SUBSCRIBE TODAILY MAROOi. „ Today’s^ W©6ither:Unsettled. . Probablyrain by evming.Vol. 30. No. 68. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. THURSDAY. MAY 22. 1930 Price Five CentsFRIARS TRUSTBOARD REFUSESTO BA^ TRIP1931 Blackfriars WillBe Underwritten,Says Odell"Justi a bad year,” was the com¬ment of Joseph R. Odell, abbott ofBlackfriars, when he was asked yes¬terday why the current show “SmartAlec,” will not undertake its pro¬posed road trip. “The trust com¬mittee didn’t want to take the chanceof underwriting the show this yearwithout at least nine months of ad¬vance publictiy,” Odell explained.Consult Purnell“Next year, however, the show willcertainly go on the road if the newBoard of Superiors gets busy inSeptember to advertise it. We foundafter talking to Bill Purnell, direc¬tor and business manager of the Uni¬versity of Wisconsin dramatic pro¬ductions, Haresfoot, that this ad¬vance publicity is necessary.“It is imperative to get the showand the book early, and to impressthe University with the production.Certainly the conduct of the fellowsthis year has been the best I’ve everseen. They were a credit to theschool.”Call* Change RadicalOdell was emphatic in declaringthe proposed lhanges in the Black¬friars constitution to be submittedto the Board of Student Organiza¬tions, Publications and Exhibitionsthe most radical change ever effect¬ed in the organization of Blackfriars.He referred specifically to the pro¬posed plan of electing one superiorout of the board of five by popularelection of the cast.BANQUET FOLLOWSFIRST SESSION OFWORLD ASSEMBLYDelegates to the model league ofnations assembly in Mandel hall be¬ginning May 28 will attend a dinnerdance following the opening session.The affair is open to all campus andwill be held in Ida Noyes hall. Thesecond session will be held on May29. Albert Arkules is in charge ofpublicity, Frank Morris in charge ofhalls, Zelda Robbins of invitations,and Adolph Rubinson, secretary gen¬eral, will lead the assemblies.IStudents from all over the UnitedStates, representatives of thirty nations,will assemble as a model league May28 and 29 at 2:30'in spite of the factthat Ruth Hanna McCormick met withsuch success in the recent elections.The procedure and the questions to bediscussed will be the same as those ofthe original assembly.Entrance of the United States intothe World Court, the justificaion of theKellogg peace pact with the covenantof the League of Nations, and theUnited States of Europe are some ofthe most important questions to bediscussed at the assemblies, and theconclusions are to represent the con¬census of the opwiions of the delegates.The league is sponsored and financedby the Non-Partisan League of Na¬tions Association and the facutly ad¬visor is Jerome Kerwin of the PoliticalScience department.Hutchins Will SpeakAt W. A. A. BanquetPresident Robert Maynard Hutch¬ins will be the principal speaker atthe annual W. A. A. spring banquetwhich will be given on Thursday,June 5, at 6:16 in the gymnasium atIda Noyes hall.Because Jean Searcy, the toastmis-tress, is an ardent golf enthusiastthe committee in charge of the ban¬quet have arranged to have golf asthe motif. The decorations will bebased on scenes of the golf course,and the topics upon which the speak¬ers will talk will be taken from gulfterms. McNair to SolveChicago Fix TodayContrary to the headline in yester¬day’s issue of The Daily Maroon,the lecture by William McNair willtake place today instead of yester¬day, in the Social Science assemblyroom. Mr. McNair, a distinguishedtax attorney and the proponent ofthe well-known Pittsburgh plan,will apply the theory of the single itax to Chicago’s problems in an ad¬dress entitled “The Single Tax asa Way Out of the Chicago Tax Sit¬uation.” His lecture will be de¬livered at a joint meeting of thegraduate and undergradiute polici-cal science councils, and is open tothe public without charge.Chartge BroadcastOf Extemp Final;WWAE SelectedBroadcasting of the finals of theUniversity extemporaucoua speakingcontest will be over station WWAEinstead of WMAQ, as was previous¬ly announced. The change has be¬come necessary because uf the sched¬uled broadcast of an important base¬ball game over WMAQ at 4, the houron which the finals are to be held.The two faculty judges which havebeen selected are Thornton Wilder,of the department of English, andJerome Kerwin, of the political sci¬ence department. Members of theaudience will act as the third judge,voting on the back of the programsdistributed to them.The finals will be held Tuesday,May 27, at 4, in Mandel hall. Speak¬ers will be given a list of twenty-fivesubjects, prepared in advance byDeah Bertram G. Nelson, ProfessorKerwin, and Harry C. Davidson ofthe English department. Insteadof the hour of preparation, thefinalists will be alloted three hours.The eight competing Tuesday are:Lloyd Davidson, Kappa Sigma;George Freed, unattached; MaxKroloff, Pi Lambda Phi; Robert Mc-Kinlay, Delta Upsilon; Harry Moore,Sigma Chi; George Pidot, Alpha TauOmega; Joseph West, Pi LambdaPhi; and William Zacharias, SigmaChi.Dean Nelson, the chairman of themeeting, will award the medals tothe winners of first, second and thirdplaces. Each speaker will be allottedeight minutes, and the order ofspeaking will be determined by lot.SHOW MEXICAN ARTTODAY AND FRIDAYIN WIEBOLDT 205Although political instability is thedominant characteristic of Mexico, ex¬amples of typical Mexican works ofart, new and expressive, are on exhi¬bition today and tomorrow from 2 to5 in Wieboldt 205. In the exhibit areincluded photographs of frescoes byDiego Rivera, Clemente Orozco, andMaximo Pacheco; watercolors ofscenes of Mexican life by Morris Top-chevsky; and samples of modern Mex¬ican sculpture.