j;;r, -laneyU. 22 JllaraonVol. 31. No. 90. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. FRIDAY, APRIL 10. 1931 Price: Five CentsCORNELL COLLEGEPROJECT DIRECTEDBY DR. F.W. REEVESWill Admit FreshmenAfter 3 Years inHigh SchoolREVISE STANDARDSNorth Central AssociationOversees ExperimentIn EducationFloyd W. Reeves, professor in thedepartment of education, has beenappointed by the North Central as¬sociation to supervise a new projectundertaken by Cornell college atMount Vernon, Iowa. He will be as¬sisted by a committee consisting ofProfessor C. Seashore, psychologistat the University of Iowa, and DeanT. McConnell of Cornell college.Cornell college has been grantedthe privilege of admitting a certainnumber of students who have com¬pleted their Junior year in highschool, to see if they can carry col¬lege work.Admit Twenty-FiveThe basis of selection announcedby the committee requires applicantsto rate in the upper one-fourth oftheir high school class. During thefirst year of the experiment onlytwenty-five students will be ad¬mitted. The final selection of appli¬cants will be made by tests, psycho¬logical examination, and personalityschedules. These tests will be stand¬ardized placement tests already usedby colleges and universities as en¬trance examinations.Dr. Herbert J. Burgstahler. presi¬dent of Cornell college, in announc¬ing the new plan, remarked that acertain number of students in everycollege are now required to remainat a standstill in order to finish fouryears of work. “Curricula in thehigh schools today”, said Dr. Burg¬stahler, “fail to take into accountvariations in the personality pat¬terns long known to psychologists.There are groups of students in allhigh schools who never could beready for college, but on the otherhand, there is that group invariablyfound in all high schools who aremarked by social maturity and in¬tellectual capacity sufficient for col¬lege admission.”Stimulus LackingDr. Burgstahler continued, “Thesestudents are held back by the super¬stition that a high school trainingshould be four years long. In manycases, due to lack of the stimulantof an adequate course challengeamong pupils of this pattern, the re¬suit of the rigid four year plan isvery bad, students become lazy, orget themselves into careless studyhabits.”Professor Reeves has, as yet, madeno definite plans as to actual proced¬ure. He will, however, immediatelyconfer with the other members ofhis committee to formulate a planby which they may organize theirwork.North Central ApprovesThe approval given by the NorthCentral association of Colleges andSecondary Schools, to this new planof Cornell College means a revisionof standards. It means that Cor¬nell college credits wil be fully ac¬cepted by all colleges and univer¬sities of the country on the samebasis as before the experiment. Will Reserve ChapelSeats for StudentsUniversity students presentingtuition receipts at the Chapeldoor before 10:45 Sunday morn¬ing will receive reserved seats tohear Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick,pastor of the Riverside church ofNew York, who will be the guestminister at the Chapel.A large section of seats will bereserved for students until 10:45when they will be opened to thepublic. As Sunday morning isthe only formal appearance ofDr. Fosdick on his annual visit tothe University seats are at a pre¬mium. His only other public en¬gagement while in Chicago will beat the Sunday Evening club inOrchestra hall. •Dr. Fo.sdick will also meet in¬formally with members of theChapel council and their friendsSaturday evening from 7:30 to 9at the home of Dean and Mrs.Charles Whitney Gilkey.‘Spectacle PlayCauses Chaos inDrama ”—KaneNoted Actor Is GuestOf DramaticAssociation OPEN NEW TRANSFES1VDENT PKOGRAMFederation, W. A. A.,Y. W. C. A. to UniteIn Venture STEVENS LECTURESON MODERN SIANThe state of chaos existing in thetheatre today is largely due to thetendency for staging large spectacleswhich cause a loss of the illusionarycharacteristics necessary to the besttype of plays, stated WhitfordKane, noted interpreter of Irishroles yesterday at the weekly tea ofthe Dramatic association. Mr. Kanenow entering his eighteenth seasonof playing before Chicago audiences,I is playing the role of Burbage in“Elizabeth the Qneen” which openedlast Monday.PraiaM Uncle Tom’a CabinSpeaking of university dramaticproductions Mr. Kane commentedupon “Uncle Tom’s Cabin” which isbeing given as the spring productionof the Dramatic association. He be¬lieved that this play was particular¬ly suited for a university presenta¬tion in that it has powers of creat¬ing illusion which are lacking inmany modern productions. Accord¬ing to Mr. Kane there are threegreat parts which almost every ac¬tor, who has been playing for thepast quarter of a century or more,has acted in. They are RichardHare in “East Lynne,” Little Billyin “Trilby” and one of the leads in“Uncle Tom”. In addition to Rich¬ard Hare and Little Billy Mr. Kaneplayed the role of George Har¬ris in “Uncle Tom” many years ago.An interesting tendency in thetheatre of today, Mr. Kane observed,is the growing interest in the revivalof the historical romance. Over thir¬ty years ago he played in a drama¬tization of the life of Queen Elizabethat a London presentation when Mrs.Bandmann Palmer played the lead¬ing role. In the early productions ofthis piece there was always a deathscene at the chopping block, but ap-(Continued on ^ page 2) Federation, the Women’s Athleticassociation and the Young Women’sChristian association have united tolaunch a new campaign to better thestatus of the transfer student. AaronJ. Brumbaugh, Associate dean ofthe college. Miss Margaret Clark,secretary of Y. M. C. A., and Mrs.Edith Foster Flint, present Chair¬man of the Women’s Universitycouncil, will cooperate with these or¬ganizations in this project.Plans have already been made bythis committee to present the proj¬ect at the next meeting of theMen’s commission and to ask for itscooperation.Confer With DeanDuring last fall quarter it was es¬timated that over 300 students en¬tered the University with advancedstanding from other institutions ofhigher learning. For the first timein the history of the Universitythese students were given confer¬ences with Dean Brumbaugh who at¬tempted, in a fifteen minute inter¬view, to orient them. At the sametime an effort