Wi)t liatlp iKlamonVol. 31. No. 89. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 1931 Price: Five CentsDR. FOSDICK AGAINHERE TO CONDUCTCHAPEl SERVICESWill Deliver AddressOn SundayOnlyVISIT IS LIMITEDReserveOf Special SectionSeats forStudentsDr. Harry Emerson Fosdick, pas¬tor of the Riverside church of NewYork. a$rain comes to the Univers¬ity chapel as g:ue.st preacher nextSunday morning. An annual visitorto the chapel for the past ten years,the Sunday he preaches has become,in the opinion of Dean Charles W.Gilkey, “the greatest service of theyear.” Dr. Fosdick is known as themost eminent and influential preach¬er of this generation.Only AppearanceThe only formal address Dr. Fos¬dick wll give on the campus will beat the Sunday service. Althoughinvited by President Robert MaynardHutchins to speak at a special Mon¬day morning student a.ssembly. Dr.Fosdick was unable to extend hisstay in the city to make this possible.He has declined a score of invita¬tions to speak while In Chicago andwill addre.ss only the Chicago SundayEvening club in addition to thechapel audience.On Saturday evening, April 11,however. Dr. Fo.sdick will inform¬ally meet members of the Chapelcouncil at the home of Dean andMrs. Gilkey from 7:30 until 9.Reserve Student SeatsIn past years, the great interestin Dr. Fo.<5dick’s address has caused Advisor to SiameseKing Lectures TodayRaymond Stevens, advisor tothe king of Siam, arrived in Chi¬cago today and will speak to aUniversity audience on “Siam”this afternoon at 4:30 in HarperMil. He will remain in Chicagoas the guest of Mrs. Kelljogg Fair-bank until tomorrow evening andwill be entertained as guest ofhonor at a dinner given by Mrs.Fairbank tonight.Mr. Stevens served in the NewHampshire House of Representa¬tives and was a member of the63rd Congress of the UnitedStates. In 1917, he was appoint¬ed vice-chairman of the UnitedStates shipping board. Americanrepresentative to the Allied Mari¬time Transport council, and spe¬cial counsel of the Federal TradeCommission. He is an officer ofthe French Foreign Legion andCommander of the Crown ofItaly.The lecture which is sponsoredby Mrs. Fraibank is open to thepublic. As advisor to the king ofSiam. Mr. Stevens has acquiredvast and accurate information onthe country, its customs, laws,and problems. NAME CHAS. SCHMIDT EDITH FOSTER FLINTHEAD OF I-F COUNCIL TAKES NEW POSITIONConduct ArmourInvitation TrackMeet Tomorrow Olsen, Whitney and TestFill Other PostsOn BoardMaroons Enter FormidableSquad In LocalRivaliyAn all-city invitational meet underthe direction of Armour Tech willbe held in Bartlett gymnasium to¬morrow afternoon at 2:30. Entries to111 i wuitR B auuicoo i.auacu ^ include Armour, Chicago, andthe Chapel council to issue tickets of ^ fUofadmittance for the service. This willnot be done this year, it has beendecided. A section of seats in thefront portion of the auditorium willhe reserved for .students and facultymembei’s of the University until10:45. After that time, the remain¬ing space w’ill be thrown open to thegeneral public until the maximum ca¬pacity has been reached. The serv¬ices will be preceeded by a half-hourorgan prelude recital.“The University is one of the veryfew colleges to which Dr. Fosdickhas returned year after year, be¬cause of his particular interest in thechapel and our program here,” DeanGilkey commented when discussingthe New York pastor’s visit.Pastor of New ChurchThis is the first appearance of Dr.Fosdick in Chicago since the dedica-tion last winter of the huge River¬side church in New York. As pastorof this institution, Dr. Fosdick hasrapidly gained a following and pres¬tige unequalled by any modernpreacher. The church seats 2,600 andis located near Columbia university.Its tower, 400 feet high, or twicethe height of the University chapeltower, houses a carillon of note¬worthy quality and size. In additionto his weekly services in this church.Dr. Fosdick delivers a sermon each Crane, with the possibility that Loy¬ola and the Y. M C. A. college mayalso enter. A half-mile relay and aquarter mile relay will take the placeof the 220 yard dash at this meet.Herrick and Nelson will representthe University in the half-mile. OtherMaroon entries are: Mile, Brainardand Fink; 2-mile, Kadin and Kelly;high and low hurdles. Black andFried; high jump, Clancy andGrimes; pole vault, Mague; shot put,Maneikas, Beinarauskas, and Toigo;Javelin, I^ewis, Hayden, and Good¬rich; Hammer throw, Goodrich, Hay¬den, and Ingalls.Kansas RelaysThe University quarter-mile andhalf-mile relay teams, the distancemedley team, and the two-mile relayteam, have been entered in the Kan-relays, to be held at Kan¬sas university April 18. Selection ofteams and men to be sent to thePenn relays a week later will dependon the showings made by the Maroontrackmen at the Kansas event. CoachMerriam said yesterday.The invitational meet set for thisweek-end is in the nature of a prac¬tice meet for the Maroon runners,Merriam pointed out. It is given un¬der the auspices of Armour Tech be¬cause of the Conference ruling whichforbids teams in the Big Ten to con¬ Charles Schmidt of Delta TauDelta was elected president of theinterfraternity council at a meetinglast night in the Reynolds clubhouse.Other officers elected were: EverettOlsen, Phi Kappa Psi, vice president;Ross Whitney, Phi Delta Theta,treasurer; and John Test, Sigma Al¬pha Epsilon, secretary.Honor ManSchmidt is a member of the golfsquad and a numeral winner in foot¬ball. He was president of the classof 1932 in its freshman year, and amember of the undergraduate coun¬cil in the same year. He was alsoelected to membership in Green Cap,Skull and Crescent and Owl and Ser¬pent honor societies.Olsen captains the gym team, andwas a C man in gymnastics in hissophomore and junior years. He wasalso high point scorer in the confer¬ence gym meet.Whitney won numerals in basket¬ball, and served as chairman of thedecoration committee for the Inter¬fraternity ball. He was elected tofreshman and sophomore honor so¬cieties, and served as treasurer ofthe latter.Test was secretary of his fresh-I man class and chairman of the re-1 freshment committee for the Inter¬fraternity ball.1 Last Year’s OfficialsRetiring officers, who received arising vote of thanks, are: DavidRice, Sigma Nu, president? TomCowley, Phi Delta Theta, vice-president; Wesson Hertrais, SigmaAlpha Epsilon, treasurer; and Ken¬neth Fraider, Delta Sigma Phi, sec-iretary.In addition to electing new of-1 fleers, the council heard the* report-I of a committee of which EdwardStackler was chairman. This gi’ouphad been instructed to investigatethe amount of aid given to fratern-'ities at other universities, with aview to presenting these in.stances tothe University administration. Thisresearch has not yet been completedby the committee.At iLs last meeting, the councilpassed on a complete set of rulesand regulations for deferred rush¬ing. The report of Dean Brum¬baugh’s committee on fraternitiesconcerning these regulations wasread to the council last night.