COIHMERCE SCHOOLPLANS EAKLY MOVETO HASKELL MUSEUMWill Occupy BuildingUpon Completion ofOriental InstituteremodelInteriorChanges to Aid EfficiencyIn Working of New |CurriculumIn conjunction with the announce¬ment of a radical new curriculumcomes a statement from the dean ofthe school that the School of Com¬merce and Administration will occu¬py Haskell museum at an early date.The present buildings will be vacatedas soon as the Oriental museum iscompletely established in its newhome at University avenue and 58thstreet. '' IThe plans at present call for the |move before the end of the Spring :quarter .providing that it can be !made before final examinations. If it Iis not possible to make the change {before that time, the school will take !up its new quarters after the Sum- imer quarter is well under way. IWill Utilise Basement jThe basemont of Haskell will be [used for faculty offices, storage, anda research laboratory. This labora¬tory will provide thirty or fortydesks for students doing special pro¬ject work. These facilities have notbeen available in the past.The first floor will contain the of¬fices of the school, including the of¬fices of the Dean and the assistantDeam. The room used for C.&A. of¬fices at present will be remodeled jinto a large assembly room, which jwill seat 200 to 250 persons. Thirlhall will serve a unique purpose. It |is the intention of the Dean’s office ‘to hold lectures, which formerly were 1necessarily scheduled for the after¬noon, during the morning hours. Au¬thorities on subjects of interest toall members of the school may beheard by all students, since classeswill be dismissed for the purpose.The time of these lectures will berotated so that no one class hour willreceive more than another. ISeveral faculty offices will com¬plete the assignment of space on thefirst floor.Second Floor For ClassroomsThe second floor is designated asthe Student floor, since most of theclassrooms and special student roomsare located here. One large class¬room and three smaller lecture roomswill be placed here. An office forall C&A student organizations willbe provided, along with a kitchenettefor student use. The southern halfof the floor will be divided betweena student lounge and smoking room,and a small reading room. This smalllibrary connects by bridge with Har¬per library, which will afford an easymeans for C&A students to obtainbooks from the main library. Twofaculty offices will occupy the re¬mainder of the space. jSpecial EquipmentThe present statistical laboraltoryon the third floor will not bechanged, except that the classroomin connection with i|t will be used asa general lecture hall. At the southend a specialized classroom will belocated. This room will be availablefor one or two courses each quar-(Continued on page 4)Editors of AnnualBan Late PhotosEdHors of the Cap and Gown wishto announce that it is now impos¬sible for any students to have photo¬graphs taken for the annual. Theyrequest that the students cease totry to make appointments with theDaguerre Studio as the deadline forthe pictures was March 5, and anypictures taken now have no chanceof being in the 1931 yearbook.The Daguerre Studio has errone¬ously advised Senior men and wom¬en to make appointments this week.The editors wish to make it clearthat no pictures taken now will beprinted.The Senior section has alreadygone to press and plans for the re¬maining sections are underway. Theyearbook will not be ready for dis¬tribution until the IelsI week ofschool, Zoe Marhoefer, woman’s edi¬tor, announced yesterday. Grades for WinterQuarter Out MondayReport cards for the winter iquarter will be distributed Mon¬day and Tuesday at the Bureauof Records in Cobb hall. The of¬fice of the Bureau of Records willbe open from 8:30 to 12 and from1:30 to 4 for these two days. Af¬ter Tuesday the report cards willbe given out at the same placeduring the regular hours of theBureau, 10 to 12 and 2:30 and3.Grades in all undergraduateclasses are distributed by the Bu¬reau of Records at the end ofeach quarter. Report cards forSpring and Summer quarters aremailed to the homes of students;after the other two quarters stu¬dents must call at the Bureau tosecure their cards. jStudents are requested not to !call for their cards before Mon¬day at 8:30.Track Meets FindSquad Crippled by \Four IneligibilitiesLoyola, Armour, ChicagoMeet on North SideTonightBadly orippled through ineligibil¬ity of four regulars, the Maroontrack team faces seven meets on its 'Spring scheduHe, eliding Saturday,May 23, with the Outdoor Confer¬ence Championship Meet to be heldat Northwestern. Birney, first rank- jing pole vaulter, Johnson, a quarter |miler, and Holt, half miler, are lost ;to the team, while Cameron, a quar- jter miler and a member of the rec- ^ord breaking distance medley relayteam, although at the present timeineligible, will probably again beable to compete iqjthe Spring me^ts.First MeetThe first meet will be held todayat Loyola between Loyola, Armour,and Chicago. On Saturday, April18, Coach Merriam will take thechampion distance medley relayteam, the two mile relay, and theshort relay team to the Kansas Re¬lays. It is probable that Roy Blackwill be entered in the high hurdles.On Friday, April 24 the sprint re¬lay and the distance medley relaywill run in ’ the Philadelphia Meet.Merriam is also entering Black inthe high hurdles and Goodrich in theweights at the Drake Meet to be heldon the same day. On the followingSaturday there will be a dual meetat Iowa. On May 9 the team willmeet Northwestern, Wisconsin, andOhio State while on May 16 thesquad will travel to Wisconsin torun against Iowa and Wisconsin.Last Friday the squad, by winning(Continued on page 4)SCHMIDT SHOWSMAKEUP TECHNIQUETO DRAMA GROUPFrom a young man to an old Ger¬man professor in a moment was therapid transition of Edwin Schmidt,son of Mrs. Minna Schmidt, who il¬lustrated the “Art of Makeup” yes¬terday at the Dramatic associationweekly tea.Mr. Schmidt emphasized the essen¬tials of making up properly, speed¬ily, and economically for both thestage and photoplay. Two kinds ofmakeup are possible •«! either in¬stance; one employs dry mediums,the other liquid or wet mediums. Em¬ploying the former technique, Mr.Schmidt made up his own face to re¬semble that of a young boy.Imperaonates J. Ham LawiaHe then switched into the wet me¬diums and made up as a middle agedman, and old German professor, avery old man, and a young editionof J. Hamilton Lewis. For these char¬acters, he started out with greasepaint, which became more grey andless pink as he grew older. The whitehair was made of crepe, which is awool by product and simulates hairbetter than the usual artificial wigsand beards.Dry Makeup SuccessfulNumerous tools are used for thedry makeup which is successful un¬der all lighting for certain charac¬ters while the grease paint is appliedwith sticks, and rubbed in with thefingers.