was made by the Y.W. C. A. to reach these transfer stu¬dents and to provide them with theinformation they needed to maketheir life at the University success-jful. Federation and the Women’sI association also attempted to findthese students.However, it was found that a rel¬atively .small number of women werediscovered, and that the majoritystill remained strangers. Dean Brum¬baugh has asked the cooperation ofFederation and the other organiza¬tions “in outlining a program thatwill orient these students whosei problems are far greater than theincoming Freshmen’s problems.”No Hvlp in OrioatatioB ~ 'Miss Margaret Clark regards it as“unfortunate that the administra¬tion and the student groups have notpaid sufficient attention to the trans¬fer students.” She states that a largeprogram is planned every year forthe benefit of the incoming fresh¬men. “Every organization makes aniattempt to help orient them; butnothing like that is done for the stu¬dent coming from other universitiesand colleges.”The committee hopes, this year, toplan a program that will definitelyfit in with the plight of the transferstudent. The nature of that pro¬gram remains undecided as yet. Western Philosophy HasPenetrated VeryLittle, Claim“Siam is populated with Siamesetwins, Siamese cats, and oriental po¬tentates riding white ,elephants, inthe mind of the average Americancitizen,” Raymond Stevens, advisorto the king of Siam, said yesterdayin his lecture on “Siam” in HarperMil.Absolute MonarchyThe only successful absolute mon¬archy in the world today, Siam isgoverned by a king educated in thewest, yet of the nationality of thepeople, and commanding their re¬spect and love. The present rulerhas held the throne for the past six¬ty years, and has conducted the gov¬ernment of his country in a peace¬ful and orderly manner.The country, largely undevelopedat the present time, is as large asSpain and Portugal combined. Thecultivated portion of the land wasdescribed by Mr. Stevens as being“the richest rice fields in theworld.” The people, though derivedfrom the Mongolian, have nevercome under the rule of China or Ja¬pan. The United States concludeeda treaty with Siam in 1833, beforeit had recognized either China orJapan diplomatically.Gold StandardThe country is in excelelnt stand¬ing financially, her present debt be¬ing equal to about one year’s taxrevenue. Gold is-the standard for iseeking a woman who disapproved ofcurrency. The burden of taxation I the new system inaugurated by theis not excessive, according to Mr. (women’s Physical Education depart-Stevens, for the revenues are used for ment this quarter found twenty-ninepublic works, and not squandered on | feminine minds equally agreed.Twenty-nine of ^hie twenty-nineinterviewed liked the new idea ofWoodward to SpeakAt International ClubVice-president Fi’ederic Wood¬ward and Allen D. Albert, spokes¬man for the 1933 Century ofProgress, will be the speakers atthe weekly supper of the Interna¬tional club to be held at 6 in IdaNoyes hall. Mr. Woodward willspeak on the purpose of interna¬tional students’ associations, andMr. Albert will speak on the 1933World’s Fair.Bruce W. Dickson, advisor toforeign students at the Univers¬ity, has arranged a group of smallmeetings at which foreign studentsof one nationality will assemble.Students from Russia, Poland,Czechoslovakia, Bulgfaria, andJugo Slavia will have a supper atthe home of Mr. and Mrs. Dick¬son, 1232 E. 57th street, tomor¬row night.A British night has been plan¬ned for April 24th. TWENTY.NINE MENSELECTED FOR CASTOF 1931 FRIAR SHOWKerr, Balsley Will HaveLeading Female andMale RolesOLD STARS BACKPlan to Fill Other PartsBy Beginning ofNext WeekWoimen StudentsGive Approval ofNew Gym PlanTwenty-Nine UnanimouslyFavor Change inSystemBy Margaret EganIt is acknowledged that no twowomen are alike, but yesterday aninquiring reporter who ran aboutthe royal family.Isolated in Indo-China, the Siam¬esejMive taken from the western civ-ilizStion and culture only what theycared to, and this borrowing has beenmainly of material things and in¬ventions. They have not adoptedWestern philosophy or religion. Theking is at the head of the Buddhiststate church. The King recentlymade a speech praising the work thathas been done by the western mis¬sions in Siam, on the occasion of thahundredth anniversary of the intro¬duction of missionaries into the coun¬try.“No name is better known in theEast than that of the man who ceas¬ed to be mayor of Chicago today,”Mr. Stevens said in closing.'NAPOLEANA ONEXHIBITION ATHARPER LIBRARYApplications ReadyFor Rhodes AwardsA preliminary announcement ofthe 1931 selections for Rhodes Schol¬arships was made yesterday by As¬sistant Professor Robert ValentineMerrill of the French departmentwho is University representative ofthe American Rhodes committee. The1931 state elections will be held onDecember 6 and the district com¬mittees will meet a few days later.To be eligible for a Rhodes schol¬arship the candidate must be a malecitizen of the United States and un¬married. He must be between theages of 19 and 25 and have complet- ied at least his Sophomore year in col-1(Continued on page 2) A selected portion of the ErskineM. Phelps Collection of Napoleana,which occupies a special room in Har¬per library, is now on exhibition inthe Reading room on the third floorof the building. The exhibition in¬cludes several portraits of the em¬peror, his first wife, Josephine, andhis second wife, Marie Louisa, aswell as many of his medals and per¬sonal belongings.A lock of the Corsican’s hairbrought back from St. Helena by SirThomas Read, second in commandunder Sir Hudson Lowe, accompaniedby a letter telling of its history ispart of the display. A small ivoryskeleton <|overed with armor kept ina small ivory casket is revealed as aluckpiece which Napoleon carriedabout with him. The charm is call¬ed a “momento moria”.Napoleon’s steel-rimmed glassesand wooden rose-colored glass caseare part of the special collection. Abronze miniature of the French dic¬tator, and several decorative medalscomplete the exhibit. Sigma Nu, Chi Psi, D.U., Kappa Nu Win inI-M Baseball OpenersOpening the 1931 intramural base¬ball season yesterday afternoon.Sigma Nu, Chi Psi, Kappa Nu, ZetaBeta Tau, Delta Upsilon, Phi DeltaTheta, Phi Sigma Delta, Macs andPi Lambda Phi scored victories overtheir opponents.Knocking