" 'r> 1 "1^noard Rejects Second Friar ConstitutionSUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON Che Batlp jHaroon Today*! Weather:Partly tlewcj^^ riaingtemperature.Vol. 30. No. 71 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 28. 1930 Price Five CentsEAST AND CAHILL HEAD COUNCILAdopt New Constitution For Maroon5 SENIORS, 12 JUNIORS TO BERETAINED ON STAFF, PAID APERCENTAGE; TRAIN FRESHMENSports and Circulation jDepartments AreEliminatedSweeping changes in the organize*lien of The Daily Maroon are em¬bodied in the new constitution rati¬fied yesterday by the Board of Stu¬dent Organizations, Publications,and Exhibitions.PreeiMM has h««n mad* far aalacraasad aumbar af trataadwarkars aa tka staff of Tka DailyMsM’aaa.Five seniors will be retained onthe staff: The President of the Ma¬roon Board, who exercises the dutiesof a publisher; the Managing editor,who direct* the aeflVities of the edi¬torial division; the Senior Editor,whose function is that a city edi¬tor, directing ^e coverage of news;the Woman’s ^itor, who-imperrtsesthe coverage kt women’s news; andthe Business manager, who is in con¬trol of the financial management ofthe paper.Twelve juniors will remain on thestaff; nine will be Associate Editors,charged with the desk work and therewriting of news stories, a.s wellas the writing of news stories andeditorials; the other three juniorsshall be Associate Business Man¬agers, in charge of the solicitationof advertising and the circulation of |the p.^per.Under a new •cheme of remun¬eration, members of the •taff oftka newspaper are made stockhold¬ers in a joint enterprise, being paida percentage of the gross profits.No salaries or other fixed compen¬sation are paid to the members ofthe staff, except the usual commis¬sions on advertising accounts. Theseniors and juniors only are paid,and receive compensation on a grad¬uated scale which allows seven percent of the gross profits for bonusesto be awarded at the end of eachyear for excellence and faithfulnessin work.A training school for freshmenwill be instituted to acquainttheni with the more important duties•f a newspaper reporter before theybecome members of the staff.No freshman is eligible to workin either the business or editorialdepartments of The Daily Maroonuntil he has completed at least onequarter’s work in residence.The sports and editorial depart¬ments, as such, have been doneaway with.Sports work will be done by theregular editorial department, andsports stories covered by the newsstaff. As has been stated above, thecirculation is in the hands of theregular business department. Thereare no “blind alleys’’ left in TheDaily Maroon.This constitution is a slight alter¬ation of one proposed by the staff ofthe The Daily Maroon, in responseto the investigation conducted bythe committee on publications ap¬pointed by the Undergraduate coun¬cil. Manota Marohn was chairmanof this committee. The originalconstitution, as proposed to theBoard of Publi<^ation8, was referredto a sub-committee appointed by(Continued on page 2) Publications BoardTaken from CouncilThe Board of Student Publica-tiona, aa recommendation of theUndergraduate Cuncil waa re-morad from the juriadictien ofthe Council hy action of the Boardof Student Organisatiena, Publica-tiona and Exhibitiona.The power of the amalier boardwaa originally delegated to it hythe Council aa the reault of a dif¬ference of opinion between TheDaily Maroan and the atudent or¬ganisation aome two yaara ago.The Council atatad that increaaeddalaya in aettling publicationhuaineaa waa tka cauae of ita aug-gaation. The amallor board willbe directly reaponaihle to thelargor controlling board, the fourfaculty, jasqthere ^wjll he appaint-,.cd by it, while the atudent mem-bera will continue to be appointedby the Undergraduate Council.MODEL LEAGUECONVENES TODAYWoodward and TieckenWelcome DelegatesCredentiala and ticketa to a ban-I quet and dance in Ida Noyea willI be giren out to riaiting delegateaj to the Model League of Nationa to-I day in Reynolda cloiater from 10 to2:30. Applicanta for placea on theUnireraity delegation may be aaaign-ed to racanciea by reporting at Rey¬nolda deak.Harangues in Danish and Chinesedelivered by two University dele¬gates will be among the hfghlightsof the opening session of the ModelLeague of Nations in Mandel hall to¬day at 2:30. The students, BinghamDai of China, and M. Jacobsen ofDenmark, will talk on the opiumsituation and the United States ofEurope, respectively.Frederic Woodward, vice-president jof the University will deliver an ad- j(Continued on page 2) !Dinner Tonight forJuvenile OfficersMis.** Sophonisba Breckinridge,dean of the department of socialservice and administration, JudgeMary R. Bartelme of the Juvenilecourt, and Mr. Harry Hill will behostesses and host at a dinner to¬night at 6 in the sunparlor of IdaNoyes hall to the Probation staff ofthe Juvenile court.Members of the Probation staff atthe juvenile court will meet in theearly part of the afternoon to tourthe campus and attend the organrecital in the University chapel.After the recital they will have din¬ner which will be quite informal.Miss Ekiith Abbot, dean of theGraduate School of Social Service,Administration, and Donald Schles-inger of the Local Community Re¬search will also be present at thedinner. ’ - ‘ ' • Select CommitteeTo Govern NextYear's ElectionsThe constitution of the Order ofBlackfriars as submitted yesterdayto the Board of Student Organiza¬tions, Publications and Exhibitions,was rejected. As a substitute acommittee was appointed to draw upa plan for election procedure to beeffective for this year only. Thecommittee is composed of ProfessorMerle Coulter, chairman, AssistantProfessor Frank O’Hara, JosephOdell, abbot of Blacfriars, Louis En¬gel, president of the UndergraduateCouncil, Edwin Levin, managing ed¬itor of The Daily Maroon and Nor¬man Eaton, president of the jointBoard of Dramatic and Musical Or¬ganizations.This committee will meet in con¬sultation with the Board of Superiorsof Blackfriars and representativesof the Board of trustees. Nextyear this committee with changedpersonnel will meet early in the fallto consider with the Board of Su¬periors and Trustee representativesthose changes in the Blackfriar con¬stitution which the one submittedyesterday did not satisfy.The constitution presented yester¬day was the second to be turneddown this year. The Friars sub¬mitted one last February which didnot meet with approval of the pow¬ers that be. The proposed constitu¬tion was rejected on the groundsthat it would not meet with the ap¬proval of the Board of Voters.POSTPONE RHYTHMS,AND TENNIS HNALSRuth Fisher and Kuth Willard willplay the final match of the women’stennis tournament today at 3 on thecourts at 60th and Kihibark, sincethe match was called off yesterdayon account of the weather. Tea willbe .served after the match at MissGertrude Dudley’s apartment.The tennis club will meet thisnoon in the corrective gymnasiumof Ida Noyes hall to vote on theconstitution recently drawn up bya committee composed of MargaretEgan, Betty Millard, and Ruth Wil¬lard.The rhythms program was alsopostponed until this evening becauseof the rain. It will be held as plan¬ned at 7 in Ida Noyes ga.