(Continued on page 4)Sunday afternoon that is broadcast duct dual meets with colleges whichnational radio chain. Dr. 1 allow freshmen to compete, and isover aFosdick has written a number ofbooks on modern religious trends,and is a constant contributor tomagazines.Dean Charles W. Gilkey preachedin the Riverside church last fall, be¬ing the first visiting preacher to fillthe pulpit of the new church. lieaddressed an audience ot 2,200 atthat time.Name Ryan DirectorOf ‘Uncle Tom’s Cabin’ an open invitational affair.ELECT EGAN, HYDE,LYMAN, HAYWARD,WATSON TO BOARDGerald Ryan has been named stu¬dent director to assist Frank Hur-burt O’Hara in the production of“Uncle Tom’s Cabin”, the spring pre¬sentation of the Dramatic associa¬tion, which will be given in Mandelhall Wednesday evening, April 29.Ryan has been prominent in severalDramatic association productions in¬cluding last spring’s historical reviv¬al.James Scheibler Jr. and Gilbert P.White are in charge of the stagingof “Uncle Tom’s Cabin”, and willwork in collaboration with profes¬sors Percy Holmes Bo3mton andNapier Wilt of the English depart¬ment.(Continued on page 4) Margaret Egan,‘Rebecca Hayward,Jeanne Hyde and Ruth Lyman wereelected as representatives of the Se¬nior college to serve on the Boardof Women’s organizations at a meet¬ing of that body yesterday noon.Lorraine Watson was also elected tothe Board as representative of theJunior college.Jean Searcy, retiring chairman,officially welcomed to the Boardthree new members: Ruth Abells,chairman of Federation; Leone Bai¬ley, secretary of W. A. A.; and Eliz¬abeth Merriam, president of Y. W.C. A. Sylvia Friedeman, newly elect¬ed chairman of the Board was alsosworn in and conducted the last halfof the meeting.The next meeting of the Boardwill be held on Friday 17 at noonin Ida Noyes hall. The memberswho were elected today will be in-I stalled at that time and a secre¬tary-treasurer will be elected. Reconciliation TripWill Make StudyOf New ReligionsA survey of new religions will bemade by students attending the Re¬conciliation trip scheduled to beginSunday morning at 10:45 with aservice at the Liberal Catholicchurch of St. Francis, 509 S. Wabashavenue, third floor. Reverend Al¬bert F. Hardcafle will officiate at theservice which is in celebration of theHoly Eucharist.“The Fundamentals of Theos¬ophy,” is the subject of the talk tobe given by Miss Gail Wilson, Presi¬dent of the Chicago Lodge of The¬osophy, at 1:30 in Besant hall, Kim¬ball building, 306 S. Wabash avenue,room 726. Mr. Howie, President ofthe Chicago Rosecrucian Fellowship,will talk on, “Rosecrucian Mystic-i.sm,” which is the modern form ofthe ancient mystic order founded inthe year of 1313 by Rosen Kreutz.The Sufi Movement, which was in¬troduced into the western world in1910 by Inayat Khan, will be ex¬plained by Mr. John Harman, Chi¬cago representative, at 3:30 in room1744, Stevens building. Anthropos-ophy, which pre.sents a new approachto life, will be interpreted by Mr.Henry B. Monges, general secretaryof the Anthroposophy society. Mr.Monges will speak on, “EurhythmArt Movement” and “Spiritual Be¬ings.”The fellowship supper is scheduledfor 6 after which there will be athree hour session with the leadingspiritualists in Illinois who are nowattending the 33rd Annual conven¬tion of the Illinois State Spiritualistsassociation. Practises of medium-ship, mental and spiritual healing andthe receiving of spiritual messagesare several of the topics which willbe discussed. Will Direct CompositionWork in the CollegeNext FallM rs. Edith Foster Flint has resign¬ed as Chairman of the Women’s Uni¬versity council to become Director ofthe Organization and Administrationof the English Composition work inthe College under the new plan. Sheenters upon her duties as Directorimmediately, and will formally aban¬don her position of Chairman uponthe nomination of her successor.This announcement was releasedTuesday evening at the meeting ofthe Women’s University council. Mrs.Flint, although no longer chairman,will remain a member of the council.Formulate CurriculumIn her position as Director, Mrs. iFlint will cooperate with ten instruc- 'tors of the English department whowill work with her in determiningthe procedure to be used next fall.As far as is known now, this staffwill conduct experiments with differ¬ent methods of instruction, and re¬port the results obtained to the col¬lege curriculum committee. Place¬ment tests will also be given by theBoard of Examiners three times ayear which are open to any studentsinterested in English composition.Cooperate With DivisionsAnother feature in the proposedprogram of Mrs. Flint and her staff,is their intention of cooperating withthe instructors in charge of the gen¬eral courses of the four large divis¬ions. They will work with the stu¬dents needing supervision in Englishcompo.sition who are registered inhistory, in the sciences, or whatever ' ‘division it may be. This, Mrs. Flint | Forty-five members of the Univer-explained, comes as an answer to the | sity faculty are out of residence thisplea of many professors whose stu- ! quarter, fifteen of A^hom were also500 Seek MaterialFor Radio LecturesFive hundred radio listenershave written to the Mitchell towerbroadcasting station to secure themimeographed material for Pro¬fessor Eustace Haydon’s course“Modern Trends in