out three hits apiece,Henning, Abrahms, and Constan¬tine led the Chi Psi attack to beatTau Kappa Epsilon eight to two.Liedtke, Chi Psi pitcher held theTekes to six hits while his teammates obtained sixteen. Thompsonled the Tau Kappa Epsilon with twohits.In a closely fought battle KappaNu eked out a eight to seven decisionover Alpha Sigma Phi. A last inn¬ing attack by the Alpha Sigs fdlshort of tying the score by one runafter Beitel and Freidheim hadscored.Six C. T. S. errors helped the ZetaBeta Tau’s to an eleven to two win.Kramer knocked out three hits forthe Zeta Betes, while Jansen led theC. T. S. in batting with two hits.Delta Upsilon won a closelyfought contest from the Psi U’s twoto one. Neither team scored untilthe last inning. Hits by Cooperider,Macally, Hartell, and Schlesingerscored the two D. U. runs.With Bunge yielding only five hitsto the Delta Sigs, Phi Delta Thetaeasily won 10 to 4. Scoring threeruns in the sixth inning Sigma Nudefeated Beta Theta Pi 5-2. Troyerand Mahin led the Betas with twohits apiece.The Miacs swamped Gates hall19-2, scoring ten runs in the first(Continued on page 4) Ten Fraternities WillCelebrate Advent ofSpring Over Week-endSpring, and ten fraternities whowill blossom out with rose parties,carnivals, and theatre travels, dis¬tinguish this week-end.On Saturday evening Delta Upsilonwill hold its annual rose party. Thehouse will be decorated with rosesand each guest will be presented withone as a favor. Lambda Chi Alphaw'ill stage its carnival on the sameevening at their house which will bedecorated with streamers, confetti,and similar carnival-like appearances.Specialty numbers will be given bythe orchestra.On Friday Kappa Sigma will holda formal dinner dance at the Knick¬erbocker hote from 7:30 until 1. Sig¬ma Alpha Epsilon, Beta, and Chi Ps|will hold dances at their houses. KeitliBeecher’s orchestra will entertain atthe Delta Kappa Epsilon house danctheld from 9 until 1.On Saturday evening Sigma Nuand its guests will see “Up Pops thtDevil” at the Selwyn theatre. Afteivwards, the couples will return to th#house for a buffet supper, dancingand bridge. Tau Kappa Epsilon willhold a Mother’s club bridge from8 until 12; and Acacia will give adinner at the house from 8 until 1,There are no club functions whichwill be given over the week-end. |The Sigma Nu spring theatre par-Aty is quite an innovation in frater¬nity social affairs. “Up Pops the Dev¬il”, with Roger Pryor, star of “Fron|Page”, and Sally Bates, was chosei^as the play for the evening’s enter¬tainment. Tickets to this and othei4plays are obtainable through the fa<cilities of ’The Daily Maroon TheatfTBureau. having three days compulsory andtwo days optional gym. Fifteen fresh¬men, three sophomores, three juniors,five seniors, and three graduateswere all of the opinion that the newplan was “swell”.Aids Graduate StudentKathleen Clancy, a graduate, be¬lieves that the graduate^ student ap¬preciates the plan more than any oneelse. Her sister, a medical student,has always wanted to take swimmingand it is the advent of the new planthat now enables her to do so. Kath¬leen takes rhythms for her enjoyment.Frances Ford, another graduate stu¬dent has always wanted to take tapdancing and so every Wednesdayand Friday she and her friends meetat Ida Noyes hall for instruction.The five Senior women interview¬ed all believe in the possibilities forenjoyment which the new gym sys¬tem has initiated. Barbara Cook:“A great idea. Every thing aboutit is 0. k.” Mary Budd: “The bestthing that ever happened to the de¬partment.” Ruth Lee: “Ida Noyeshas been mobbed on 'Wednesdaysand Fridays, and if that isn’t proofI’d like to know what is. Surely, Ithink it’s fine.” Harriet Clemens andFrances Taylor would “love to takegym under the new plan but are soawfully busy.”The remaining number of women(Continued on page 4)EXHIBITION ATBARTLETT GIVENBY WEISMULLERJohnny Weismuller, who has heldmore speed swimming records thanany other man, and who went unde¬feated through two Olympic compe¬titions, cavorted yesterday i»» Bart¬lett tank. He ran through an i’mus-ing gamut of aquatic feats, includ¬ing swimming backward, imitating awater cow, and completely bewilder¬ing two Maroon goal guards by hisdexterity with the water polo ball.Johnny responded to a flatteringintroduction by a gesture of disdainpopularly known as ‘the bird”, andsprinted 100 yards in 51.2 seconds,beating the former Bartlett recordby two seconds. In the locker-roomafter the exhibition, Weismuller com¬plained that he had missed threeturns completely.While recovering his wind, he ex¬plained that the “secret of his suc¬cess” was the fact that he neverreached farther with either arm thanhe could with both arms extended atthe same time. This method, he said,kept his body afloat instead of al-(Continued on page 4) Twenty-nine members of the cast'of “Captain Kidd Junior”, 1931Blackfriar production, were announc-! ed yesterday by Abbot Frank Calvin.! Announcements of additional mem-j bers of the cast will be made earlyj next week, he said,j The leading female role, Peggy,I will be taken by Donald Kerr, ai freshman at the University. Kerr’s■ brother took leading parts in Black-I friar shows in 1922 and 1923.The chief male part, that of Al¬len Dunne, the super-business man,will be taken by Robert Balsley,sophomore at the University, whohad one of the leading parts in lastyear’s production, “Smart Alec”.Veteran* Return To Showj Captain Sweeney, pilot of the ill-j starred yacht on which hero andheroine sail in search of romance,will be played by Frank Crowe, aveteran of last year’s show. The partof Professor Courtland will be tak¬en by John Holloway. Patty, thesecond female lead, will be played byPhil Smith, chorus representative onthe Blackfriar board, who has takenpart in the last three productions.Lawrence Goodnow, who had oneof the male leads last year, will beback in the role of Escobar, a mys¬terious Spaniard. Bill the Boat¬swain will be played by James Por¬ter, and Sir Algernon, an English no¬bleman, by Strother Cary.John Link, a star in the last twoproductions, will take the part ofRhea Lewis. John Coltman takes thepart of Sergeant Slats, head of themarine corps which effects a thrill¬ing rescue in the last scene. Paul Wil¬lis, Jr., will play the part of a Uni¬versity president, a role which hehas