-den. Ifit should rain this evening, the pro¬gram will be given Monday at 7, inthe garden if the weather permits,if not, in the upper gymnasium.A. D. Alumni OfferPrizes for GradesInterested in improving fraternityscholarship, Alpha Delt alumni haveoffered two prizes totaling $10U forimprovement in the scholastic workof members of the active chapter.The man on probation whosegrades for the spring quarter showthe greatest improvement over thosefor the winter quarter will be award¬ed sixty dollars, provided only thathe succeeds in being removed fromprobation.The man not on probation whosegrades for the spring quarter showthe greatest improvement overthAC(p for tbo Mrinfer qtiarter will beawarded forty dollars. R.O.T.C. APPOINTSWOMANJCOLONELBarbara Cook Named asFirst SponsorFor th.^ first time in the historyof the University R. O. T. C. unit,a woman has been appointed to thhposition of honorary colonel. Bar¬bara Cook, Sigma, was appointed tothis high position as sponsor of theUniversity military unit, and she willbe invested at the Retreat paradein honor of the war dead, Thursday^at 4 in the Circle. She will hold thisposition until the end of the winterquarter, 1931.Barbara Cook was a sponsor ofthe Military Ball and is one of theMirror heads. She also danced inthe last Mirror show, holds a schol¬arship, and is on the hockey team.At this parade Thursday after¬noon, which is the only ceremony theUniversity has in honor of MemorialDay, the battalion will pass in re¬view before Major Christian andHonorary Colonel Cook. Enteringtlvrough Hull gate, the column,which consists of a mounted and anunmounted battery—will form forreview in the circle. The flag Willbe lowered to ‘halfmast and tapsplayed to commemorate the Ameri¬can w"ar dead.President Hutchins and Vice-presi¬dent Woodward have been Invitedto attend the ceremony.Pick Winners ^In Finals OfSpeaking FrayThornton Wilder, Professor Jer¬ome G. Kerwin, and an audience of150 students yesterday afterhOon |voted Robert McKinley, Max Kroloffand George Pidot a gold, silver andbronze medalette, [r^pect^vely, aswinners of the first annual extem¬poraneous speaking contest ever heldon this campus. Eight men, select¬ed ten days ago from an original en¬tree list in the competition that num¬bered 55, spoke in Mandel Hall at4 on a topii they chose from a listof 24 that had been given them at1 that afternoon. The members ofthe audience aided the two judgesto select the winners by casting theirballots. Processor Davidson presid¬ed at the competition, introducingeach of the eight speakers, who wereallowed eight minutes to deliver theirremarks.Robert McKinley, the winner offirst place, selected as his topic “IsProhibition a Failure?’’ His argu¬ment persued a theme that claimedprohibition has, in its results, failedto fulfill the promises originallymade for it. He then pointed outthat elimination of the evil whichprohibition was to deal with can onlybe possible by government controll¬ed, limited, dispensation of liquors,“a system which would cure, andnot magnify, the evil as prohibitionhas done.’’“Give us poorer cotton and bet¬ter men,’’ a quotation from Emer¬son, was selected by Max Kroloff,second prize winner, and interpret¬ed as a plea for a shifting of theemphasis in human standards fromthe superficialities of life to the moretraditional humaness, honor and vir-(Continued on page 2) i Katherine Adler, ’16Killed in AccidentKatherine Keith Adler, recent¬ly killed in an automobile acci¬dent in Paris, was one of thesdumnae of the University.Her novel, “The Crystal Icicle’’was published this year and reach¬ed the ranks of best-sellers. Herdeath ends a carear which criticsall etrer the country hailed aspromising the achievements of lit¬erary genius.Katherine Keith grndnatedfrom the University in 1916, witha Pk. D. degree end a Phi BetaKappa key. She always attrihntedher writing ability to training inProfessor Robert Moras Lovett’sEnglish composition classes. Itwas during her senior year thatshe began her first novel, whichwas tirst published as a shortstory. Shortly after graduationshe married Mr. David Adler, andbecame a distinguished secietyleader. She was known M ••• ofthe most beautiful women in Chi¬cago, and one of the most charm¬ing. She was planning to writea novel of eaurly Chicago life, endseveral of her early works willsoon be published.INSTALL DRAMAHEADS TONIGHTIGive Program of Short |Sketches, Songs |iI Formal installation of the I’ecent-ly elected officers of the DramaticAssociation will take place tonightat 6 in the Reynolds club theatrewith Norman Eaton, Marcella Koer-ber, and Eleanor Grossman officiat¬ing.^ After the installation, the twohundred people present will be theguests of the association at a dinnerin the Commons. Short impromp¬tu speeches will follow the dinner. iAdjourning to the Reynolds^ clubtheatre, members, some of whomhave appeared before in campus pro¬ductions, will present a review pro-'gram of sketches and skits. A bur¬lesque on how Blackfriars would pre¬sent “Secret Service’’ will be given !by a few members of the originalcast. Another feature will be asketch entitled “A Familiar Inter-(Continued on page 4) iWILL FEATURE BYRDIN VESPERS RECITALPorter Heaps, University organist,will feature the music of WilliamByrd, composer of the seventeenthcentury, in today’s recital at 5 inthe University chapel. The selec¬tions ch *^en to comprise the pro¬gram are: “A Gigg’’; “The Earle ofSalisbury’’; “Sellenger’s Round’’;and “The Woods so Wild."Immediately following this pro¬gram, there will be a half hour Ves¬per Service on “The music of Wil¬liam Byrd’’ which will be conduct¬ed by President S. B. Snow* of theMeadville Theological school. At theconclusion of President Snow’s talk,the University choir will sing, “Mag¬nificat Nunc Dimittis’’ by Byrd. Theprogram will close with the anthem“Haec Dies.’’This is the fifth of a series of or¬gan recitals given to interpret themeaning of great religious music. 