ne Bailp iHaroonVol. 31. No. 98. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. FRIDAY. APRIL 24. 1931 Price: Five Cents’URBAN PITCHES AS .MAROONS DEFEATW. TEACHERS, 11-3Meet Badgers Today inSecond ConferenceContestToday’s GameChicago T>. Wisconsin.Place: Creenwood field.Time: this afternoon at 3:30.Probable batteries: for Chi-cai^o—Henshaw and Cahill. ForWisconsin — Summerfield andSmilgofF.In a curtain raiser for the Wis¬consin game that is to be played onGreenwood field at 3:30 this after¬noon, the Maroon nine defeatedWestern State Teachers’ College bya score of 11-3 in a game yesterday.Western State had previously beentermed as a team of hard hitters be¬cause they administered a 11-9 de¬feat to the same Badger nine thatthe Maroons face this afternoon.Urban Gives Seven HitsWill Urban held the visitors toseven scattered hits while two Statehurlers, Pray and Neigenfiend, werehit thirteen times by Maroon bats¬men. Pray, who wa.s forced to retirewhen only two men were out in the.second had allowed eight hits, andnine Chicago players had crossed theplate. His successor, Neigenfiend,was more successful, striking outnine and allowing no bases on ballsin his seven innings on the mound.Urban struck out ten and gave fivewalks. Discontinue TabularViews of CoursesTabular views of courses forthe succeeding academic year, is¬sued each spring by the Bureauof Records, will be discontinuedthis year as one result of the re¬organization of the University. Inits place, each of the four divi¬sions established under the newplan will issue a separate bulletindescribing all courses to be offer¬ed by the division in 1931-1932.The first of these divisional bul¬letins, prepared by the PhysicalSciences group, will be out earlynext week, and it is expected fhebulletins of the other groups willbe out by May 1.Courses offered during the Sum¬mer quarter will be included inthe divisional bulletins, althoughthe new educational plan does not*go into effect until the openingof the Autumn quarter. SENIORS LINE UP F0R|ANDER$0N SEES ENDMOUSTACHE RACE FOR MACHINE AGEforChange Date ofCommerce SchoolBanquet to May 7Announce Two SpeakersFor AnnualDinnerThe Chicago team started outwith the intention of of giving Ur¬ban a substantial working marginand so they made nine runs in thefirst two innings. In the halfof the first Buzzell was walked andstole second. Clare Johnson popp¬ed to the catcher. Fish singled, Buz-^ell going to third. H. C. Johnson The date of the annual banquet ofthe School of Commerce and Admin¬istration has been changed fromMay 8 to May 7, it was announcedyesterday. The change was made, ac-I cording to Julius Ratner, managerof the banquet, to avoid a conflictin date with the fii^t Blackfriarshow, which falls on May 8. Thebanquet will be held in the Crystalballroom of the Shoreland hotel.Chain Store Head to SpeakMr. .\. H. Morrill, president of theKroger Giocery and Baking Com¬pany, will be one of the speakers ofthe evening. He will discuss variousaspects of the chain stores.The other main address will bedelivered by Mr. R. G. Knight, comp-singled going to second on the peg j troller of Walgreen and Companywhich attempted to catch -Fish at • and an alumnus of the Commercethird while Buzzell scored. Urban hitthrough the thinl baseman and bothFish and Johnson scored. Olsondoubled and Urban scored. Mander-nack was out, third to first, Olsongoing to third during the thr(».v.Cahill singled and Olson scoied. Ca¬hill was out stealing second. Fourhit.s, five runs.Score 4 in SecondIn the second, Mahoney lead otfand singled and stole second. Buz¬zell popped to the catcher. ClareJohnson got to first on a first base¬man’s error and Buzzeii scored fromsecond. Fish flied out to the ^ghtfielders, H. C. Johnson doubled and , .Clare Johnson scored. Urban singled , council or $*.‘ The toastmaster of the eve¬ning will l)e .Michael Jucius, an un¬dergraduate in the school. Walter G.I.ay, president of the (’. & .4. Under¬graduate council, will deliver aspeech of welcome.R. K. O. OrchestraAfter the banquet the guests willdance to the music of R. K. O. or¬chestra. Several selections will beoffered by Joel Lay, baritone, an of the National BroadcastingCompany.Tickets may be obtained in^the of¬fice of the School of Commerce orfrom the members of the C. & .4. Eighty-five ReadyStarting GunTodayA record list of eighty-five seniorswere unofficially entered in the an¬nual moustache race by their frat¬ernity brothers yesterday. All can¬didates will gather at the “C”bench in front of Cobb today atnoon for the shearing ceremonypreliminary to the start of the race.At the end of two weeks the con¬testants will meet again to compare,measure and grade their respectivegrowths, and the winner will receivea handsome shaving mug presentedby Hugh MacKenzie. Herb Peter¬son, University barber, will give thestarting signal and officiate at thefinish. ^2^Alpha Deitt Turn OutAt the Alpha Delt house, probablestarters were given as Bob Graf,Art Howard, Daily Maroon column¬ist, Jack Holt, Varsity track star,Bud Wilson, and Sam Stewart. Nextdoor, at the Beta residence, firesidesquatters nominated Tom McEwenas probable University champion,and mentioned other entries as Rich¬ard M. Korten, Geprge Mahin, Cal¬vin Leavitt, Daniel Clarke, and Rob¬ert Bussian.Norman Williams was named asfavorite son of the Chi Psi house,while James Scheibler, owner of“Jezebel”, Lawrence Brainard, starhalf-miler, and William Kincheloe,business manager of the Cap andGown were also entered.Out of the Phi Kap camethe names of Carl Schrader andI James Casmir. Further down Uni-* versity avenue the Psi U’s