*Mr. Topchevsky, who spoke lastnight before the Renaissance society inIda Nryes hall, showed by his illus¬trations and lecture that Mexico is alsothe creator of a new and expressiveart. The frescoes, water-colors andreliefs found there are a combinationof the vigor of the Aztecs, the realismand emotional surge of Spain, withLatin festiveness.SAPIR TO SPEAKProfessor Edward Sapir will con¬duct an informal discussion groupSunday at 7:30 in Hitchcock hall. Hissubject will be “The Revolt Fromthe Family.” Free to all men whowish to attend, the talk is sponsoredby the Men's cummission of the University. CAP AND GOWNIN EGYPTIAN ARTON SALMUNE 3Now Sells for $4.50;Price Goes up to $5On June 31930 Cap and Gown will be out onI Tuesday, June 3. Copies will be dis-I tributed at the Bpokstore for those' who have subscription tickets whichmay still be bought for $4.50 untilJune 3; and copies will be sold for$5 at the Bookstore, Woodworth’sand Ida Noyes checkroom. Sub¬scriptions may be obtained in IdaNoyes checkroom, the Cap and Gownoffice or from campus saleswomen.Egyptian MotifThis year the book will contain40 more pages than last year. It isdedicated to Professor James Har¬vey Breasted of the department ofOriental Languages and Literature,and is entirely illustrated in Egyp¬tian style in his honor. The draw¬ings are by Harriet Ann Trinkle.Change FormatThe preliminary section of formeryears has been replaced by an ad¬ministration section containing pho¬tographs of all graduate and under¬graduate students, that is all thosewho have received degrees will berepresented instead of just those re¬ceiving the Bachelor’s degree. Thewomen’s athletic department, whichlast year had only about eight pages,will be the same basis as t!hemen’s and given a separate sectionof twenty-four pages. The snap¬shot pages, the numerous ground¬breaking ceremonies, and two pageson the inauguration of PresidentHutchins will be featured.The staff of the Cap and Gownwill receive their copies in advanceat their banquet June 2nd.Rhythms Classes andOrchesis Will Give^^David and Goliath”“David and Goliath” will be thefeature of the rhythms program tobe given Tuesday at 7 in Ida Noyesgarden by the members of therhythms classes and Orchesis. ‘Davidand Goliath” is a program sonata in8 parts, originally written for theharpsichord by Johann Kuhnau andarranged by Harold Bauer.As Kuhnau entitled the parte, itbegins with “The Stamping andChallenging of Goliath” followed by“The Terror and Trembling of theIsraelites and their Prayer to God for jHelp” and ends with “The GeneralJoy, expressing itself in heartydancing and leaping.” David andj the Israelites will wear light greentunics, Goliath will wear blacktrimmed with red, and the Philis-.tines will wear chocolate-colored tun¬ics trimmed with red. I'his ensembleforms the second half of the pro-gnram.The first half of the program iscomposed of nine numbers, amongwhich are a dance design, the “Marchop. 12,” by Serge Prokofieff, whowas on campus this year, and twosolo interpretations, “Giddy Girl”and Little White Donkey,” both byIbert, a modern French composer.In case of rain, the program willbe held the following evening, Wed¬nesday.Lacks Pallbearers;Campus Men ServeNot having a friend in the worldweighing over 100 pounds, a wom¬an died the other day without leav¬ing any pall-hearers. So, six hus¬kies from the University were en¬listed to carry the coffin. The Ma¬roon reporter was only able to getfour of the six names. They are;P«fi K<»lly, Biirgpas. CharlesWoodruff, and Rainey Bennett. PLAN PROGRAMFOR STUDENTSIN PRIZ^ EXAMSDepartments EntertainAt Teas; TourCampusThe seven hundred high schoolstudents who come to the Universitytomorrow afternoon to take thescholarship examinations will be en¬tertained in the afternoon at a ser¬ies of teas given by the various de¬partments under the direction ofFrances Carr. This plan representsa departure from any previous at¬tempt in that it intends to acquaintthe students with the Universityrather than to provide mere enter¬tainment.John Hardin, William Zacharias,Arnold Schlachet, Louis Ridenour,Norman Eaton, Zelda Robbins andViola de Berrienne will assist at thevarious teas. Eta Sigma Phi, hon¬orary Latin fraternity will give onefor students in that subject. TheBotany and Zoology departments areplanning to do likewise and theFrench club will hold its receptionin Ida Noyes as the French house isin the process of being redecorated.The Political Science Council is alsoplanning a tea at Ida Noyes for his¬tory Students. Members of depart¬ments and all undergraduates have(Continued on page 2)BROGAN TO FILLPLACE LEFT BYSMITH’S ABSENCEA. P. Brogan, T. V. Smith’s firstPhilosophy instructor, has been chos¬en to take Mr. Smith’s place on theUniversity faculty during his year’sabsence from campus. Mr. Brogan,who has been teaching at the Univer¬sity ' of Texas since his graduationfrom Harvard University, attendedthe University for a short time as astudent of Professor Paul Shorey,head of the Classical department.Mr. Smith, who has been granteda year’s absence from campus, isplanning to