World-re¬ligions” which goes over the airevery morning at 8 from WMAQ.Last quarter 350 listeners sentfor material for Merle Coulter’scourse “Evolution, Heredity, andEugenics” which was also broad¬cast over WMAQ. Allan Miller,radio announcer, believes this isadequate proof of the growing in¬terest in the University’s lectures.Among those who sent for thematerial of the course were JudgeChirstian Doerfler of Milwaukee,Wisconsin, Rabbi Heizel Kaplanand Rabbi Mayer Lippman of Chi¬cago. The greatest number oflisteners seem to be in Milwaukeeand in Grand Rapids, Mr. Millerdeclared.Several other radio features arebroadcast from the campus eachweek, including a debate on Mon¬day morning by members of theDebating Union. ART KASSEIS’ BANDWILL FURNISH MUSICFOR MILITARY BALLChoose'Radio Stars forAnnual SpringFormalVICTOR RECORDERSFaculty MembersSpend Vacations inResearch, TeachingPursue Projects ThroughoutWorld While Out ofResidencedents “can’t write English.”Nothing beyond this general out¬line ^has been decided by the staff,whictT is composed of the followinginstructors: Gerald Bentley, LesterBlair, Donald Bond, William Chand¬ler, Clarence Foust, Lennox Gray,Mabel Hessler, Charles Kerby-Miller,Norman MacLean, and HoughtonTaylor. The two remaining instruc¬tors in the English department willnot be members of the faculty nextyear. Henriette Naeseth will teachat Goucher college, and H. CarterDavidson will teach at Carleton col¬lege.Mrs. Flint was enthusiastic aboutnext year’s program. “I consider it”,she said, “a great opportunity forwork and for pleasure. And although(Continued on page 4)Announce ImportantRegulations for 1-MBaseball TourneyImportant changes in the ruleswere announced by W. H. Hebart,chief official, as the Intramural play¬ground ball tournament gets underway today. The new interpretationof Important rules for the 1931 sea¬son is given as follows:1. A batter running to first basemust turn out from the foul lineafter reaching the base except whenhe is continuing to second base. Aman not turning out may be taggedout by the defense.2. When a pitcher makes a motionto throw to the batter whether irtthe box or not or whether he hasthe ball or not and then fails tothrow the ball he will have commit¬ted a balk and base runners will beentitled to advance a base.3. A batter bunting foul on thethird strike shall be automaticallycalled out.4. Where the ball strikes theground shall determine whether ornot it is fair or foul regardless ofwhere it rolls.5. A base runner cannot stealhome.6. A runner cannot lead off andthen steal. He must not leave thebase until the ball passes the plate.7. If a batter should lead off andtry to steal and then be put out heremains out, if he is safe he must re4turn to the base he formerly occu¬pied,8. A runner on third base canscore when played on but must touclrthe base before running home.9. The batter cannot run on thethird strike when the catcher missesthe ball.1 (Continued on page 4) out during the wintefquarter, it wasannounced yesterday. Thirty-sixmembers of the faculty have re¬turned and will resume teaching po¬sitions.Associate Professor R. Redfield ofthe department of Anthropology hasspent the past two quarters in Yuca¬tan doing ethnological research inconnection with the Carnegie Insti¬tute of Washington. Instructors N.HoeiT and W. B. Steen of the An¬atomy Department are doing re¬search work at the University. Mr.Hoerr is also taking courses in surg¬ery at the hospital, and finishing aseries of articles which are to appearin this Spring in the Journal of An¬atomy.Art DepartmentTwo members of the Art Depart¬ment have been out of residencesince autumn. Miss Ethel Hahn andAssi.stant Professor E. F. Rothschild.Miss Hahn is abroad studying atseveral universities and Dr. Roth¬schild is giving courses at Harvard.Assistant Professor Walter Bartky ofthe Astronomy Department is backteaching after three months.^In the department of ChemistryAssociate Professor John W. Glatt-feld, W. C. Pierce and AssociateProfessor Mary M. Rising have re-.sumed classes after a quarter of re¬search work during wh’.ch Miss Ris¬ing spent part of the time visitingchemical laboratories in Europe.(Continued on page 3)ISSUE DESCRIPTIVEBOOKLET ON NEWMEN’S RESIDENCESA forty-eight page pamphlet de¬scribing the new men’s residencehalls now nearing completion on thesouth side of the Midway has beenissued by the University Press. Con¬taining nearly two dozen photo¬graphs and illustrations, a sectiondiscussing the student life of the dor¬mitories, one describing their physi¬cal appearance and another their in¬terior equipment, the pamphlet com¬prises a complete story of this newUniversity development.Copies have been mailed to allFreshman students now at the Uni¬versity and other copies will be sentto members of the Freshman classof next year as soon as their appli¬cation blanks are received. Highschools are also receiving the pam¬phlets.“A student home for men,”—em¬bodying a well developed social andcultural life and student-faculty re¬lationships—^is the theme of the dor¬mitory life that the new pamphletdescribes. Plays at South ShoreCountry ClubApril 24Art Kassel and his Kassels in theAir will play for the seventh annualMilitary Ball to be held Friday eve¬ning, April 24, at the South Shorecountry club. The announcementwas made yesterday by Ray Vane,manager of the dance, after the mu¬sic committee had listened to the or¬chestras available for the engage¬ment.This famous Victor recording or¬chestra which will furnish the musicfor University students at the danceis now appearing at one of the down¬town supper clubs and broadcastingnightly over the radio. The engage¬ment was arranged through the .Mu¬sic Corporation of America.KasseU’ CareerThe story of Art Kassel’s rise tofame as an orchestra leader readslike a fairy tale. While a young boyhis parents died and Art went to livein an orphanage with three hundredother homeless boys. One springthe head of the orphanage decided toform a band among the boys, so helined them up against a wall, pickedout a piano player, a drummer, a cor-netist, and among the lucky oneswas Art Kassel. Art was selected toplay the clarinet, an old