enacted in two previous years.The DirectorsJimmie the Office Boy, go-betweenfor the gangsters and directors ofthe corporation, will be played byArthur Resnick, who had the partof Rin-Tin-Tin two years ago, andpresented a specialty dance lastyear. James Couplin, featured sing¬er in the last two productions, willhave the role of Jack Caldwell, andAllan Marin will take the part ofConnie.The directors of Allen Dunne’scorporation will be Boggs, John Weir,a member of last year’s chorus;Coggs, Edgar Fagan; Doggs, Corne¬lius McCurry; Foggs, Stanley Kor-shak, member of the casts in the lastthree productions; Hoggs, Jack Test,who was in the cast of the last twoproductions; and Poggs, WilfredDavis, also a member of the casts ofthe last two shows.The GangstersThe gangsters who contract tofurnish romance in the form of kid¬napping will be: Stick-em-up Parker,Lee J. Loventhal; Bugs Finklestein,Arnold Behrstock; Sheik Mazzetti,Edward McCloud; Killer Kane, Hay¬den Wingate, captain of last year’s[baseball team; Slippery Jim, Bruce1 Benson; Goofy Joe, Milton Oline;and Snowbird Casey, Richard Witty.Zeezee, an inhabitant of the WestIndian island on which Dunne’syacht is shipwrecked, will be playedby Joe Salek, star dancer of lastyear's production.Maroon Nine LosesTo All-Stars, 4-3The Maroon baseball team suffer¬ed a 4-3 defeat at the hands of theChicago All Stars yesterday after¬noon on Greenwood field. Threepitchers toiled for the winners andtwo for the losers, each team hittingsafely eight times. Urban started forChicago but was replaced by Hen-shaw in the fourth. The All Starsbunched their hits in the third andeighth, including a home run byAtkinson in the third.Chicago made a rally in the lastinning and scored three runs off Mc¬Weeny from four hits. The Maroon(Continued on page 4)age Two THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1931iatlg i®ar00ttFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninss, -except Saturd&y, Sunday and Monday, durins the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave.Subscription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, five-eents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Ulinois, 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. GREENWALD, Editor-in-ChiefABE L. BLINDER, Business ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN, Managing EditorMARION E. WHITE, Woman’s EditorALBERT ARKULES, Senior EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMARGARET EGANHERBERT H. JOSEPH., Jr.JANE KESNERLOUIS N. RIDENOUR, 11MERWIN S. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEFSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSON ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHONSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS,>0HN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARDSOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY A. BARCKMANMAXINE CREVISTON INGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSONJOHN MILLS, Photographic ElditorNight Editor: Herbert H. Joseph, Jr.Assistant: James F. Simon.DR. HARRY EMERSON FOSDICKSunday Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick, of the Riverside Churchin New York City, will deliver the morning address at the Chapel.Dr. Fosdick needs no introduction to the University community, asthe numerous requests for information regarding the date of hisappearance and the method of gaining admission to the Chapelclearly indicate. Apparently this man who has been justly called"the leading preacher of the current generation” has found the secretthat transforms religion from dry dogma into vital necessity, andhas utilized that method in expanding his life work with such suc¬cess that classes would gladly be dismissed if he could find the timeto address the student body especially.Such outstanding ability and forcefulness naturally lead to aspeculation of the methods he employs ii\ bringing out his convic¬tions and the nature of the convictions themselves. Addressing aUniversity audience with such power that the President is willingto have the students take time off to hear what is to be said, ishardly within the means of the average preacher. For that matter itis hardly within the means of the average professor. If the stu¬dents were to go only to those lectures which they honestly enjoyand feel worthwhile, it is doubtful whether they could reasonablyattend more than two or three per quarter.Aside from his natural ability as a great speaker. Dr. Fosdickdoes the remarkable by combining good sense and religion. He real¬izes clearly that as an individual he must follow certain dogmasprescribed by the particular denomination to which he subscribes,but that these particular points of dogma are of no interest to anaudience composed of a great variety of beliefs, nor are they re- |garded as essentials to the satisfaction anticipated in hearing him jspeak. The essence of his addresses, therefor, always hinges onmatters which distinctly transcend the particular inclinations of any Icertain individual. In other words, the topic is related to religionas religion and not to religion as a dogma or private, ethical guide- ;book.One might easily question the value of such a procedure. What jgood is there in speaking about religion as religion? It is like speak- jing of the sky as the sky. It has no bearing on anything tangible |because it suffers no comparison with anything else. It is safe in its !isolation. However, Dr. Fosdick is not as unfair as that, nor doeshe waste his time in words that travel in circles. While confining re¬ligion to itself to escape the difficulties of denominational infrac¬tion, he still is able to definitely assign and describe the place ofreligion in modern life. That does possess value. If Dr. Fosdickis not able to solve this problem for everyone as an individual, heis at least able to point out the steps that must be ascended in gain¬ing the solution. ,That is, no doubt, the reason that his words have merit aswell as euphony. The average individual scarcely ever is certainwhether he has struck the correct medium between religion andlife. One of two things results. He either discards religion entire¬ly, or he discards life. Of course, that happens only figuratively.It is humanly impossible to completely do away with either ofthem. A substitution is the