(Continued on page 4) Mayoralty Candidates Present IssuesOf Campaign at Two Campus MeetingsBy Warren E. ThompsonThe scene of Chicago’s politicalcampaign shifted to the Universitycampus for a few hours yesterday.An audience that filled Mandel halllast night came to hear the threecandidates for mayor, but were onlyaddressed by two when Mayor Wil¬liam Hale Thompson did not appearafter the audience had waited forone hour. Anton J. Cermak, Demo¬cratic candidate, and John M. Col¬lins, Socialist, addressed the group.Yesterday afternoon, Anton J.Cermak spoke m Harper Mil beforea large group of students. The meet¬ing was held in his behalf by thePolitical Science Council and a non¬partisan g;roup of the University.Reviews CareerIn both his afternoon and eveningaddress, Cermak expressed his re¬gret that his opponent “had neglect¬ed the real issues of the campaign,while introducing personalities andprejudices.” Explaining that he hadheld public office for 29 years, theDemocratic candidate reviewed hisrecord first as a legislator, then asa member of the city council, andfinally as president of the Board ofCounty Commisioners. He stressedthe expansion and improvements ofthe Cook County hospital, the OakForest Infirmary, and other countycharitable institutions under his ad¬ministration —improvements accom¬plished, he pointed out, without anyraise in the county tax rate.Contrasting this type of adminis¬tration with that conducted by MayorThompson in the city government. Cermak attributed “the waste andextravagance of the city administra¬tion to the fact that the master isnever in his office. He was electedfour years back, but only acceptedtihe job three months ago.” The Dem¬ocratic candidate attested that in1928, “Mayor Thompson spent $96,-916,000 to run Chicago’s governs-ment, and this year he is spending$138,000,000 to do the sano^ work.That is why your next tax bill willbe from twenty to twenty-five percent higher than ever before.“If I am elected, I will give Chi¬cago the best administration it everhad. I couldn’t give it a worse oneif .1 tried. I will surround myselfwith a cabinet of experts and en¬gineers that will be known to Chi¬cago. We will restore Chicago’s goodname,” Mr. Cermak concluded.* League Sponsors SessionThe evening meeting in Mandelhall was sponsored by the HydePark League of Women’s Voters. Allcandidates for mayor and those foralderman of the 5th ward were in¬vited to speak. Although MayorThompson had planned to be pres¬ent, other meetings last night de¬layed and ultimately preventd his ap-paranc.I John M. Collins, Socialist candi¬date, attacked both Democrats and[Republicans when he spoke after Cer¬mak last night. “The Democrats,” hedeclared, “call the Republicans liars,thieves and robbers. The Republi-can.s call the Democrats liars, thieves,and robbers. They both are right.”(Continued on page 4)ADVISOR TO KING [ORIENTAL MUSEUMOF SIAM SPEAKS OPENS OFFICIALLYHERE NEXT WEEK i FOR CONVOCATIONProfessor Merker of Columbia | Transfer Exhibits to NewWill Also Lecture | Building This WeekRaymond Btevens, advisor m for¬eign affairs to the king of Siam, andPaul Merker, professor of Germanand Scandinavian philology at theUniversity of Griefswald, will lec¬ture at the University next weekunder the auspices of the President’soffice.Paul Merker, who is now visitingprofessor at Columbia Universitywill speak on “Methoden und Prob¬lems der Modernen Deutschen Liter-atuvaissen Schaft”, Tuesday at 4:30in Classics 10. Dr. Merker has wriit-en many books dealing with literaryhistory and legends. In collaborat¬ion with W. Stammler, he edited the“Encyclopedia of German LiteraryHistory” and the “ZeitschrifI furDeutsche Philolgie”, one of the lead¬ing scientific journals in Germanphilology. He was educated at theUniversities of Heidelberg, Leipingand Berlin.“Siam” will be discussed Thurs¬day at 4:30 in Harper M 11 by Ray¬mond Sfcevens, who will be the guestof Mrs. Kellogg Fairbanks while he isin Chicago. Mr. Stevens is an of¬ficer of the French foreign legionand has received the Commandercrown of Italy. In 1917, he wasVice-Chairman of the United StatesShipping Board and American Rep¬resentative to Allied Maritime Trans¬port Council. Soon after graduatingfrom Harvard law school, he was ad¬mitted to the New Hampshire bar.He has served in the New HampshireHouse of Representatives and was amember of the 63rd Congp'ess of theUnited States. ' 4^^ V-- / ^ - fc- ... jNo definite date has been set forthe official opening of the newOriental Institute, located at Univer¬sity avenue and Fifty-eight street,but it will probably be held duringConvocation week in June, accordingto a statement issued yesterday byCharles Breasted, who is in chargeof the practical administration of theInstitute.All exhibits that were formerly ondisplay in Haskell Museum, the oldhome of the Oriental Institute, arebeing transferred to the new build¬ing this week, but will not be set upimmediately. At the time of theofficial opening, only one room ofexhibits will be completed, and sev¬eral will be partially completed.Most of the classes are now beingheld in the new building, and a fewremaining that still meet in Haskellwill be transferred as soon as therest of the rooms are completed inthe new quarters.As the decorators are still at workin the new library, the books willremain in Haskell for three more !weeks. With the removal of the li- !brary all of the Institute’s connec- Itions will be severed with Haskell :Museum, which will then be left to ;the Economics department and theSchool of Commerce and Adminis¬tration.The forty ton stone bull, uncov-erd at the gateway to the Palace ofSargon, ancient king of Assyria, isnow mounted in the east section ofthe Institute’s first floor. Tnis figure,eigheen feet high, with the head of(Continued on page 4)Consider Rules onRushing, PledgingThe Greek council-Interfraternitycouncil report on deferred rushingand pledging will be considered at aspecial meeting of the Undergradu-ajte