1930-31 BOARDNOW LACKS ONLYFOUR MEMBERSElections Take PlaceAt SouthmoorBanquetAllen C. East and Marjorie Cahillwere elected president and secretary,respectively, of next year’s Under¬graduate Council at the annual elec¬tion banquet held last night at theSouthmoor hotel. The banquet for¬mally introduced the new membersof the council for next year, andmarked the retirement of those whohave been serving.Beth ActiveThe council’s new president. East,is a Phi Kappa Psi, and a memberof the varsity track squad, beingone of the best dash men in the con¬ference. Marjorie Cahill, Esoteric,is an official of the Y. W. C. A.,the Womens Federation, and theBoard of Womens Organizations.Retiring CouncilRetiring members of the councilthis year are Louis Engel, president;Katherine Madison, secretary; Nor-Root, representing Intra¬mural department; Harold Haydoit,senior class president; Paul Bradyand Harriett Hathaway, senior cUssrepresentatives at lai'g-»; MarshallPish and Marion Eckhart, juniorclass representatives; Robert Mc¬Carthy and Jessamine Durante, soph¬omore class representatives; Gard¬ner Abbott, freshman class represen¬tative; Edwin Levin, representingpublications; Norman Eaton, repre¬senting dramatics; and MarcellaKoerber, representing women’s or¬ganizations.New MembersNew members of the council fornext year, so far as they have beendetermined, are, in addition to thepresident and secretary, RaymondFried and Frances Blodgett, seniorclass representatives at large; GeorgeGriewank and Ruth Abells, juniorrepresentatives; Georgia Bassett andJames Poole, sophomore representa¬tives; Robert Graf, representing thedramatic associations; and JeanSearcy, from the board of womensorganizations. 'Four additional members of thecouncil will be selected in the fall.They will be: a representative fromthe freshman class (class of 1934),the 'ntramural department, and thepublications; and the president ofthe senior class.The last meeting of the councilwas held last Wednesday and thebanquet last night mared the endof its work for the year.Women Parade AtPlay Day TuesdayThe annual play day program ofthe Women’s Physical Education d**partment will be held Tuesdaytemoon in Dudley field. The »of all the gymnasium sec‘costume will begin at 3:45 1University band which wfplaying during the revievtion making the mostpearance will receive hetion.Competitive encouTlow in balloon vollejthrow, tug o’ war, srelay. The alumnae w:selves against the Ibaseball and swimmiinterclass volley ball ,and track meet willfeatures.THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, MAY 28. 1930'th* oVririvL sti’dent,newper of the university of Chicago^ \ Published BiorniiiKS except ' Ssturdsy,' Sunday and 'Monday, duriiic the ^ Autnmn,'Winter and Sprina quarters by The Daily Maroon Company. 5831 University Ave. Sub¬scription rates‘i-I.OO per year: by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, 5 cents each >t , ~ •’-4^ ,,Entered>x;a^?rsecond class matter March 18; ISWS, at the oost oifice^. at (ChicastPv.'aiiBois, under .the Act of .March 3. 1879• '>";3■. ’'/If4k''■4■ -V' The Daily Maroon expressely.r•ser^es 'all right* oi publication any ssatartaiaapearing in this paper. ^ > f 1 j•'i/' 4:1-ia * Member of the Western Conference Pmt* .AaaociatuioEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorM V / ""1 c-,i.5 ■ ' _ , .. . - ■■ ,EARLE M. STOCKER, Business'ManagerA ROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business Manairer' '' HARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman s Editor ^■ii', v?sHENRY D. FISHER. Sports EditorARNOLD SCH'LACHET, Chairman of Editorial ^BoardlY -,1* ‘EDITORIVL DEPARTMENTG. BASITAN News Editor.EDGAR GREENWALD New* Editor, JOHN H. HVRDIN _ News Editor^ ^ I , U t DTrk1>'lV 'r*'\XJIT T . TiVmlAm r*ylUe^mM XRJORJE C.XHILL .Junior EditorMARION'E. WHITE' ' Junior Editori WILLIAMc'R." HXRSHE ...Whistle Editor., LOUIS RIDENOUR Day Editor'• MB:RWIN-1 ROSENBERG Day Editor. GEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF Pay EditorMARGARET EGAN Stiphomore Editor. J.ANE KESNER Sophotnore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENT.ABE BLINDER .. Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL Advertising'ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH Circulatioh Managerr.EORGE GRIEW.ANK Circulation AssistROBICRT '.McCarthy -. SophorobVe Asst.J AMES McMahon _:. Sophomore Asst.-NE'D VE.ATCH .^phi^ore AshLSPORTS departmentalbert ABKULES .A*st. Sports EditorW..\,LTER BAKER ..y... So.phombre Editor. WERTHFIMER Sophomore Editor HERBERT JOSEPH .Sophomore Editorp inpis’’ rnr ma'v ''r ' MAR.rORIE rOLMAN’WorrianS* ■■•.Sporta tEditor j Official Notices■Wedneaday§'May.::;-28' ‘American* Philos-'Realism^ Wherin'Realistic,' .Wherein New,’.’ ProfessorT V.^Sriiith, 8, Station, WMAQ.Radib,^ lectures;,v>pliy,: 1‘ The NewDivinity chapel, . Prgfessor J..Case. 11:50^ Bond chapel.’: ''^' ' », A '’’"A's • ^Junior, .Mathenfatical; .club!'’ “The-Trans-N'epfunian,. Planct.lj “ Mr. \\[.Markowitz, 4, Ryerson library.Meeting of the s^Executive. Board ofthe Colleges ot Arts. ^ Literature, and'''cience, 4-30, Cobb 203.'University V’esper-service:'Music ofWilliam* l. Byrd, ' Univ,e'rsity'/ choir.President Snow of the McaUville The¬ological school, and Rorter Heaps, or¬ganist, Universitvv cfiapel: ’'X "Liberal ,,c1u1l Syinppsiuni>''bii?India,8. Sociai Science assembly room. Model LEAGUECONVENES TODAY- . (Continued from^’page 1)' ,dresa of w'elcome.; &< Bob Tiecken -will.se.rve aSi tem[)orary chairman at theopening session during election of^ <1 ^ ^ i TV/- ^perinanent bfRcers' arid committees.-Other se.ssions , are II’ 81 I ini annnd^tgfc!Give Symposium On. India Tonight at 8'..gl'iiriiioil^ in ’ thee IJindii .'..country oftHreeshundred MliHion^bnlialiitant.ss aiidiKiiglixfi military controUversus nation-■V 'li'PICK WINNERS IN FINALSOF SPEAKING FRAYtue -“the(Con,tinned from page, 1)keystone ^ inj *-.the*. archabout which our civilization is builtas a superstructure.” ’ ' ' ‘1'he first speaker on, the' program. University men are invited to attendthe^ dance, with or without date.s.. The two-day assembly in Mandeli.s one,, of ..three that are; held in thi.< alixt sfMtinient )will.^jlie-..^analvzed by", “•' . 