put for¬ward Bob Tipler as their “best man”and Sayre “Bird-dog” Bradshaw aslogical candidate for the booby prize.Othec&,..wbo will participate ace: ArtO’Meara, Art Cahill, baseball star,and Phil Smith, one of the femaleleads in Blackfriars.Alpha Sig EntryThe Alpha Sigs named Carl Crom¬er and Wilton Clements as theirhirsute hopes, while the Kappa Nu’sput forth Les Stone, business man¬ager of the Phoenix, Ed Stackler,football man, and Sidney Cheslar,with Bob Greene for the boobyprize.Frank Calahan, Munsterman andWalter Yates were named at theDelta Sig house. The Delts nextdoor entered Bob Tucker and BobMullendorf. In the next block, thePhi B. D.’s sponsored Julian Weissand Lsadore Nelson. The former isone of the possible winner^. Diverges From Topic of‘Journalism’ inLectureBy Warren E. Thompson.4n individualist, coming to thecampus from the editor’s desk of aweekly country newspaper to givethree lectures on journalism andwhat it offers to young writers, hasbeen subordinating each day, thecause of journalism to plead that ofin^dividualism.Sherwood Anderson yesterdaygave the second in his series of lec¬tures in a filled Harper assemblyroom. And while in the first lec¬ture on Wednesday he pled thecause of the country-town dweller jand condemned the person who jwbuld be somebody big, yesterdayhe diverged further from his topic jof “Journalism and Young Writers,”to prophesy that money would loseits power, that man would survivethis machine age and its pervertedstandardized notion of what consti¬tutes human happiness.Knows Machine AgeThis poet has known of the ma¬chine life which he minimizes—hehas won fame as writer and poet inits environment. Now he has spentthe past four years as the secludededitor of a Virginia country paper.From such a perspective, he is won¬dering why modern society, withsuch “beautiful, singing, rhythmicmachines,” cannot write, cannotlive, on a plan equally noble? “For,”he declared, “modern newspapers, arecord bad and good of the passingpa.s.sions of life, with their beautifulpresses—are they not as willing toprint that which is not banal?”Employing the metropolitan news¬paper as specific illustration of hispoints, Mr. Anderson talked of>cli);tndiardizatjon of .. .ideas, ofclothes, of writers. The newspaperchains, with their “syndicated dull¬ness,” are stifling reality in Ameri¬can life, and are causing young peo¬ple, he contended, to turn to theranks of gangland and the commun¬ist in search of things that are real,in search of the excitement of ideas.Must Be Revaluation“Standardization that has clamp¬ed down a perverted notion of hu¬man happiness.... which wouldhave it consist of money and power... .is absurd. The lives of rich.4mericans are the dullest I have everseen. There must be a revaluation.Man will survive the machine age. .. .he always coqJd stand what wouldkill a dog . . money will lose its pow¬er. We who are individualists must Leaders, SponsorsPick Ball CostumesBarbara Cook and CharlotteSaemann set the fashion in springformals tonight when they leadthe right and left wing respec¬tively of the seventh annual Mil¬itary ball at the South Shorecountry club.Barbara Cook chooses flesh-col¬ored satin with robins egg blueaccessories and rhinestones;Charlotte Saemann selects pinklace-tulle with appropriate acces¬sories.Janet Johns, Jeannette Smith,Katherine Lammedee, JeanneHyde, Sylvia Friedeman, MiriamMassey, Olive Hutton, DeborahLibby, Alice Stinnett and CeciliaListing are the sponsors of theball. Their dresses fall into themode of printed and gold chiffon,printed and blue crepe, black andpink lace, and black satin.Name Parker asHead Usher forDramatic Revival SEVENTH MIUTARYBAU IN SPOTUGHTOF CAMPUS TONIGHTAnnounce 36 PatronsFor Annual SpringFormalFacts About the BallSeventh annual affair tpon-•ored by Crossed Cannon, hon¬orary military society.Time—tonight at 9:30.Place—South Shore Countryclub.Music—by Art Kassel.Guests of honor — GeneralFrank M. Parker, PresidentRobert Maynard Hutchins, Vice-President Frederic Woodward,Dean C. S. Boucher, Dean Hen¬ry Gordon Gale.Leaders —Robert Tipler, Bar¬bara Cook, William Elliott, andCharlotte Saemann.To Decorate Mandel HallLike Old-FashionedShow TentOne of the hairiest entries is Ken- 1 stand in our own shoes. . . .must notneth MacKenzie, football man, ofthe Phi Psis. He heads a moustache(Continued on page 4)to left and went to second on thethrow from the outfield, H. C. John¬son scoring. Olson singled. Urbanscoring from second. Neigenfield re¬placed I*ray and struck out .Mander-nack, retiring the side. Four hits,four runs.Western State picked up a run inthe third as a result of hits by Dec¬ker and Denner, and another runin the fourth on doubles by Cooperand Bailey. Chicago scored a pairof runs in the fifth when Mander-nack and Cahill scored on Buzzell’sdouble. State got their third and !final run in the .seventh on two sin¬gles. H. G. Shields, assistant dean ofthe School of Commerce and .4dmin-istration has aided the councilgreatly in making arrangements forthe banquet.QUEEN OF CAMPUSQUEENS SELECTEDAT ARAGON MAY 8 Freshman BaseballSquad Is Cut toTwenty-one PlayersAfter threepractice, the weeks ofFreshman intensivebaseball want to be big. . . .must not mournabout the machine age. We must(Continued on page 4)Orthopedic UnitCompletes SecondMonth of ServiceSunday’s Radio ForumOn Business ForecastingThis Sunday’s radio broadcast ofthe “Round 'Table” discussion willpresent the opinions of ProfessorGarfield V. Cox, of the School ofCommerce and Administration, andAllen Miller, who is supervisor ofthe broadcasting station in MitchellTower, on the subject