rjVol. 31. No. 99. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1931 Price: Five CentsHOLD FUNERAL SERVICES FOR PROFESSORMEAD, HEAD OF PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT,THURSDAY AT 2 IN JOSEPH BOND CHAPEDewey and Dr. TuftsCross ContinentTo AttendFuneral services for ProfessorGeorge H. Mead, chairman of thedepartntent of Philosophy at theUniversity who died Sunday evening,will be held Thursday at 2 in Bondchapel.Professor Mead, considered byscholars one of the foremost phil¬osophers of the day, died suddenlyof heart disease at the home of hisson, Dr. Henry Mead, 6730 Kim-bark avenue. His death occurredless than 24 hours after he had re¬turned home from St. Luke’s hos¬pital, presumably on the road to re¬covery after a period of illness.The services were originally plan¬ned for Wednesday, and were post¬poned one day in order to permitProfessor James H. Tufts to cometo Chicago from Santa Barbara,California. Professor Tufts, whoretired last year as department ofphilosophy chairman, was a col¬league of Dr. Mead at the Universityfor 37 years. Professor John Deweyof Columbia university, will also at¬tend the services.Ames Named SuccessorProfessor Edward Scribner Ameshas been named to succeed Dr. Meadas chairman of the philosophy de¬partment.Professor Mead has been affiliatedwith the University since 1894. Hewas appointed departmental headtwo years ago. Receiving his educa¬tion at Oberlin college. Harvard uni¬versity and the universities of Leip¬zig and Berlin, Dr. Mead has wonrecognition from many philosopUjTgroups. Last winter he deliveredthe famous Carus philosophy lec¬tures at the University of Califor¬nia under the auspices of the Ameri¬can Philosophical association. He isa member of the association and of 'the American Psychology association. |Professor Mead has published many 'articles in philosophical journals.Professor Edward Scribner Amesyesterday described Dr. Mead as :having been “one of the most orig- iinal and stimulating thinkers in |the country,’’“Mr. Mead was very much appre¬ciated as a teacher,’’ Dr, Ames said, i“One of his most popular courseswas in social psychology and the ;nature of the .self in relation to so¬ciety, a field in which he was mak- ,ing constant contributions. His more |advanced courses were devoted to in¬dividual philosophers, among themAristotle and Hume.'Lots IrreparableProfessor E. A, Burtt, member of ;the philosophy department and col- ileague of Dr. Mead, declared yester- Iday that the passing of ProfessorMead “was an irreparable loss, notonly to this University and commun- iity, but also to contemporary phil- I(Continued on page 3) ^ Claire Dux Will GiveCampus Recital Apr, 30Mrs. Charles Swift, known pro¬fessionally as Claire Dux, willpresent her annual campus recitalApril 30 in Mandel hall, beforean audience of trustees, facultymembers, and friends of the Uni¬versity who have been invited asguests of President and Mrs. Rob¬ert M. Hutchins.The recital, which nas becomeone of the biggest social affairsof the year, will be followed by asmall supper at which Mrs. Swiftwill be the guest of the president.Miss Dux has just returnedfrom the Pacific coast where shecompleted a concert tour, one ofthe many which she has madethroughout the country since herretirement from the opera stage.Miss Dux appeared on campuslast quarter in a recital at thechapel where she presented a pro¬gram of German folk songs.APPOINT MRS. LINKCOUNCIL CHAIRMANTo Hold Position UntilPermanent OfficialIs Named Name Nine WomenAs Nominees for1932 Mirror BoardHold Election Next WeekFor Five SeniorPositionsMrs. Adeline D. Link, as.sistantprofessor of Chemistry and Dean inthe Colleges, will succeed Mrs. EdithFoster Flint as Chairman of theWoiMen’f University council. Theappointment comes from the Presi¬dent’s office upon the recommenda¬tion of George A. Works, Dean of.students and University Examiner,The new Chairman enters uponher duties immediately and will holdthe position until a permanent ap¬pointment is made at the end of thequarter. According to Dean Works,next year’s appointment still re¬mains unsettled.Chosen Aa Dean In 1922Mrs. Link came to the Universityas a graduate student and secured |her Ph. D. in Chemistry; in 19221.she was elected to the faculty as as-1sistant professor of Chemistry and Iwas chosen Dean in the colleges. Ina statement issued to The Daily Ma- jroon yesterday Mrs. Link declaredthat she would continue her other [duties in addition to her office as jChairman. Mrs. Link hopes to “keep ^the ball rolling’’ in the office of thechairman until the permanent ap¬pointment is made this Spring. Sheconsiders her appointment as an“opportunilty for some interestingwork.’’Will Direct English WorkMrs. Edith Foster Flint, formerChairman of the Women’s Univer-(Continued on page 3) As echoes of the 1931 Mirror pro¬duction, “What HoT’, die away,plans for the election of officers fornext year’s show were announcedyesterday. Nine nominees are run¬ning for the 1932 board: BarbaraCook and Cecilia Listing for produc¬tion manager; Frances Alschulerand Jane Kesner for business man¬ager; and Calista Jackson, SarahMoment, Betty Parker, JackieSmith, and Alice Stinnett for threemembers at large.New Members Must Pay DuesElections will be held in Ida Noyeshall from 9 to 4:30 next Tuesday.All present members, as well as allwomen who took part in the acting,production and committee work of“What Ho,’’ this year’s show, areeligible to vote. New members mustpay their $3.00 dues on or beforeelection day to one of the