'three'reprcsentati\e‘'"7speakerx in- tlVtscheduled J„d,d; tins/evening atThursday at 2:30'and ,.7:30. A ban-j S^ciciKU-^a'.s«.mbi.\./''".‘\iiquet-.-in'* Ida Noyes/tonight*,.at’ 7.:30 ' Unglisji* conservative,*5Sir'"Joliti Inliatiand a dance at 8:30 are also planned. Arnold; Hindu patjiot,*; S. David.ITniv<»r>jitv mtin aro ininfoA fr. otfun.i ’.\(aiaipt-ruinaii; aiid^aii .yiiuTican pra-'t* x-iir. *^Ouinc3' Wriglit of the Politic.HlSni'iicc (lei)artnieMt," .l;v\ ill take ''i>art„and I’riilT'xor 'Wriglit,* w»ill ipre-’ide.' ’ * 4. -X, Oi. t. t 4 • h\’ Hindu vitnatioiT Kax, rapidlv ^bttncountry.^-Students, havebeen at- r * .;u., .-..’J.: ' xr, “ L'Attmg more xonoiis^ witb-tlu Kngli^iTcUixal to grant Ifidia'doinmion x'tatiix.'and iiuiiri.xoiiriient of ^Maba.tma Ciian-(Ii:'7tlie newly-gained supjiort -of' oikliiriidred "and. tWeiity tnillion 'Kloxli mi-fur f lie"-ev i nty million H indu - iiatnyi.v V , c" •>-, t " I*- #'7'iili'txi and -Neveral rivolntioii.irVi ont-bri’akx ^ w liiclii 'w ere^ queried bv * piigliiK'tf\;o'ps?' When tli'e7i‘-ngli''b labor"gov7xrriniuit iame- intdtpower under R’arii''tracted to the. Model -League of Na-.. 'V ’ . itions^ as an experiment which com¬bines- the theoretical training of theelassrooWi with the; practical experi-ence\^of Jthe ^ diplomatic counsel-t%ble.- ‘ 'Y ", ’ ’- V-, ii.'*''-•** . ‘V ■7-, •>/ ,'3* 1.3 '"if '*,/^ fDelegates," to the Chicago .sessioncome, "from xschools tKroug'hout themiddle west! Approximately 190 are'expected; Each j*country 'sitting^inthe IreaR League Jis,*. ropre.sented .Jij'sev’eraj students, who^, h'avq become .predict A probably settlement of thetrouble some time next August.J.., The meeting is; .sponsored 'oy threeTl’iiiversity groiipsisl thci* Liberal clubmhiclvi desires free discussion of cur-TenUiissues; the Socialist club, w liich•isiparticularly iiittTei;te(k in the per-..furnjances of thc,^ English labor i)arty;and'• the Peace Worker's society,.which ^.'favors peaceful settlement ofgmtcntational rdi.spntes.-. - ■ . < ,.THE DAILY MAROON-ft 7., ( Continued- from,, page I)^t^ia£^bbard$and composed of William,Me rgaristern,, director. of the Uni-yersity Department ,pf Public Re¬lations,' Mi.ss Gladys Finn, auditorof student aecounts,’#Harold Haydon,■%’and F!arle^. Stocker, 'After a fewchanges made bv this sub-committee,;thef''constUutionr;Was given a vote ofconfidence ' by '^he ' UndergraduatexCqunciU. and passed .by the Board of*’■■■S-^:I.i It spenris that newspapers have as one function that of mould-’/. ing'^puhlic^opinion. And it also seems that they have as another1 .function that of acting as a mirror for public opinion. Reconcilingtiiiesc ,two prernises is one of the tasks cr the poor devil the editorial■ V-writer,,* who, gtinds out his six hundred words of copy that daily go disarmament. Slightly less than halfthe'delegates- are womentp. fill ^this«! particular column./ ILtHe'editorial is to serve the latter of the two suggested tunc-\ Stiohs it'iimmediately becomes futile because of its very nature. It•*', is no longer .an editorial;* it\bfco^®s a voice of the people cpluitih,'.'7' a column'that would—in an area where every board, organisationor interest'! group can elevate itself on its hind limbs and air its- ' views ^on ahy -subject of Editorial interest and can know that its' airiirg ^activitres will be given some sort of consideration—-become7 r, "the property of the faction,-with the loudest yelling capacities. Hence• so far as-editorial policy would be concerned, the newspaper wouldbe a home organ of—and not by or for—the campus. -, , - / .The generally accepted theory as to the editorial function of anewspaper is the former. Granting that it is the more sane of thetwo does not suppose that the subject of the contribution is byconsequence out of place and not to the point. It rather raisesthe hiiinan being question in relation to the reading of editorials.These little opinion rinoulders are usually not particubily attractive;; ^ >vcry few collections of time rotted common places are worth the , raiso'!’Irid.,; which;incliide.'< Profe'^sor'univeVVal dUrespeet Tor law prohibi- ^ of "the'treiaf .scierice'tiori has’cTeated. basing'his claims ' RosW'Tollejfe,' River’on the psychological fart-,that, in- poriest; ..Ill., is sendingVa-^delegation !dividuals cannot change their^ estab- ot women ,to talk-on. di;;arniament. Ilished habiLs over night, and a law ^ ' , - % ,that arbitrarilly. tries .to 'accomplish M^andel hall .will be decorated w'ith.'this'is' doomed io faifur.e.1;7“An‘in-i.ldacards; and small flaj^S of all na-/-vri irv 4-/X *' ' .c f r* rvrr* -^*1,1 nrKs-f . sirvM • O /I, I . .t 11) riS." tFlP./ SPRSir^Tlfi'. ■n Ti". ^.^1Abe hmd'ucted Thursday- morning at11 and Thursday afternoon/at 1 ,by 'Gjll^rt’ White and Stanley Jenkin-^.The tours' will startfrom'. MandeT.iTEBNlcbllbquial price of admissian. The fact that they are not attrac-tive®eliminates a large percent of the public that wishes to haveits .opinion moulded; at least, beyond the second paragraph, giving- L;" the patient public the benefit of the doubt.* ' ’ * ,.Novi* that we have arbitrarily eliminated the mentally languid,;'we progress by leaps and bounds to those energetic and trusiing” r’ souls who believe that they are going to find the great hidden truthcontained in some written message in the columns of this or-any‘ * ’ other littje journal. Even though they secretly would relish a'- v-?/■ gteat hidden truth, are they reaily willing to accept one if it is. ."/i®! ’f” , , ■ , '■ •'.ffV?./'-tossed at them? Most of us are such stubborn devils that: althoirgh■^V '/ 've have a theme song we are open to conviction; we have oiac-"'^ 7 ticaliy no intention being convinced about anything, so long asjS • 've are conscious. The open to conviction theme sounds nice; it teririediate step—light, "'ines ' and tion's* for the sessions’'’of the Modelbeef—i$ first necessary,” he declar- League. ’ Tours of the^eampus will'1 - - k'I (l If '* .* ' .^ * Ko A,\n,U,/,fAA TK 1, •» IF - Fk, /, ,.V, 1 F, FF «*< The other speakers ‘who^appearedin'the finals of trie,.competition ,^wer»’William 7>achori’as, vwho.spoke'^ on “IsCfhicago' '•a Democracy ?/’ -Harry* T.M'bore, J“Give 'us poorer'cotton andblotter'men”;-Julian West',' ’‘The..Re¬ligion, of an . Intelligent Man”;George Friede, “The ' Rejection ofJudge" Parker. by the. Senate’/; andLloyd Davidson, .whose " topic;; was!