remedy, but usually proves itself to bea false idol in short order. At this stage fanaticism and confusioncrop out, and the whole business is thereafter a total loss. Witnessthe immense number of sects and denominations that have sprungup and are still in the creative process. Very few of them havebetter reason for existence than the confusion of their founder.And the confusion of so many contemporaries is the fruitful soil inwhich they flourish. ^It is exceedingly unfortunate that Dr. Fosdick’s visit i* aolimited. No doubt many who have eagerly awaited the opportunityto hear him speak will be unable to do so. Perhaps at some laterdate he may find the time to revisit the campus again. His welcomeis assured . . . . E. A. G. ■ “ ! Today we have a little compositionfrom the pen of one who is notfamed for what comes from his pen.It was composed in a moment ofhaste and extreme weakness and ded¬icated to Souki Jane, as you maygather. Oh, yes, the writer - - - BudRatcliffe.Little yaller Buttercup, Souki Jane,Says that all our jokes give her apain.But we think she’s not so smartDriving around in her bungalow cart.*Over in the C. and A. the profes¬sors really have the true collegespirit. Professor Shields lectures toa large class, and as though it wasquite enough for the students to sitthere and listen, he doesn’t makethem take notes. Instead, two hiredpublic stenos sit in the back of theroom and take down every word thatis spoken either by Shields or the onesbeing shielded. Then, daily, thesenotes are typed up and may be had,for everyone’s use, by calling at thelibrary,* * *Quite as much to our surprise asit must have been to yours was tosee, yesterday, a new column in thispaper being conducted by MadameCondos, beauty shop proprietor andbeauty expert. The object of the“Beauty Helps” column is to answerall questions on what to do to makeyourself pretty. Don’t, by any chance,let your questions fall into this de¬partment or you’re liable to be sen¬tenced to three weeks in mud.♦ * *Johnny Weismuller, as somebodyelse is bound to say some place elsein today’s paper, came to campusyesterday for a little showing offwith the hope that you might buysome B. V. D. swimming suits. First,he leisurely swam one hundred yards,clipping three seconds off of thisyear’s conference record. Then hemade some funny noises and poppedthe water polo ball through two Ma¬roon goal guards almost every timehe tried. Bobbe Arnst, his wife andstage star, watqhed the antics, gfikedhim to do some turns. “For you?”yelled Johnny, “su-u-u-u-re!!”* * *Wednesday night a bunch of the boys were whooping it up and inev¬itably wound up over in front ofFoster. Being bashful boys, one oftheir number shinnyed up the lamppost which illuminates the quad¬rangles at that particular point andblotted out the light with his list. Forthe first time this spring they sangthose old favorites which boys al¬ways sing on such occasions, “Sweeti Adeline” and others. The gals, asI usual, hung out the windows and ap¬plauded.The official meat slicer for Beech¬er Hall entered Beecher Hall at theusual hour one night and sliced themeat. When he turned to go outthe door he usually went out, hefound that it had been painted. Therewere, then, only two outlets.Through the dining room where allthe girls were eating the alreadysliced meat, or up the dumb waiter.He picked the dumb waiter. As luckwould have it, as The Rover boysused to say, he got stuck betweeni floors in the dumb waiter, and mostof the girls had to be employed topry him out. DIaw .America and abroad. Mention is be- s,opeCtaClC * lay^ made in it of the work of FrankCauses Chaos in Hurburt O’Hara and the UniversityDrama”—Kane I®""'**''(Continued from page 1)parently the theatre has advanced abit from such melodramatic businessfor in Miss Lynn Fontanne’s presen¬tation such a scene has been deletedby the playwright Maxwell Anderson.Has Written BookMr. Kane is publishing his autobi-'ography this fall which will be in thenature of a commentary upon thepersonalities he has met In his longassociation with the theatre both in CLASSIFIED ADSCOLLEGE INSTRUCTORSWANTED — Register now. AlliedProfessional Bureaus, Marshall FieldAnnex.RAT - TAT - TAT — What’sThat? It’s Pat! Typing Your Theme.Reasonable Rates. Call Midway 9194.Applications ReadyFor Rhodes Awards(Continued from page 1)lege. A candidate may apply eitherin the state where he claims resi¬dence or in the one in which he hasreceived at least two years of hiscollege education. Selections will bemade upon the basis of literary andscholastic ability and attainments;qualities of manhood, truth, courage,devotion to duty, sympathy, kindli¬ness, unselfishness and fellowship;exhibition of moral force of char¬acter and of instincts to lead and totake an interest in his schoolmates;physical vigor as shown by interestin outdoor sports or in other ways'will also be taken into consideration.Under the present system of se¬lecting Rhodes scholars, four will bechosen from the district includingMichigan, Wisconsin, Illinois, Indi¬ana, Ohio and Kentucky. Successfulcandidates wdll enter Oxford in Oc¬tober 1932.Rhodes scholarships entitle theholders to receive a sum of 400pounds or approximately $2000 ayear for the three year tenure oftheir scholarship. Although the1931 .selections will not be made un-jtil December 5, all preliminary ap¬plications must be in the hands ofthe state secretary for the RhodesCommittee by October 17. Furtherinformation may be secured fromProfe.ssor Merrill in Cobb 314. A TEA ROOM ANDRESTAURANT OF THEHIGHEST CLASS. OFFERSTABLE D’HOTE SERVICELuncheon - -Afternoon Tea -Dinner - - - 11:30 - 2:302:30 - 5:305:30 - 7:30I and 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, 1975SICickifm€Jki€^0bm 00 oralftpCHRIST CHURCH (Episcopal)65th and Woodlawn Ave.The Rev. Walter C. Bihler, M. A., Rector.SUNDAY. APRIL 12. 19317:30 A. M.—Holy Communion.10:10 A. M.—Church School.1 1 :00 A. M.—Morning Prayer.8:00 P. M.—Evensong. THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Avenue and 57th StreetVon Ogden Vogt—MinisterSUNDAY. APRIL 12. 193110:00 A. M.—Church School.10:30 A. M.—Pre-College Group.I 1:00 A. M.—“Hostages to Fortune", Dr. Sydney B. Snow.4:00 P. M.—Channing Club Tea, “Japan", by Miss HelenJackson.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 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 1211:00 A. M.