instrument,given to the orphanage by a bene¬factor. Art rapidly rose to be theprize pupil in the band and when heleft the home he joined a group ofmusicians that toured the country,and finally organized his own orches¬tra. Throughout his years as leaderhis motto has been “to please withmusic.”Arrangements CompleteThe selection of Art Kassel’s Kas¬sels in the Air completes the ar¬rangements for the ball, the annualformal dance sponsored by CrossedCannon, honor military society. Thehours for the dance are 9 until 2.As in past years, the South ShoreCountry Club will be suitably decor¬ated for this military social event.Especial arrangements are beingmade to carry out this motif throughthe use of military equipment andI emblems in decorating the hall.These matters have been delegatedto a committee in charge ot decora¬tions.The previously announced leadersof the dance are: right wing, RobertJ. Tipler and Barbara Cook; leftwing, William H. Elliott and Char¬lotte Saemann. Ray Vane was se¬lected as manager of the affair afterthe successful outcome of the Wash¬ington Prom, which was arranged byHayden Wingate. Heretofore theMilitary Ball has had no manager,the arrangements being made by acommittee.Bids for the dance are five dollars.They have been placed on sale atThe Maroon office, the UniversityBookstore, Woodworth’s, and theMilitary Science office in Ryerson.Considering that the dance is onlytwo wrecks'"iiway, ticket sales are'.progressing more rapidly than inI former years. Vane said yesterday.jHe expects that the announcement[ of the orchestra will give added im¬petus to the sales.Varsity Nine BeatsAlumni Team, 3 to 2The varsity baseball squad ekedout a 3-2 win over an Alumni teamyesterday afternoon in a seven inn¬ing game staged on Greenwood field.The old-timers outhit the regrularsnine to eight, but several errors andbunched hits gave the varsity theirone run advantage.Cahill pitched for the varsity andstruck out three men. O’Meara wasbehind the bat, with Olson at first,Mandernack at second. Fish at third,and Clare Johnson at short. Buzzell,H, C. Johnson, and Jucius played inthe field. Fish got a three base nitand Mandernack got a double. H. C.Johnson scored two runs on two hits,and Clare Johnson got the other tal-(Continued on paga 2)age Two THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 1931,“ ^ Iiatlg iiaronttfounded in 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University Ave.Subscription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, five-cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDGAR A. GREEXWALD, 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. IIMERWIN S. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEFSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSONSOPHOMOREDOROTHY A. BARCKMA.NMAXINE CREVTSTUNMARJORIE GOLLEkJOHN MILLS. ASSOCIATF BUSINESS MANAGERSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHONSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS..OHN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARDWOMAN EDITORSALBERTA KILLIEELIZABETH MILLARDINGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSONPhotographic EditorNight Editor: Warren E. ThompsonCHAUVINISMThe Chicago that alone is Carl Sandburg’s stepped^out proudlythe other day and elected itself a mayor. Five millions of dollarswere required in the process, an army of campaigners, several thou¬sand watchers and guardians, and enough hot air to insure fairweather for the rest of the spring months. But Chicago has itsmayor, and the Democrats are terrifically proud that the hands ofJustice have been freed once more.Next year the United States will elect itself a president. Thesame spectacle that thrilled the hearts of the good citizenry of theW’ indy City—the name makes a fine pun—will- be repeated on alarger scale, the same chauvinism will pervade the air, the sameballyhoo will fill the newspapers and the ether, the same exaggera¬tions will be employed in making campaign issues of otherwise un¬heard of points. And then when the finer feelings of the stalwartpatriots have been sharpened to a sufficiently keen edge, the bal¬lots will be passed out. The outcome—another president, and therebirth of the political cycle that invariably climaxes itself in the !next major election. !But the psychology of these demonstrations is remarkably ;effective. What could be substituted in the way of moral encour¬agement for the average citizen? What could make him feel moresurely that he is enjoying the fruits of democracy? What couldconvince him more firmly that he is an integral part, even an es¬sential part, in the vast and complicated structure of the country? 'What could remind him more unfailingly that as a patriot he hascertain solemn obligations to fulfill? What democracy has lost inthe way of tangibility when it supplanted monarchy, it has main¬tained in a different form through the elections. They are theperennial parade that convinces all good Americans that they willsafely possess the citadel of superiority.Under these delightful circumstances, it is hardly to be ex¬pected that anyone except a colorful figure who can dovetail per¬fectly into the carnival of the election can come out on the longend of the vote, or even be nominated. A few slips in govern- 1ment may result every now and then, there may be a depression, 1taxes mount higher and higher, some professors assail the tactics iof the ignorant whose pictures alone grace the election boards, but ;all that doesn’t make much difference. None of these evils can ,compensate for those months of argument and speculation prior to 'the balloting. The length of the show contributes to its qualities of ,amusement, too. IIRecently various men at institutions of higher learning have jemphasized the need of really efficient candidates to occupy govern- !ment offices, and the corresponding need of educating people to ivote intelligently. They have pointed out that it would be extreme- jly foolish to cor.cult a bricklayer or a plasterer when making an in- Ivestment or when seeking advice on the cure of some bodily ill. jThey contend that it is just as foolish to trust the welfare of the ]nation and the