presentBoard members, Mary Bohnet, Bar¬bara Cook, Jean Searcy, or MarthaYaeger.The nominees were selected by thepresent board on merit of their workon former Mirror productions. Thefive candidates who are elected willbe initiated at the regular DramaticA.ssociation banquet at the end ofthe quarter, following the policy es¬tablished last year.Candidates’ QusdificationsBarbara Cook is a member of Sig¬ma, an Aide, Honorary Colonel ofthe R. 0. T. C., Board of Women’sorganizations, and a leader of the1931 Military ball. She has been inthe past three Mirror shows and was ‘Every Artist Isi Bom Anew EveryDay) Says MorleyAuthor Terms ShakespeareSymbol of TrueArtistry SENIOR CLASS UUNCHES PLANS FORINFORMAL DANCE MAY 20 AT TRIANON;WAYNE KING’S ORCHESTRA TO PLAYPresident Van Nice“Every true artist must die onhis birthday.... because to him everyday will be a birthday on which heis born again, alert to a sense ofsignificance from which springs the^erm of literature which may flowerinto beauty, and escape, some day,into print’’.Such is the cycle in the life ofcreative imagfination which Shakes¬peare imparted to “The Tempest’’and which Christopher Morley, jour¬nalist, poet and novelist, reempha¬sized last night at Mandel hall in the“public utterance’’ which brought toa close the current Moody lectureseries.Speaks For Second TimeIt was the first time in his lifethat the author had spoken from alecture platform for the secondtime. He had spoken at the Univer¬sity in 1925 and he insisted thatCharlie, the janitor, was excessive¬ly nervous at the moment, becausehe still Temembered the first time.Nor was Charlie alone tremulous;Mr. Morley said that he too was ter¬rified, not merely at the idea ofspeaking in Chicago, but in beingthe focus for a pair of binocularswhich were being levelled at himfrom the balcony. Once these of¬fending glasses were put away, how¬ever, he forgot his fears and pro¬ceeded to define the sense of signif¬icance which he invariably gets fromChicago, “that most lyric city,rhyming itself against the sky’’.To.him it is the most Elizabethancity, magnificently incongruous; and Bids Are Three Dollars;Surplus Goes toSettlementelected a member-at;large on thej ^j|?nificant for this very incongru-1931 Mirror Board. Cecilia Listing^ >ty- The essence of poetry, or ofis a member of Pi Delta Phi, was aMilitary ball spbn.sor, and was Prop¬erty manager for “What Ho,’’ aftertwo years of experience in that de¬partment.Frances Aschuler, managed thebox office for the recent Mirrorshow, Jane Kesner was chairman ofthe publicity committee this year,took part in the 1929 and 1930 Mir¬ror shows and was on the publicitycommittee in 1930. She Is also ajunior women’s editor of the DailyMaroon.Calista Jackson is a member ofChi Rho Sigma and has worked onMirror costumes for the past twoproductions. Sarah Moment is onthe Federation executive council andhas been active on the Mirror cos-(Continued on page 3) any other art, according to Mr. Mor¬ley, lies in the thinking and doingthe most incongruous things. “It isa fact’’, he explains, “that EddieGuest might not understand, but thatShakespeare could not fail to ap¬preciate’’.Chicago—a Shakesperian City“Chicago is the Shakesperian cityShakespeare is the symbol of artistsof every sort,’’ and Morley turned to“The Tempest’’ as the final argu¬ment of symbolic artistry. In his in¬terpretation, the island is that soli¬tude of mind to which every creatormust some day be tied. Prospero isthought; Aerio is art; Mirando I’ep-resents those human ties whichkeep the artist from succumbing toutter frenzy; and Caliba is the spir-(Continued on page 4)BASEBALL TEAMSLATED TO MEETILLINOIS, IOWAName Members of Technical StaffFor ‘‘Uncle Tom’s Cabin” ProductionAnnouncement of the technicalstaff .working on the production of“Uncle Tom’s Cabin’’ which will begiven by the Dramatic associationtomorrow evening in Mandel hall at8:30, was made yesterday by GilbertFowler White, production managerfor the association.Under the direction of GilbertWhite, James Henning, James Ed¬munds, Robert Anderson, Charles L.Hopkins and Henry Sulcer are erect¬ing the nineteen scenes which com¬prise the six act play. Bert Doher-' ty is in charge of lights. KatherineDeming and Cecelia Segerman willtake care of properties and appoint¬ments.Feature Eliza’a Crossing IceThe two feature scenes of the pro¬duction will be the scene WhereEliza crosses the Ohio river on sixfoot cakes of ice and the scene inwhich little Eva ascends to Heaven.Plans have been made regarding thelatter so that Sara Jane Leckrone,who is playing little Eva will actual-iv ascend into the winirs while the-chfijir under the direction of Mack Evan.s sings celestial music.John Holt, business' manager ofthe Association, has taken severalphotographs of members of the castand these will be sold by the actorsthemselves during the intermissionfor the benefit of the University Set¬tlement.Two specialty programs will beput on between the third andfourth acts and between the fifthand sixth acts. Pat Magee will sing“Ole Uncle Ned’’ and LawrenceSmith will give “Susanna” assistedby a male chorus from the cast.EVret Van Nice and' Dale Letts willalso give the traditional Sambo andQuimbo act.Classes Get Complimentar) TicketsMembers of Frank O’Hara’s Dra¬matic Interpretation class and Na¬pier Wilt’s American Drama classmay receive complimentary ticketsfor the production by calling at thebox office in Mandel cloisters. Thefew seats reserved for the Associa¬tion sponsors have already beentaken hut there are still a