council’s committee Monday af¬ternoon in the Office of Dean A. J.Brumbaugh. George A. Works, deanof students, will confer with thegroup as an ex-officio member.Other members of the committeeare: Dean Bertram G. Nelson, Mrs.Eldith Foster Flinil, chairman of theWomen’s University council, HelenO’Brien, Jean Searcy, Dale Letts andDavid Rice president of the inter-fratemity council.While Dean Brumbaugh declaredhimself yesterday as “favorable” tothe report as a whole, he indicatedthat certain features may need revi-sicfti. Among the parts of the re¬port likely to arouse controversy(Continued on page 4) Fair Won’t Use AnyIndian Head PenniesDon’t send your Indian head pen¬nies to the Chicago 1933 World’sFair!No matter if the coin bears thedate of 1892 or 1893. No matter ifthe face looks like that of |the lateSitting Bull, or if the feathers seemawry, or if the mint mark looks pe¬culiar.Drop it in a slot machine, stick itin IRtle Willie’s bank, do anythingthat you would do with a'modem,up-to-date Miss Liberty penny—^butdon’t send it to the Chicago World’sFair.This frantic appeal to amateurnumismatists was made by Lenox R.Lohr, manager of A Century of Prog¬ress Exposition, after reading the238th letter on the subject duringthe past year.The letter came from a young lady(Continued on page 4) Weismuller PromisesTo Appear Thursday“I seriously regret disappoint¬ing the students and wish to an¬nounce through your columns thatI will make a positive appearancenext Thursday at 3 in BartlettGym”, promised Johnny Weismul¬ler, world famous swimmer, in aninterview yesterday.Due to inevitable circumstances,Weismuller was unable to keep hisengagement at the University, andhe wishes to announce that thecompany which is sponsoring hisappearance here was in no wayresponsible for his absence.Next Thursday Weismuller willgive a half hour exhibition of va¬rious swimming strokes in addi¬tion to some stunting in bothswimming and diving. Womenare invited to attend the perform¬ance. All admission is free.'Hold Annual CookCounty WrestlingTourney Tonight158 Contestants Comi>eteIn Preliminary BoutsAt Bartlett GymWith twelve schools and one hun¬dred and fifty-eight contestants en¬tered to date, the Sixth AnnualCook County Wrestling Interscholas¬tic will get under way tonight at7:30 in Bartlett Gymnasium. All pre¬liminary bouts will be held tonight,the second and third rounds tomor¬row afternoon and the finals tomor¬row evening.The twelve schools entered are:Bloom, Calumet, Crane, Englewood,Harrison, Lane, Lindblom, MorganPark, Morton, Senn, Tilden, andWaukengaK. Tilden, city chainpk>ns,lead all other schools with twenty-nine contestants. They are followedby Lane with twenty and Crane andSenn with eighteen each, while En¬glewood brings up the rear with onlythree men entered.The matches will be held in tendifferent divisions from 108 poundsto heavyweight. The greatest num¬ber of entries, twenty-four, are inthe 135 pound class, while there areonly eight contestants registered inthe 175 pound class. Coach Vorresplans to use a new method of scor-in the meet. No ropes will be usedand points will be scored whenevereither of the contestants are pushedoff the mat or when there is a changeof position during the bout. Thesenew rules are intended to make thebouts faster and to prevent stalling.All city championship title holderswill be entered in the meet as well(Continued on page 4)LA CRITIQUE GIVES$5 FOR ESSAY ONSTUDENT AGENCIES“La Critique”, will appear Friday,announcing a prize essay contest inwhich the award will be five dollaraIn gold. “The advisability of studentagencies” is the subject, and thelength has been set at 800 to 1000words. The winning essay will bepublished in the May issue of “LaCritique”. Contributions should besent to Box 338, Faculty Exchange.Jessamine Durainte, circulationmanager of the publication announc¬ed yesterday that a three dollarprize will be awarded to the sales¬woman selling the mo^ copies.Kenneth Mulligan has written anarticle elititled “The MissionlessMen’s Commission” in which heshows how it has failed its purpose.Mulligan also collaborates with H.G. Wilson in a critical narrative,“State Street at the Polls”.“The Critics and Their Craft” isthe subject of Albert Arkules’ ar¬ticle for the issue. Leo Dolan, au¬thor of a petition recently circulatedin the Law school for a reduction inthe tuition rate, writes a comment onthe prohibitive costs in that school.Sojourning at Cenitre College inKentucky Harry T. Moore contrib¬utes “Leaves from a Kentucky Note¬book”. Bob McCarthy again appearsin an article which he calls “His Roy¬al Highness—^The Undergraduate.”Marion White defends the policemenin Professor Vollmer’s course forsincerity and i'nterest. EASTER PAGEANT TOBE PRESENTED BYSEMINARY PUYERSiPerformance Will Bej Given Sunday NightIn Chapel21 COMPOSE CASTi Hold Good Friday ServiceAt No onTodayA sacred Easter Pageant, com-i bining organ and choir music and thedramatic talent of a cast of twenty-one, will conclude a series of threeUniversity services in observance ofEaster. The pageant will be pre¬sented by the Chicago TheologicalSeminary players at 7:30 Sundayevening. Today, the fiirst of thethree services, a Community GoodFriday meeting, will be held in thej chapel between 12 and 1. Sundaymorning at 11 Dean Charles W. Gil-key will speak at a special EasterI Service.Dr. Eastman AuthorDr. Fred Eastman of the ChicagoTheological Seminary is the authorand director of the pageant, ‘TheTriumph of the Defeated.” It iswritten around the theme of Easterand utilizes fourteen selections bythe organ and choir and eight speak¬ing parts. Cecil M. Smith will beat the organ, and the players in thepageant will be Lydia Fleer, FredHyslop, Guy Chester Jones, KirkDewey, Minnie Richert Avery Weage,Ormy Schultz, and Margaret Bosley,members of the Play-production classof the Seminary.The chancel of the chapel is beingcbnverted into a raised, illuminatedstage, appropriately equipped for iheperformance. Suitable costumeshave been prepared for the cast oftwenty-one.Admittance to the pageant is opento everyone of the University andcommunity without ticket. Studentswho desire may attend a preliminarydress rehearsal to be held in thechapel this evening.Community ServiceThree community churches and theUniversity chapel will cooperate toinaugurate these Easter services thisnoon. The Hyde Park Baptist, Ken¬wood, and Woodlawn Baptist church¬es will contribute to the