teach at Cornell uhiver-sity during the first term of the sum¬mer session. At the end bf thisperiod, he is leaving for Oxford toattend the assembly of the Interna¬tional Congress of Philosophy. Hewill return to Cornell in October te-suming his instruction in Ethics AndSocial Philosophy, and will Agliintake up his work at the Universityin Summer quarter 1931.Mr. Brogan, who will publish abook on tSie “Theory of Value” hcxtyear has written a numbet Of Ar¬ticles in the International Journalof Ethics edited by Mr. Smith, atidin other philosophical journals, kehas gained much notice through astudy of Statistical Ethics that be ihas conducted while at the Unlvairs-ity of Texas. Mr. Smith has assist¬ed him in this work by contrastingthe results received from Southernstudents with those received at theUniversity.Dormitory DomesticDouble Checks Dates Voting For CampusQueen Ends TodayVotes in the Phoenix beauty con¬test may be registered today forthe lasK time. Candidates for thetitle of campus beauty queen so farnominated are: Jane Blocki, BarbaraCook, Helen Tate, Jeanette Lamb,and Catherine Cusack.The winner of the contest willbe awarded her portrait in oil,painted by Sam Van Dyne for thecover of the next Phoenix, herchoice of a gown at the PalmerApparel Shop on 63rd street, andpublicity in college publications andother newspapers.Seminary InstallsDr. A. W. PalmerAs Fourth HeadAs fourth president in seventy-five years. Dr. Albert W. Palmer,former pastor'’of the First Congre¬gational Church of Oak Park, willbe inaugurated head of the ChicagoTheological Seminary Wednesdayevening, June 4, in the UniversityChapel succeeding Dr. Ozora S.Davis.The induction of Dr. Palmer willfollow a colorful procession from theseminary to the chapel in which 400educators, clergymen, and studentswill march in cap and gown. ShailerMathews, dean of the UniversityDivinity School, and Charles W. Gil-key, dean of the University Chsoel,will participate in the inaugural ceremonies at which John R. Mont¬gomery, chairman of the seminaryboard, will preside. The ceremonywill come as the climax of the twen¬ty-fifth triennial convention at whichCongregationaliste from sixteen cen¬tral and western states will gatherat the seminary from June 1 to 4.Five hundred Oak Parkers, repre¬sentatives from the seven Congrega¬tional Churches of Oak Park, are towitness the ceremony wherein Dr.Davis turns over the seminary to thenew president.EARNSHAW, BASTIANBOBBITT GET POSTSON CHAPEL COUNCILRuth Earnshaw was elected presi¬dent of the Chapel council yesterdayat a meeting of that organizationheld at 4:15 in Dean Charles W. Gil-key’s office. Edward Bastian waselected vice-president and John Bob¬bitt was elected secretary.At the last Sunday evening meet¬ing of the Chapel council, VirginiaPope, the retiring president, appoint¬ed a nominating committee compos¬ed of Leonard Greatwood, chairman,Dan Autry, Alice Hamburger, Car¬ter Johnston, and Charlotte Sae-mann. They selected the candidatesupon which the members voted yes¬terday. There were also nomina¬tions from the floor. Ruth Earn¬shaw, the new president, conductedthe meeting after her election. Allthe new officers take over their du¬ties immediately.The retiring officers are: VirginiaPope, president; Irwin Block, vice-president; and Charlotte Saemann,secretary.The first step towards a morestrict check on the dating of dor¬mitory women has been inaugvratedin the displacing of the old book sys¬tem of checking out by the‘ii*w sys¬tem of individual slips of pafier de¬manding the destination with ad¬dress, the telephone, the expectedhour of return, and the actual timeof return as checked by the portress.This information, though approxi¬mately the same as that requested inthe former book method, is expectedto be more adequately answered.Each evening between 10 P. M. and6 A. M. a portress is stationed atGreen hall to check in the womenfr‘^ the dormiteripc nil from their dates. On Friday afternoon from 2:30 un¬til 5 members of the Chapel councilwill be in the University chapel togxiide the high school students whocome for the scholarship examina¬tions. Beside the ordinary tour ofthe chapel there will be tours upinto the chapel tower. According toDonald Bickley, who is in charge.University students will not be per¬mitted to take advantage of thesetours.DRAMATISTS ELECTElection of officers of the Gar¬goyles Tower Players and Mirror willhe held todav at the Dramatic As¬sociation tea at 4 in the tower room.1 ARRANGE ALUMNICOMMENCEMENTDAY P^GRAMSWeek of June 3-lOth SetFor Annual ReunionFestivitiesTli'e National IntercollegiateTrack Meet, Phi Bete initiation,the “C” banquet. Alumni din¬ners, the University Sing and amultitude of other events are tobe crammed into the week be¬ginning Tuesday, June 3 andending the 10th according to theprograms released today by thePresident’s office and the Alum¬ni secretary. Thousands of oldgraduates are expected back onthe campus for these events anda large number of visiting celeb¬rities are also anticipated forconvocation.COMMENCEMENTJune 3, Tueeday12:00 — Women’s Athletic As¬sociation Play Day—Dudley andGreenwood Fields.5:00 P. M.—Alumnae-Honor TeamBaseball—Dudley Field.June 4, Wednesday6:00—Phi Beta Kappa Initiation—Ida Noyes Theattre.' 7:00 P. M.—Phi Beta Kappa Din¬ner—Hutchinson Commons. Ad¬dress by Professor H. W. Prescott,Professor of Latin, University ofChicago.7:00 P. M.