numberof seats at fifty cents available. The 1931 Maroon baseball teamtakes the road tomorrow to play aconference game with Illinois andagain on Saturday to engage Iowaafter winning from Wisconsin Fri¬day afternoon on Greenwood fieldby a score of 5-4. The return gamescheduled to be played at Lake For¬est yesterday was postponed untilnext Monday on account of coldweather.The game Friday was decidedlya combination of good and very badbaseball. The Maroons played ballin fine style for six innings Fridayand then disappeared from the ac¬tion for the remainder of the game.Up until the seventh inning Hen-shaw had allbwed one single each inthe first, third, fifth and sixth inn¬ings and no Badger had crossed theplate. Meanwhile the Chicago ninehad utilized four hits and six walksoff of Poser for five runs.Henshaw PitchesTwo bases on balls and two hitsproduced a run for the Badgers inthe seventh, Henshaw struck outthe final batsman with the basesloaded, a performance which he haddone m the fifth inning. In theeighth two bases on balls, two hits,and three errors by Chicago playersgave Wisconsin three runs.Jucius made two errors, allowingscores and Fish dropped a pop fly.The side was retired when CaptainWiner attempted to steal home with(Continued on page 4) MAKE PLANS FORBROADCASTS OFFRIAR NUMBERSHoward Barry, program directorof station WGN, will inspect the tal¬ent of the current Blackfriar showtoday as a preliminary step to broad¬casting numbers and scenes from the ,show. The broadcasts will be pre¬sented early next week and the fol¬lowing week.The television facilities of stationWIBO have been offered to the pro¬duction. Beside television programs,two musical programs will be pre¬sented over this station.Other broadcasts have been ar¬ranged over station WMAQ, whichhas a campus studio; WBBM, WLS,and KYW. A more comprehensiveuse of the medium of radio than everbefore is promised by David Mendel¬sohn, radio manager.Coctumes Are DesignedA block of fifty seats was ^old tothe employees of one of the largestChicago insurance companies, it wasreported yesterday. One fraternityhas reserved a block of seventy tic¬kets, and two others have taken fiftyapiece.Technical preparations for theproduction are proceeding rapidly,according to William Custer, tech¬nical manager. Almost all the.cos¬tumes have been designed and order¬ed, scenery is under construction,and many of the neeeaaary proper¬ties have been secured. VAN Nia ANNOUNCESDANCE COMMnTEESThirty Seniors Assist in |Plans for Affair iOn May 20By Art HowardCommittees for the Senior Classdance to be held at the Trianon May20 were announced yesterday by Er-ret Van Nice, President of the Se¬nior Class. Freshman and Sopho¬more assistants to these committeeswill be announced later in the week.The committees thus far selected areas follows:Business Manager: Abe L. Blind¬er, business manager of The DailyMaroon, with William Kincheloe,business manager of the Cap andGown, as hi§ assistant.Sales Manager: Hayden Wingate,manager of the 1931 WashingtonProm, assisted by Marjorie Cahill,secretary and treasurer of the Un¬dergraduate Council.Publicity Chairman: Edgar A.Greenwald, editor-in-chief of TheDaily Maroon. He will be assistedby Marion White, woman’s editor ofThe Daiy Maroon; Art Howard, col¬umnist of The Daily Maroon, andJim Van Nice.Chairman of the Social Commit¬tee: Jean Searcy, head of theBoard of Women’s Organizations,assisted by Barbara Cook, honorarycolonel of the R. O. T. C.Chairman of the ArrangementsCommittee: James Scheibler, headof the Dramatic association, assistedby Ray Vane, editor of the Cap andGown.(Continued on page 3) By Edgar A. GreenwaldPlans for a Senior class dance tomark the last unified undertaking ofthe class were launched yesterdayunder the leadership of PresidentErret Van Nice. The affair, an in¬formal dance, is to be held at theTrianon ballroom on the night ofWednesday, May 20.Wayne King and his WGN broad¬casting orchestra have been contract¬ed to furnish the music. Bids, whichwill go on sale tomorrow, will sellfor $3; all the surplus will be turn¬ed over to the University Settle¬ment. The affair is open to the Uni¬versity.Decide On Informal AffairThis dance has been tentativelyplanned for nearly a month prior tothe actual announcement. Van Niceand a number of committee chair¬men, picked at that time, began ar¬rangements on an affair whichwould furnish a suitable climax tothe activities of the class, but leftthe nature of the event undecided.The dance was finally agreed upon.The fii'st plans were in favor of aformal affair at some country club,but after a brief investigation,changes in procedure were made.The final plans were completed overthe week end.Numerous advantages were takeninto consideration in taking thesesteps. First, it was found that aformal affair would not be adequatebecause it would conflict with themany other club and fraternity for¬mats given at approximately thesame time. Second, in bringing thedance close to the campus a propor¬tionately greater representation isexpected. Third, the Trianon affordsthe student body the excellent op¬portunity of hearing Wayne King,who on a previous occasion packedthe South Shore country club.Fourth, the size of the ballroom willinsure ample space should the ticketsales mount higher than expected.And finally, the proceeds which areto be devoted to charity are expect¬ed to be larger from a dance whichwill appeal to a majority representa¬tion of all classes.Wingate Handles TicketsHayden Wingate, who successful¬ly managed the Washington