—“Spiritual Coord¬ination”, R. W. Schloerb.7:00 P. M.—Discussion Groups.8:00 P. M.—“What is ChristianLiving?” R. W. Schloerb.ATTEND THECHURCHESTHEY ARE INTERESTEDI N Y O U. KEHILATH ANSHE MAYRIVDrexel Blvd. at 50th St.Dr. Solomon B. Frechof, Rabbi.SATURDAY. APRIL 11. 193110:30 A. M.—“The Weekly Portion.*’SUNDAY. APRIL 12. 19311 1:00 A. M.-—Sermon by Dr. Freehof: “LIFE AFTERDEATH IN JUDAISM. ”THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1931 P2^e ThreeEurope This Summer$475 — JOIN THE U. OF C. GROUP — $475Through Italy, Austria, Germany, Holland,Belgium, France, England.Visit the Heart of Europe With Your FriendsPersonally Conducted Tour—July 3 to Aug. 25This Price Includes Steamship Passage, Hotel Accommo¬dations, Meals, European Rail Fares, Sightseeing Toursand Services of Guides and Lecturers.MAKE RESERVATIONS NOWFull Information and Descriptive Folder FromMYRON L. CARLSON BOWEN S.S. AGENCYCampus Representative Normal 7351BLAKE HALL—9 5507 S. HALSTED ST.%♦ THE ♦HARESFOOT CLUBUNIVERSITY Of WISCONSINPfesents as its 32fii Annual ProductionAn Original Musical RevueIT’S A GAY LIFE''A Rcvusical Riot of Campus Capers"Featuring the Famous HaresfooiDancing ChorusA Versatile Cast Novelty OrchestraGorgeous Gowns and EffectsForty ScenesALL NEW... all DIFFERENT■Main FloorI’ppvr and li»w*fr boxexKalronyHalrony boxeaHairnny PRICES$:loo3.002 502.(*01.50EIGHTH STREET THEATERFRIDAY EVENING ONLY — APRIL iTfliTICKETS AT THE BOX OFFICE NOW!All Our Girls Are Men, Yet Every One's a Lady’O ijBroadcastingTHE 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 without thesetickets will be 75c for ladies and$1.25 for gentlemen.”DO 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.TT* PRESS ANNOUNCESBOOKS BY JORDAN,MERRIAM, RIDDLESix new books by members of theUniversity faculty will be publishedin the next month by the Univers¬ity Press, it was announced yester¬day. Five other volumes are in prep¬aration, and will be out before theend 0^ the Spring quarter.Today will mark the appearanceof Professor Edwin O. Jordan’s newbook on “Food Poisoning and Food-Borne Infection’’. This account willinclude all recent advances inknowledge on the subject, includingstudies of the United States PublicHealth Service and the NationalCanners’ association.A revised edition of “New Aspectsof Politics’’, by Charles E. Merriam,professor and chairman of the de¬partment of political science, will beout next Tuesday. Professor Mer¬riam has embodied in this work anew approach to political problems:the employment of psychology to aidcourts, the use of statistical studies,and scientific inquiry into suchproblems as emigp'ation, group fric¬tion, and assimilation.Edited by Professor Gilbert A.Bliss, of the department of mathe¬matics, a volume of “Contributionsto the Calculus of Variations’’ willmake its appearance on April 21.“Martyrs: A Study in Social Con¬trol’’, by Donald W. Riddle, asso¬ciate professor in the department ofNew Testament and Early ChristianLiterature, will appear on May 5, aswill the second volume of ProfessorErnst R. Breslich’s investigation of“Problems in Teaching SecondarySchool Mathematics.”Early in June Professor M. W.Jernegan’s work on “Slavery andApprenticeship in the American Col¬onies” will be pubished. It will beone of the volumes in the UniversitySocial Science Series.In the same month Professor Ar¬cher Taylor’s new work on “The Bal¬lad ‘Edward’ ” will make its appear¬ance. Professor Edgar J. Good-speed’s discussion of “Strange NewI Gospels” is to be published about thesame time. Maroon WrestlersLeave for A. A. U.Contest in MichiganCoach S. K. Vorres and three Ma¬roon wrestlers left early yesterday forthe National Amateur Athletic Unionwrestling meet at Grand Rapids, Mich¬igan. Accompanying them was BobGarrigan, captain of the Northwesternuniversity wrestling team and holderof the Central A. U. 145 poundtitle.The University men making the tripare Karre Krogh, Harold Savitsky,and John Horn. Krogh was not onthe team this year but was tlie Con¬ference chami)ion in the heavyweightclass in 1929. .Savitsky wrestled at 145pounds on the 1930 team. Horn was onthe freshman wrestling squad this year,showing up well in several of the prac¬tice meets.Late this month the team will trav¬el to Fort Wayne, Indiana for a prac¬tice meet with the Fort Wayne Y. M.C. .-\. Karlier in the season the Maroonwrestlers defeated this team in a meetin the West Stands.Organize “Dorylinc”,New Biology ClubA meeting of the Dory line clul) willbe hehl Tuesday, .\pril 21 at 7:30 inIda .Voyes Hall. The club was organ¬ized two quarters ago for undergrad¬uate students especially interested inthe biological sciences.Discussions hV the members onhicdogioal subjects, with occasional lec¬tures and field trips provide the enter¬tainment of the club. Both undergrad¬uates and graduates are invited to themeeting as the purpose of the club isto e>tal)lish better contact between theundergraduates themselves, as well asbetween the undergraduates and thegraduates.Just Two WeeksAwayThe Military Ballat the South Shore Country ClubArt Kasseland his“Kassels in the Air”TICKETS ON SALEatThe Daily Maroon OfficeWoodworth’s Book StoreU. of C. BookstoreMilitary Science Office The Royal *style Restaurant& DelicatessenOPENS TODAYSPECIAL RATES for students can behad by taking advantage of our MEALTICKETS giving you $3.50 in trade for $3.Couple this with our prevailing lowprices and you have a combination thatcan’t be beat.Special Today atLYON & HEALYACCORDIONPiano Stylewith 48Bass KeysThis Accordion has the new improved tiltedkeyboard; the 48 bass Iceya are fully chromatic.This $125 value exclusively at Lyon & Healy’s,complete with case, for $89.50. Easy Terms,3 Private Lessons with EachAccordion Purchased870 EAST 63rd STREETAre You Ready for Tennis?SPECIALSpalding“B. F.”racketwith lambs gutstringing.Former price$13.50our price now$9.85 SPECIALWright Ditson“Columbia”racketoriental gutstringing.Former price$6.00 'our price now$4.357 lines of rackets to choose from—80 different models1 7 varieties Tennis Balls—All fresh.RACKETS RESTRUNG — $1.75 to $9.00Tennis Shoes - Sox - Trousers - Shirts - Etc., Etc.INDOOR BALLS and BATS 40c to $2.50Woodworth’sBook Store1311 E. 57th St. Open EveningsDOLLAR BOOK SALE!Page Fou THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1931FINE FOODSatLOW COSTTHE GREATATLANTIC & PACIFICTEA CO.Middle Western DivisionOPENINGRYBICK’STENNISSHOPEverything for the TennisPlayersStore: 6406 Stony Island Ave.Phone Hyde Park 7473Shop: 6042 Ellis Ave.J. O.