—Anniversary Dinner,School of Social Service Adminis¬tration—Palmer House.June 5, Thursday4:00 P. M.—Finals of FlorenceJames Adams Contest in ArtisticReading—Harper Mil.6:00 P. M.—Annual “C” Dinner—Hutchinson Commons.6:30 P. M.—Women’s Athletic As¬sociation Banquet—Ida Noyes Gym¬nasium.June 6, Friday2:00 P. M.—National CollegiateTrack Meet—Stagg Field.615 P. M.—University Aides Din¬ner—Ida Noyes hall.June 7, SaturdayALUMNAE DAY11:30 A. M. — Alumnae ClubBreakfast—Ida Noyes hall.12:00—Class Luncheons.2:00 P. M.—National CollegiateTrack Meet—Stagg Field.200 :P. M.—Alumni Field Activ¬ities—The Circle.300-4:30—^Open House in all De¬partments of the University.4:30 P. M.—Revue—Mandel hall.6:00 P. M.—Sunset Supper—Hut¬chinson Court.7:15 P. M.—Alumni Assembly—Mandel Hall. Address by PresidentHutchins, Vice-President Woodward,Chairman Hudson.8:00 P. M.—The University Sing—Hutchinson Court. Induction of(Continued on page 2)Ellis Busse JailedFor Starting PistolThere was consternation at thePhi Gam house last night when thebrothers learned that Ellis Busse,Spring Sports Manager of the Intra¬mural department had been jailedon the charge of carrying concealedweapons. They got together andpooled enough money to bail him outso that he will be able to attend thefinals of tfie outdoor carnival today.The facts of the case are, thatleaving the preliminaries of the I-MCarnival Tuesday, he took the start¬ing pistol with him. Down town hewas stopped for a minor traffic vio¬lation. The officer searched the carand the results was the booking ofBusse.i D^Y MAROONilTHUBSDAY. MAY 22, 1930FredericklSchiiltzfeprofeasor of Pedi-?atrtcs^peakeraPr?j;'Vv* ''i' • •Medical Col-pil^^^^^^iatJo^SS^^.e^wHotel.^^^^igti^p^^ea.tur,i'n|^|^'^T»h¥*!^NewPresident^ Robert Maynard iHuteh^\ ^1 ''^h^^^ferring jof/Degre^i^th^"S ■ BoigmciicBimanti.r --Offici&l HdticeSi*V^erican1^Rffiiro^[fj0.trNDEmNM>01i0 ifa rJ»ffet^^mJ,riivereit^^hapel^^^^iM^m ^Mt*a^ignM^feJu|aek9agMoaaa'.y^BB||^gM^^Ey^@.ri:e|iH^^d^SSraMeti^, ondatin’*iljhtYr^^^'d ni iss iii^Xviji 1 l^bi?^\b^’5 &• du§»iTHjIlOEin GMlllSTOJ'IirE N?t5^' EW-S1 ■ A l^fc^I^TH EK^ V ERSI-TOSO^CHIC:A,G^|BTO'|BHjl^al^8Muni^SKw|KlywtuMlaaTc^fmS^June^S.7i^> j»y^|jl™jHiK 1 y* ft •&>* ’“'“pWraf*^?*' V-^y^^4tn^m^^^^inneg^^faiJ^insa’mos^^^^pnd^chlttw8iBBMBMN9lBBiwBMrafii^4t*SH^^ 4Klf>SS> wMfT'Y •.. % * ^jUnttnlffiSb'Seipo^^rinVteinaj&au^Riy^PH^M^cViVAls^nf>bls^rodhT; §C^^*A*R^) TrirajsWli^^HETa^lian^grmf^^m^f■ j |Exl^i>t?^E,SSgDE^ARTM^.T^_ ^gfi$^'R'r.E«GRIEWwNB^ircttUti<«yAM(iiS1^1) ERTOMcC^RTHYaE^Sophomoi^AMaMi'^lEs™f'Biii^^Htrij«)ffljW»^pfipitfo,«^|[A«^m>'^^l^RE'R^WEPHf^SoB^mS^Ed^aB3™iwwWBMHii^^a^i^j§iS^3Mp^jS»^ll^^iSil^El>rrOKl'A'iai)EHWRTMENT^^BlE^M^EENiV^A'lffi^^B^i^W^EaiigbrSS'SffiE’M^^RPtNl^^^^lNS^WfaUi^Sm A^FSnKilafe^HE^issBBBSiira^^iaBdi^IM^I oYilE^WflltfE^iwWi^g^iQgBCdii^lwJl3lli>AiMM>i^HWRSHEl!li^KiggmEdg^[tiGruis®QDEH(®R'5?*®s^Ss'E?l^^*^i<il RRWjjVNfS^ROSENBE RGg^E>ayaEgitorQEQE^^^TmvijirN^ERHOEFj^fiwiEdi.tprjrM'WG^RETdftEG^^^^SopliWd^li||EdU<yrji I A^laKESNBR'Plw^^Spphg^^Edi^al!^m%'E^OP'EIME?g^^oBr^;^itpr| tterimbgwg^RubIica^Sl^t|uraB|BR^^wnt6^>m^;.t i 9 l^l^^'9.i|^^S|J^y at-sen"'^^v'KaBrM^N)M^^^H!M|Hp^*yi dena^i‘ mengg^de^^»p>^al|^^imrni|t^p^flKB^^ina^HgfiPgn^ES |ii^^^ffi^^wBErp[ay|EM»WM36^|^|«^ -sMt,-streetYand^.reenwAO.ogS!avenue.-«^'. ,g|||j[ ^^,An'nuglBnre^iiT^^fWne|Ui^drV.nestra^^eT§tro^^if3'oip?^%^^J iMe d i c i 1! ,iCommitJ?pe|M^rfe^fl^^^^^Scu*i^P g?S.tagSTOp(E• ^'lfiuyaPawlth'tyt^^^u^Fra^,*i|al^ii|t‘ej^pl k n®2^. U.I fi !^£?R ^lar8Hip‘s|p^^P*?^^^^^^i1»l^^nrocy^ r'e|d|ft.etfs^l? t imi^tiHm'inisreigraif nti^Hy^^^^^j|ra^1pTT|ito g^t-udjbn'tif ^ffnttS^iY^'’s,^i3f^riam^fi^|l': ic-.wnii|^in^livMiipR'^?^'qura^a^»|3ifnife^jLaPj^v|rptt^in'^jts^n n 1 n ji' dt*i»ni ayh^j'.ji^^^pf^l^d-n fct h!^ f4^~'1jTOil^a8^^^armngi^j^jpp^pSii^^yv*n£? ’EoTe^^pigeri^n^i ^ !^PiTriTi*i'c^eArpMt*i iv.aifi|i-^yAi>/V‘Uf|fid»i«rvii^oui|^t^^ '^Jaj'^sreMfjH|yjiw^siaaaMfeyagg¥fcBaf^T^gaaMffi?ag>,%«M -:■>.7^^iarfeY^^fiorMgU’''iiflWjur? anTMC-n>AtT^k-igvvn)nri^iunv ■iTefe«';jsirat,^yWri'S.lJ?Sij9fSS3BjW^>"2^g=rn^lSgiTOg(^nMe.niei^^Sa^|M'^g^hdur.sfROHB@mSla0.r jt»rY^t-.e.3ms^S^ frapi vtI‘!^!l^^i|gRaas^^*p!rnmmim1^1 fi n^Ke^^^wKa5^mm^^w.rfoaaw^lgo^^p!&M^^^^Me^^lTe8CT^M!^!igS'jaBajlMg ^.jjggjRjbateKjwjffaB^^ .fi«Bl|iffK;^|jj|pjwrfiMMg|P6jmKM|a|iraaCTbjjjMBBjm*.^n^t^^^thi!;tlyf^(i^ltf^p>fj^e8tQ'nnwt‘^^ldnirirj^gl!Q^^pMai^oTC., why; w«l»h9ulJ»n?«.,^^j.Devfcfi^hog^«nagW^<,the duty of the admmiatratiori^toireycalphMeirreaadhadtbJlhe und^r'' graduate body at large.'^'^‘i' .4^v»..sft»'‘#f>iWA4*4*"<'■^•'f***^'*'''"' ■ ' ■■ M!Ta1me^^^i''i^ni^eaBaitrelw1!lhallm i|m"| rafor^lffetirnby^^er^^ga^!^ylit|f^pi^lk£im)|e^lsi^p|ge^^il|@apex’^@jleag|™^(')si||fc^eMtfipm^^^ncMf^ctila ijw’n g||^^Ji^^'kin^^^itsr^n^'>and^ma^^tiwallj^IgmuaWt^j^tElfeoCTinl^ur|'^'iTO^8.-^fM^^^lay-t^ahdmjh.m/;ltAi0j I th('i,ut?iteftliltQlgMaeMa§PraE^^^81ocaIJagentgdSSBWiBgaigBlM£Ey>A^iKenntji?