of “BusinessForecasting.”The inauguration of these weeklyprogram.s February 1 marked an in¬novation in broadcasts, for the per¬sonal views of men who are well-known in the field of business or The queen of campus queens to bechosen from among contestants fromthe University, DePaul, Loyola, andNorthwestern, will receive her crownFriday, May 8 at the .4ragon ball¬room, a.s a climax to the first an¬nual University Promenade.The beauty contest is open to allwomen at the four universities andup to date there have been ten regi¬stered entries from De Paul and sixfrom Northw'estern. The judges ofthe contest will be selected fromamong prominent Chicagoans andwill be announced later. Prizes ofjewelry will be awarded the winners.The arrangement of the Univer¬sity Promenade has been occasionedby the success of the Charity ballgiven at the Aragon by Northwes¬tern university. Wayne King, whoplayed for the Charity ball, will fur¬nish music for the University Prom¬enade. Tickets, selling at three dol¬lars. may be purchased at the Uni¬versity Bookstore, Woodworth'seducation are given in an informaland impromptu manner, and cover a j Bookstore, and at The Daily Maroon(Continued on page 4) office. men, Coach Kyle Anderson announced yesterday. The Freshman squadas a whole is rather weak comparedto squads of past years, accordingto Anderson, who described the in¬field and outfield delegations as be¬low average, the pitchers as fair,and the catching squad as above theusual run of freshmen.Several potential hitters increasethe strength of the squad material¬ly. Some of the outstanding bats¬men are Slicer, second; Com-erford and Lewis, shortstops; Burns,outfielder; Decker, third base; Off ill,catcher, and Beeks, pitcher.Chri.sty and Offill, who alternatebehind the bat, make up a strongdelegation of catchers, while thepitching department, composed ofStraske, Beeks, Epstein, and Lang¬ford, is fairly strong.Completing the squad of twenty-one players are Drainie and Gill,first basemen; Berkson at second.Levy at third, Rotner and Eisebergin left field, Albert and Jacobson incenter field, and Harris and Keoghin right field.Thus far the freshman have losttwo games to the varsity, both byclose scores. On March 2, the University clinicsinitiated one of the greatest experi- James Parker, D. K. E. has beenappointed head usher for “UncleTom’s Cabin” by James E. Scheib¬ler Jr., president of the Dramatic as¬sociation. Parker has not yet nam¬ed the other ushers who will assisthim at the performance which willbe given Wednesday evening, April29 in Mandel hall.In order to get an authentic set¬ting for the play Mandel hall willI be decorated like the show tents, inwhich “Uncle Tom” was producedj for many years. In order to pre-'serve this atmosphere all the ushersj will be attired in costumes of theperiod when the play was first pro¬duced.Give Specialty NumbersDuring the two intermissions spe¬cialty numbers will be given. ErretVan Nice, president of the Seniorclass, and Dale Letts, distance run¬ner, will reproduce the traditionalSambo and Quimbo number. PatMagee, Lawrence Smith, GeraldRyan and other members of the castwill sing “Susanna”, “Uncle Ned”and other old southern melodies as-.sociated with “Uncle Tom’s Cabin”.Russell Huber will accompany themon the piano. Mildred Marquison,who is playing the role of Topsy,will also give a specialty dance num¬ber.Broadcast Over WMAQOn Monday a radio broadcast willbe given over station WMAQ from2:15 to 2:30. At this broadcastsome of the songs included as spe¬cialty numbers in the show will be.given. Fritz Leiber Jr., who is play¬ing Simon Legree, will give one ofhis scenes in the play.(Continued on page 3)squad has been cut to twenty-one | ments ever attempted in the treat¬ment of crippled children, an exper¬iment made possible by the openingof the orthopedic unit, comprisingthe Nancy Adele McElwee Memorialand the Gertrude Dunn Hicks Mem¬orial. After two months of service,the unit has visible evidence to offeron the realization of its ideal proj¬ect.Accommodations were built forone hundred patients, the first twen¬ty-four of which moved in on theopening day from the Home for Des¬titute Crippled Children which oper¬ates the hospital unit in affiliationwith the University. The Home ap¬pointed Dr. McLean as director ofthe new hospital, and the Universityin cooperation with the Pediatricdepartment provides professional at¬tention.The new unit demonstrates thelatest developments in Hospital dec¬oration with a full consideration forchildren who are confined to the hos¬pital for several years. The firstfloor is painted a warm pink withdeep rose and black trim; th« second'floor gfreen; the third, yellow; thefourth, a light blue; and the fifthand sixth green. The color scheme(Continqed on page 3) INSPECT COURTSAND PRISONS ONTRIP TOMORROWTo those who have been question¬ing the value of the present penalsystem an opportunity will be offer¬ed to draw personal conclusionsfrom a tour of “Crime Courts andPrisons” to be conducted by the di¬rectors of the Reconciliation Trips,on Saturday.The itinerary will include the Cen¬tral Courts and Police building, thePsychopathic laboratory of the Mun¬icipal Court, the Detective Head¬quarters and Bureau of Identifica¬tion, the Boys’ and other specialcourts, as well as the Crime Detec¬tion Laboratory which is located at469 East Ohio street. Intermissionsfor lunch and dinner have been pro¬vided, and reservations may be madefor the latter at the Hobohemia cafewhich is located in the near northside.Several talks will be given by spe¬cialists in the science of criminology,and two “ex-con” men, one