Prom,has again been placed in charge ofticket sales. Under his management,assistants will be chosen, who willcover the entire campus thoroughly.This has been done in view of thefact that the affair is open to allstudents, though it is sponsored pri-mariy by the Senior class. Onethousand bids are being placed onsale tomorrow, and may be obtainedfrom Wingate, both bookstores, orthe office of The Daily Maroon.Abe L. Binder, business manager(Continued on page 3)Mishaps Wreck Maroon Trackmen's''Golden Opportunity" at Penn RelaysTwo half mile performances byDale Letts of 1:53.1 and 1:53.7 werethe only bright spots for Chicago ina Penn relay that should have been,in the words of Coach Ned Merriam,the Maroons’ “golden opportunity.”The two-mile relay team, favoredto win their event, placed third byvirtue of Lett’s brilliant race at an¬chor man, while the other relaycombinations could do no betterthan fourth and fifth.Prospects Dim For Next WeekProspects for winning a dual meetwith Iowa next Saturday were alsoblighted by a series of mishaps atPenn. Bud East, captain of theteam, and. a sprint star, sufferedacutely all the way back from themeet with knotted leg muscles whichaccounted for the mediocre standingof the Maroon quarter and half milerelay teams, both of which finishedin fourth place.Larry Brainard, lead-off, man inthe distance medley, was pocketedand knocked down, losing fifty yardson the field. Ramsay and East, run¬ning 220 jmrds each, picked up some of the lost yardage, and Letts turn¬ed in the first of his sensational half-mile runs in 1:53.1 to finish in fifthplace. At the finish Letts was with¬in fifteen yards of the leader.Letts Makes Up Lost GroundIn the two-mile relay Herrick fin¬ished his portion of the race in sec¬ond place, a yard or two behind theleader. Nelson, second man, main¬tained his positioiT until the secondlap, when he unaccountably falter¬ed, losing fifteen yards for his team.Brainard dropped back another tenyards, leaving Letts a twenty-fiveyard handicap. Dale turned in a1:53.7 half, pulling upto thirdplace.The complete injury and ineligi¬bility list includes: East, with strain¬ed leg muscles; Birney and Otfil,pole vaulters, ineligible; Trude,weight man, ineligible; Rudy, sopho¬more half-miler, ineligible; andBlack, hurdler, who damagred hislegs in the preliminary heat of arace at the Drake relays. Cottonand Holt have graduated one quar¬ter early.Vage Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1931iatlg ilarnnnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave.Subscription rates $3.00 per year: by mail. $1.60 per year extra. Single copies. ftv».cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18. 1903, at the poet oftioe at Chicago.Illinois, under the Act of March 8, 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. IIMERWIN S. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEFSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSONSOPHOMOREDOROTHY A. BARGEMANMAXINE CREVISTON ASSOCIATF BUSINESS MANAGERSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. MrMAHONSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS..OHN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARDWOMAN EDITORSINGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSON THE TRAVELLINGBAZAARByART HOWARDThe Military Ball, as had beenpredicted, came off last Friday night jand was, as had been further pre-1dieted, an entire success. Somewhat |encouraged by the big success of all jcampus dances this year, the Seniorclass has decided to have one foranybody interested. And anyonewho can’t be interested in WayneKing and a fine crowd for threebucks shouldn’t be on the campus.« i|>The other day The Daily Maroonhad returned to them a copy of theChristmas Issue which ha^ been ad¬dressed, “Hong Wu, Shong ChenShan, Honan, China’’. It is littlewonder that it came back “un¬known”.’ll ’llLast summer Dr. Lillie orderedfor his experimentation 500 whiterats. When the rats arrived. Dr.Lillie found that he had no moneyto feed them with, so he wired DeanScammon at Cleveland and askedwhat to do. Dean Scammon told theDr. to ask the President’s office 1about it. Mr. Filbey of the Presi- |dent’s office scratched his head, w’ent ■over the University's carefully budg- Ieted income. Finally, he found onepart of the budget which hadn’t beenspent. Dr. Lillie got the money tofeed the rats from “The President’sFund for the Entertainment of Dis¬tinguished Guests”.* * *Night Editor: Merwin S. RosenbergAssistant: Rube S. Frodin, Jr.PROF. GEORGE H. MEADSunday night Prof. George H. Mead, one of the members ofthat early University colony which has witnessed the rise of this in¬stitution and which has been so instrumental in its uninterruptedprogress, passed away after recovery from a protracted illnessseemed certain. The numerous expressions of regret from his col¬leagues and contemporaries attest distinctly the position he attainedduring the thirty-seven years he taught at the University of Chicago.Though it is customary on occasions of this nature to evalu¬ate the achievements and contributions of the dead in terms of whathas been done during the course of life, that evaluation seems inthis case to be disproportionate. Proh Mead devoted the best yearsof his life in serving an institution which was certainly in a highlyrudimentary stage when he became affiliated with it. Through the 'efforts of such original educators, most of whom are now gone, the jUniversity has acquired the solid foothold that places it in the fore- 'most ranks of the