^'tc»m»tuDBG'SS^[ci%l|^kenV;'::^,;^>ngESSit^j^kikn)^ ■tetmAjp i^l^^vj^l^x^iyi MpmsQpinnpnrBOOKsmSSSSELUS-AVE. ■-■■’ ; • •-■Page ThreeMAROON CHANCESMEDIOCRE IN BIGTEN TRACK MEETRoot, East, Letts, BoeselAre Chief Maroon.ContendersTwelve Chicago track men will rep¬resent Vlaroon hopes at the ThirtiethAnnual Track and Field ConferenceMeet to be held at Dyche Stadium atNorthwestern University tomorrowand Saturday. Coach Merriam whenquestioned concerning the chances ofhis men to stand high in the scoring,was rather pessimistic but saw possi¬bilities of placing heavily in three orfour events. The zenith of his expec¬tations is for Chicago to place aboutseventh.The burden rests upon four men,Captain Norman Root and Bud Eastin the dash events, Dale Letts in thehalf mile and Boesel in the hammer.Simpson the Buckeye Flash is slatedto lead the 100 dash field to the tapebut the other places will likely be di¬vided between Tolan of Michigan,floot and East. Root who performedjust fairly well earlier in the season hasbeen coming up in rapid strides andmay contest second place with thedusky Wolverine. East has been in thepink all season and track fans will notbe surprised to see him well up at thefinish.In the 220 yard run Simpson againholds the limelight and Rut Walter isfavrtred to push the Ohioan. But Chi¬cago will rely once more upon thesprinting ability of her classy duet tonose out the remainder of the fi«ldin the furlong. In the past dual meetsRoot and East have outclassed theiropponents and should between the twoof them uphold Maroon honors in theirfavorite events.Dale Letts is looked to as the onlyman in the Conference to give OrvalMartin of Purdue a fight for honorsin the half mile. Martin is practicallyconceded a victory in this run andrightly so but Dale will take this op¬portunity to upset the dope. M theTriangular he was injured iti the 400and therefore unable to compete again¬st Martin in the half which came laterin the program. Letts has fully re¬covered from his injury and will forceMartin well under 1:55 to take the 880crown.Slim Boesel in the hammer is theonly other Maroon man counted uponto stay up in the field events for Chi¬cago. Boesel has placed consistentlyin national carnivals and is ripe fora pleasant surprise in this ball andchain event..Among the others to journey toNorthwestern for the annual fray,Kelly and Harlacher will run in thetwo mile event which will go to In¬diana’s superb runners and Illinois.Tcitelman and Brainard will wear theMaroon colors in the mile run withClapham of Indiana the outstandingman. Schulz, Freudenthal and Col¬ville are to compete in the 440. IfSchulz were in prime condition he Ponies, S. A* E.’sWin In Last RoundOf I-M TournamentS. A. E. and the Ponies won theirfirst games of the championship roundby defeating Chi Psi and Alpha Ep¬silon Pi respectively. The warmweather yesterday afternoon seemed toslow up the games, for both were slug¬ging contests rather than pitching bat¬tles. S. A. E. ran up a 15-12 scoreover Chi Psi, and the Ponies trouncedtheir opponents by a 7-4 margin.The Chi Psis put up a hard fightbefore finaly dropping out of the race.S. A. E. gathered two markers in thefirst inning, but Chi Psi evened thetotal in their half of the round. Bothfielded well in the second, making thatround the only scoreless inning. Inthe 3rd and 4th the winners broughttheir total up to twelve well earnedruns, but by the sixth, the Chi Psi’sagain knotted the count. S. A. E. hitout four hits the first of the seventh,scoring three runners, and then heldthe losers to another goose egg.The Ponies had little trouble afterthe first inning to hold down AlphaEpsilon, and to run away with anothervictory. Sherre, the first man up forthe losers, hit a home run. The restof the batters popped out. The Pon¬ies were unable to get the ball outof the infield in their half of the in¬ning; so the contest promised to bea tight one. The Ponies gatheredenough runs in the next five inningsto win the game without batting in theseventh. Score 7-4.I-M GOSSIPBy OnlookerThe finals of the I-M Outdoor Car¬nival take place this afternoon. TheI-M department stated that the entrythis year is far larger than any previ¬ous year.Gossip says that Phi Pi Phi relayteam which consists of Lynch, Reiger,Valentine, and Beardsley will capturethe Relay event. Kelly, Van Nice, andPriess are expected to look good inthe Shot Put this afternoon.D^uring the Carnival preliminariesTuesday afternoon, Ellis Busse, I-MSpring Sports Manager, went awaywith one of the starting pistols. Heheaded toward the loop, but was stop¬ped by a cop because of traffic irre¬gularities. Busse was held on a chargeof concealed weapons and booked asan alleged gangster. However, thePhi Gam’s were finally able to raisehis bail so he will be on hand for theCarnival today.Although there are still 10 teams inthe Playgroundball Tournament thiswriter is bold enough to prophecy on(Continued on page 4)W'ould be regarded as a serious con¬tender but an injury has prevented himfrom running as well as he is able.The remaining Chicago athlete en¬tered in this important affair is Stewartwho will try the high jump. Shaw ofWisconsin is by far the best preform¬er in this event.The finest ofPhotographicPortraitureStudios: 218 So. Wabash Ave.Tel: Wab. 0527 for AppointmentsOfficial Photographers for Cap and Gown THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, MAY 22. 