money of its citizens to the judgment of men whose jknowledge of them has been gained through the haphazard medium !of a political campaign.This argument is unquestionably true. It would certainly havea place in Utopia. But under the present circumstances it robs anation which is eagerly seeking for the mask of tangibility discardedin the principle of its democratic government, of the single oppor¬tunity it has of creating national heroes who have all the makingsand the colorings that warrant a pedestal. As long as the resources,the power, and the money hold out, any price will be paid forchauvinism and tinsel. Romance has left its indelible vestiges; ves¬tiges that cannot yet find a satisfactory culmination in a scientist . . . iE. A. G. 5l,A ■ THETRAVELUNCBAZAAR 'ByART HOWARDTo sit here in the hot sun andwatch the collegians sail by in theirroadsters on this balmy afternoon isnot so good. Perhaps one might beable to stand it if it weren’t for allthe bad puns and no puns flyingiaroiinfl, which brings a tear now and'then. But when Nick, a graduatestudent and Fie Bate, insists on ask-i ing if we’ve heard the one about the; underdog, well, that’s too much. As ;, a matter of fact, we have heard it, ,! and so have you, for that matter, so :i what’s the use of going any further |i with it? jI lit 3)C SK jJ. Scheibler is going about asking ,all the male students if they want ito meet the new w'oman on campus, jOf course, expecting bigger and bet¬ter things, they all say yes, and thenj James pulls out of his vest pocket asmall ivory pig. ‘That’s Jezebel”, he ;screams, “she doesn’t know whatclub she’s going yet. Do you wantto kiss Jezebel?” which is almost 'too silly for words.♦ ¥ t|iOver in the law department, if •you care to believe all you hear,there is a prof by the name of Eag- ,leton who is good, from the lawyers’point of view, because he is so busywith a grade curve that he oftendoesn’t come to class. But that’s be¬side the story. One stude says, !“What he talks about one day is a .summary of the day before, and hesummarizes the day before what hasgone on previously”. Something like ^that in the Arts and Lits would be jgi'eatly appreciated. I:(t :|i 3|i !As he looked over the front page Iof yesterday’s Maroon, J. McMahon \read aloud the head, “Reforestation |is Depression Cure, Wheeler claims”. iThen, in just one of those off hand ;manners he added, “Hell, we aren’t jout of the woods yet”.* * *For the first time with our own jeyes we witnessed Gordon Watrous, ■laboring in the hot sun, throwing 'sand up out of a hot hole. “That willmake you strong” we commented 'playfully. “It’ll make me stronger !than reading magazines and ridinghorse back and that’s all I’ve donefor the past three months”, said iGordon, in which there is a whole lot |of truth.¥ ¥ ¥Speaking of rackets, Frank Hard¬ing has himself a real one which, forsome reason or other, has escapedthe notice of most everyone. Everymorning at eight thirty he calls forPeggy Holohan and drives her toJust aneasydriveIworth while**Numerous stu¬dents have al¬ready discoveredthe new home ofEhrlich’s. Thisrestaurant, u n -doubtedly I h ebest equipped onthe south side, hascombined a wellknown and estab¬lished reputationwith a new and/ modernistic e n -vironment. Your,, lunch, priced at”(f< . fifty cents, is de¬licious and com-plete. Either at*' noon or eveningyou will experi¬ence perfect sat¬isfaction.EHRUCH’S, RESTAURANT i''where tasty food is served”■ . 2I07E. 7l8tSt.Phone Dorchester 10105^ school, only—he drives Miss Holo-han’s car.♦ toYesterday, Sayre Bradshaw andj Tw’irp Howard left school to go to1 the Psi Upsilon convention which isbeing held, according to reports,somewhere in the east. Down at thestation to see them off on their six-thirty itrain went Mai'ge Chaplineand one other, leaving the campus attwo in the afternoon,♦ * >!■Last night, for the first time inthree years, two undergraduate stu¬dents, both males, went over to Fos-tel Hall for dinner as the guest oftwo girls. Scarcely any attentionat all was paid them, which musthave been grieving. And theirnames? Ask the man who know’sthem.* * *All of the publications, represent¬ing the Tribune, Post, Cap andGown, Daily Maroon, and otherswent out to see what sort of a ballclub we have. Pencils in hand, theysat on the bench jotting down noteshither and yon. “Hey”, said Pat PageSr. “You riff-raff get off the bench.That’s for ball players”. And so thepublications got off the bench, andthe baseball team got off the frontpage of all the papers. Greenwaldsays, “We’d have left the bencheventually anyhow, but we hate tobe urged to do so in such an insult¬ing fa.shion”. Oh, it’s all in fun.Varsity Nine BeatsAlumni Team, 3 to 2(Continued from page 1)ly after getting on base on an error.The Alumni aggregation securedtheir two runs in the sixth. Ted Cur¬tis did the pitching with Wingatebehind the plate. Hoeger, Holohan,McGuire, and Anderson made up theinfield quartet, while Lynch, Bluhmand Gordon played in the outfield.I.ynch, Holohan and Anderson eachgot two hits, one of Anderson’s beinga long fly across University avenuefor a two bagger in the seventh inn¬ing with two out.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS Military Ball BidsAre Now On SaleTickets for the Seventh AnnualMilitai'y Ball, which will be heldFriday, April 24 at the SouthShore Country club are on sale atthe University Bookstore, TheDaily Maroon, and the R. 0. T. C.offices. They may also be obtainedfrom any member of CrossedCannon. The price has been setat five dollars.Canadian OrganistPlays Recital inUniversity ChapelHealey Willan, organist and di¬rector of the music at the Church ofSt. Mary Magdalene, Toronto, gavea half-hour recital on the organ atthe University chapel yesterday at 5.A close friend of Mack Evans, di¬rector of the University choir, Mr.Willan is described as one of thei foremost composers of organ musicon this continent.Mr. Willan, a composer of organand choral music, last July directedthe University choir in two numbersof his own. His special forte, ac-I cording to Director Evans, is impro¬visation of hymns while he is play¬ing.Mr, Willan chose for his recitalyesterday Bach’s Prelude and Fuguein C Major, an Adagio by Merkel,Saint-Saens’ Rhapsodic, and Karg-Elert’s Sonatina.Three tho)usand people attendedthe Easter services at the Universitychapel, it was announced yesterdayby the chapel office, a greater num¬ber than has ever been in the build¬ing one day. Tw'o services wereconducted. Professor Ridley SpeaksOn City Managementj "City Management as a Professiun”I will he discussed by Clarence h'. Ricl-I ley, associate professor o>f PoliticalI Science, when the Graduate PoliticalI Science club meets for its quarterlyj dinner tomorrow at 6:30 at the Grad-j nate clubhouse.I ]’rofessi>r Ridley speaks from per->()nal experience as city manager of! Blnefield. West \’irginia. and he willI give some of liis experiences with the!