services,which are an annual feature of theUniversity community’s Blaster sea¬son. The Reverend Albert B. Coe,pastor of the First Congregationalchurch of Oak - Park, will be thespeaker. The University choir willsing. A similar service on GoodFriday last year was attended byover one thousand, and it is believedthat a large group of students andmembers of the three churches willbe attracted to the chapel this noon.Music in commemoration of Easterwill be offered by the Universitychoir, under the direction of MackEvans, as a special feature of the11 o’clock services in the chapelSunday morning. There will be no4:30 vespers service Sunday af¬ternoon, the pageant in the eveningtaking its place.Fourteen Books Back;Council Maintains Bin“Distressing as the result is, theUndergraduate council will continueHs investigation on ‘lost’ librarybooks”, announced Erret Van Nice,president of the Senior class andmember of the council. Since lastquarter only fourteen volumes havebee,n returned and although lettershave been serit the fraternities anddormitories, the bin in the Harperreading room remains almost empty.Van Nice also remarked that -“be¬cause the students have not suffi¬ciently cooperated with the councilplans for other means of securing thebooks are being arranged.”Agitation on the question of li¬brary books was stimulated by As-sistai$t Professor Rodney Mott whothreatened to use a lie detector onthe stude'nts in his class In Constitu¬tional law if the missing volumes(Continued on page 4)age Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 3. 1931iatlg iiarannFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPnbliabed morninga, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the AutumnWinter and Spring* quarter* by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 Univeraity Ave.Subscription rate* 63.00 per year: by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single oopie*. five-eenta each.Entered at second clae* matter March 18. 1903. at the po*t office at Chicago,Ulinoia, under the Aet of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expreaaly reserve* all right* of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Pres* AssociationEDGAR A. GREENWALD, Editor-in-ChiefABE L. BLINDER, Business ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN, Managing EditorMARION E. WHITE, Woman’s EditorALBERT ARKULES, Senior EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSWALTER W. BAKERMARGARET EGANHERBERT H. JOSEPH. Jr.JANE KESNERLOUIS N. RIDENOUR. 11MERWIN 3. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEFSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSON ASSOCIATE BUSINESSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHON MANAGERSSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSJOHN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARD, SOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY A. BARCKMANMAXINE CREVISTONMARJORIE GOLLEk ALBERTA KILLIEELIZABETH MlLLARfINGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSONJOHN MILLS, Photographic EditorNight Editor: Merwin S. RosenbergAssistant: Rube S. Frodin, Jr.IV. THE ACTIVITIES—THE OUTSIDE CONTROLUNGBOARDSTo keep the structure of the isolated activities within the boundsof respect and to prevent them from poaching on each other’s ter¬ritory. the present outside boards having student and faculty repre¬sentation were formed.Again this plan is makeshift and fails to do anymore than theconstitutions did. The boards are too unwieldly, and too liable tobecome tardy because of legal redtape to amount to much morethan a paper-mache ax. What they really are, is a piece of sterntheatricalism whose power is more in the solemn aspect they wearthan in the dictums they hand out from time to time. There hasnever been any guarantee that at critical times the boards may notbe stalled in their efforts by a student vs. faculty fight. In fact manydelays on important matters have arisen from such trench warfareand have ended in unsatisfactory decisions.Between the constitutions and the boards, the student man¬agers do not have much to worry about as far as their own per¬sonal safety is concerned. The former are too vague to be a re¬strictive and the latter too slow to forestall any desirable moves.And yet this is a disadvantage. Building a system of laws aroundsurplus has failed to be very effective in case of a loss. The sinkingfund set up for that purpose has itself sunk so low that it is of verylittle help. In other words, while there is no limit to the moneya manager can make, there is the constant threat of incurring a lossand devoting several years after graduation to settling old accounts.This, in brief, completes the picture of the activities as theyare planned and managed today. Personal effort is the only guar¬antee of success and that guarantee fails to be more than a yearin duration. Continuity is absolutely lacking. That sole develop¬ment, founded on the specifications embodied in the constitutions,has been the cause of all the financial failures and all the barbs atstudent apathy experienced since the activities were founded.We offer no soultion. That has not been the purpose of this ,review. A realization of what has happened was the sole aim. :Neither do we expect the Undergradaute council or other group to !take a tip and begin a reform whose dimensions will soon surpass {their efforts. IHowever, it is impossible to believe that the present system iwill remain in effect forever. Under the reorganization the peoplewith whom the activities deal and on whom they rest will changein calibre, and will quite evidently be found in other fields. It is aquestion whether the present system of managing and regulatingactivities will be sufficiently elastic to be able to assimilate itselfto a changed set of circumstances. Experience and trials will bethe sole method whereby changes of any value whatsoever can beeffected. All this lies with the future.Until that idealistic dream is realized, there remains very littleto do except rely upon the personal efforts of those who are for¬tunate—and sometimes unfortunate—enough to lead their field intheir Senior year. Haphazard though the present method of reg¬ulation has proved itself, it will still continue to exert some influ¬ence and avert any very serious disasters. After all, too much ex¬aggeration has painted the picture in hues that are a bit too lurid.The problem now is not so much what to do as when the opportunityfor doing it will present itself.The question has arisen whether any constitutions framed thisyear should be modeled along lines that will fit in with the reor¬ganization or not. Any such attempt would quite evidently be asinadequate as a constitution planned on the old lines. At leastsome measure of accuracy can be attained on past experience, whilethe future holds no guarantee whatsoever . . . E A. C. THE TRAVELLINGBAZAARByART HOWARDPeg Holohan and Twirp Hbwardwere walking along the walk just infront of Swift. The Twirp steppedoff the walk and proceeded for awhile on the grass. “Get off thegrass ’, said the young Miss Holohan,“my geography teacher says youshouldn’t step on young green things.”