of whomacted as Medical Interne and editorof the prison newspaper while serv-(Continued on page 3) Under the spell of Art Kassel’shaunting melodies, five hundredcouples will glide across the floor ofthe South Shore country club at theseventh annual Military ball tonight.Well-known military officials, prom¬inent members of the faculty. Cross¬ed Cannon, honorary military so¬ciety, and the University R. 0. T. C.unit have all joined hands this yearin the presentation of this tradition¬al affair to the campus.Robert Tipler and Barbara Cookwill lead the right wing of the grandmarch, which starts at 11:30; theleft wing will be headed by WilliamElliott and Charlotte Saemann. RayD. Vane is manager of the ball.Honor Gen. Parker At BanquetPreceding the ball Crossed Can¬non will honor General Parker, com¬mander in the Sixth Corps area, ata formal banquet at the South Shorecountry club. General Parker, whowill be the guest speaker of the oc¬casion, will discuss “Military Train¬ing in the Colleges.” The otherspeaker at the dinner will be MajorT. J. J. Christian of the Universityunit, who will talk on “The Relationof the R. O. T. C. to the PacifistMovement.” Other guests at thedinner will be President Robert M.Hutchins, Vice-President FredericWoodward, Dean C. S. Bouener, andDean Henry Gordon Gale.Patrons and patroness will be:Genei’al and Mrs. Frank Parker,Colonel and Mrs. George Wildrick,I Colonel and Mrs. N. B. Stokes, Presi-I dent and Mrs.«Robert M. Hutchins,I Vice-President and Mrs. Fi’ederici Woodward, Dean and Mis. C. S.I Boucher, Dean and Mrs. Henry Gor-j don Gale, Mrs. Edith Foster Flint,I Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Merrill, Ma¬jor and Mrs. T. J. J. Christian, Ma¬jor and Mrs. L. W. Webb, Lieuten¬ant and .Mrs. N. F. Galbraith, Lieu¬tenant and Mrs. E. C. Norman, Mr.and Mrs. Franklin Saemann, Mrs.George E. Cook, Mr. and Mrs. AmosAlonzo Stagg, Mrs. Thomas O’Hara,Mr. Frank H. O’Hara, Dr. and Mrs.Joseph J. Tipler, and Dr. and Mrs.Dudley B. Reed.Ten SponcorsTen women have been selected assponsors for the ball. They areJanet Johns, Jeannette Smith, Kath¬erine Lammedee, Jeanne Hyde,Sylvia Friedeman, Miriam Massey,Olive Hutton, Deborah Libby, AliceStinnett, and Cecelia Listing.(Continued on page 4)Freshman DebatersTo Meet Y CollegeBen Ragir, newly elected presi¬dent of the freshman debating team,David Blumenstock, and John will initiate a dual debateTuesday evening against the Y. M.C. A. college on the question “Re¬solved that unemployment insuranceshould be adopted in several states”.This debate will be held at the Y.M. C. A. college with the Universityteam supporting the affirmative side,the second debate will take placeMay 4 at 7:45 in Harper Mil andthe University team will support tKenegative side of the question.(Continued on page 3)age Two THE DAILY MAROON', FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 19? I®I|? iatlg IBarnnttFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morning, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, durinn the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave.Subscription rates S3.U0 per year; by mail. $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, flve-eents 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. GREENWALD, Editor-in-ChiefABE L. BLINDER, Business ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN, Managing EditorMARION E. WHITE, W’oman’s EditorALBERT ARKULES, Senior EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMARGARET EGANHERBERT H. JOSEPH. Jr.JANE KESNERLOUIS N. RIDENOUR. IIMERWIN S. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHONSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSON SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS..«)HN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARDSOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY A. BARCKMANMAXINE CREVISTON INGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSON THE TRAVELLINGBAZAARByART HOWARDToday is the day! Or more cor¬rectly, tonight is the night. Morethan three hundred couples willmarch to and through the MilitaryBall at the S. S. C. C. in the mostsensational ticket sell out of the sea¬son, if ticket sell outs are at allsensational. Bob Tipler, leader ofthe left wing of the galalala affair,is nervous over the matter—his first, ilast, and only public appearance ofthe season. Have a look! called back and got the same reply.The third time he called th) Ger¬man looked up at him and' said,“God Almighty, the Kaiser, aiid Iare running this business”. “Weil”,said J. Walter, “I’ve seen God Al¬mighty and the Kaiser and they saidthat if they didn’t have such a damnfool for a manager, he’d listen tothe proposition”. J. Walter, however,did NOT get the business. have an audition”, he was told,“and you will have to announce”.The Friars auditioned, Mendelsohnannounced, and now May 2 at 6 p.m. a piece of the show will be on theNOTES: Paul Whiteman has aphobia concerning riding in eleva¬tors, and even riding in automobiles.... Cuban weather report: Cold to¬day and hot tamale. ,The Blackfriar radio manager,David Mendelsohn, went down toproposition WIBO. “We will have to Ted Weems, featured radio artist(Continued on page 4) HNE FOODSatLOW COSTWHIM IlOHOMY suits THE GREATATLANTIC A PACIFICTEA CO.Middle Weatern DiviaioaWright Hand Laundry1315 East Fifty-Seventh St.Between Kimbark and KenwoodPhone Midway 2073General Electric Contributions to HealthWide eyed loafers in front ofCobb noticed a rather conspicuousad on the bulletin board, “Wanted:Tutor in German in exchange forlessons on banjo or ukulele. ApplyNight Editor: Herbert H. Joseph, Jr.Assistant: Bion B. Howard i As it so happens, when you reg-I ister for the Military Science depart-1 ment you automatically say you willI go to M. S. summer camp, like it,1 know it, or not. Will Urban, whoI has spent two paid years in the de¬partment, finds now that he won’tbe able to go. The verdict Go orrefund $187.