-.) stem, fie accepted a position at tlieUniversity in 1920, after his term ofoffice had expired.riie Ciradn.'ite Political Science clul)! compiled of memfiers of the fac-i ulty of tlie political Science dcjiart-I ment and those who have received aIMi. n. degree in this field.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR RENT — Pleasant 5 room; summer cottage. Bas.s Lake, Michi¬gan. Screened porch, electric light,ihoat. 1-4 mile from auto highway.I Season $200. Week $30. Telephonei .\ustin 7036.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 Dorche.ster, Ist apt.COLLEGE INSTRUCTORS[WANTED — Register now. AlliedProfessional Bureaus, Marshall Field•Annex.RAT - TAT - TAT — What’sThat? It’s Pat! Typing Your Theme.Reasonable Rates. Call Midway 9194.I,OST — $40 cash, in plain en-' velope. Tuition money, urgentlyneeded. Reward. Barlow Hurst. A. T.O. house.Tennis SeasonIs HereMake your selection from our 1931fresh stock of Harry E. Lee, A. G.Spaulding and A. J. Reach, WrightDitson Tennis Rackets.SPECIAL WRIGHT & DITSON DAVIS CUPTENNIS RACKET REG. $15.00OUR PRICE — $9.00Complete Line of Tennis Balls, Racket Pressesand Racket CoversTENNIS RACKETS RESTRUNGPriced from $2.50 to $9.008 HOUR SERVICETHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOBOOKSTORE5802 EUu Ave. Mid 1362 E. 59lh Si.THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. APRIL 9, 1931 Page ThreeQEL ORESBEAUTY SALONMrs. Frederick E. HavillPERMANENT WAVINGWith the newness of the season comesthe spirit of beauty. The Del - OresBeauty Salon brings this charm to theco-ed. Arrange for appointment nowby telephone. Fri. and Sat. 9 A. M.to 9 P. M.5656 Kenwood Ave.Dorchester 1975' FACULTY MEMBERSSPEND YAUnONS INRESEARCH,TEACHING(Continued from page 1) j Mae H. Langdon, Assistant Profes¬sor M. Faith McAuley, and Assistantj Professor Florence Smith have re¬turned to the University.Work in Canal ZoneI Professor Edwin O. Jordan of theHygiene and Bacteriology depart¬ment has recently returned from thePanama Canal zone where he wasstudying health conditions. Dr. W.H. Taliaferro will spend the nexti Professor M. S. Karasch of the de- j three months there studying malariajpartment will do organic research !and other parsitiloga projects inihere and at the University of Mary- :>««nkevs. Professor N Paul Hudson, J,,. jTT'.T.rii,! "'"1 research work in infantileland this quarter, and I. E, Muskat, | p^,.who is on a year’s leave of absence j sort, and Assistant Professor 0. M.will continue his work in charge of ; Dack will make a study of food pois-planning the chemical exhibits forthe 1933 World’s Fair. UNIVERSITY BULLETINEfir^hether you are planninga brilliant social function fortwo hundred, or a quiet dinnerfor two, why not top your plansoff with the noted food, beauti¬ful atmosphere and meticulousservice ofIrlotels Windermere/jV«CHlCAGO*S^W MOST HOMELIKE HOTELS" C. &; A. Loses Eight oning.4 Professor C. H. Beeson of theLatin department will continue in hisofficial capacity of Director of theProfe.ssor J. 0. McKinsey of the j American School of Classical StudiesSchool of Commerce and Adminis- ' Rome, Italy. Dr. Beeson is teach-. .. , ! ing courses and is doing research intration spent the past three months^ Latin manuscripts. Four graduatelooking after his independent busi- j students from Chicago are workingne.ss, while Assistant Professor S. H. j under Mr. Beeson. Professor HarryNerlove of that department will re- A. Bigelow of the Law' school is hunt-main in Washington D. C. where he j ing in Africa,is doing research work in finance d c e • i. a ^with Ogden Mills. Dr. D. A. Pomeroy j Prof. Smith At Cornellof the department is taking graduate i Two members of the faculty havework at Harvard. Professor P. H. I returned to the Mathematics depart-Douglas of the Economics depart- | tyient. Associate Professor L. M.ment left for Russia last month on | Qraves taught at the University ofa w'edding trip. While there he will Michigan last semester and Profes-do research work on economic conditions in Russia. Professor JacobViner is teaching economic courses sor H. E. Slaught toured the west¬ern coast lecturing. Professor A. C.Lunn and Associate Professor M. I.Y .M.C.A. Cafeteria53rd 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 Women in Geneva, Switzerland and will re- j Logsdon are out of residence thisturn to this University next fall. As- , quarter. Professor T. V. Smith issistant Professor John U. Nef has Cornell teaching courses in Phil-returned after a vacation trip to ! osophy but will be back next fall.California. | Assistant Professor Martin E. Han-Three members of the Department'!'