“Well”, countered the Twirp, “Ihaven’t stepped on you yet”.* « »Dr. Ridenour enjoys telling thestory about his two New York girlfriends who bought a live turkey forThanksgiving day. Being tenderhearted, the gals didn’t want to chopoff the gobbler’s head so they chloro¬formed him, picked him, and put himin the ice box. The next day theyopen the ice box and out walks pluck¬ed Mr. Turkey, a little grogrgy fromthe chloroform and cold from thePrigidaire, but otherwise quite allright. Panic stricken the two galscalled the fire department who cor-raled the turkey, cut off his head, Midthen Dr. Ridenour’s friends cookedand ate him.* m *Mr. Driessen, prop, of the Maid-Rite and cashier of student checks,bought a new car and its accompany¬ing insurance. It wasn’t long untilboth new spare tires were stolen. Theinsurance company laughed it off andbought him two new tires. In a coupleof weeks the same thing happenedover again. The tires were replacedagain. In a week Mr. Driessen wasfollowed home by a squad car which,pussy footing for the insurance com¬pany, just wanted to make sure thathe wasn’t, for the time being, in the itire business.• * «Yesterday came the announcementby, Isabelle Hough of her engage¬ment to Bob Betten of Mandel Bros.According to an eye witness, thestunt was pulled off with the utmostslick. “There were cards with a judge at the top saying, ’Hear Ye, Hear Ye,the engagement of (and so forth) ishereby declared official’, and at thebottom were the signatures of her twoparents”. And just a week after'school closed the past quarter. PegDonohue was married to a fellowj named, believe it or not, Joe Henry.4t * «I The business depression must haveI thrown a whole lot of our recent1 graduates out of work, for this quar-j ter brings back a whole galaxy ofI former undergrads. When Hardy Me' Clay graduated, no one thought he’dj ever be back, but sure enough he canI be seen any morning still carrying thei same leather notebook disguise. AlsoI back for a second showing is Carlj “Zuber” Lippe, once upon a timei famed art editor of the Phoenix.* * *In accordance with honorable con¬duct and in extension of the honorsystem as well as with an eye forbusiness, Abe Blinder set up an honorsystem news stand for The DailyI Maroon in the C. and A. building. At: the end of the first day, forty-oneI copies were taken and seventeen werej paid for. The custom is being discon-j tinued, until they can get some proc¬tors who want to work for nothing.4> * *^ Ray Vane’s derby, (the one soI graphically pictured in this column,I you will remember) was demolished,j Undismayed, Mr. Vane has come backj not only with a new derby preciselyj like the first one but also with a newj spring felt. Beaming with pride he’sI singing that age old story heard ai good deal these da3r8, “I was between'a B and a C and that Prof...”FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 E. Monroe St.At Wmbash • RanJoIph 4159 • 6th Floor$475 — EUROPE — $475With U. of C. Group—July 3-Auk. 26Itxly, Austria. Germany, Holland,BelKium. France. EnglandMAKE RESERVATIONS NOW IMyron L. Carlson Bowen S. S. AgencyCampua Rep. OR Normal 7351Blake Hall—9 5607 8. Halaled St.DANaNGTtie*., Thur*., Sat. & Sun. Evng. 8:30-l -00(Just a Littl* Different)CENTS 7fc t LADIESTERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 6Srd St. (Nr. Woodlawn Are.)PRIVATE LESSONS ANY TIMEPhone Hyde Park 3080 TRY OUR SPECIALEASTER SUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality Food'J. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Mid. 5196 Johnny WeismullerSeriously regrets thathe was unable to givehis exhibition yesterdayat the Bartlett Tank. Hewas unavoidably detain¬ed and could not keephis engagement.Positively AppearingNEXT WEEKThurs. Apr. 9Bartlett TankWinter Men *s Shop. . 1357 E. 55th St.nraijipCHRISTCHURCH (Episcopal)65 th and Woodlawn Ave,The Rev. Walter C. Bihler, M. A., Rector.6:007:30 A.9:00 A.I 1:00 A.4:00 P.EASTER DAY SERVICES, APRIL 5, 1931A. M.—Holy Communion.A. M.—Holy Communion.A. M.—Holy Communion.M.—Festival Choral Eucharist.M.—Children’s Festival Service.8:00 P. M.—Blaster Pageant: “Calvary”.St. Paul’s Church50th and DorchesterParish Office: 4945 DorchesterAvenueTel. Oakland 3185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASREV. OTIS G. JACKSONSunday Services:Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.Church School Service, 9:30 A.M.Morning Service, 11:00 A. M.Evening Service, 7:46 P. M.Young Peoples’ Society5:30 P. M. THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Avenue and 57th StreetVon Ogden Vogt—MinisterSUNDAY, APRIL 5. 193110:00 A. M.—Church School.10:30 A. M.—Pre-College Group.1 1:00 A. M.—“Personal Hope”, Von Ogden Vogt. Minister.4:00 P. M.—Channing Club Tea. “Prison Conditions”. Bya Recent Resident.The Church ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)56th and BlackstoneRev. E. S. WhiteUniversity Student PastorRev. W. W. HorstickAssistantSUNDAY. SERVICESHoly Communion, 8.00 A. M.Short Sung Eucharist, 9:30 A. M.Choral Eucharist and Sermon,11:00 A. M.Choral Evensong and Sermon,7:30 P. M.Three services every week-day.Church open daily for prayer andmeditation. Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. TibbettsRolland W. SchloerbMinistersSUNDAY, APRIL 611:00 A. M.—“The Great Vindi¬cation”, R. W. Schloerb.7:00 P. M.—Discussion Groups.8:00 P. M.—“A Life Worth Liv-ing Forever”, R. W.Schloerb.ALL SOULS UBERAL CHURCHBlackstone Ave. and 66th Place^ Fred Merrifield, Minister.Sundaj^ II A. M.April 5—‘‘A Pageant of the Seasons”. Special music andpoetry.April 12—“When Religion Becomes a Bore”. Open ForumApril 19—“A Rel^on That Won’t Wear Out”.April 26—-’’Guarding Life’s Finer Values”.An honest and reverent search for Truth.Scientific freedom in facing today’s problems.Comrriunity arid civic iiiterest.6:30 P. M.