& CO.Eistablished ISOOUNUSUAL FRATERNITYJEWELRYThe Collegian7 W. Madison - at State10th Floor CEN tral 4324-6267Hotel 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 15 c500 Rooms—Rates $8.00to $20.00 per week.Our lounge is at yourservice for meeting yourfriends and keepingappointments.AFEATHERIN YOURCAPWHENSEENATYANKEEDOODLE UNIVERSITY BULLETINAprU 10, 19318—Radio lecture: “Modern Trends in World Religions” Prof. Al-!Ibert Eustace Haydon. Station WMAQ.1I8:35—“The Professor at the Breakfast Table”. Station WMAQ. !iII 1 :50—Professor Henry N. Wieman. Joseph Bond chapel.2-12—University of Chicago Settlement bazaar. 4630 Gross Ave¬nue. ' ' .*’ *t4—Die Deutsche Gesellschaft. Ida Noyes hall. [I4—Junior Mathematics club. Professor J. A. Schouten, Delft, Hoi- jland. Eckhart 209.5—Organ recital. University chapel.6:30—The Graduate Political Science club. “City Management as aProfession”. Associate Professor Clarence E. Ridley. Din¬ner. Graduate Clubhouse.6:45—Public lecture: “Law and Social Forces”. President RobertMaynard Hutchins. Art Institute.7:30—Graduate History club. “History and Political Science”.Professor Quincy Wright. Social Science 302.byAlbert ArkulesThe effectiveness, and by that, Imean dramatic values, of historicaldrama is, quite frequently, more sub¬stantially interwoven around a char-'acter than a situation. Situations Tnhistorical drama are often inevitablytedious and antiquated, whereas a his¬torical character seen in clear perspec¬tive by a playwright, may be colorfuland “modern.”Such a figure certainly is QueenElizabeth, whose character as a queenand as a woman is now being so strik¬ingly portrayed by Lynn Fontanne inthe Theatre Guild production at theIllinois theatre. Miss Fontanne hasrealized far and above the externalityof situation the “personality” that re¬sided in the woman and which Max¬well .Anderson, the playwright, has sowell transmitted to the stage.Mr. Anderson’s script, which treatsin a major fashion of the Elizabeth-Fsse.x relationship, harks back. In asense, to Lytton Strachey's study pub¬lished several years ago under the title“Elizabeth and Essex.” I am not per¬sonally acquainted with the literaturethat deals with these two figures. T)Utin the dramatic form, I have received jsome information from the TheatreGuild which gives an historical accountof the dramas dealing with the VirginQueen. I take the liberty of quotingthe article:“The French realized the dramaticsubtleties of her character ahead ofthe English in a play by La Calpren-edi, “Le Comte d’Essex," produced inParis in 1638 or 9. It was such a suc¬cess that two other French authorswrote original treatments of the theme..Abbe Boyer’s “Le Comte d'Kssex*’ wasdone in 1672 or 1678. and Thoma:^Corheille’s “Le Comte d’Flssex” in1678. The Abbe’s e^orts were notsufficiently adroit and the arama fellflat. Thomas Corneille, however,turned out a masterpiece. The praywas a great success and has been call¬ed the best of his works.“Then followed in London someearly pieces on Elizabeth and Essex bygentlemen named Banks, Brooks andJones. These plays—the Jones dramaespecially—remained in the repertoriesof Drury Lane. Covent Garden and theHaymarket all the way into the reignof that other famous lady ruler, QueenVictoria. But. with Victoria’s grow¬ing fame, and possibly because of it,Elizabeth left the stage. The old ptayswere dated and no new pieces con¬cerning her were given production. Itremained for America in the 1920’s tobring that headstrong harridan backto the footlights.“As early as 1605 the English poetSamuel Daniel published a tragedycalled “Philotas” dealing with Alexan¬der the Great which the people of hisday applied to Elizabeth and Essex.Daniel, however, disavowed anv such intention. This was only four yearsafter the execution of Lord Essex.“The Unhappy Favorite,” the firstBritish drama on the popular theme,is the work of John Banks, producedin 1682. It is said to owe nothing tothe French plays, but to l)e based ona novel; it is also declared to be worth¬less. As put on at Old Drury the castincluded Clarke as Essex, Griffin Inthe part of Southampton, Mbhun a.sBurleigh, Disney as Raleigh, the irre¬sistible Mistress Gwynn as the Queen,Mrs. Cook as the Duchess of Rutland,and Mrs. Corbett in the role of the*Countess of Xottingham. |“While Banks’ tragedy was poor,Jones and Brookes are much indebtedto it, and Henry Fielding parodiedsome of the lines in his “Tom Thumb*,,that scathing burlesque of the old andstilted tragedy conventions. None-the-less, “The L’nhappy Favorite” wasgiven from time to time over a periodof nearly a hundred years. Mrs. Barry-later played Elizabeth with great bril¬liance. Her audiences are said to havegained a better idea of Queen Eliza¬beth from her acting than they hadever gotten from history.“Mr. Banks’ opus was based on apamphlet, euphemistically called a“novel,” the title of which was “TheSecret History of Queen Elizabeth andthe Earl of Essex.” In it and the playwritten from it the real tragedy cen¬ters around the secret romance of Es¬sex and the Duchess of Rutland in¬stead of the love of the queen for thelord. The play was in the usual bom¬bastic vem of its day and gave theranting tragedians of Stuart England afine chance to display their wares. Mrs.Elizabeth Barry succeeded Nell Gwynnin the role of the queen, and being afine actress her audiences were delight¬ed.“The next Elizabeth and Essex playwas called “The Fall of the Earl ofEssex” and was produced in a littletheatre in Goodman’s Inn Fields (byone of the ephemeral minor companies)February 1, 1731. It was acted fourtimes in all and then went to theEiighteenth century equivalent of Cain'sStorehouse. It was professedly an al¬teration of “The L’nhappy Favorite”of Banks and nothing more, the adap¬tation being attributed to an unknownnamed Ralph.“The first woman to play Elizabethin New York is believed to have beenMrs. Becceley at the New Theatre inI Nassau Street. February 11, 1754. Thiswas Henrj' Jones’ “The Earl of Es¬sex.” The Earl of Chesterfield and Col¬ley Cibber are said to have helped: Jones in writing it.“Ristori played Elizabeth at theBoston Theatre, Boston, in 1866. 