^’ Physiological chemistry, has re-of English are now in England. Pro- months’ work onfes.sors John M. Manly and EdithRickert are making a study of Chau- j Rockefeller Institutecer while Professor Ronald S. Crane ' Research.,is making a collection of the works d,.. k. S. I^ashley, Profe.ssor of1 of Goldsmith. Fred B. Millett of Psychology, is in London lecturing atthe department is doing research on i the University college there. He willthe Elizabethian period this quarter. ■ gis-o translate several psychologicalI Professor C. C. Colby of the Geogra- ; papers into Russian.I phy Department will do research inj Texas this quarter. Associate Profes- j Professor August Vollmer of thesor R. S. Platt of the same depart— ! department of Political Science has! ment spent last quarter organizing ; returned to Berkeley, California,material w’hich he gathered in South i where he will resume his duties as•America. Associate Professor D. J. j Chief of Police and give courses at; Fi.sher, geologist, has returned after • the University of California. Associ-three quarters of study at Berlin, ate Professor C. E. Ridley of the de¬partment is vacationing, while Pro¬fessor C. H. Wooddy has returnedfrom Washington, where he was do¬ing special research work for Presi¬dent Hoover.Otto F. Bond, professor in theGermany.Two Historians ReturnProfessor A. 0. Craven and As¬sociate Professor L. R. Gottschalkhave resumed classes Tn history. Pro¬fessor Craven wrote a biography of Romance language and literature de-Ldmund^Russin lart quarter and As- partment, will remain in Paris, wherehe is doing re.search in regional fic¬tion at the University of Grenoble.Professor T. A. Jenkins has left forVermont, where he will read proofon his publication, “13th CenturyPerlesbaum,” which will be publish¬ed at the end of the quarter. Profes-sociate Professor Gottschalk was inEurope editing the letters and writ¬ings of Lafayette. Instructor E. N.Ander.son is in Germany doing re¬search and Assistant Professor God¬frey Davis has resigned and hasmoved to San Moreno, California.j Professor A. C.McLaughlin, also of Parmenter has returnedI the history department, is out of j from a vacation in Central America,t residence this quarter.BroadcastingTHE BATTLEOF MUSIC!TED WEEMSand his orchestra versusHERBIE KAYand his orchestraat theTRIANONCottage Grove > Sixty SecondMONDAY NIGHTAPRIL 20TH8:30 TO 1 A.M.o o o oAdmission price is only 50c forthose requesting and securingthose “Special Courtesy” ticketsnow available for everybody atthe office of the Daily Maroon.Admission price Nvithout thesetickets will be 75c for ladies and$1.25 for gentlemen.” “Nutrition Work With Children,’’by Professor Lydia J. Roberts, headof the Home Economics department,will be revised by the author duringthis quarter. Other members in the ate Professor Harrison A. Dobbs, E.department who will not be in resi- A. Hughps, and Assistant ProfessorDetention Home ProjectThree faculty members of the de¬partment of Social Service Adminis¬tration are out of residence; Associ-dence this'term are Associate Pro¬fessor Hazel Kyrk and Assistant Pro¬fessor Lillian Stevenson. Dr. Kyrkwill work on her book, “Problems ofthe Family,” and Dr. Stevenson willdo research work in textiles in Chi¬ E. D. Myers. Mr. Dobbs will work ona study of the detention home proj¬ect for the National Probation Asso¬ciation of New York. Mr. Myers isteaching at Tulane University. Pro¬fessor Eleanor Bontecou of the de-cago. Instructor Alice M. Ferguson, partment has returned from Wash-Associate Professor Helen L. Koch, 'ington, where she was doing researchFiosd Qk Lskters Swamp Contest JudgesDO NOT GET IT FROM THE AIR—MANAGETO BE THERE AND DANCE TO THE INCOM¬PARABLE TUG OF WAR MUSIC OFFEREDBY THESE TWO ALL-STAR ORCHESTRAS. ^8—Radio lecture: “Modern Trends in World-Religions.” ProfessorEustace Haydon, Comparative Religions department. StationWMAQ.1 I :50—Divinity chapel. “The Inscriptions in Joseph BopdChapel,” Harold R. Willoughby, Associate Professor ofNew Testament literature. Joseph Bond chapel.4:30—University public lecture: “Siam”, Raymond Stevens, Ad¬viser on Foreign Affairs to the King of Siam, Harper As¬sembly room.4:30—Physics club. “Scattering of X-rays from Gases.” Ernest O.Wollan, Physics department. Ryerson 32.5—Organ recital, University chapel.7:30—Socialist club. “Are All Radicals Crazy?” Harold D. Lass-well, Assistant Professor of Political Science.work. Professor William F. Ogburnof the department of Sociology is di¬recting a survey of changing socialconditions for President ' HerbertHoover. Professor Park of the de¬partment is vacationing.Professor C. M. Child of the Zool¬ogy department is teaching at theTohoku Imperial University in Sen¬ dai, Japan. Professor F. R. Lillie ofthat department has returned froma vacation. Professors C. A. Shulland E. J. Kraus of the Botany col¬lege are both out of residence. Dr.Shull is teaching at the Oregon StateCollege in Corvalis, Oregon and Dr.Kraus is visiting western labora¬tories.Johnny WeismullerPRES. B. V. D. SWIMMING SUIT CORP.ExhibitionTO-DAYBartlett Tank 3 P. M,FREELadies AdmittedUnder auspices ofWinter’s Men’s Shop1357 E. 55th St.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 DINNERliI^ORE than 1,000 000 letters were received by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco*** Company at Winston-Salem. N. C., In the contest for $50,000 cashprizes in connection with the new cellophane wrapping for Camelcigarette packages. The photograph shows one mountain containingmore than 600,000 unopened letters as they were delivered to the judges.Several weeks will be required to read letters and select winners.m- BLACKHAWKRESTAURANT139 N. Wabash AvenuePatronize The Daily Maroon Advertisers]^age Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. APRIL 9, 1931FRESHMAN TENNISPRACTICE BEGINSWITH 30 MEN OUT'I hirty candidates reported for thefirst practice ses>i()n in Fresliniantennis ye.-terday afternoon under thedirection of Walter Hebert. Thenio>t promising candidates are Bam¬berger. Davidson, Schindler. Buchan¬an, and Xeiman, Hel)ert said yester¬day. Numerals will he awarded atthe end of the season on the l)asi.s ofthe showings made in a tournament tobe held at that time.The \ arsity tennis squad is work¬ing out daily in preparation for itsfirst conference match with North¬western, here April 29, Regularson the squad are Captain Scott Rex-inger. Paul Stagg. Herbert Heyman,Stanley Kaplan. H‘. Ries, and, Joei^ine. The squad i.s in good pre-sea¬son form. “Lonnie" Stagg said yes¬terday. Paul Stagg is showing up ex¬ceptionally well in practice, havingVept in form by winter training inFlorida. BEAUTY HELPSbyHolland ProfessorGives Lecture Here Madame CondosMudani Condos is proprietor of theCondos Beauty Shop, 1215 K. 6-irdSt., one of the city’s most pretentionsbeauty salons. She has agreed towrite a weekly column for this paper,telling University wotnen how theymay 7’etain their beauty and acquirethat