1930I-M OUTDOOR TRACKCARNIVAL FINALS TOBE RUN OFF TODAYThe weather man promises fairweather for the finals of the Sixth An¬nual Outdoor Carnival. For the firsttime in three years skies will smile,and the weather will be “as mild asMay” for the Intramural Department’sspring frolic. Two years ago cold,cloudy weather greeted the competingthin-clads, and chills and blankets pre¬dominated the occasion. Last yearthe day dawned well, but the assem¬bled crowds were forced to seek shel-before the affair was wcil under way.Many will recall that thorough, drench¬ing cloud-burst which nearly turned atrack meet into a swimming meet.This afternoon’s climate is predictedto be “fair and warmer”, so see theCarnival.First Event at 3:30Beginning at 3:30 with the shot put,l)road jump, and high jump the meetw'ill continue through until 5:00 whenthe final relay race will be run. Fresh¬man and upperclass events will be runsimultaneously, and a fast field is prom¬ised in both classes. The Phi Pi Phi,Phi Sigma Delta, Sigma Nu, Phi Kap¬pa Psi, and Phi Delta Theta havequalified to run in the final relay race,fennis TourneyProgress in the Intramural Tennistourney has been rather slow and un¬certain, but, after a few more gamesare played, the quarter final rounds willbe begun. .Although there has beenfew spectacular contests, the standardof play has been high. The followingmen are still “in the running” in themajor doubles tournament:Olson and Regek, Lambda Chi .Al¬pha; Jackson and Woodward; Mc-Farlan and Gray, Gamma Alpha;Sorreals and Cooper,Omega Psi Phi; Clarke' and Lee,Phi Delta Theta; Kaufman and Priess,Phi Sigma Delta; Mahin and Troyer,Beta Theta Pi.Any choice of favorites among thesecan be little more than guess-work. Allhave withstood some hard matches tohave reached this level of competition. NORGREN’S NINEFAES STIFF TILTAGAINST ILUNOISMaroons Still Smarting fromDefeat Inflicted byDownstate TeamCoach Norgren’s diamond hustlerswill resume Big Ten activitiesTomor-row afternoon against the hard- hit¬ting Illinois aggregation at Green¬wood field. LeftJy Knowles will inall probability face the sophomoreMills who let them down with threehits a few weeks ago.The Maroons hustled through nineinnings the other afternoon againstMichigan State and copped a pleas¬ing 4-3 victory. The local teamproved to be better mudders thantJhe visitors, although the latter hand¬led ground balls very nicely. TheChicago outfit, banged out sometimely hits and behind Will Urban’secellent hurling punched through aneat victory.Coach Norgren has benched Zahor-ik in favor of Olsen. The sophomorefirst baseman was doing badly withthe flail, s^ Norgy found it essen¬tial to replace him. Olsen, of course,is not the first sacker that Zahorikis and hit hitting is nothing to talkabout particularly, but his experi¬ence may stand him in better use.01s«n delivered a timely blow in theMichigan State game.Hayden Wingate seems to be past¬ing the ball like he used to last year.He clouted the ball viciously in theMichigan I game. His hittingmeans a lo^ to the Maroons and withany kind tt co-operation from histeaminties jlayden may demonstrateto the downstaters tomorrow after¬noon that the Maroons are out forample revenge. aDAILY MAROONADVERTISERSHow Kotex protectsyour nerves and healthtake chances with yournervous and physical healthat a time when vlfalii^dsjlow when 'you can have the very same hygienicproteaion that the greatest hospitalsgive their patients ■. .T‘Kotex IS made of the very samematerial that is used todsly inof the leading hospitals in America!This is Cellucotton (not cotton) ab¬sorbent wadding ... a cellulose sub¬stance which, for sanitary purposes,,performs the same funaion as cot¬ton, with 5 times the absorbency. KOTEX IS SOFT. . .l”~Not a deceptive softness,chat soon packs into chaf¬ing hardness. But a deli-2—Jjtsposable, instantly,completely.‘Kotex filler isand cooler tha.^ \ otton,yet absorbs 3 umes asmuch.4 ^Deodorizes, safely, thor¬oughly, by a special process.Regular Kotex—4)c for 17Kotex Super-Size —6S': fot 12Ask to see the KOTEX BELT andKOTEX SANITARY APRONat aay drug, dry gwuu* w.department store.Your health deserves this sanitaryproteaion. Kotex Company, Chicago, Illinois. . ^ , KOT€ Xfy^ThKNew-SanigMr Pad whidi dioiIodaMr' Sophomore WomenBeat Senior andFrosh Ball TeamsThe sophomores are victors in thefirst two baseball games of this sea¬son. Tuesday they defeated the se-noirs in three innings with an over¬whelming score of 42-5, and yester¬day they won over the freshmen ina much more exciting game with ascore of 14-13.The Sophomore-Junior game wasspectacular in that 25 runs weremade in the second* inning by thesophomore and they had to strikeout on purpose to end the game inthe allotted time. Dorothy Mohr,Adelti Fricke, and Ruth Lyman werethe outHstanding Sophomore players.The rest of the Sophomore line-upwas: G. Koetting, B. Kaplan, M.Hall, E. Muncaster, M. Potts, andF. Alschuler. The other Juniorplayers were: H. Stoll, L. Pfaender,R. Giblishman, F. Poetzel, R. Smiley,B. Blair, and R. Lipschitz.In yesterday’s game the outstand¬ing players were Betty Muncaster,who made two home runs for thesophomores, and Alice Robey for thefreshmen. The score was tied at theend of each of the five innings thatwere played until the last when Dor¬othy Mohr hit the deciding run thatmade the sophomores victors again.Ruth Lyman, Dorothy Mohr, RuthFisher and D. Babcock were the pit¬chers and catchers of the Sophomoreand Freshman teams respectively.Besides these, L. Richards, K. Thay¬er, M. Saucerman, and H. Waltersplayed for the freshmen, and G.Koetting, B. Kaplan, M. Hill, M.Potts, A. Fricke, and F. Alschulerplayed for the sophomores. ILLfNI GOLFERScoptwoutlesIN BIG TEN PUTDownstaters Win Both TeamAnd Individual Trof^esAs Maroons Finish LastBrilliant golfing on the part of theentire squad brought an easy doublevictory to Illinois in the final roundof the Big Ten golf Championships,played yesterday afternoon