&0 already advancedin pay. The same thing happenedto Boesel last year.UNCLE TOM'S CABINNext Wednesday Mr. O’Hara’s stage aspirants will give ’’Un¬cle Tom’s Cabin” in Mandel hall. Considerable campus enthusiasmhas been aroused over the production of the old favorite of a by¬gone age which held sentiment to be the criterion of dramatic suc¬cess and had never heard of sophistication as a requisite for ability.As a combination of history and what has now turned fromtears to laughter, the play is particularly a fortunate choice. Mostof us can still remember the time when touring road shows pitchedtheir tents at the edge of the city and thrilled the hearts of thegoodly inhabitants with the sad spectacle. A parade, graced by thevillainous presence of Simon Legree, and headed by a pair ofsleepy bloodhounds of somewhat dubious descent, was the inevit¬able accompaniment to the elaborate display which was to followwithin the tent that evening.Times have changed somewhat and the stage has discardedits obvious heartgripping tactics. But a rehearsal of those times whichhave since become classic through the efforts of cartoonists and At eleven o’clock yesterday, twoshots were fired in the middle of thecircle. It might have been a rob-I bery, but it was only S. BradshawI and Bob Hoagland setting off twen¬ty-two calibre blanks under M. Chap-line’s car to simulate the noise of ablowout.During his talk Wednesday nightProf. Young told the story told himby J. Walter Thompson. J. Walterwent to Germany to see a man aboutmerchandising a German product.He went into the man’s office. '‘I’mnot intere8ted’^ said the Germangruffly. An hour later J. Walter at Collegeat Homeat PlayCo, SmnUmps srt s pepmUr /estmre </ ibe swimming pool stHnttl St. Gnnrgt, Brnoklym, S. Y.)LLEGE-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. 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 the Sunlamp as a standard fixturein offices, trains, clubs, and many otherplaces where people gather.AndFOR COLLEGE GIRLS At Cornell University, members of“cold - prevention classes” (underdaily, brief, ultra-violet-ray lamptreatments) reported 40 per cent lesscolds than were reported by class-C—in mntt Ontnhur 1. !■—y 1,April l.JalplMOSBB BrSINBSS €< GENERAL11# #with MUiilf Amo*, CAIcamt%nmm R—Ariph 4S47 new. you may continue to expectdevelop-unusual, and useful developments from G-E engineering and re¬search. Among such products, therewill doubtless be further contribu¬tions to personal health, comfort,and convenience, as well as to thepromotion of industrial efficiency.99.768ELECTRICfeature writers is not lacking in interest. And so after a season ofproductions varying from the masterpieces of modern leaders to theattempts of campus amateurs, "Uncle Tom ” furnishes a properclimax. If the turnout for last year’s closing production is anycriterion, a plentiful audience will again honor the final efforts ofthe Dramatic association.We have on a previous occasion rehearsed what we professedto believe were the meritorious points of this group of actors. Ifwe were to rewrite that estimate, we should attempt at every turnto heighten the effect. The Dramatic association has proved itselfto be the embodiment of all that is laudable and desirable in acampus activity.From the point of representation it has consciously attemptedto increase the range of students who participate in the various pro¬ductions. Invitations have been tendered those who were thoughtto possess some ability and some enthusiasm. The results provedthe original hypothesis to be correct. Without an exception theAssociation has enjoyed a year of unqualified success.Carrying on its mutually friendly relations with other activ¬ities, the Association last fall willingly consented to dedicate theproceeds of one of the plays to the treasury of the Undergraduatecouncil. It takes money to run any activity. The Association real¬izes that. And yet the unselfish contribution was made. Had theCouncil asked any other activity for support, we still feel the actorswould have been the sole contributors to the depleted treasury.Furthermore, the work of the year has born its fruits in numer¬ous definite cases. Members of the Association are asked to con¬tribute the results of their dramatic experiments in the productionof Mirror; they help as advisors in Blackfriars; they create lightingand stage effects for various entertainments; and they lend theirtalents in the production of benefit performances. These instancesare a pretty good evidence that Mr. O’Hara teaches his disciplessomething besides tea drinking.But the strongest argument in favor of the ideal activity is thatit alone seems to have escaped the bane of financial difficulties andthe curse of writing constitutions. The money goes into a generaltreasury and no one has to worry about an uneven distribution. Con¬sequently we imagine that elections are pleasant formalities, and thatpersonal grievances are unknown spectres. All this is unquestion¬ably the result of faculty supervision which precludes student jeal-o’usies and disturbances.In this, the final production of the season, The Daily Maroonwishes the Association another unqualified success . . . . E. A. G. hm So orshtpCHRISTCHURCH (Episcopal)65 th and Woodlawn Ave.TTie Rev. Walter C. Bihler, M. A., Rector.SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 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 26. 