educational world. Their devotion and sincerity |of effort have met with a success that is embodied in an undertak¬ing greater than their own individual accomplishments.Personally Prof. Mead was considered one of the outstanding )philosophers in the country. His contributions to various philosophic jjournals and his treatises on contemporary developments in his realm Iof endeavor, have insured his fame as a leader of modern thought.In the past two years he has served as Chairman of the Philosophy 1Department, and has done much to raise its standards under his jinfluence. Sometimes Dr. Ridenour find? itrouble in getting up in the morn- jing. This is especially true every jThursday morning after he has been jout all Wednesday night putting thispaper together. Dr. Bennett, the in- [structor who invariably misses himon Thursday, has contracted to callhim at twenty minutes past eightevery Thursday morn and remind |him about it.* * *All the time some thoughtless orthoughtful gentleman is getting him¬self too many dates for one party\The last case on record is that ofPi Lam Berman who contracted five [girls for the Military Ball. He se¬lected one of the five and got datesfor three of the others.* V VWhen you see “Uncle Tom’sCabin” tomorrow you can be pre¬pared to see a whole lot of otherthings. There will be floating ice,people actually ascending, and therewill be dogs. The dogs cannot be de¬pended upon to bark, although theywill appear on the stage. Backstage, the dog barks you will hearwill be the noise of Dale Letts whohas been practicing the act for sometime.« • *In the passing of Prof. Mead, the University’s last connectionwith its immediate past is again weakened. Little by little the groupof those who possess an unbroken vista of Chicago’s brief life-timedwindles. Only six are left now, one of whom will leave as re¬tired professor at the end of this quarter. Two others are servingas Professors Emeritus. Jimmy Scheibler gave his girl abirthday preseril. Not so long ago,J. Scheibler had a birthday on hisown hook. When the day rolledaround, the girl presented him withJezebel and an Easter lily. Andthat, we guarantee, is the end ofJezebel.* * *The contributions this group has made cannot be estimatedtoo highly. The promises they were tendered at the outset, musthave been vague indeed. The University was a barren waste ofground with a building or two raising itself forlornly out of the bleakstretch of sand. But somehow they came as the pioneers of westerneducation. They adhered to their appointed tasks until they madethemselves the leaders of their respective fields, and laid down forthe University the precepts of advancement and educational sincer¬ity which have served subsequently both as its motto and as its pol¬icy, Under their influence new men were ushered into the Uni¬versity’s educational gaps, and under their tutelage these new menfostered anew the original spirit of their predecessors. A handfulof leaders has expanded tremendously INow their numbers are thinned, and an encroaching old agerenders their efforts more feeble. The day of their active leader¬ship is past. Their work is done——done so effectively that their oc-clining years can be spent without a single regret. It is very seldomthat such remarkable success crowns the efforts of one decade inthe developments of the next. Gratifying IAs for his departed colleagues, so for Prof. Mead a new manwill be found. No doubt, advancement and excellence of stand¬ard in the Philosophy Department will continue undiminished. Deathis only considered as incidental when it strikes the individuals. Theorganization which he has built around himself persists unbrokenlyunder the guidace of another. But it is to the unceasing creditof Prof. Mead that he has made the progress of his successor aneasier task, and laid the foundation where beforehand there wasK void , , E A O At the Yankee Doodle goodlook-BOSTONIANSHOESIn goodstanding!You are in comfort whenwalking, and of courseyou are aware of thesmartness in BostonianShoes. We have a newmodel in the wing tip.Black or brown.Winter’sMen’s ShopThe College Shop1357 E. 66th Street b’ ing waitress Irene wears a fraternitypin. One fraternity pin is O. K., butGoldsmith, who goes in there mostall the time, has never seen her withthe same pin twice,• • *Received today: “Sometime ago inan early morn class, Professor Hart-shome remarked, ‘We all like thegood thingrs of life. People who reachthe college level are in a positionto enjoy a trip to Europe, or an eve¬ning at fhe theatre’. ‘Or a date withJack Cusack’, remarked WillomineEpp, sleepily from the rear of theroom’. Signed Tommy and Jimmy”.* * *With the advent of our own newniece, a contest should be in orderfor a name. We might suggest forour own name “Uncle Travelling(Continued on page 3) TYPEWRITERSSOLD - RENTED - EXCHANGEDPrompt - Efficient Repair ServiceFull Rental Applied Toward Purchase of any MachineAlso Sold on the Budget PlanWoodworth’s Book StoreStationery Sporting Goods1311 E, 57th St.Open Evenings to 9 P. M. Fairfax 2 1 03THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1931 Page ThreeSTETSONHATSThroughyour hat!Being well dressed ispossible only when thehat is in accordance withyour dress. This meansstyle and newness asonly Stetson can giveyou. The snap brim ismost popular.Winter’sMen’s ShopThe College Shop1357 E. 55th Street The Travelling Bazaar(Continued from page 2)Bazaar” which should keep her lisp¬ing for sometime. But all ‘that’sstealing somebody else’s stuff.