-/“Do I ,Get My Money’s /V\’orth formy Tuition?”Triqrnton Wilder, one of thejudges, afterwards expre.ssed disap¬pointment, at the fact no women hadentered'-the competition. He termedthje speeches, as a whole, admirable,-,and'expressed the desire - that it be?;a permanent feature of each year’s^campus activities. The great factualcontent of the addresses, in view ofthe limited time allowed for prep-aratibn, /was commented upon by.Professor Tverwdn;Professor Davidson, instructor ofipublic ‘speaking, pointed out the un¬iqueness of this event, which wassponsorad jointly by the University ROUGH IT COMFORTABLY” t/ \*, -GOLF;;.In the Lan<i,o L,akes Regiqh'uf Northern VI isconsin ^SNUG CABINS .$15\V«klv ' GOOD'F(30D7 Write to;CAMP DEWEY, Woodruff, Wi*.... 5.-;;J-*;-l,;m.i<ed <' ' ' 'V ias«ai«i',1/3". '4f and .VISITORS ,’) • . *. 5 ‘I'v ry * 1 ( '.j* - flhe ;ModeI League oL NationslAi*?Ik ’, ,'"*i r -I-DXLICIOUS' FOOD-1^. f : 7'’** I- v’ V'* n’ I I ^ "*'''^ ' 5 c, R V' I 0 Elit raying in his intruridurto^y^remarks, ’“This contest isnot the sort of oratory compctitioij.'we used to have, characterized by.the Patripk'Henry style. Today, realoratory ds' not memorized delivery,but. . extemporaneous * speaking,-^speaking as one thinks, and enabl¬ing the audience to follow and thinkwith you.’’ ... v;7Ralph I^ewis, representing the In-'tramural .'department! and LeonardGi-eatwood, of the Debating Union,managed-the contest. It is plannedto make the event an annual activityon the ( ampus:has a good collection of sounds, it cause.s the auditory systehi' i,. '■ ' ‘ ’ )■ -rtNUf -4• - f;■I u }i'irS?v..'7-..'Vr-to react favorably, as it would to the buzzing of a bee. The edi¬torial writer has futilely bombarded the fortress of the stubborn 1'and the laZy, He sees those who are neither stubborn or lazy as |the im any White Hopesi. , , . |But he fails, to spe that those who are neither in a mental ■>f stubborness or lethargy are prpVjably in no state at all. ive are stubborn,/-fthe others are lazy, the remainder would |for all p'racticar purposes., devoid of mental activity; at;as thqir r.eceptivehess to public opinion moulders is con-1ms to add .to the' unemployment problem; all editorialon-be with.out jobs. For if newspaper executives^readdo a^wa^y ;>vith them. But Herein lies the trick; theythis,, or tKey/ will not belieye it, or they will not be'e it. ..The. question now remains as to-who .is , the:rage" editorial writer,' this* writer, rthe languid, theAtTihb'srr;. Wc have jraiaed the que^tian; dear reader. VA^AJlbN and PART-TIME ?’ .WORKERS91-j^l^Jpu'l^fjilirin. ^eliiiiK hi«h <-l.-i-s proiliicti-e ti'usi u^;‘ll^rl^lll^ territoric fttr suininer1^13 Vf . 'K.L 1: ■ />lNl11* 1.1 ll,'IMH',’ll /d I ill'‘;s>! 1' Tl^iirH-thre.- pi-r i-vnt cOni-'^'eV'v!-. iiiixlif'K-alions aii<lt.i ■l^rire Time Profit ServiceSUS Msli •SHKEET BROrKTO.V. M.AS.S.The Hyde ParkKosher Restaurantn33 East 55th Street, Wholesome Food '^ ,7-Quick Service* ■ 1..weekly RATES^ FbR>5' STUDENT^#;f;; I’-H ' jU’ "‘'N Here’s a drink that will quickly invest/you with some of its life and sparkle. . K‘ X .Special Plate Dinners \1 . J,,. Crantluul Ri<*eFamonj t > ' ^ ^■ -iyou exceeding joy in its ‘iogling, deli- .„ * , 10=30,011 pm. Fa..uir„ Daylight. 7 taste., And Icave you with that cool ^ •sixviiiBiiair«„ ^ aftcr-seuse of refreshment iu which 3 right- ' *^ eous megalomania may wax fat and prosper.• „IT 199 MttLtON A DAY-IT HAD TO Th« qoca-CoU Conipany, Atlanta, C«.BE GOOD' TO GteT WHERE^: '(C 1iWaroonjTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. MAY 28. 1930 Page ThreeMAROONS TRAVaTO COLUMBUS FORONIOBAUUME Prep Trackmen AimAt High RecordsOf Interscholastic TAU Dais, PHI SICS, AND PHIBETA OaTA WIN IN SEMI- Get Floats ReadyFor Big ParadeSaturday Morning aCIN TO DaENDTENNIS aTLE INNine Tries For SecondVictory OverBuckeyesTht Maroon nine ck)ses a some¬what disartrous season this'afternoonwhen it clashes with the Ohio a^srre-iration at Columbus. Chicago’s onlyvictorj- this year in the Conferencetvas achieved at the expen.se of theBuckeyes, and the Maroons are hop-jnjr that they can repeat the trickli^ain.r The Maroons had a tilt scheduledkg:ainst Illinois last Friday but tjiatwas washed away by a heavy down¬pour. That tilt will not be replay-d, so it will not tr<> into the recordooks. Failure to play the j^ame mayfs)st the Illinois* outfit the title; asWisconsin is leadin^r the down.stat-ers by one srame.I Knowle*, Urban Ready1I Ivefty Knowles; will probably di^wthe hurling: ussiirnment although BillL-rban is ready to take a turn onthe mound. Rill turned in a 'nice|rame against Michigan State a cou-|»le of weeks ago and has had plen¬ty of Test.' Ohio’s team has been riddled byineligibilities which suddenly remov¬ed several of the best players onthe team. The Buckeyes didn’tshow much when they played Chi¬cago at Greenwood field, the Ma¬roon* 'pounding the Buckeye hurlerfreely. The Maroons would like tomake a clean sweep of the series.Prepare For Japan TripAfter completing the conferenceseason, the Maroons will officiallydisband as a Varsity team and a spir¬ited competition begun by membersof the freshmen and Varsity teamsfor places on the squad which willmake the trip to Japan.The freshmen team has adminis¬tered a decisive licking to the Var¬sity in a practice tilt held a fewweeks ago. On that occasion thefrosh displayed plenty of hattingpunch. If Norgren can get the hit¬ters, some of his present Varsityplayers may be displaced.Captain Morrie Holahan will endhis varsity career tomorrow after¬noon, as will Harold Bluhm. CoachNorgren loses few men for nextyear’s squad, his entire team beingcomposed practically of juniors andsophoTuores. Those stellar cinder athletes who !compete in the Twenty-sixth run- ining of the Stagg Interscholastic.