—Young P^ple's ”F6ursorne”: Discussions, Sup¬per, Forum, Dancing. KEHILATH ANSHE MAYRIVbrexel Blvd. at 50th StDr. Solomon B. Freehof, Rabbi.SA’TURDAY, APRIL 4, 193110:30 A. M.--”The Weekly PorUon.”SUNDAY. APRIL 5, 193111:00 A. M.r-^rmon by Dr. Freehof: “RESURRECTIONOF THE BODY; IMMORTAUTY OF THE SOUL”.Some thoughts for Passover.THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. APRIL 3. 1931 Page ThreeBEAUTIFUL TYPINGSttnh TaylorW«rk C«l}«d For ini DolWcrcd1414 Plaiaonco Crt. Plats U44(Blaekttonc south of Mth) Wabash 6360J. o.A CO.Establiabcd 1900UNUSUAL FRATERNITYJEWELRYTko CoUcftan7 W. Madison • at State10th Floor CEN tral 4324-6267GO TO THE U. S.FLYING SCHOOLThe U. S. Air Corps takes inYearly over 700 College Men forFree Flying Training, as StudentFlying Officers. Get the Best In-itruction and over 200 SoloHours. You are Paid a Good Sal¬ary, Receive Generous Mess Al¬lowance, Frequent Leave, SocialPrivileges and Prestige of Officers.Hundreds go each year. So canYOU. Find out: How to Get In,Pay, Rank, Leave, Actual Life,etc. Take the First Step Now.Mail ($1.00) for Complete Infor¬mation. Same information aboutWest Point and Annapolis sameprice. All literature compiled bythose who have been through theschools.U. S. Service Bureau513 Lisaner Bldg.LOS ANGELES, CAL.YANKEEDOODLEISCOMINGTOTOWNHotel HayesCafeteriaUniversity Avenue at 64thStreetThis Sunday and EverySunday.45cRoast Young TurkeyCelery and Walnut DressingHours: 12:00 to 2:00 P. M.5:15 to 8:00 P. M.Every night a 25c meatspecial.Friday night old fashionedOyster Stew 15c500 Rooms—^Rates $8.00to $20.00 per week.Our lounge is at yourservice for meeting yourfriends and keepingappointments. Color Contrast Is IntroducedThrough Eccentricity flUTCUMS, SUUGHTAliE SPEAKERS ATMNNER FOR PH. P.’Sa vocuaStrong feeling for color contrastwill continue through the spring.Navy blue black, brown, beige, grayand green will be most popular.Black may not be neglected in anyseason. This season black and whitewith white accent in accessories willbe seen everywhere. Very chic is theuse of bright accent on black. Black President Robert Maynard Hutch¬ins and Dr. Herbert Slaught will bethe main speakers at the twenty-fifthanniversary of the Doctors of Philos¬ophy association to be commemorat¬ed by a banquet Saturday eveningat Ida Noyes hall. There will be areception at 6 and dinner is sched¬uled for 6:45 in the main diningroom.•' Dr. Slaught who has been secre¬tary-treasurer of the organizationsince its origin will give an addresson the history of the association, en¬titled “Rambling Reminiscences.”More than 300 men who have Ph. D.degrees from the University are ex¬pected to attend the celebration,i Three or four of the members of the! first class of twelve to be awardedI the Doctors degree have signified j1 their intention of being present. Ap- |proximately one-third of the mem- |hers of the Association, reside in 'j Chicago and the majority of the re- ji maining members live in the middle- •; west. . iIj The Doctors of Philosophy Asso- |ciation is one of eight associationsin the Alumni council and has a paidmembership of 34 per cent of the■entire number of those awarded Ph.D. degrees at the University. Untillast year the association held annualluncheons during alumni week. Thepresent officers of the organizationare: Professor Robert J. Bonner,president; Arno B, Luckhardt, vice-1 president; Professor D. J. Fisher, as¬sistant secretary; and Professor G.K. K. Link, counselor. IV .M.C.A. Cafeteria53 rd Street at DorchesterA 40c Lunch at NoonA 65c Special DinnerServing HoursBreakfast 6:30—9:00Lunch 11:30—2:00Dinner 5:30—7:45SundayBreakfast 8:30—9:30Dinner 12:00—2:00We Invite Both Men and Womenaccent, brown, or black are moststunning; with a green costume, darkbrown is a happy choice if the greenis very light in tone. Gray seemsdestined for a smart revival. Nolonger is it wise to match gray withgray when yellow, bright blue, char-truese and even brown all have thepower of taking it from the ‘oldlady” class. Members of TripVisit Hobo Land. - . ^ - Saturday NightWomen May TakeSwimming for Gym Six Clubs Elect1931-32 OfficersAll women of tthe University areeligible to take swimming in placeof regular gymnasium courses thisquarter, according to an announce¬ment by Miss Edith Ballwebber,sponsor of Tarpon and instructor ofswimming.There will be team swimming in allclasses, and swimming meets wil beheld during class hours. F'or the bene¬fit of those who might find the pre¬sent hours inconvenient, the timehas been changed to from 1.30 to 2.30for Freshmen and Juniors, and from2.30 to 3.30 for Sophomores andSeniors. Miss Ballwebber expects thischange to create a greater interestin swimming among women.Hold Tarpon TestsTarpon club will nold its quarter¬ly swimming tryouts in Ida Noyespool at 4:30 on Mondays, Tuesdays,and Thursdays from April 6 to 17.Helen Stoll, vice-president of theclub, is in charge of the tryouts,which will be judged by a committeeof advanced swimmers.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE—Attractive four roomcooperative apartment. Vista HomesStony Island near 59th St. Fine viewof lake. Tel. Plaza 8271.THREE ROOMS, private bath andporch furnished complete; electricalrefrigeration. $60 per month. Fur¬nished single rooms light and clean.$22 to $25 monthly. Double $40monthly. 5647 Dorchester, Ist apt. Six of the thirteen women’s clubson campus have elected their 1931-32 officers during the past week.Achoth announces the installationof Ruth Schoneman, president; MaryEliabeth Hageman, vice-president;Lolita Woodworth, treasurer; andMary Darrow, secretary. Chi RhoSigma has installed Stuarta Barat,as president; Margaret Hill as vice-president; Elizabeth Milchrist astreasurer; Mary Virginia Rockwellas recording secretary; Janet Camp¬bell as corresponding secretary;Louise Gerwig as rushing chairman;and Georgia Au Buchon as socialchairman. Deltho officers areBerthe Rittschoff, president; RuthMcHart, vice-president; Dorothy MayJohnson, treasurer; Betty Benthey,secretary; and Rose Mary Parsons,social chairman. Esoteric; BettyTressler, president; Goldie Breslich,Marshall; Betty Harlan, treasurer;Becky Hayward, secretary; BettyHempelman, rushing chairman; andEleanor Kinsman, social chairman. PiDelta Phi; Elizabeth Merriam, presi¬dent; Florence) | Merrick, vacJjpresi-dent, Blanche