193110 >00 A. M.—Church School.10:30 A. M.—Pre-College Group.1 1 :00 A. M.—“Festival of Seed Time”, Von Ogden Vogt,Minister.4:00-6:00 P. M.—“The Political Future of India”, Dr.Curtis Reese.* VISITORS WELCOMESt. Paul’s Church50th and DorchesterParish Office: 4945 DorchesterAvenueTel. Oakland 3185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASREV. OTIS G. JACKSONSunday Services:Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.'hurch 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. HorstickAssistant Hyde Park BaptistChurchSUNDAY 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. 5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. TibbettsRolland .W. SchloerbMinistersSUNDAY, APRIL 2611:00 A. M.—“When Should WeLose Our Lives?”, R. W.Schloerb.7:00 P. M.—Discussion Groups.8:00 P. M.—“How the CityHelps and Hinders Reli¬gion”, N. L. Tibbetts.ATTEND THECHURCHESTHEY ARE INTERESTEDIN YOU. KEHILATH ANSHE MAYRIVDrexel Blvd. at 50th StDr. Solomon B. Freehof, Rabbi.SATURDAY. APRIL 25. 193110:30 A. M.—*‘TTie Weekly Portion.”SUNDAY. APRIL 26. 1931I 1:00 A. M.—Sermon by Dr. Freehof: “SPAIN ENTERSTHE MODERN WORLD." Prospects and Possibil¬ities of the Revolution.■aiiaiiiriateTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, APRIL 24. 1931 Page ThreeFRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc •27 E. Monroe St.At Wabuh • Randolph 41S9 • 6th Floor$475 — EUROPE — $475With U. of C. Group—July 3-Auk. 26Italy, Austria, Germany, Holland,Belgium, France, EnglandMAKE RESERVATIONS NOWlLESTER F. BLAIRTraycl Serrice Bnrcan6768 Ellis Avenue ChicagoPhones Midway 0800 - . - - • Plaza 8868Information Office—11>12:S0 DailyTRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. S5th St. Mid. 5196 NAME PARKER ASHEAD USHER FORDRAMATIC REVIVAL(Continued from page 1)Tickets for the production axenow on sale in Mandel cloisters. Al¬though most of the reserved seatsheld for the Association sponsorshave been taken, the larger part ofthe house is being held at fifty centsa seat. Several high schools andorganizations in the Universityneighborhood have securod blocks oftickets for the performance.Daily News TripStudents planning to attend theDaily News building tour are re¬quested to sign tour lists in the Rey¬nolds clubhouse, the Y. W. C. in Ida Noyes hall, or in TheDaily Maroon office. People register¬ing for the trip are asked to desig¬nate whether or not they will bringcars to help accommodate those,without transportation.COON-SANDERSandTheirNIGHTHAWKSNo covercharge atany time DINE AND DANCEThe combinationof superb music andexcellent cuisinemakes the Black-hawk the rendez¬vous of the Univer¬sity “smart set.”$1.50 DINNERBLACKHAWKRESTAURANT139 N. Wabash AvenueYankee DoodleWill be Waitingfor YouAfter the Ball is over“Let us all hang together”apologiei* to Tom Jefferson.“Yes sir,'' says Yankee Doodle, well known proprietor ofthe early American Tavern “hang together, and come ondown to 55th st. and Woodlawn.”Here is an Inn with the atmosphere of the days whenthe men wore short pants to a ball, and women panta¬loons - - - - Now the men wear the long pants, but theatmosphere of the tavern lingers on.At the Inn, food that you know is good as soon as theserving. George Washington, the man who never toldone, would give his testimonial for this rich cooking andcolonial serving. ^It took a coach and four 5 days to go from New York toPhiladelphia. Imagine how much easier the 5 minutedrive from the South Shore to 55th st.Yankee Doodle Inn1171 E. 55th StreetFairfax 1776 UNIVERSITY BULLETINFriday, April 248—Radio lecture, “Modern Trends in World-Religions,” ProfessorA. Eustace Haydon, Department of Comparative Religion.Station WMAQ.12—Divinity Chapel, Assistant Professor Clara EL Powell, of theChicago Theological Seminary, Joseph Bond chapel.3—Astratro club, alumni room, Ida Noyes hall.3—^Women’s Athletic association, Y. W. C. A. room, Ida Noyeshall.3:30—University baseball game, Chicago vs, Wisconsin, Sixtiethstreet and Greenwood avenue.4—German club, Library, Ida Noyes hall,4—Die deutsche gesellschaft, Ida Noyes hall.4:30—^William Vaughan Moody lecture, “The American Press,”Sherwood Anderson, Harper assembly'room.4:30—Le Cercle Francais, Reynolds club theatre, “PrecieusesRidicules De Moliere.”6—Graduate club of Economics and Business, “Modern BusinessOrganization and Its Cultural Effects,” Professor Max Hand-’ man, the University of Minnesota.6:45—Public lecture (downtown), “Law and Business,” ProfessorWilliam H. Spencer, Department of Business Law, the Artinstitute.9:30—Military ball, South Shore Country Club.10—International students dance, Reynolds club.Saturday. April 259:30—Reconciliation trip, “Crime Courts and Prisons.”2:30—Achoth club, bridge, Ida Noyes hall.3—Y. W. C. A. tea, lounge of library, Ida Noyes hall.8—Alumni bridge, Ida Noyes hall.8:30—Phi Sigma Delta, house dance.Sunday. April 262:30—High school tea, Ida Noyes hall.3—Phi Delta Upsilon, alumni tea, Y. W. C. A. room, Ida Noyesroom.3:30—Aychud club, alumni room, Ida Noyes hall.4:30—Phi Kappa Psi tea.6—International club, Ida Noyes hall. INSPECT COURTSAND PRISONS ONTRIP TOMORROW(Continued from page 1)ing a five-year sentence at Leaven¬worth, will tell the stories of theirpersonal experiences in prisons.The trip will begin at 9:30 at 1121South State street, in the “Show-Up” room, eleventh floor, of theCentral Courts and Police building.Persons desiring to attend may jointhe group at any point during thetour, and • leave at their own voli¬tion. DANCINGTuez., Tburs.. Sat. & Sun. Evntr. 