at theWestmoreland Country Club atEvanston. Illinois ^nished first inteam totals with 1247, followed byMichigan with 1258. Chicago finish¬ed in last place with 1349.Jarvis Hicks, Michigan sophomore,had a splendid opportunity to winthe individual championship, butnervousness on the last two holescost him the title.. Dick Martin,captain of the Illinois team, shot asteady brand of golf to beat outHicks by one stroke. Martin's totalwas 305.The Chicatro ouartet failed toimprove its position over Tuesday’splay. Captain Grosscurth shot thebest 72 holes for the team goingaround in 334. Milton Klein camein second with 335, Bob Cunning¬ham finished third with 339, whileJim Drain was fourth with 340. Thedifference between the first and lastplace team was extremely wide thisyear, Illinois having a margin of102 strokes over the Maroons.The shooting of the Illinois teamwas extremely good. Besides Mar-(Continued on page 4)DIPLOMABUIQVA WATCH.. .These go hand in hand in pro¬viding the climax to the happinessof Graduation Day . . . and nowonder . . . Each is a tangiblereward for achievement—to beprized and cherished throughoutthe years to come.The boy graduate will prefer the "LoneEagle"—created In honor of Col. Lindbergh.15 Jewels; engraved, curved, dust- $0750proof cose; link bond .... O/The girt graduate will chose "Miss Liberty"—set with simulated sapphires or emer¬alds; 15 Jewels; dtitproof cose, io*T50flexible link bro:sjet . . .THE IDEAL GRADUATION GIFTPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. MAY 22. 1930The WhistleANIMATED WHISTLEOne day a pretty Mortar Board,A sweet jazz^baby.Met an old skateWho socked ber coldAnd so they got tied upmLike ThisMorsJ: Don’t be a ham! eral run of things the night of the bigtumult. ‘ They didn’t, however, tfjl ofsuch things as Jack ■'Gray calling aplainclothesman a dirty so-and-so andthen running down University Avenueabout two inches ahead of a bullet allthe way. Of Bob Cunningham philoso¬phizing on how good it felt to be awayfrom the firing line. Of Eikenberry re¬turning to the fray after gettingbeaned by a cop’s billy. Of the popu¬lar ditty sung to President Hutchins infront of his house. Or of the unsungpractical joker who let the air out ofthe squad car’s tires. ILLINOIS GOLFERSCOP TWO TITLESIN BIG TEN-PLAYLAUGHTERWhen you laughed, the little sneerThat hid itself in the depths of yoursmileHurt me—but I concealed the bearsOf love and rage, and all the whileLived in ecstacy,—with the futilethoughtThat you might deign to warm mysoulWith tender words that might beboughtFrom you with entreatJy vie so old—I love you . • •But you laughed, and the littlesneerThat flashed from your eyesChallenged my pride, and the tearsNo longed hid, but forced them¬selves, and IFlung you from my heart—Yes, you laughed and scorned—tistrue . . .But see,—through tears I’m laugh-too . . .A. C. E.1 he dit^rence between a radioand a rodeo is that at a rodeo youcan see the bull. subsequent adventures. The plot iscomposed of a suebe^ion of swiftlymovHig short scenes which give plen¬ty of opportunity for thrills. Theescaped prisoner invades manyplaces in his efforts to hide—oncecreeping^ into a room in an inn andhiding under a bed,^ where he fallsasleep.’- Whenhe awakens in themorning he finds the bed occupiedby a bobbed-haired lady, whoseclothes he, cannot very well exchangefor his own prison uniform. TheCaptain’s next adventure ia with aquaint old judge, who has retiredfrom the bench and who now can as¬sess actions from a human point ofview. Then he comes across fourpicknickers, who give him muchtrouble and whose car he appro¬priates in his getaway. Another ad¬venture is with a man in plus foursand his wife, whose sympathies hedivides. He finally is found by someDevonshire farmers sleeping in agravel pit and is ch \sed out of theplace. But his most interesting ex¬perience happens when he takes re¬fuge in the vestry of a church andhis problem is put up to the kindhearted pastor, who had been a chap-plain in the World War and whosesympathies were at once for theluckless Captain. This splendidcomedy is filled with human inter¬est, and is delightfully presented bythe Goodman players. Roman Boh-nen takes the part of Captain Den-ant and others of the cast includeThe new play given for the first j Dorothy Raymond, who returns totime Wednesday night. May l4th, at I the Goodman for this play; Ellenthe Goodman Theatre, Art InstStute, | Root, Bess Kathryn Johnson, Bern-is entitled “Escape.” It is by John i ard Ostertag, Whitford Kane, B.Galsworthy. It is a comedy, and not iden Payne. Harry Mervis, Neal(Continued from sports page)tin’s fine score his team mates camein close behind him.Ted Wilson, Ohio State golfer wholed the - opening round Tuesday,slumped badly taking a 93 on hisfirst eighteen holes yesterday, andpractically eliminated himself fromany further consideration. Wilson’sunepected slump was somewhat at¬tuned for, however, by the pla3ringof Ohio State’s captain Robert Kep¬ler. Kepler, like Hicks, also hada chance to win the individualchampionship but .slipped bn the lasttwo holes, and finished a* stroke be¬hind Martin with a score of 306.The showing of the ‘Maroons wasextremely disappointing, the entirequartet turned in practically thehighest scores of. the tournament.With every opportunity they mighthave had of improving their posi¬tion in the team totals after theopening round on Tuesday, was lostyesterday when the quartet againwent around the course in figuresover eighty.PRESENT “ESCAPE”UGHT GALSWORTHYCOMEDY AT GOODMANTO MY SWEETHEARTThe woes of the world have vanish¬ed.When I’ve pressed my lips to yours,And to feel your life blood flowing.To me is the best of cures;You have given me inspirationFor many a soulful rh3mie—Your’re the finest old scotch whiskeyI’ve had for a long, long time.