson, Rosalia Pol¬iak, Andrea Radcliffe, Virginia Rams-dell, Louise Richards, Mary Richards,Beatrice Roberg, Vera Ryan, RosalieSabath, Jeannette Searcy, Margaret'Simon, Rachel Smiley, GenevieveSmith, Helen Stoll, Helen Taft, MaryTompkins, Ruth Willard, MarionWhite. Baseball Squad Take FirstConference VictorySaturdayThree Maroon teams succumbedbefore the onslaughts of Big TenFoes over the wek-end and only oneChicago team managed to keep it'shead above water in its Conferencetilt. Coach Norgren’s baseball ninefinally earned its place in the win¬ning column by defeating the OhioStaters 9 to 4 at Greenwood field.The Chicago trackmen were decisive¬ly trounced in the Triangular meetwith Indiana gai'nering 79 points,Purdue 48 and Chicago 38. Minne¬sota's unheralded tennis team sankMaroon hopes to the tune of 5 to 4at the Varsity Courts. The otherMaroon squad in action last Satur¬day namely the golf quartet journey¬ed to Michigan and lost to a superbWolverine aggregation.Knowles Pitches BrilliantlyTim Knowles, the dazzling 1 efthanded hurler on the Chicago ninepitched a usual brilliant game againstthe visiting Buckeye hosts and theirbats were silenced that afternoon.But five safeties were registered offKnowles delivery.Hayden Wingate who completedthe Maroon batt?ery behind the batwas largely responsible for backingupi Knowles goo(i work wit.base hits.His heavy clouting in the fourthinning rally made the 4 runs possible.Marshall Fish also contributed mater¬ially to the .sorely needed artillerywork with the two hits one a beau¬tiful triple. Chicago scored 1 mark¬er in the 1st, 2 in the 3rd, 4 in the4th and two more in the remainingchapters of the^game.Track Team CrippledOld Man Hard Luck and his twochildren Eligibility and Injuriesplayed havoc with Coach Merriam’sFRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc.27 £. Monroe StAt Wabash 5th FloorSTOPILOOKUSTEN!We have private roomsfor card luncheons, dinnerparties, committee meet¬ings, etc.Luncheon 40c, I I to 2Dinner 75c, 5 to 8Sunday Dinner $1, 12 to 8A la Carte Service 11 to 8?nTCH KITCfl INN6325 Woodlawn Ave.Fairfax 9153 r'llSIFMA THE ART THEATRE OKSHADOW SILENCEChicago Ave., Just East of MichiganDirected by Sergei Eisenstein 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, 75c TERESA DOLANBEN SMITZDORFSchool of Dancing1208 lEast 63rd StreetYoung and old taught to dance.Adults’ lessons strictly private. Noone to watch or embarrass you.Day or EvemngTelephone Hyde Park 3080 “ITEENITTeJewelj^yliARSEN PIPES 400SI N. State St.. ChicagoGREGG college!Home of Gregg Shorthand RThirty-fourth Year RIIgin your spare time . . . either daysjJor evenings — learn Gregg Short-1"hand, the speediest, simplest, most|Rlegible system of writing known!®I Write for FREE BOOKS 0F|I FACTS and information about ourf■ special classas for Collegeg Students.I 225 Wabash Avenue, NorthiPhone State 1881 Chicago, Ill.lANNOUNCEMENTTHE HYDE PARK KOSHER RESTAURANT1133 Eatt 55th StreetWholesome Food Quick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FOR STUDENTSSPECIAL PLATE DINNERS hopes in Triangular Meet at StaggField last Saturday. As Coach Nedremarked when one calamity fellupon another as the meet progresses,“When it rains it pours.’’ Weavershot putter and Black hurdler couldnot compete because of ineligibil¬ity, Haydon hurdler couldn't don histTack shoes because of a previousinjury to his knee cap and Ed Schulz440 was still ailing.To add to this Dale Letts runningthe 440 in the meet fell and was in¬jured which incapacitated him forhis half mile feature with OrvalMartin, and Norm Root taking a prac¬tice jump in the broad jump slippedand fell thereby wrenching his ankle.Chicago did wel in but two events the100 and 220 in which Norm Rootand Bud East scored first and secondin that order. In addition Root af¬ter the mishap managed to place sec¬ond in the broad jump, Lawrie Brain¬ard performed well in running sec¬ond to the steallr Martin in the halfmile, Slim Boesel did his share in thefield events.Indiana piled up a big score bygarnering ten pointe in the two milerun -with Leas, Kemp and Brocksmithrunning a dead race and ten morein the 220 lows in which Hatfield un-oppo.sed by Haydon, won and wasfollowed in by his