* * *Again the Senior moustache raceis in progress. The entrants lookpretty good this year, but GeorgeMahin and Jimmie Scheibler seemto have the decided edge over therest of the crop. We understandthat Hayden Wingate and Bob Grafare going to settle the question ofwho is the best man of the two byhaving a beard race of their own inconnection with the regular hair-raiser. Ray Vane claims the race isunfair because Scheibler has a headstart of twenty years on all the reststatistics show that Jimmiehasn’t shaved in the last twentyyears.* * •The fact that old man stock mar¬ket ha.s gone into obscurity as yethasn’t affected the students or tic¬ket sales of the Friars. Psi U wantssixty-nine tickets to the affair, Betaand Pi Lam fifty, while Kappa Nu isstringing along with forty. At thatrate us guys won’t be able to seethe show if we want to.COLLEGEMen 6/WomenGet ready Business SuccessDm* your valuable vacation time to get a ’’headstart” toward an executive iMtsition Twospecial courses for College Students.Summer Secretarial CourseEnables you to continue College and equipsyou to earn part or all of your way or givesyou three month's credit on Executive Swre-tarial (bourse if you continue through the Fall.Executive Secretarial CourseAe Sf^rrUiry to an rxervtWr yon lemru bupinree from oomwbo knowe the bneiiiMMi. Yon are hi intimatr touch with allorfianiucion artKitire and inunrdialaly aeoociated with th^pereon having p«>wer to advanre you* Two eemeetere, fiv«monibw each. <Iomplc*ie and practical training conuneneuratcwith the dignity and ecopc orbueincee demands. rBiyan^Strattonca4tcGE18 South Michigan Avenue Chicago, Illinois Summrr rounm at ihia■chool of rreogniardpre-rminonrr offaratpecialiard. inlrnaWeIrainina in Ihr ftinda*mealaVa of BusinraaI.radrnhip.(^llrKc f.radr and Planof in.lrurtlon. I'nrivaird farililir*. idral lo><-alion. Snprrior plaringin prefrrrr<l poailion ongrad nation.Dar or Evrning Claaara.Viail, wrilr or (dionrRandolph 1575Summrit Srmralrr alarlaJuiy dill.Mn Doodle HasA MessageHe Issues a Statementfrom His EarlyAmerican TavernNow Yankee Doodle is not as gifted a statesmen as Washington, Jefferson,Adajns, Henry, or some other of his contemporaries, but he wishes to proclaim,in his own way, that things are not going to be as they used to.Oh yes, those Colonial Waffles, brown and crisp, are tiound to pleaseyou as much as before, and those Doodle Sundaes, rich and cool, will con¬tinue to hit tha spot, and his other pet delicacies wOl keep right on makl^history.But here’s the thing. He wishes to apologize for not giving absolntelyfaultless service to the hundreds who have already marvelM at hia old-fashioned cooking secrets. Things are all set now to put our modern ideasof service into an Early American setting. His minute-maids will bringforth the Pilgrim Sandwiches and Puritan Pies with neatness and dispatch,and he will sign his name to that — even as did old John Hancock.It took a light in a belfry to start off Paul Revere to bring his messageto a countryside, but it takes only a call to Fairfax 1776 to start off YankeeDoodle’s comrades to bring some tasty food to anywhere in campustown.Yes! Mr. Doodle is at your service -r and that’s one thing about himthat’s not old-fashioned.Yankee Doodle Inn1171 E. 55th StreetFairfax 1776 I Appoint Mrs. LinkChairman Women’sUniversity Council VAN NICE ANNOUNCESDANCE COMMIHEES Spick and Span Floors,Bright Windows MarkOf Oood Government(Continued from page 1)sity council, resigned ber position onApril 9 to become Director of theOrganization and Administration ofthe English composition work in theCollege under the new plan. In herposition as Director, Mrs. Flint willcooperate with ten instructors of theEnglish department who will work’with her in determining the proce¬dure to be used net fall. As far asis known now, this staff will con¬duct experiments with differentmethods of instruction, and reportthe results obtained to the collegecurriculum committee. Placementtests will also be given by the Boardof Examiners three times a yearwhich are open to any students.NAME NINE WOMENAS NOMINEES FOR1932 MIRROR BOARD(Continued from page 1)tume committee for the last twoyears. Betty Parker, Wyvern, hastaken part in two Mirror chorusedand has done specialty work, JackieSmith, Esoteric, has taken part inthree Mirror shows and was a mem¬ber of the box committee this year.She is active in the Dramatic associa¬tion and was a Military ball spon¬sor. Alice Stinnett had a principal 'role in “What Ho,” and had partsin the 1929 and 1930 shows. She hasbeen very active in Dramatic pro¬ductions for the past three yearsand is vice-president of the Gar¬goyles organization. She is a mem¬ber of Phi Beta Delta, Board ofWomen’s organizations and the Fed¬eration executive council.1-M Schedule Today3:15—1. Kappa Nu vs. Sigma Nu2. Tau Kappa Epsilon vs.Pi Lambda Phi3. Blake vs. Phi SigmaDelta4. Phi Delta Theta vs.Zeta Beta Tau5. Delta Sigma Phi vs.Gates4:15—1. Macs vs. Chicago Theol¬ogical Seminary2. Psi Upsilon vs. BetaTheta Pi3. Delta Upsilon vs. DeltaSigma Phi4. Chi Psi vs. Phi KappaSigma5. Alpha Tau Omega vs.Phi Gamma Delta. Thirty Seniors Assist inPlans for AffairOn May 20(Continued from page 1)Chairman of the Advisory Com¬mittee: Frank Calvin, abbot ofBlackfriars. He will be assisted byFrances Blodgett, a member of theUndergraduate Council.Senior Members of the AdvisoryCommittee will be Sidney Yates,basketball star; George Mahin, aleader of the Washington Prom;John Hardin, managing editor ofThe Daily Maroon; Allen East, cap¬tain of the