|Track and Field Tournament willhave some mighty formidable marks ito contend with. Some of the rec- iords established during the course iof this national prep meet compare ;favorably even with long standing ;conference marks.In the 100 yard dash the- record jof y.8 is held jointly by Hoyt, Good- |willie, Foster, the George Simpson,t)fo East High Columbuoso high ischool days and Eddie Tolan form- ;erly of Cass Tech, of Detrooit. It !was again tied last year by George ;Mctcoaoolfe of Tilden. The present i\conference mark is held by the same JTolan now of Michigan who negoti- jated the century in 9.5 last year.The 880 ihterscholastic record isijis held jointly by Kasper of Fari-jjbault, Minn, and Crouch of Vernon,, iTexas’, the time 1 mirrute and 58 sec¬onds. .Although the Conference bestiperfonmance vims’made by Scott ofMississippi. A and M in 1:53.2, wemust remeruber thr^t Dale Lett.s re- FINAL ROUND OF l-M TOURNEYZ. B. T/s Lose To Phi Sigs in Over-Time G2mie by 7 to 3Score; Tau Deltas Make Double WinOver Phi Kaps, S. A. E.’scently won the half mile champion-'ship in over 1:50. jStokes of*'aton Kouge in 1928 ani^Kell of East High Columbus hol<^the 120 high hurdle ^record withmarks of 16.2. In emparison Guth¬rie of Ohio holds the Big Ten markof 14.0. Goodwillie running forU High in 1923 and Metcalfe ofTilden last year tied the Interschol¬astic record being timed in 21.4.Simpson, the Buckeye Flash is theholder of the Conference mark of20.6.Kiser formerly of Wenoatchee,Wash., holds the mile record of4:28 in the prep national. Then hewent to 'Washington U and as amember of the varsity team won the |Intercollegiate mile run held at jStagg Field two years ago. F'all ofOberlin holds the age worn markin the Big Ten of 1:18.8. In the .semi-final round of thechampionship tournament Tau Deltbeat the Phi Kaps io-5 and the S.A. Es. 11-10; \yhile Phi Beta Deltatrounced the Ponies by a 12 to 6count and the Phi Sigs were able tonose the Zeta Betes in a clo.se en¬gagement ending w'ith a 7 to 3 score.The Tau Delts did a fine piece ofwork in winning two tilts in thesamii day. The over-time scrap be¬tween the Phi Sigs and Z. B, Ts.wa.s the feature of the day.Tau' Delt, 10; Phi Kap, 5Tau Delta Phi marked up anothervictory by decisively downing PhiKappa Sigma 10-5 in the first oftheir two games yesterday. Win¬ning this contest, the Tau Deltsearned the right to engage S. .A. E. jlater in the afternoon. L ^ jThere was no .scoring unj^il'the'second. In the second the firs^Delt cracked a slow ball int^;, deepright., but whf?'held at first ^y thepeg. The next man took four balls,putting runners on first pnd *secoifd. ^The next hitter hit a long by intl> |d^ep center scoring the man from |second. A two bagger scoother runner, and a man wasat home. A pop fly aijd a s eout-ended the inning.The winners gathered two moremarkers in the third, and clinchedthe game in the fourth by pljiiiigjthe winning total up to ten.jl | ,.M ^'rhe Phi Kapps made their nrst.score in the fourth when they werelas.trailing by only four runs,pitcher, hit a home run over t^^eadof the Tau Delt left fielder. ' Three!hits in the fifth brought in the* second run. A weak rally in thesixth with two men already outbrought in the additional runs.Phi Beta Delta, 12; Ponies, 6I'ntil the fifth inning, the lead inthe Ponies versus Phi Beta Deltacontest .shifted from one team tothe other. Phi Beta Delta knockedin nine runs in the fourth, fifth, andsixth, and took home a 12-6 win.Neither team was able to scorein the first. In the second, threegood Phi Bete hits brought in twofrom the bases before the Poniesweer able to retire the .side. ThePonies came back in their half ofthe inning, and evened' it up at twoapiece.Bublich, first Phi Bete batter inthe third, hit a four bagger, threesuccessive pop-outs made the homerun the only Phi Bete score for theinning.The heavy end of the Ponies’ bat¬ting order connected with the ballto bring in two additional runs inthe third, and to gain a 4-3 marginover their opponents.The wrinners took the lead again in,the fourth, and increased it againin the fifth and sixth with threeruns in each of these rounds. ThePonies were not able to score againlintil the end of the seventh when arally wa.s Stopped with only two^en in.Phi Si«, 7; Z. B. T., 3In one of the most hard foughtgames of the entire I-M ball sea¬son the Phi Sigs nosed out the Z.B. Ts. .after nine innings of ballswating. The count at the end of(Continued on page 4) The Big Burade for the 26th'An-nual Track Inter.schola.stic will as¬semble in front of Mandel Hall at10:45 Saturday morning. Cups willbe awarded to the club and frater¬nity displaying the best float. .Atthe same time judges will visit thevarious fraternity and inspect thehouse decorations. The house withbest decorations will also receive acup. INTERSCHOLASTICEight Entires Already Re¬ceived For PrepMeetBesides an almost 100 oercent re¬sponse from fraternities in the mat¬ter of house and parade, decora¬tions the Cap and Gown, IntramuralDepartment, and the R. 0. T. C.will place floats in the parade. TheIntramural Department has alreadyworked out a very novel float forits entry. The .Alpha Delts are en¬deavoring to borrow a water-wagonfrom the South Park ('omniis.«ionei-sin order to put a few of their fel¬lows on it and usi* it for their float.Otto von Krausmeyer’s bandwhich furnished rhythm for the In¬tramural Carnival this winter willmake its second canijius appearanceleading the Big Parade. Boyd Burn¬side, Lawrence Schmidt, and Fred¬erick Channel’, who have charge ofthe hou.se decorations and paradearrangements have been very busy,and at the present it appears thatevery fraternity will decorate itshouse and enter something in theparade. Together with the abovemen Mr. Nissla and Major Chris¬tian will render the judgments.PATRONIZE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS Elgin High School returns thisI year to defend her tennis doubles' crown in the University Interschol¬astic Tennis Tournament which startsthis Monday afternoon at the courtsacross the Midway and continuesthrough the remainder of the week.The tournament limited to schoolsin the state is under the manager¬ship of Captain Scotty Rexinger ofthe Varsity Tennis Team.The entries for this affair havebeen rather slow in coming in andto date but eight schools have’dedared their intentions of competing.How’ever Rexinger believes that lateerttries will come in during the weekso that the list will probably be swell¬ed to 35 prep schools. Thus far theschools entered are Calumet, ElginHigh, Englewood, Harrison, HarvardSchool for Boys, Lake F’orest Acad¬emy of Lake Forest, Illinois, .Whea¬ton Academy and York CommunityHigh School^ of Elmhurst, Illinois.No team championship will he rec¬ognized but individual awards will! be made to the best eight singlesI competitors and the eight utstandingj doubles combinations. If the match-! es are run off on schedule the finalsj will be staged Friday on the Varsity: Tennis courts. Hyde Park High win-’ ner of the state doubles champion-• ship at Champaign by virtue of thgI playing of Callaghan and Weiss hasI not accepted the invitation but it is' believed that they will enterShop On 55th St.In 1927 Beatty the colored speeddemon from Northwestern of De¬troit set the mark in the 220 yardlow hurdles of 24,2. Last year itwas tied by Keller of East High De¬troit. Roi’kaway the long leggedgreyhound from Ohio State is thepossessor of the Co(n!ference bestmark of 22.8. Last year Fuqua ofBrazil, Indiana, crashed the 440mark by running the lap in 49.4. Dis-mond of Chicag is the holder of(Continued on page 4'>PLAY GOLF!ATSILVER LAKECOUNTRY CLUBNear 143rd and Harlem Ave.Sportiest Public IS-hol^ Golf, Course in the World.