teammates Ktuch-back and Nading. The Hoosiers alsotook heavy toll in the 440 Pierre,Smock and Streicher placing 1, 2and 4, in the 120 highs and in thepole vault.Nat T«am Plays BadlyCoach Stagg’s Varsity netmenplayed miserably and allowed theGophers to walk away with a victory.A team is as strong as its weakestplaiy^ and that struck home Satur¬day when some of the less efficient Chicago FreshmenLose To OhioansIn Track MeetIn the Ohio State-Chicago Fresh¬man Telegraphic Track Meet theBuckeyes won 10314 to 31^. Whenthe results came in from Columbus,it was found that the yearlings atOhio had won by an overwhelmingscore. CHICAGO TAKESSEVEN MATCHESFROM INVADERSTeam Shows Good FormAfter MinnesotaDefeatmembers of the Chicago team per¬formed like novices. Captain Rex-inger defeated Captain Yutzy of M6-4; 6-3; Stagg beat Morgan of M6-4, 6-4; and Heyman beat Wolf6-4, 6-4. Ten the fireworks, Helen-iak trounced Calohan 6-0, 6-1; Mor¬gan of M defeated Kaplan and Han¬son M beat Schmidt in three sets6-2, 1-6, 6-3.Gophers LoseThe Maroon Golfers were deafetdin their match against the Wolver¬ines at Ann Arbor. Captain Gross-curth played No. 1, Klein No. 2,Drain was third for Chicago and Cun¬ningham was fourth man. The Mich¬igan team was composed of some stel¬lar link performers and the Chicagovisitors were left behind. AlthoughChicago lost by a decisive score,their medal scores will reveal thefact that some of the playing wasclose, Hicks 73-73, Royston 73-74,Lenfesty 78-72 and Ahlstrom 74-80all of tlie Michigan team while theChicago scores were as follows:Grosscurt 77-78, Klein 78-79, Drain80-83 and Cunningham 84-86. The University net team showeda comeback in form yesterday bytrimming Wisconsin 7-2 on the cam¬pus courts. The defeat by Minnesotathat practically put the Chicagosquad, last year's Conference cham¬pions, out of the race this season,seemed to have little effect. TheMidway racket men took all but oneof the singles, and dropped only oneof the three double matches.(Captain Scott Reinger took theopening singles from Bauhs, numberone man of Madison 6-3, 6-3.Paul Stagg, number two man, wasable to take Silverman just as quick¬ly as Rexinger took down Bauhs, 6-3,and 6-2.Heyman dropped the first set 1-6against Seigal, but came back in tAiesecond and third to take the match6-3 and 6-0. Colohan turned in an¬other easy victory over his man bytaking the first sets 6-2 and 6-3. Kap¬lan took his first? set against Ehrler64, hub in the second set was forced,and the games went 7-5. Schmidtdropped the only singles match of theday to Gottlieb 6-4 and 8-6.8 Racketestringing.00-$7.00N15W RACKETSIsland Midway 3049Ave. Plana 0320RED RYBICK I AFTER BLACKFRIARSYou’ll find Smart Alec eating at theELIS TEA SHOP938-940 E. GSrd StreetDELICIOUS MEALSQUICK SERVICEPLEASANT, COOL ATMOSPHEREjL Nii■i ■ II!. !; ?■,! (1iq MU I‘1 Xi't-'"- f ; Frankenstein Says:‘Smart Alec’ Reaches Peak of Friars’ Show.The Blackfriars Will Repeat‘‘Smart Alec”Friday Night, Saturday Matinee,and Saturday NightMay 16 and 17Tickets on Sale at Box OfficePage Fojr THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1930Official Notices FRIARS REACH PEAKIN “SMART ALEC”Tuesday, May 13Radio lecture: “American Philos¬ophy: Josiah Royce—the Individual’sPlace in the World.” Professor T.V. Smith. Station WMAQ, 8:00A. M. HUTCHINS NAMESNEW MEMBERS OFMEN’S BOARDDivinity Chapel, Joseph Bond cha¬pel, 11:50, Associate Professor Rid¬dle.Public Lecture (Divinity School) :“The Humanitarian Side of Judaism:Ancient Times.” Dr. .Abraham Cron-bach, The Hebrew Union College,Cincinnati, Ohio. Joseph Bond Cha¬pel, 4:30.Public Lecture (The Graduate Li¬brary School) : “Bulgaria—the Coun¬try and Its Libraries.” Mme. Mar¬garet Demchevsky, Library Organ¬izer, Ministry of Education. Bul¬garia. Social Science Assembly room.4:30.The Religious Education Club,Hutchinson Hall, 6:30. .