Hynes, treasurer; &leanor Wilson, secretary; and IngredPetersen, social chairman. Wyvern,Charlotte Myers, president; OliveHutton, vice-president; Evelyn Bol¬den, secretary; Elizabeth Muncaster,recording secretary; Betty Parker,corresponding secretary; JeanneHyde, rushing chairman; and DorisAnderson, social chairman.The remaining seven clubs willelect new officials later in the quar¬ter. A view of hobo land at night, withthe flop houses, the Abyss, the“hotel” with one thousand homelessmen under one roof, the hoboes wan¬dering homeless after the closing ofi the Mission, will be the cuminating; event of Saturday’s reconciliationi trip dealing with “Prestn Dayj Problems of Labor”.Starting at 10:30 in the morning,' the group will visit the AmalgamatedI center, headquarters of the Clothing■Workers of America. ProceedingI from there, they will investigate thej Labor Headquarters community, theAmerican Federation of RailroadI Workers, the Cigar Makers Union,I the United Brotherhood of Carpen-jters, and the Amalgamated Litho-jgraphers of America.i A cafeteria at 1515 W. Monroej street will be the scene of a round-■ table-discussion of “A Census of La-i bor Opinion”. Each person is invit-I ed to bring an unemployed, or vag-I rant to supper to enter into the dis-jcussion. A lecture, an hour of en-j tertainment, and an hour of danc-I ing will follow supper.I “New Religions for Old”, Mexico,I Crime and Prisons, China and China¬town are the subjects of future tripswhich have been scheduled for theremaining week-ends in April. Tnedirectors will plan special grouptrips, and future plans for next sum¬mer include trips to Europe, Russia,and the Orient.Professor Fjneritus CastleDiesClarence Saffett Castle, associateprofessor emeritus of Greek at the*'University, died last Sunday at St.Petersburg, Florida, it was learnedhere late yesterday. Professor Cas¬tle was 71 years of age and wasone of the original members of theUniversity faculty. He was a mem¬ber of the Greek department from18^2 until 1925 when he retired.Bupal will be at Granville, Ohio. LYON & HEALYAnnounces the SecondVictor HerbertAlbum Set'’’l 'HIS set includes 5 records (on both sides) ofthe loveliest Victor Herbert melodies. NA-TOMA, PAN AMERICANA. EILEEN and otherfavorites have been deftly arranged into half anhour’s entertainment by Nathaniel Shilkret. Everymusic lover should have these records.$7^0Complete With AlbumHear these new recordings at Lyon & Healy’sWoodlawn store today or tonight870 East 63rd StreetHART SCHAFFNER & MARX CLOTHESTHE STYLEBLACK BOARDr yshirts In- The. officia.L unur&rsitysolid co/ors c-oii-t has 3 buttons'Ujith the-rnedium Z buttons to button.po/nt co/Jti-vbnhht coloredo,c/eseither plaja oru/ith ContrdLstmgstripes CSnap 6rji77 Aa.ts sh e,cLe.sHOT FROM THE LEADINGCOLLEGE CAMPUSESIce cream shades are the thing inUniversity circles; light shadesof Arab tan, Sherwood greenand Platinum grey. Worn withshirts of blue or dark ground withneckwear in which white prc^dominates. This store is alwaysfirst with the new style ideasBASKIN eveniacs63rd Street at Maryland4 Other storesPage Fou THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. APRIL 3, 1931Blackfriar ApplicantsMeet Today at 2:30In Mitchell Tower ORIENTAL MUSEUMOPENS OFFICIALLYFOR CONVOCATION “ UNIVERSITY BULLETINFriday, April 3Freshman applicants for adminis¬trative positions in Blackfriars underthe sixteen sophomore sophom&remanagers will meet today at 2:30 inthe Blackfriar office, Mitchell tower.All sophomore managers will be pres¬ent and the freshmen will be defin¬itely assigned to departments. Fromone to five assistants will work witheach sophomore.A general rehearsal for everyonein the company, both cast and chor¬us, will be held today at three inMandel hall. Donald MacDonald, III,producer, will start work on thechorus and several sohigs will be sungby the entire company.Several music numbers were chos¬en last night from those submittedby ten composers who have writtenmusic for the show played in Mandelhall. A total of fifty numbers havebeen submitted from which sixteenmust be chosen. (Continued from page 1)a bearded man, the wings of aneagle, and the body of a beast, wasbrought to campus in about a dozenfragments, the largest of whichweighed nearly nineteen tons. Abronze plaque showing the evolutionof the Institute from its inceptioneleven years ago to the present time,will be placed in the lobby of the newbuilding. A similar plaque will beplaced in Haskell Museum.The new building, ElizabethanGothic in style, in keeping with therest of the University buildings,forms a small quadrangle, surround¬ing a court which will be landscapedas a Persian garden, designed by! Mrs. Farrand. The south elevationj is only one story in height, while thej east section is two stories high. Thenorth wing extending along Fifty-' eight street for 210 feet and the[west wing extending along Universityi avenue for 160 feet are both threestories in height.Track Meets FindSquad Crippled byFour Ineligibilities Federation to PickEighty as AdvisorsTo Freshman Class 8—Radio: “Modern Trends in World-Religions.” Professor EustaceHaydon, Comparative Religion department. Station WMAQ.1 1 :50—Divinity chapel, Joseph Bond chapel.12—University and Community Good Friday service. The Rever¬end Albert B. Coe, First Congregational church. Oak Park,and the University choir. University chapel.4—Scandinavian club, “Some Aspects of Swedish Romanticism.Burton B. Lifschultz. Ida Noyes hall.8—Doryline club, Reynolds club.8—Public lecture: “Some Deductions from the Study of Absorption!Spectra,” Professor Emma P. Carr, chairman. Departmentof Chemistry, Mount Holyoke college. Kent 102.Saturday, April 48—Sigma Nu, Mother’s club bridge.9—Delta Sigma Phi, Formal Supper Dance. Knickerbocker Hotel.Fair Won’t Use AnyIndian Head Pennies(Continued from page 1)four events, placed second to theI. A. C. in the Oak Park Meet.Cameron took a first in the 300 yardrun, Brainard won the 600 yardevent, while Letts annexed a win inthe 1000 yard run. The distancemedley relay outfit, composed ofLetts, Cameron, East, and Brainard,lived up to their reputation by plac¬ing first in their event.Candidates PresentCampaign Issues atTwo Campus Meetings Eighty women will be chosen asFederation counselors this year, RuthAbells, chairman, announced Wednes-1 day at a meeting of the FederationExecutive council. These women willj be educated in the new programI which the University inaugurates! next fall; and will cooperate with theadministration in orienting the fresh-i men.j The upperclass counselors will bei chosen from every strata of Univer-I sity life. Names of eligible women,! interested in the work of Federation.! may be submitted to Ruth Abells,Foster hall, within the next threeweeks. Every woman on campus iseligible to compete in this general: elimination process, but her name; must be submitted to the councilwithin the limited time.