8:80-l ‘00(Just a Little Different)GENTS 75e LADIES 6$cTERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 63rd St. (Nr. Woodlawn Ato.)PRIVATE LESSONS ANY TIMEPhone Hyde Park 3080Freshman DebatersOrthopedic UnitCompletes SecondMonth of Servi^(Continued from page 1)has been adhered to throughout, eventhe steel desks, files, cabinets, andchairs being finished in harmonywith the room colors.The corner room on the third floorhas been especially decorated byMrs. McElwee and Mrs. FredericWoodward and is known as “Nan¬cy’s Garden”. The walls have scenicmural paintings apropos to a child’splay room and book cases full oftoys and books, little tables, chairsand desks have been added to com¬plete the recreational facilities. Everyafternoon from 2 to 4 a kindergar¬ten class is conducted here for chil¬dren under six.In addition to the kindergartenclass, the Board of Education hassupplied two teachers for bedsideteaching. Each day from 9 to 2they give lessons to bedridden pa¬tients that they may not fall behindin their school work. For those whoare well enough, there is instructionin the weaving of towels, scarfs, andrugs made possible by the new oc- (Continued from page 1)H. Carter Davidson of the Englishdepartment is coach of the team. Inthe latter part of May, the team willdebate with Northwestern on thesame topic. J. O.Sc. CO.E«t*bli«hed 1900UNUSUAL FRATERNITYJEWELRYThe Collegian7 W. Madison • at StatelOth Floor CEN tral 4324-6267cupational therapy equipment whichhas been set up in the shop on thefourth floor.Perhaps the most popular featuresare the gymnasium and the minia¬ture swimming pool where opportun-fty is afforded the patients to exer¬cise muscles in need of development.The pool is equipped with a canvas 'stretcher so that those who are unableto move their bodies may lie on itand exercise their legs and arms inthe water on either side. Waterwings and other paraphenalia havebeen provided so that children canlearn the simpler swimming exercis¬es.Many children, past the crucialstate of their illness and ready forjconvalescene are being send -downto the Raymond building in WestChicago, where twenty patients at atime can be taken care of on a farm.Members of the resident staff visitthe farm every day, where childrenare taken both from the orthopedicunits and from Bobs Roberts hospi¬tal.Shop for Music atLyon & Healy’sIT'S so handy to the campus, socomplete in selections of NewRecords, Sheet Music, Instru¬ments for the Band or Orchestra,Radios an d Phonographs inportable, table and highboystyles.Everything Known in MusicYou can pay by the month, ifyou want to.WOODLAWN STORE:870 East 63rd StreetLyon§^eal^Open Evenings Till 10 o’clock Hotel HayesCafeteriaUniversity Avenue at 64thStreetThis Sunday and EverySunday.45cRoast Young TurkeyCelery and Walnut DressingHours: 12:00 to 2:00 P. M.5:15 to 8:00 P. M.Every night a 25c meatspecial.Friday night old fashionedOyster Stew 15c500 Rooms—^Rates $8.00to $20.00 per week.Our lounge is at yourservice for meeting yourfriends and keepingappointments. smart andattractive - -TheMilitary Ball CorsageA Bloom Special, designedfor the occasion. A beauti¬ful corsage, priced for to¬night’s event.FIVE GARDENIASinSHOULDER CORSAGE$1.50Valley Orchids in becoming clustersfrom $2.00 upwards to $10.00. Wetake special pleasure in serving theflower needs of the undergraduateon all formal occasions.824 East Sixty-Third StreetAll Phones Hyde Park 0875A TEA ROOM ANDRESTAURANT OF THEHIGHEST CLASS, OFFERSTABLE D*HOTE SERVICELuncheon - - -Afternoon Tea - -Dinner - - - - 11:30 - 2:302:30 - 5:305:30 - 7:30and a la carte servicecontinuously from11:30-7:30The patronage of the University ofChicago students is earnestly solicited.Arrangements may be made for specialLuncheons and Dinners.Telephone: Heu*. 1975BuUdimSmJt&mSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON,Military Ball inSpotlight Tonight i(Continued from page 1) jArt Kassel has been rehearsingmilitary airs, and will offer “To the |General”, a salute to General Parkerand President Hutchins. During the 1grand march Kassel will play “TheField Artillery March”, Kassel and ihis Kassels in the Air will start play- !ing at 9:30 and stop at 2, accordingto present plans. IAs in the past, the South Shore !country club will be suitably decor- ^ ated for the occasion. Militaryequipment and emblems will be usedto carry out a definite motif. Thecolors of the University will beused. Arrangements have been com¬pleted to secure two professional ar¬tists, who will present specialty num¬bers on banjo and accordion.The ten women sponsors of theball, with twelve members of Cross¬ed Cannon, will form a rose bowerthrough which the grand march wnllfile. The men will present sabers,and the women will be provided with iarches of roses. !really smartparties...where elsehutHotelShoreland•There’s everything here to help make yourparty an outstanding success! The pres¬tige of holding your affair where everyonerecognizes its distinction. A variety ofprivate party rooms of varying sizes toaccommodate 10 or 1000 persons . . . eacha smart and ideal setting. A catering de¬partment that knoH-H what’s what . . andcan offer a myriad of original suggestions..And a location that’s mighty convenient . . .with ample parking space, too.For your luncheons, teas, dinners, smokers,dances, dinner-dances, and banquets . . .rind out first what Hotel Shoreland offersyou. There’s no obligation.TT nn TT TSHORELANDf55th Street at the LakeTelephone Plaza 1000 I Seniors Line Up ForMoustache Race(Continued