1867,I 1868 and 1884. Nance O’Neill playedthe character in London in the early90’s. Jean Davenport Lander playedElizabeth at the Boston Theatre in1867 and 1868, while Salvjni appearedin a variation of the Elizabethan themein 1874.”PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS Maroon Nine LosesTo All-Stars, 4-3(Continued from page 1)team played errorless ball in thefield, but could not stretch any oftheir hits for more than singles. Boxscores follows:Chicagomb r h po eH. Johnson, cf 4 0 2 3 0Buzzell, rf 4 0 0 3 0C. Johnson, ss 4 0 1 6 0Fish, 3b 4 0 0 2 0Jucius. If 4 1 1 3 0Olson, lb 3 0 1 1 0Mandernack, 2b 3 1 1 4 0O’Meara, c 1 0 0 1 0Cahill, c 3 1 1 3 0Urban, p 1 0 0 1 0Henshaw, p 2 0 1 0 0Totals 33 3 8 27 0All Starsab r h po eMcDuff, If 4 0 1 1 0Beall, lb 4 2 1 10 0.Atkinson, rf 4 1 1 0 0McNamara, cf 2 0 0 3 0Fqllon, 2b 3 0 1 2 1Schmidt, ss 3 0 0 1 0DeLane, 3b 4 0 1 1 1Steinke, c 2 0 1 1 0Murphy, c 2 0 0 8 0Sullivan, p 1 0 1 0 0Hennessey, p 1 0 0 0 0McWeeny, p 1 1 1 0 0Totals 31 4 8 27 2Score by innings:All Stars 002000020Chicago 000000003Summary: Two base hits—Stein-ke, McDuff; home run—Atkinson.Hits—off Urban, 2 in 3 innings; offHenshaw, 5 in 6 innings; off Sulli¬van, 3 in 4 innings; off Hennessey,1 in 3 innings; off McWeeny, 4 in2 innings. Bases on balls—off Ur¬ban, 1; off Sullivan, 1; off Hennessey,2. Strike outs—by Henshaw, 3; bySullivan, 1; by Hennessey, 3; by Mc¬Weeny, 4. Losing pitcher—Urban.Winning pitcher—Sullivan.Sigma Nu, Chi Psi, D.U., Kappa Nu Win in1-M Baseball Openers(Continued from page 1)inning and amassing a total of twen¬ty-seven hits to five for Gates hall.Cohen did the pitching for the Macs.The Phi Sigma Delta-Phi KappaSigma struggle was fairly close un¬til the sixth inning when Phi SigmaDelta scored six runs. Schlifke andOppenheim were the battery for thePhi Sigs.Tying the Macs’ record. Pi Lamb¬da Phi scored ten runs in the thirdinning to beat Blake hall eleven tofour. Women StudentsI Give Approval ofNew Gym PlanjI (Continued from page 1)i who were interviewed agreed with! the preceding remarks. A few ofI them had suggestions to make. Helen! Dempster: “The system as a theoryI is good, but you can’t always get' people together at the time you want' to play a certain game. Often youhave to go and play something you[don’t want to, just for lack of peo¬ple to play .w’ith you.”I Charlotte Sutherland, a sopho-more: “Why doesn’t the gym depart¬ment furnish the equipment to playw-ith? Our lockers can’t hold tennisracquets, golf clubs and the rest ofour paraphenalia.”Jane Weber, a freshman: “I likeit very much but I think it shouldbe more systematized. On hot dayseveryone is in the pool and no onecan swim. They ought to have theperiod divided or something.”Six of the women are against hav¬ing gym on Monday, Cerna Samp¬son, a junior: “It’s my only class onMonday and it’s hard' to come all: the way to school just for it. Thereare loads of girls that feel that w’ay,[ too. We’d all like to have MondayI and Friday be the optional days.”I Miss Margaret Burns, athletic in-'structor: “Of course I’m very en-I thusiastic about the system. It com-' bines both instruction and recreationand it leaves the student independ-i ent. For three days the student may, learn how to play a game and for twodays she may come at any time with, her friends to play that game.”I tEXHIBITION ATBARTLETT GIVENBY WEISMULLER(Continued from page 1)lowing it to sink as he turned.Asked who he considers the great-, est amateur swimmers, Johnny re¬plied that Helene Madison was out¬standing among the women, whileSchwartz and Kojac were tempor¬arily at the head of the list. His ownperformance in the hundred yardswim yesterday, however, despite the' bad turns, bettered the marks ofI both Kojac and Schwartz for thesame distance.Wright Hand Laundry1315 East Fifty-Seventh St.Between Kimbark and KenaroodPhone Midway 2073 THE STUDENTSTYPING SERVICEManaged by Frances A. Mullen. A.M.EXPERT WORK ON THESES ORSHORT PAPERS.132« E. S7th St. Dor. 289CFRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 E. Monroe St.At Wabash * Randolph 41S9 - Sth FloorTRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Mid. 5196GOODMAN THEATRELako Front ot Monroe Central 4030Until April 19“THE SACRED FLAME”By W. Somerset MaughamNights except Monday—Mat. FridayApply to Dally Maroon for Special RatesDANCINGTue«.. Thura., Sat. A Sun. Evng. 8 :30-l -00(Just a Little Different)GENTS 7Sc . LADIES MeTERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1293 E. (3rd St. (Nr. Woodlawn Are.)PRIVATE LliS.-;ONS ANY TIMEPhono Hyde Park 3080cilie*and an open sesametocountry roads and towns^ where old customs lingerand pi^le are firiendly ... itb an invitation to mountains andvaUeys axtd the aecreta of undis¬covered EiHope ... Best of all a carta not a huury ... we have cart todrive yourself firom $S a day on amonthly basis . .. Reserve a car NOWfor your, trip abroad and make your sum¬mer s success... We arrange all details. . . Write us or see your local agent.218 Madison Ave^ New York11 Rw Boudreau 93 RagoM St.General Eleetric Contributions to HealthSunlamps are a popular featstre of the swimming pool atHotel St. George, Brooklyn, S. Y.College-trained electrical engineerscooperated with the medical profession indeveloping G-E products that safeguardhealth. Notable among these are the x-raytube, the G-E refrigerator, and the G-ESunlamp. Of these three, the Sunlamp isthe latest development, but it has alreadybeen acclaimed for its service in helpingbuild that vitality which maintainsthe happiness of good health.At Cornell University, memb^s of“cold - prevention classes” (underdaily, brief, ultra-violet-ray lamptreatments) reported 40 per cent lesscolds than were reported by class¬ mates in a group without this treatment.Beyond home and college, the use of Sun¬lamps has extended to swimming pools andindoor golf courses. In the future, you mayenjoy me Sunlamp as a standard fixturein offices, trains, clubs, and many otherplaces where people gather.And you may continue to expectnew, unusual, and useful develop-ments from G-E engineering and re-I \ Among such products, thereM Cvi) JB doubtless be further contribu-tions to personal health, comfort,and convenience, as well as to thepromotion of industrial efficiency.GENERAL 95-768ELECTRIC- ’3r-:riiWIpm'l 11-