$50,000.00 Fairway Sprinkling SystemND WAITING — PLAY RIGHT OFF — GREEN FEESDaily (Manday to .Frld*y) 75c Replay 25c.Saturday $1.00 Replay 50cSundays and Holidays $1.50 Replay 50rBefore 7:30 and alter 4 P. M. Sundays and llolidayM.Special Prizes to Golfers on l.ake Holes ,HOW TO GET THERElinyt West on D3th Street to Harlem Avenue (72nd Ave.) South on Harlem .Ave.to I4$rd Street. One mile Weat on 143rd Street to 82nd Avenue, then turn Southon 82nd Avenue to Course. blakemorYtea room SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTSSWIDLERS KOSHER RESTAURANT6230 Kimbark Avenue Phone Dorchester 3458Featuring Hpme CookingLunch, 11 a. m. till 2 p. jm., 40c. Evening Dinner,5 to 8 pj. m.!, 75cSunday Dinner, 12 r^on*^tili 8 p. m., $1.00''p. AND LUNCH ROOMTry Our Special 30c Plate LuncheonA Seven Course Dinner. 65cEXCELLENT SERVICEPhone PUua 6672 1105 East 55th StreetDONT FORGETSTAGG^S TRACK, FIELD AND TENNISINTERSCHOLASTICS MAY 30 and 31 *.'¥For the Be^t|Impr^s^oii—i !■ 1■ iV Send her a Corsai^e' Out’ inl\<jr II ■>' ■■■’- '• STRAW HATS$1.95 to $4.95KNICKERS and WHITE DUCK PANTS$1.95 to $6.95OXFORD .POLO SHIRTS$1.95 to $2.95Hot Shorts. Snappy ShirtsSummer V’acation Toggery.at !).T •. 1I falso make a specialty ot, decorationstor traternity dances;;. ’ ’;'. ..J!1 E. KidweilFlorist .;•••« -. I. *• v\* • COWHEYS MEN’S SHOP55th Street at Elllis Av^. :TRY IT TODAYV .1I fi •>826 E. 47TH STREET: ' L .KENWOOD 1352V" ''Ui • ■ 7 ’ •• 'i/ .h\UV)(Continued on pag MASSEY’S CAFETERIA• ,1406 E. 55th StreetV : Walk over for a good homcrcooked mea*home-baked pastries, real fried chicken.Largest asrsortment of vegetables and55th Street.SPECIAL T-BONE STEA50cfht* in town ^ *vAoar THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. MAY 28. 1930^ >Vhi^leTHE RETURN OF THE DOCTORSomehow I feel a bit like Irving’sOld Man of the Catskills. I wokeup on a recent morning, with a sev¬eral day beard, and they told methat the Blackfriars show's wereover.They told me too that I had avery good time in the past twoweeks. And still another thing—Finals are at hand. So they tellme. Not that I care. However theexams seem to be upon us. In fact.King, the zero hour is at hand if youfollow me. I hope you don’t.For the past few days, he saidbragging modestly, I have been liv¬ing in a glass house. Of course* Ibathed in Ifie garage. It was a nicehouse until someone pulled out thecork. And what was once a mildattack of whimsy has passed into thejitters. Just a case of Gordon stom¬ach. Because much Gordon waterhas flowed under the bridge since Ilast seen Nelly. And while we arediddling about with proverbs re¬member: “It’s the last straw thattells the camel wbich way the windblows.’’“It’s a long jane that has nocurves.”“An oboe is an ill wood that noone blows good.”“Even a worm may turn, but af¬ter all it looks the same on the otherside.” PRESS PUBLISHESSEVEN NEW BOOKS INTRAMURALBASEBALLSIMILES“As nauseating as Louis Engel’ssinging.” (A fact that he will neverbelieve.)“As devestating as Marion Eck-hart’s sneeze.” (In no w'ay to be in¬terpreted as a pun. For, as you andI know, a pun is the lowest formof biscuit.)FOR DEAR OLD GINSBERG,BOYS!It is indeed a choice bit of collegeatmosphere to see the workmen, whohave been so busy about Mandel,reading their complimentary copiesof College Humor. It HAS been abig week what with those and theOld Gold pamphlet of the late maes¬tro among cartoonists, Briggs, opera,which is, dear lonely reader, pluralfor opus.And incidentally I'll argue themerits of the Fire Scene from TheLittle Show. But then I really likeHelen Morgan and Harry Langdon! Seven new books w'ritten by mem¬bers of the University faculty havejust been published by the UniversityPress. These included "Studies in thetheory of Numbers” by Leonard'’uKene Dickson, professor of mathe¬matics; “Population,” which is al)ook of the Harris lectures whichwere given here at the University lastJuly by the Harris Foundation; and“Statistical Resume of the SpearmanTwo Factor Theory” by Karl J.Holzinger, professor of education.Krnest H. Wilkins, former dean ofthe colleges here at the Universityand now president of Oberlin College,has just written a book entitled“Above Pompeii” which is a groupof essays. “Social Changes in 192^"edited by Professor William F. Og-burn of the sociology department andreprinted from the .American Journalof Sociology is one of a series ofl)ooks that has appeared each year onthis subject since 1927. The otherbooks that have just left the press arc“Tepoztlan—.A Mexican Village" l)yRobert Redfield of the anthology de¬partment, and “Measurement in So¬cial Work” by .A. W. McMillen ofthe department of Social Service andReligion.Books which will leave the presssometime in last of June are: “.Admin¬istration of Justic from Homer to.\ristotle” by Robert J. Bonner andtiertrude Smith of the Greek depart¬ment. “The First Moroccan Crisis.1W4-06” by Eugeue N. Anderson ofthe History department, “Lancelotand Guenevere” by Tom Peete Crossand William .Albert Nitze of the Ro- |mance department, and “Mandates jUnder the League of Nations” bytjuinc}' Wright of the Political Sci- jdice department. !INSTALL DRAMAHEADS TONIGHT(Continued from page 1)lude” by Norman Eaton and Dor¬othy Reiner; the scene representingFoster hall steps. Jackie Smith andGolde Breslich of Mirror will give anumber of songs with the latter ac¬companying on the piano. Barbai'aCook and Rosalia Pollack w'ill ap¬pear in a tap-dancing number, OrvisHenkle is presenting amusical spe¬cialty on the accordion, and DorothyReiner will give a pianologue accom¬panied by Sidney Sacerdote at thepiano. (Continued from sports page)allotted seven innings stood at threeall and remained that way.until thebig climax of the struggle in theninth. With bases loaded M. Priess,of the Phi Sigs, delivered a mosttimely four-bagger and ended thefray.H. Priess did a fine job at pitch¬ing for the victors, allowing onlyfive hits and striking out twelve ofhis opponents. The Zeta Betes wereunable to exhibit their usual hittingstrength, while the Phi Sigs