chann 7vhich every women de¬sire.We want you to feel that this isyour department and that any ques¬tions you care to ask pertaining to^ beauty culture problems will be an¬swered to the best of our ability,iYou may or may not be dubious asi to whether or not you should bobI your hair, have it permanently wav¬ed, or wear it either straight or mar-I celled. Perhaps you are un-informedi as to the new coiffures and the styleibest suited to your features,, We hope you w'ill make use of thisI column as we feel a new’ spring ward¬robe necessitates your looking yourbest at this season of the year. Announce ImportantRegulations for I-MBaseball Tourney1 ~; (Continued from page 1), The schedule for today’s games:{ At 3:15I Sigma Nu vs. Beta Theta Pi.Kappa Nu vs. Alpha Sigma Phij Macs vs. Gates hallDelta Sigma Phi vs. Phi Delta1 ThetaAt 4:15Delta Upsilon vs. Psi Upsilon! C. T. S. vs. Zeta Beta Taui Pi Lambda Phi vs. Blake hallTau Kappa Epsilon vs. Chi PsiPhi Sigma Delta vs. Phi KappaSigmaEdith Foster FlintTakes New PositionProfe.isor J. .A. Schoiitcii, of the de¬partment of mathematics at the Uni¬versity of Delft, Delft, Holland willbe the guest of the Junior Mathemat¬ics club tomorrow at 4 in Eckhart20b. Professor Schouten is noted forhis work in the fields of Tensor .\na-h sis and the theory of Geometry ofthe higher spaces; his lecture will con¬cern these subjects. He has been inthis country for several months andhas spoken at Princeton L^niversityand the Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology. This will be his first ap¬pearance in Chicago, however. Name Chas. SchmidtHead of I-F Council(Continued from page 1)The University favors the newrules, and therefore virtually ap¬proves the pledging of Freshmanduring their third quarter of resi¬dence. The faculty committee be¬lieved the other rules were aboutmatters of concern only to the frat¬ernities themselves. These rules fordeferred rushing will become effec¬tive in 1932, under the administra¬tion of the interfraternitv council. (Continued from page 1)' I am sorry to abandon a position thathas given me so much enjoyment, Ij feel certain this new’ endeavor prom-i ises me much, especially in contactswith the students.”As Chairman of the Women’s Uni-: versity council, Mrs. Flint has head-! ed the w’ork for the la.st six years■ formerly carried on by a Dean ofwomen. When Marion Talbot re-j signed as Dean of w’omen in 1925I it was decided that the Universityj should attempt to organize a com-! mittee composed of twenty-five facul¬ty women, headed by a chairman,who should undertake the duties ofDean. In October of 1925 Mrs.Flint and the council met for thefirst time and adopted the programnow’ follow’ed.TRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55lh St. Mid. 5196“BEAUTY”The finest obtainablein workmanship,service and equip¬ment at Chicago'smost complete BeautyShop.Under personal supervisionofMr. and Mme. Condosinternational beauty stylists.CONDOS,1215 East Sixty-third St. CHICAGOTelephones Fairfax 8822If Federation Plans toSelect CounsellorsLydabeth Tressler w’as elected tothe Executive council of Federationat a meeting of that organizationTuesday night. She will take theplace of Ruth W’illard who is not inresidence this quarter.At the meeting last night thecouncil started its most importantjob of the year, the selection of thenext year’s upperclass counselors.Eighty women from all those en¬rolled in the University will be chos¬en, will be educated in the proce¬dure of the new’ plan, and each willbe responsible for the welfare ofthree or four entering freshmen nextfall.Any woman interested in becom¬ing an upperclass counselor may giveher name to Ruth Abells, chairmanof Federation, who may be found atFoster hall.FINE FOODSatLOW COSTTHE GREATATLANTIC & PACIFICTEA CO.Middle Western Divisiun Name Ryan DirectorOf ‘Uncle Tom’s Cabin’(Continued from page 1)Approximately 1000 seats will beavailable at fifty cents a seat. Theshow W’ill only be given for thesingle evening of April 29.$475 — EUROPE — $475With U. of C. Group -July .I-Aur. 25Italy, Austria, Germany, Holland,Belttium, France. EnxlandMAKE RESERVATION’S NOW’!Myron L. Carlson Bowen S. S. A*en_fyCampus Rep. OR Normal 7351Blake Hall—9 5507 S. Halsted St.OPENINGRYBICK’STENNISSHOPEverything for the TennisPlayersStore: 6406 Stony Island Ave.Phone Hyde Park 7473Shop: 6042 Ellis Ave.EDCEWATER BEACH HOTEL5300 Block Sheridan Road ChicagoSpecial Parties in theMARINE DINING ROOMWednesdav, 15thORIENTAL NIGHTWednesdav, 22ndPARISIAN NIGHTWednesdav, 29thINTERNATIONAL NIGHTPHIL SPITALNY’S MUSIC200-Car Garaire in the Hotel, is available for your car.Telephone Longbeach 6000 GOOHMAN THEATRELake Front at Monroe Central 4030Until April 19“THE SACRED FLAME”By W. Somerset MaughamNights except Monday—Mat. FridayApply to Pally Maroon for Special RateeAFEATHERIN YOURCAPWHENSEENATYANKEEDOODLE...TAKE VOGUE’S ADVICE• What’s wrung w'itli last year's suit?• Are evening gloves going to he a necessity or a hore?• Will your hats put your forehead in the shade?• Are your evening dresses going to he longer or shorter?• W hich daring colour contrasts can you safely wear?Planning your new wardrolie? ^ ill you—or won’t you—be certain about all the questions above . . . and the dozensof others that will make or mar your reputation for chicthis season?Take Vogue’s advice.Vogue can help you. Vogue can guide you. Vogue caninsure you against expensive mistakes in buying.Vogue’s the sort of friend we all need. Everlastingly inter¬esting. Amusing about parties, travel, and the fads andfoibles of the moment . . . yet practical as paint when itcomes to clothes!With Vogue at your elbow when you plan, when you buy,when you dress- your clothes will take on a new qualityof inspiration ... they will always he right for any occasion!10 .0/wMjPA. n| fSPECIAL OFFER TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS ONLYVOGUE, Graybar Building. New York City.n Enclosed find $2 for which send me TEN issues of Vogue. I am/a new subscriber.Q Enclosed find Id for one year’s subscription to Vogue.NameAddressCity State, ccn-jSIGN . . . AND MAIL THIS COUPON . . . NOW!VOOUI—ONI OP THf CONDI NAST PUBLKATtONS