track team; Dale Letts,track star and a leader of the Wash¬ington Prom; Robert Cunningham,member of Psi Upsilon and social |magnate; Charlotte Saemann, aleader of the Military Ball; HelenO’Brien, president of the Inter-Club \Council; Wilbur Urban, baseball starand member of Psi Upsilon; ArthurCahill, member of the baseballteam; Marshal Fish, captain of thebasketball team this year; and Rob¬ert Graf, one time business managerof the Cap and Gown and presidentof the Dramatic association.Senior Members of the Sales !Committee: Ray Fried, Orvis Hen- !kle, and Lucille Pfaender. jThese committees will start tofunction at once, not only in behalfof the Senior Class but of theschool at large. With Wayne Kingand charity serving as drawingcards the dance seems an assuredsuccess.Seniors Plan All-University Dance atTrianon on May 20(Continued from page 1)of The Daily Maroon, who has beenj chosen business manager of thei dance, said yesterday that he thoughtthe aflFair would unquestionably be asuccess. His reasons were that aninformal affair of adequate size andrepresentation has long been antici¬pated by the student body, and thata dance appealing to all classes aswell as alumni would consequentlymeet with unprecedented favor.Further announcements and ar¬rangements will be made within thecourse of the week. Clean floors and bright windows inthe city hall are one of the best proofsof an eflFicient city govverninent.This simple test of municipal admin-xistration was advanced recently byLouis Brownlow, member of the po¬litical science department of the Uni¬versity, and director of the PublicAdministration Clearing House. Hewas giving the first of a series of fivepublic lectures under the University’s jauspices at Fullerton Hall of the Art!Institute."It may seem ridiculous to say thatthe quickest way of estimating theefficiency of a government is to gotTie city hall and observe its physical jcleanliness, but that simple test never imisleads,” Mr. Brownlow said. “If the!janitors and other employes do their 1w'ork, it is an indication that the city'employees have been hired to work,!and are not appointees rewarded foritheir control of votes. The standard of!the city hall employees is generally!the standard for all other municipalpositions.”The city hall is the symbol of Amer¬ican civilization, Mr. Brownlow toldthe audience, and the esteem withwhich the city hall is regarded by thecitizens is a measurement of the com- imunity's attainment of its aspira- !tions. IThe determining factor in a voter’s jchoice is his membership in a polit-jical, religious, racial, cultural, or other!group, according to Mr. Brownlow. |“There are always three interests ap-1pealing to the emotional ties of the |voter and to his group ties. The first jis the self-seeking organization, which jtries to get something for itself. The |second is the traditional and senti¬mental group. The third is the altru¬istic group, which is seeking to betterconditions. Often the self-seeking inter¬ests try to masquerade as one of the Iother two interests.” 'Hold Services forDr. Mead Thursday(Continued from page 1)osophy. He gave an original andchallenging turn, especially on thepsychological and metaphysical jsides, to the development of prag¬matic instrumentalism, the" sigHifi- !cance of which will be increasingly irealized as the years go by. We may i jbe grateful, however, that his lifewas spared long enough for the de¬livery of his Carus lectures, whichmarked his recognition as one ofAmerica’s foremost philosophers. :These lectures will be a mine of !stimulating ideas in the further ;growth of American philosophy.” jVALUE IN COLLEGE CLOTHESTHIS SEASON, THE SUITS TAILORED BY FINCHLEYEXCLUSIVELY FOR COLLEGE MEN, REPRE¬SENT VALUES NEVER BEFORE OBTAINABLEIN FINE CLOTHES. THE ASSORTMENTSAT THESE PRICES ARE EXCEPTIONAL.FORTY DOLLARSOTHERS AT FIFTY DOLLARSTOPCOA TS: POP TY AND FIFTY DOLLARSTAILORED AT FASHION PARKEXHIBITIONS AT COLLEGE REGULARLY AND PARTICU¬LAR A TTENTION ACCORDED STUDENTS AT THE SHOP.Jackson Boulevard East of State SOCIETY brand"Suits and TopcoatsWe cansuit you!In more than one w’ay.In other words suitedand suited. Well suitedwith one of the newgreys or light tans. Thefour piece knicker suitis doing well.• Winter’sMen’s ShopThe College Shop1357 E. 55th StreetJust aneasydriveworth while”Numerous stu¬dents have al¬ready discoveredthe new home ofEhrlich’s. Thisrestaurant, u n -doubtedly thebest equipped onthe south side, hascombined a wellknown and estab¬lished reputationwith a new andmodernistic e n -vironment. Yourlunch, priced atfifty cents, is de¬licious and com¬plete. Either atnoon or eveningyou will experi¬ence perfect sat¬isfaction.EHRLICH’SRESTAURANT“where tasty food is served”2107 E. 71st St.Phone Dorchester 101051FINE FOODSatLOW COSTTHE GREATATLANTIC & PACIFICTEA CO.Middle Western DivisionWANTEDA Young College ManBusiness firm doing a small butsuccessful mail order businesswants a young man with agood personality, initiative andability to organize and pushthis branch of their business.Position open in June. $30.00per week to start, but increasegranted with increased busi¬ness. Apply by letter.AddressX 309Daily MaroonPage Fou THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1931LEARN TO DANCE CORRECTLYTake a few private or practice lessons,any time day or eve. Lady or Gentlemaninstructors.TERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL6307 Cottare Grove Ave.Tel. Fairfax 0686TRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Mid. 5196FOR COLLEGE GIRLSAmlmr OradnatM or Und«vradiiat«s. Sts• • • Biontha af thaeoash training pftInla a tbraa OMatbs’ Intaoalva eoaraa far gm taaafciaia hmm (a atady. Sand today for BoDotln.CMvaaa start Oelobar 1. JaM«i71,April l.Jaly 1Mosbb Busibtbss Collbbb"Tto VaaiaMi CWhr. with a t^ihwirta itaaa«a*«r»**116 Sontk MIoUmb Avraao, CUoagaPhoBO Raadolph 6S4T$475 — EUROPE — $475With U. of C. Group—July S-Aug. 25Italy. .Austria, Germany. Holland.Belgium, France. EnglandMAKE RESERVATIONS NOW!LESTER F. BLAIRTravel Service Bureau5758 Ellis Avenue ChicagoPhones Midway 0800 ..... Plaza 3868Information Office—11.12:30 DailyFRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 E. Monroe St.At Wabash - Randolph 4159 . 