from page 1)team composed of Don Moore, swim¬mer, and Jack Ingalls. Dale Lettsand “Bud” East, who left yesterdayfor the Penn relays, had to bescratched.Sigma Nu entered Virgin Mills,while Acacia vaunted James Meyers.Loungers in the S. A. E. house werevociferous in their support of Alden: H. How’e of Mount Vernon, Iowa, as“the coming champ”.Sam Horwitz, captain elect offootball, headed the Phi Sig delega¬tion, with Stan Wild and Mark Ben¬nett as possibilities. The Sigma Chi’sare grooming William Zacharias andCharles Kendall to- win, David Coch¬rane, Cornelius McCurry and FrankCalvin, abbot of Blackfriars, toplace, and William Guy and CharlesWoodruff to show.The Kappa Sig’s are working forthe booby prize, with fair hairedBrant Bonner, Bill Elliott andPhelps Howell entered. Next door,howevei, the Deke team harborsHayden Wingate, baseball catcher, aprobable winner, and Erret VanNice, football captain, Jim Parker,Blackfriars star, Merrill Greer, foot¬ball man, Frank Butler, Don Cur-less, Bud Gorham, and Hugh Mac-Kenzie, donor of the first prize.Leif Erickson, w’restler and R. 0.T. C. official, will represent theLambda Chi’s, while Del Patt, AllenHynek and Ralph Lewds will raisemoustaches for A. T. 0. Lewis is an¬other possibility for the Universitychampionship.The Phi Delt team includes Mar¬shall Fish, basketball captain,Tom Cowley, football man, LouisForbrich, intramural golf champion,and Warren McCandlees. For theZ. B. T.’s, Herb Heyman, tennisstar, Stan Korshak and JeromeStrauss will compete.Across the street, the D. U.’s aresupporting James Hartle, Don Coop-erider, Edward Stevens and J. R.Grimshaw. The Tau Delts have en¬tered Norm Aarons, George Hecker,and Carl Pomerance.Lee Loventhal heads the Pi Lamb-ENTRY BLANK-Queen of QueensTO BE SELECTED ATFirst Annual University PromenadeRules Governing EntryCandidate must be, at present time, enrolled in one of the universities orcolleges in the Chicago area.Candidates must be endorsed below by not less than ten students atpresent enrolled in the same school.Entry Blanks must be addressed to Chairman, University PromenadeCommittee, 1020 Lawrence Ave., Suite 619, Chicago.All entries carrying postmark after 12 p. m.. May 2, cannot be considered.We, the undersigned, nominate as candidate for Queen of QueensMissof University12 '45618910Candidate’s AddressPhone . ——A non-partisan committee of three recognized judges will preside, thewinner to be presented at the first annual University Promenade with thetitle, and a prize befitting the occasion. There will be three place winners.Selection will be made from the photographs exclusively.The Queen of Queens must be present or the prize is to be considered inforfeit to the second-place winner.FIRST ANNUALUniversity Promenade, Aragon Ballroom, Friday, May 8, 1931Information — Phone Longbeach 2100 — Suite 619■ I I 1^' ~ III ' T-. ■ " " ■" ' FRIDAY. APRIL 24, 1931delegation, with a supporting castof Charles Poliak, Julian Jackson,editor of the Phoenix, Sid Yates,basketball star, and Milt Klein, golfplayer.The Phi Gams are heralding Or-vis Henkle and Martin Bowers aswinners of the competition. No en¬tries have been received as yet fromthe Teke’s, the Phi Pi’s, or the A.E. Pi’s.Sunday’s Radio ForumOn Business Forecasting(Continued from page 1)wide range of modern problems.The presentation Sunday will re¬veal the general methods which areemployed in making business fore¬casts, and the respective values ofj these different methods. Applica-! tion of the conclusions of this evalu-I ation will then be made to presenti conditions, the basic problems of theI business depression will be analyzed,and a prediction or forecast madeof the result of this situation uponbusiness in the future. Anderson Sees EndFor Machine Age(Continued from page 1)make ourselves,” this individualistconcluded, “figures with as muchdignity and beauty as we have plac¬ed into our machines.”Today at 4:30 Sherwood Ander¬son concludes this series. His topichas been announced as “The Ameri¬can Press.” Tonight he will be theguest of the Circle, campus literarymagazine, at a dinner at the Quad¬rangle club. His appearance on thecampus is under the auspices of theWilliam Vaughn Moody lecturefoundation.CLASSIFIED ADS\ HIGHLY dignified means of cre¬ating a substantial income duringspare hours is open to attractive menand women, if your friends believeyou to be a “motion picture type”.We offer you an opportunity to ap¬pear in photographic illustration fornational advertising. Phone Central1133 for further information. Travelling Bazaar(Continued from page 2)at the Trianon, told your correspon¬dent how two weeks in Holl5rwoodmade the average person a little coocoo. Actually, when he registeredat a hotel, the manager, a perfectstranger to Weems, rushed over tohim and confided, “Don’t pay anyattention to me. I’m screwy”. Evi¬dently, the manager’s two weekswere up, but Ted stayed fourmonths and is still (3. K. incidental¬ly, the next time you listen to theband’s famous record “Picolo Pete”w’atch for the bass solo. There wasa magazine down the end of thehorn all during the recording, andyou’ve probably never noticed it.THE STUDENTSTYPING SERVICEMunavwl by FVanpea A. Mullen, A.M.EXPERT WORK ON THESES ORSHORT PAPERS.1S2« E. S7«h St. Dor. 28»<THE STORE FOR MENMARSHALL FIELD & COMPANYMan...what a hat for campus wearVIMINETCRUSHER$5Snap it . . . crush it . . . throw it in a corner . . . jam itin the pocket of your car . . . and it comes up smiling!What a powerful lot of hat this is for $5—it’s importedand comes in smart shades of Ijght tan or gray.Buy it today—wear it tonite.FIRST FLOOR/