knockedout fifteen hits, including 2 two basehits, and 2 home runs.The winners started off the battlewith two runs in the first inning,and got a second one in the third onH. Priess’ circuit drive. The Z. B.Ts. accounted for their three talliesin the third, fifth and seventh.Hartman’s home runs started off thescoring for the losers in the third,while a single by Newberger and atriple from Rhomberg’s bat broughtin the second run. The seventh inn¬ing score was made by Rhomberg,who singled and went to second'bnLadanyi’s walk and came home on asingle by Blank.In the ninth, after the deadlockduring the eighth, the Phi Sigs load¬ed the bases by singles from Wolff,Kaufman and Schleppe. M. Priess’hit was good for a home run and avictory when three runs score aheadof him to make the final 7 to 3.Tau DelU, 11; S. A. E.. 10The Tau Delts crashed through totheir second win of the day by talk¬ing the S. A. Es. in a close encount¬er 11 to 10. The victors made 2runs in the first, 2 in the second, 1in the third, 3 in the fifth and 2in the seventh.The S. A. Es. amassed their talliesin the second with 1, the third vHth2, the fourth with 4 and the fifthwith 3. The score stood at 8 to 7when the S. A. Es. came to bat inthe end of the fifth. Buchanan,Hastings and Tigreen, all of whomhad got on base by ways of hits,scored on two singles. *'With the count at 10 to 8 in fav¬ or of their opponents, the Tau Deltssmacked in two runs in the seventhoff of Nachman’s hit to clinch thegame with a 11 to 10 final score.START FROSH TENNISTOURNAMENT TODAYWith the members of the Fresh¬man Tennis Team rounding rapidlyinto tip top condition. Coach Hebertwill conduct an elimination tourna¬ment the result of which will large¬ly determine numerals winners forthe current season in tennis. Themeet is scheduled to begin today atthe 57th and Ingleside Courts andtwelve men are aspirants for thissingles racquet honor.The four outstanding performerson the yearling squad are Ries,Glickman, Zoline and Shoenberg.Others who have a chance of crash¬ing through to victory in this con¬test are Newberger, Hagel, McGui-gan. Wilder, Harrison, Davidson,Romberg and Walling. The lattertwo already have distinguished them¬selves in their freshman basketballwork.At the completion of the tourna¬ment numerals will be awarded tothe frosh aspirants. Coach Heberthopes that the end of the week willsee thh conclusion of the match play.There will be no doubles contest forthe main purpose of the competitionis to determine what men are to re¬ceive numerals and doubles play isof no value in deciding this import¬ant question.pace TRACKMEN AIMAT HIGH RECORDSOf INTERSCHOLASTIC took the pole vault alol time titlewith a feat of 13’3”. Brame ofRoosevelt High of Dayton, Ohio,still holds the high jump of 6 feet2 inches. In ’22 Bud Houder repre¬senting Oxnard, California, heavedhis record smashing shot for a dis¬tance of 56 feet. Since then be hasbeen a double winenr in the 1928Olympic championships.Moreau of Fort Collins, Col.,broke the discus mark held formerly by Allie Mucks then representingOshkosh, Wis., with a heave of 136feet' 11 inches. Allie Mucks holdsthe Conference record of 155 feet2 inches which illustrates w'liat nor¬mal improvement will do. EddieHamm once wore the colors of Lon¬oke, Ark., and shattered the broadjump record jumping 24 feet 2 in¬ches to pull the stunt. Hamm thenchanged colors and wore the red,white and blue in the Olympics.GOOD FOODSWELL COOKED — WELL SERVEDSunday Dinner—12 Noon to 8 P.M.—$1.00Lunch—I I A.M. to 2 P.M.—40 CentsDinner— 5 P.M. to 8 P.M.—75 CentsREVERCOMB TEAROOM6315 Kenwood Ave. Plaza 0924(Continued from sports page)440 run in the Conference. Histime 4ra8 47.4.Allen of Saolem, Ohio, in 1928 MAY30-31STAGG’S INTERSCHOLASTICTRACK and FIELD MEETThia la Going to Be Good — Don’t Mita ItADMISSION FREEOfJERCmtmOpas Oalf !• CoU«c« ScndcntaMfkrBtJluim—No EmpUjtiIS* •. MliMgsn ATMMM,iath PIIWa Randnlpb 4m7 Qtktmo.JUST A PARTY BOYThis column extends thanx to Sig¬ma Nu, Sigma Chi, Delta Tau Delta,and Chi Psi where I hear I enjoyedmyself Saturday night.And this column, always depend¬able in the sporting world, picksFred “Harpo” Marx, as an easy win¬ner in the Senior moustache race.Fred raised a beard once and theFijis lost two rushees and a cook andthey were only found w'hen he shavedseveral weelcs later. Believe it orRipley. Do you knowKotex is inconspicuous?Since High Foot couldn’t win the jDerby maybe this department can jdo better at Indianapolis.DOCTOR HARSHE. decoration Day Special!Blue SuitsWith 3 TrousersWhite Flannel Trousers and 2 Pairs ofBlue Trousers to Match Suit$CLASSIFIED ADSWILL sacrifice for cash all orpart of beautiful furniture of (6room South Shore apartment. Infine condition. Also the electricradio and baby g^'and piano. 7830Luella Ave. Phene So. Shore 0530.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS 45■ DWRITING ~ Thetural Shorthandke dictation 80-100 wordsfter 6 weeks—2 hours a“ only the letter.s of theluable for lecture andthe very “wedge” tcorld. Special classudents begins Juneliolarship and clubIG SCHOOLCAGOCHICAGO YOU can’t imagine what a reliefit is to know that your sanitaryprotection is inconspicuous, that it isfashioned to fit correaly, leaving norevealing outlines under the closest-fitting gown.Made of wonderful materialKotex is hygienically safe. It ismade of Cellucotton (not cotton)absorbent wadding. The advantagesof Celluconon are so great that 85%of the leading hospitals now use itin preference to fine surgical cotton.Cellucotton, remember, is not cotton—but a cellulose substance whichha.s 3 times the absorbency of cotton.Kotex Company, Chicago, 111. KOTEX IS SOFT ...I~”Noc a deceptive softness, thatsoon packs into chafing hard¬ness. But a delicate, lastingsoftness.2^Saftp secure ,.. keeps yourmind at ease.i—Kotex filler is fitr lighter andcooler than cotton, yetabsorba5 times as much.4—Disposable, instantly, coas-pletely.Regular Kotex>43c for 13Kotex Super^Sue—asc for 12Ask to MC the KOTFX BELT aii4KOTEX SANITARY APRON atany drug, dry goodttir dcpoMatcot•tore. A plain or fancy Blue Worsted Suit, Singleor Double Breasted—a Suit that every manneeds every month of the year—but par¬ticularly during the summer. A pair ofWhite Flannel Trousers—and two pairsof Blue Trousers to match the Suit. Whata smart combination—what a great value*theC“)hubHenry C. Lytton & SonsStale and JacktonCHICAGOOnrindton end Cb«rohEVANSTON Marion and LakeOAK PARK-Braadway and FiAhGARYKOTe X"l' ~ ~T-