\nnual Ban¬quet. Dr. Hugh Magill, General Sec¬retary, International Council of Re¬ligious Education, Professor The¬odore G. Soares.Public Lec’ture (Downtown) : “TheEnglish Novel Since bhe War: De¬cline of the Masters.” Assistant Pro¬fessor Fred B. Millett. The Art In¬stitute, 6:45.The Graduate Political ScienceClub, Social Science 302, 7:30. “For¬eign News.” Mr. Hial O’Flaherty,Foreign News Editor, the ChicagoDaily News.Meeting of tJhe Board of Libraries,Harper M. 27, 8:00.Wednesday, May 14Radio Lectures: “American Philos¬ophy: Idealism and American Cul¬ture—Feudalism and Nationalism.”Professor T. V. Smith, StationWMAQ, 8:00 A. M. “Readings ofModern Verse.” Associate ProfessorB. G. Nelson of the Public SpeakingDepartment. Station WMAQ, 11:35.Divinity Chapel, Joseph Bond Cha¬pel, 11:50. Associate ProfessorCharles T. Holman.Public Lecture: “Romanticism inSpain.” Professor E. Allison Peers,University of Liverpool, VisitingProfessor, Columbia University.Classics 10, 4:30.Public Lecture (Divinity School):“The Middle Ages,” Dr. AbrahamCronbach. Joseph Bond Chapel,4:30. (Continued from page 1) 1the invariably pleasing and at times iexciting Blackfriars tradition is over- |stepped. There is excitement in this jshow, provided first and foremost by ,the marvelously precise, brilliantly iand charmingly executed small bal-et pieces. There is a kick, in thecoloquial and literal meanings ofthe word, in the pony ballets, andin the solo dancing of William Kirk¬land, Joe Salek, James Parker, Win¬field Lowe, and others, that one willnot find in the evolutions of profes¬sional dancers. The boys dance be¬cause it is part of the day’s work.(Salek, by the way, gives one of themost successful female impersona¬tions in the history of Blackfriars.)Some of the best comedy of theyear is in “Smart Alec.” With ashade more horsing Phil Smith andhis Amazon drill could become theamatteur counterpart of Beatrice Lil¬lie's famous “March with Me.” Asit is it rings the bell of the showfor humor, closely followed by the“Carmen” skit of Richard Fletcherand .4rthur Resnick.Of course, humor is not confinedto the comic skits. Humor flowsthroughout the show. On the open¬ing night even some of the serious-; ly intended dancing by the largechorus was pretty funny, but this,no doubt, has been rectified in sub¬sequent rehearsal and performance.There is enormous good humor in theacting of all the principals—JamesRutter as Alexander Danby, (the“Smart .41ec” of the title) RobertBalsley as the campus queen, JohnLink as her rival who plans the kid¬napping, Robert Tankersley as thegangster economist suspected of theabduction.There is drama also In the actingof these characters, particularly in ascene representing bleachers duringa football game while a radio an¬nouncer recites the shift of eventson the field, and antics and expres¬sions of the bleachers, reflecting thedrift of the announcer’s words, clickover to an audience itself on edgeabout a non-existent football gameof impossible hazards and plays.The music of Jerry Solomon isthoroughly adequate and in the tra¬dition. The stage crew betters theBlackfriars tradition, and here noword of dispraise can be set down.In short, a superior Blackfriars pro¬duction, with all that phrase impliesin the matter of entertainment, tune¬fulness and snap, capably staged andThe Mathematical Club: Ryerson.37, 4:30. “Planet X. ” Assistant Pro¬fessor Walter Bartky.University Vesper Service, theUniversity Chapel, 5:00. The Musicof the Russian Church. The Univer¬sity Choir and Mr. Spinka, the Chi¬cago Theological Seminary.CLASSIFIED ADS (Continued from page 1)Haydon, Edwin Levin, Norman Root,and Wendell Stephenson of the Se¬nior class; Edward Bastian, RayFried, Haydon Wingate, NathanielWinslow and Sidney Yates of theJunior class; Roy Black, Carl Schied,and Gilbert White of the Sopho¬mores; and James Porter, presidentof Green Cap, representing theFreshman class. Ex-officio membersof the commission are Dean Boucher,Dean Gilkey, and Abbott Herman.The Men’s Commission on SocialNService and Religion sponsors proj¬ects on the campus in this field, aswell as the promotion of variousmen’s activities and the supportingof the Freshman week program.Open Adler PlanetoriumYesterday; Critic De¬scribes Letters, PicturesThe Socialist Club, Social Science302, 7:45. “Trade Unionism and theNegro Workers.” Mr. M. P. Webster,'Vice-President, National Brother¬hood of Sleeping Car Porters. (Continued from page 1)around the edge of the dome a blackj skyline, resembling the real one tobe seen outside, stands out against thewhite dome. In the center of