—From a bottle of Sandy MacNabART HOWARD as the title indicates, a serious prob¬lem play. It has to do with the es¬cape of a prominent man. CaptainMatt Denanti, from prison and his Caldwell, Carl Kroenke, LawrencePaquin and others of the Goodmancast.I-M GOSSIP(Continued from sports page)who will be the winners. The Macswill win the tournament, Phi BetaDelta will come in second, and it isa toes up betwen Phi Sigma Delta andZeta Beta Tau for third. In fact, Ihave $5.00 that says he Macs will winthe tournament. FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIO^IERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, ttie.27 E.At Wabash Monroe Sl5th Floor cteweli^rliABBEN WPF.W AOOni V. SUte SL, Chicagc University Students 'Offered Scholarships'By Aviation FanUniversity students interested inaeronautics will have an opportunityto compete for four scholarships witha total tuition value of $7,100 offeredby W. E. Boeing, an outstandingfigure in American aviation. Noticeof the establishment of these scholar¬ships, which are effective at the Boe¬ing School of Aeronautics at Oakland,California, has been received by theadministrative officials of the Univer¬sity of Chicago.The first award, the W. E. BoeingMaster Pilot Ground School and Fly¬ing Scholarship, is a nine months’course covering 203 hours of flyingand 1224 hours of ground school in¬struction. Second award is the Boe¬ing Master Mechanic course, consist¬ing of nine months of insrructjon. Thethird award is the Boeing Master Pi¬lot Ground School course, with ninemonths of instruction; and the fourthaward is the Boeing Private Pilotcourse, requiring from two to fourmonths of ground and flight instruc¬tion.Any undergraduate student, includ¬ing the 1930 graduating class, is eli¬gible as a candidate.Candidates must have maintained ascholastic standing to classify them inthe upper one-third of their class forthe entire period of their enrolment.The candidates must write an essayon one of the following subjects:“Aviation’s Contribution to Inter¬nationalism,’’ "The Development ofAir Transportation and Its Possibil¬ities,’’ or “The Development of SafetyFeatures on Established Air Trans¬port Lines.’’The essays which must reach the Boeing School by June 9, will bejudged by a National Committee ofAward, composed of prominent^ edu¬cators and leaders in the aeronauti¬cal industry.•J The Boeing School of Aeronauticsis associated with the Boeing aeron¬autical companies, including the Boe¬ing Airplane Company at Seattle andthe Boeing System, operators of theSeattle-Los Angeles and San Francis-co-Chicago air mail, express and pas¬senger routes.Full details of the Boeing scholar¬ships competition may be obtainedfrom the administrative offices orfrom the Boeing School of Aeronau¬tics, Oakland .Airport, Oakland, Cali¬fornia.TERESA DOLANBEN SMITZDORFSchool of Dancing1208 East 63rd StreetYoung and old taught to dance.Adults’ lessons strictly private. Noone to watch or embarrass you.Day or EveningTelephone Hyde Park 3080 ETA SIGMA PHIAlpha chapter of Eta Sigma Phiwill enttertain the Beta chapter, ofthe University of Northwestern, onnext Tuesday at 7:30 in Classics 20and 21. Professor H. W. Prescott,of the Latin department^* will speakbefore the assembly. Immediatelypreceeding the talk, new memberswill be initiated. Refreshments willbe served following the meeting.CLASSIFIED ADSLOST — Wire-haired terrier.Mackie. Re^rd. Fairfax 980o,Rm. 632.WILL sacrifice for cash all orpart of beautiful furniture of i6room South Shore apartment. Infine condition. Also the electricradio and baby gp'and piano. 7830Luella Ave. Phone So. Shore 0530.The Hyde ParkKosher Restaurant1133 East 55th StreetWholesome FoodQuick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FORSTUDENTSSpecial Plate DinnersThe finals of the Golf Tournamentare to be held at Jackson Park nextMonday at 2:00. Sixteen teams willcompete—1? holes medal play. In thepreliminaries the individual low scoreswere Stone, Kappa Nu 70 and Boh-nen, Chi Psi 73. 'NO HITS? ALL RAN?NO ERRORS?The efficient news staff of The DailyMaroon has already told you the gen- If Your FigureHas Faults... or if it be faultless,come in and try on someof my new • sample dresses.See how these artfully femi¬nine styles have the clevertouch of frill and furbelow,sure to tease the smart col¬legiate. You’ll be surprisedat the low prices, too!Suits, jacket dresses,prints, chiffons—all NewYork productions.And for each costume,the perfect accessory —jewelry, bag, gloves, hose,scarf, umbrella.Open until 8:00 p. m.Marie GulbransenImporterTraveling Bazaarin the Studio Tea Shopup-a-j lightblakemoi&Iea room6230 Kimbark Avenue Phone Dorchester 3458Featuring Home Cooking' Lunch, II a. m. till 2 p. m., 40c. Evening Dinner,5 to 8 p. m., 75cSunday Dinner, 12 Noon till 8 p. m., $ 1,00 NEXT WEEK'f-- Track, Stagg’sField and Tennis{) ■ • ay 30 and 31FfelDAY AND SATURDAYPlan to Be There)i•I IHJ -(School Support Will Do Much to Further Mr. Stagg’s Great Work)I'lmo.-; ; . ■■■" AT STAGG FIELDf •ADMISSION FREE