(Continued from page 1)The Socialist candidate announcedthat his party had been removedfrom the ballot by the others, and heproceeded to explain how citizensmight still cast a vote for a man whohad “a real cure for unemploymentand high taxes.”The two candidates for the posi¬tion of alderman of the 5th ward,Charles Schribner Eaton and IrvingJ. Schrieber, also addressed theMandel hall audience.At the student meeting in Harperyesterday afternoon, Anton Cermakanswered questions after he had con¬cluded his address. Adolph Rubinsonof the Political Science council pre¬sided. He announced before Mr.Cermak spoke that 104 professorsand instructors of the Universityhad pledged themselves to the sup¬port of Cermak. Schmidt ShowsMakeup TechniqueTo Drama GroupI(Continued from page 1)Mrs. Schmidt, director of the Cos-! tume Workshop, is also an authorityI on makeup and wngs, on which she: spoke before the Stagecraft class lastquarter. The Costume Workshop,, which costumes all Dramatic associa-j tion presentations, is working now onI wigs and costumes for “Uncle Tom’sI Cabin” which will Be presented April' 29 in Mandel hall.Hold WrestlingTournament(Continued from page 1)as a number of the Cook Countychampions of last year. Severalschools, Bloonv Morton, and Wauke¬gan, who were not entered in thecity meet are bringing strong teamsto the Midway.COON-SANDERSandTheirNIGHTHAWKSNo covercharge atany time DINE AND DANCEThe combinationof superb music andexcellent cuisinemakes the Black-hawk the rendez¬vous of the Univer¬sity “smart set.”$1.50 DINNERBLACKHAWKRESTAURANT139 N. Wabash Avenue (Continued from page 1)of Rosedaie, Miss., who wanted toknow how many Indian head penniesthe exposition could use at 2 cents apiece for use as “stucco in a build¬ing”.At Mr. Lohr’s elbow was anotherletter from a' geii^leman in Seattlewho had saved several thousand In¬dian head coppers and wanted a quo¬tation on the lot. A few minutes lat¬er a secretary brought in an epistlefrom a Brooksville. Florida, matronasking the same question.“We don't want Indian head pen¬nies,” said Mr. Lohr. “We don’t wantto make stucco. We don’t wantthem to ornament our walls, or fora collection of odd coins, or for any¬thing else.“Furthermore we don’t know any¬body else who wants Indian Headpennies, or in fact why anyoneshould particularly covet them.”In the exposition files are lettersdemanding all the way from 2 cents ■to $3 each for copper one-cent pieces 'bearing the head of the well-knownaborigine. There are letters dictatedby business men and letters in a pen- :cilled scrawl.The requests come all the way from 'a librarian in Ann Arbor to a Walla .Walla, Washington, housewife. A jDenver .Colorado, business man, of- Ifers 700 Indian Heads at the bargainprize of $1,000. A Jackson, Missis¬sippi, manufacturer; an Oswego, NewYork engineer; a Browning Missouri,banker; the wife of a Baltimore,Maryland, physician; a man in On¬tario Canada, and 300 more citizens—all offer their collections of one-cent pieces at par plus.Almost every state in the Unionis represented in this list of penny-savers. Commerce SchoolPlans Early MoveTo Haskell Museum(Continued from page 1)ter which require special equipmentthat could not be conveniently placedin an ordinary classroom . Speciallibrary materials will be placed onthis floor, and offices for instructorsfill the rest of the floor.The assignment of the space inthe present Commerce and Adminis¬tration building has not been deter¬mined as yet. It is possible that theUniversity Press may occupy part ofit.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSTHE STUDENTSTYPING SERVICEManaged by PrancM A. Mullen. A.M.EXPERT WORK ON THESES ORSHORT PAPERS.1326 E. 57tb St. Dor. 2SliGOODMAN THEATRELaka Front at Monroe Central 4030Until April 19“THE SACRED FLAME”By W. Somerset MaughamNlghU except Monday—Mat. FridayApply to Daily Maroon for Special RateoWright Hand Laundry1315 East Fifty-Seventh St.Between Kimbark and KenwoodPhone Midway 2073A TEA ROOM ANDRESTAURANT OF THEHIGHEST CLASS, OFFERSTABLE D’HOTE SERVICELuncheon -Afternoon TeaDinner - 11:30 - 2:302:30 - 5:305:30 - 7:30and a la carte servicecontinuously from11:30-7:30The patronage of the University ofChicago students is earnestly solicited.Arrangements may be made for specialLuncheons and Dinners.Telephone: Har. 1975 -9uiMini4J0 4b6t<A SClaliifiBkic^o Consider Rules onRushing, Pledging(Continued from page 1)are: rushing and pledging in therushee’s third quarter of residence,instead of at the end of thre» quar¬ters; establishment of a tribunal topunish violators of the rules recom¬mended in the report; and rules reg¬ulating the number of times rusheesmay be entertained by members ofthe same fraternity.Fourteen Books Back;Council Maintains Bin(Continued from page 1)were not returned. The next daythe five copies of Evans’ “Cases in Constitutional Law” were back onthe shelves in Harper; and the tompages from Cooley’s “CohistitutionalLimitations” were also returnedneatly clipped together.FOR SALELyon & Hoaly Player PianoCost $750—Sell for $100 CashGood buy for a fraternity home.CALL MIDWAY 2462FOR €X>L.L.EQE GIRLSonly.hts s UvM iBoiitlkmimi OradostM or UndarmegalM. Bis■ooths sf OMfoogblasteiM—MlBtha' intsssiM stMisjsr MsI Sse ts ttudt. SMd tedsy nr MEiMa.Cmwi SMI Osisbsr 1. JseMry LMOSBM BCSIBTBSS COIXBOBWiMrsMSIiiMir.**lie asatk MUMaM Asmos. CFhsM EsaJsIpb 4a4TTHE STORE FOR MENMARSHALL FIELDa COMPANYSpecializing in Stanford Williams Company ClothingYoung Men about townare going to vote forCAMEL'S HAIRTOPCOATSfor EasteiMen in college and just out of college arerapidly discovering what smart stuff thiscamel’s hair is. And we’re ready for them with apotent collection of camel’s hair coats at a pricethat was planned exclusively for their pocket-books. Single or double-breasted are the styles—and they come as long as 49 inches in our col¬lege model. Colors are natural or Havana Brown.‘50FOURTH FLOORAIm in Suburban Store.