thefloor stands a black metal frame, piv-: oting in the center a ten-foot metal; dumbell. This dumbbell has its twoheads studded with many lenses, andalong the “grrip” part are small tel¬escopic devices and intricate clock¬works which serve to move the dif¬ferent beams of light in their ap¬pointed directions. The whole de-' vice, with its potential 8000 stars is! operated from a simple switchboard.It took seven years to develop, and; required a year to build; Carl Zeiss,Jena makes them. There are fourin Germany, two in Russia, two inItaly, and only one in this country.When the lecturer begins speak-The Graduate History Club, Grad¬uate Clubhouse, 7:30. “The Inter-Allied Expedition to Siberia.” Mr.Tompkins.Fairfax apts. 614.5 Ellis .\ve. Twofront rm .furri. apts. for It. hskp. Ist,2iul, 3rd floors. $11 per wk. .Sleepingrms. $4 up.LOST: Glasses Nr. Ryerson.Reward. Return t)o Ray Vane, 5733Univer.sity Ave.ileautiful voile dresses with Philip¬pine hand embroidery and smockingfor summer wear. All colors andsizes, $10 to $15 each. Voile dresspatterns beautifully embroidered, $7to $11 each. Linen napkins with thefinest hand embroidery anc drawnwork, $22 a dozen. 5715 MarylandAve. Phone, Dorchester 6606.Will exchange French or Germanlessons for English. Phone Mr.Ottrv at 5870 Make itthe bestparty thatyou everhad!Formal or informal . . . bigdinner-dance or small lun¬cheon . . . put it on right!This Spring be sure yourClub, Fraternity or Sororitygives a really successfulparty.University of Chicago folksare welcome here. We’reheadquarters for Universityaffairs.Let our organized staff helpyou make your plans.There’s no obligation. Andyou’ll find our facilities andprices decidedly to yourliking.HotelShoreland55th Street at the lakeTelephone Plaza 1000 The trickis to find your pipeand tobaccoYou will discover the full pleasureof pipe-smoking when you hit onj the tobacco that really suits you in thei pipe that really fits you. Then you canlight up and lean back and cross yourfeet on the mantel or wherever, andj purr and smoke—how you can smoke!I The trick is to find your pipe and' your tobacco. Nobody can find themI for you, and until you find them youI must go on groping in outer darkneskI —but have you tried Edgeworth?i Edgeworth may be just the tobaccoI you’re looking for. It has a certainI distinctive flavor that men like; it isj slow-burning, cool—it will not bite1 your tongue; and it is rich with the' savor, fragrant with the aroma, of fine' old burley blended exactly right.I Check us up—try Edgeworth in agood pipe. We’ll send you some help¬ful hints on pipes, and we’ll even sendyou some Edgeworth, a generous freepacket of it to try, for nothing bulthe coupon. That’s meeting you morethan naifway, isn’t it? We know oucEdgeworth!Edgeworth is • carefulblend of 6ood tobaccos—selected especially forpipe-smoking. Its qualityand flavor never change.Buy Edgeworth any¬where in two forms—“Ready-Rubbed” and“Plug Slice”—ISe pock¬et package to pound hu¬midor tin.—Lams 8sBro.Co., Richmond, Va.EDGEWORTH.S.MOKINf. TOBACCOLARUS & BRO. CO.100 S. 22d St.. Richmond, Va.I’ll try your Edgeworth. And I’ll tryit in a ^ood pipe.Name.Street..Town and State.Now let the Edieworth come! yjg ing, he slowly dims the lights. Then ‘—the thrills—he switches on thestars, and from pitch black it changesto a starry night. The dome hasdisappeared, only tSie starry firma¬ment overhead. A gasp of wonder¬ment escapes the audience. Now, veryslowly, the stars move, the moonrises, the planets peregrinate. Yourlecturer has a luminous arrow on the dome with which he points out tlhedifferent constellations. And he oc¬casionally flashes on the dome adrawing which shows the movementsof the various bodies, and deline¬ates the meridians and equinoxes.Next the sun rises, and although itdoes appear bright, the stars are notcompletely blotted out, showingwhere they are in the daytime. Some¬ times tAie lecturer would spin theheavens fearfully and reelingly fast,to show how everything rotates aboutthe North Star, sometimes he would. . . but go and see it yourself. Itis open from ben to ten, shows givenat eleven, three, and eight. Twenty-five cents admission, except Wednes¬day, Saturday and Sunday when itis free.