6th FloorSpare-Time Coursesin Shorthand forCollege StudentsGregg College offers special spare-time courses in Gregg Shorthand forcollege students. Classes at conven.lent hours, days or evenings.Write for Free Book of FactsThe Gregg CollegeFor 35 Years the Home ofGregg Shorthand225 N. Wabash Ave., Chicago. III.Telephone State 1881 BASEBALL TEAM 'SLATED TO MEETILLINOIS, IOWA(Continued from page 1)two outs and was called out. Theumpire’s close decision on Winer’sattempt raised a storm of protestfrom the Wisconsin players.The Maroons tallied three runs inthe third and two in the sixth. Inthe third Buzzell singled to left.Clare Johnson and Fish were walk,ed, filling the bases. H. C. Johnsondrove a hard single into center scor¬ing Buzzell and Clare Johnson, thelatter going to second on the throwto the plate. Urban died to left,Fish scoring after the catch. Juciuspopped out to the second baseman.Cahill walked. Henshaw hit a hardball toward the second baseman, whoknocked it dowa in time to catchCahill on his way to second. Twohits, three runs.In the sixth Cahill popped out tothe catcher. Henshaw got on basethrough an error by the first base-man. Mandernack knocked the onlydouble of the game into center field,scoring Henshaw. Buzzell struckout. Clare Johnson singled andMandernack scored from second.Fish filed out to the shortstop. Twohits, two runs.By way of tabulation, Henshawallowed nine hits, struck out five andgave four bases on balls, all of themin the seventh and eighth innings.Poser, the Badger moundsman, gavefour hit'5, six bases on balls andstruck out four. Capt. W’iner, W'is-con.^in center fielder, got three hitsand a base on balls in five times atbat. Griswod, playing at third, gota pair of singles off of Henshaw. UNIVERSITY BULLETINUVE IN FRENCHResidential—only French spoken—Old Country French staff. Ele¬mentary, Intermediate, Advanced.Fee $140, inclusive. Write forcircular to Secretary, FrenchSummer School.McGILL UNIVERSITYMontreal - - Canadahether you are planninga brilliant social function fortwo hundred, or a quiet dinnerfor two, why not top your plansoff with the noted food, beauti¬ful atmosphere and meticulousservice ofIrotelsllindermere/J V“CHICAGO'S^jV MOST HOMELIKE HOTELS”A SOCIAL STUDY TOURIN THE SOVIET UNION2/6 DAYS in tKe XI. S. S. R.educational and in$tructive—visiting the cultural and indus¬trial centers—special emphasis on social life of the people.LENINGRAD MOSCOW ^KHARKOV KIEVSTALINGRAD DNIEPERSTROYTrip on the Volga COLLECTIVE FARMS*389 price includes: steamship and rail¬road fares, hotels, meals—en routeand in the Soviet Union.Sailing S. S. BREMEN June 14thWCCLL T€URI$T$« INC.l75 Fiftk Avenue “New York, N. Y.i!^]T===i»i===ieE=^et^ieiY <►.M.C.A. Cafeteria I53 rd Street at DorchesterA 40c Lunch at NoonA 65c Special DinnerServing HoursBreakfast 6:30—9:00Lunch 11:30—2:00Dinner 5:30—7:45SundayX Breakfast 8:30—9:30I Dinner 12:00—2:00X We Invite Both Men and Women Tuesday, April 283—Radio lecture, “Modern Trends in World-Religions,” Profes¬sor A. Eustace Haydon, Professor of Comparative Religion,station WMAQ.I 1 :35—Radio lecture. “Musical Appreciation,” Frederick Marriott,station WMAQ.12—Divinity chapel, Joseph Bond chapel.4:30—Public lecture, “Present Situation in Nicaragua,” John NevinSayre, President, the Fellcwship of Reconciliation, SocialScience Assembly room.5—Organ recital. University chapel.6:45—Public lecture, “Aesthetic Values: Nature, Sex,” ProfessorRobert M. Lovett of the English department. Art Institute.7:30—Christian Science organization, 1 1 1 0 E. 58th street.8—Graduate Political Science club, “Contemporary AmericanPolitical Scientists,” Professor Leonard D. White of thePolitical Science department. Social Science 302.8:15—Public lecture, Renaissance Society, “Degas in His Age,”Professor Morton D, Zabel, professor of literature and art,Loyola university; Harper MIL8:1 5—Public lecture, “The Widening Field of Municipal Activities,”Mr. Louis Brownlow, Art Institute. ‘EVERY ARTIST ISBORN ANEW EACHDAY’ — MORLEYj (Continued from page 1)I it of animal impulse at war with art.: Here Shakespeare proved that the'supreme power of the artist was] confidence in the intuitive powers ofthe spirit. Here Morley urged thatconfidence must dictate the instantfor literary formation. He paintedthe attitude of the young artist—you have an idea, you wait to de¬velop it until it is ripe, you areafraid to give ti form until you aresure of its maturity—but, Mr. Mot¬ley, warns “Don’t wait too long!”“It is only through a sense of sig¬nificance that you can hope to getvibrations across to people miles andgenerations away. Like the wordsof Shakespeare, your words mustbecome flesh, like him and everydreamer, you must carry on yourheart the burden of the universe”.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS AMBASSADORSHIRTSRESILIOCRAVATSA fine neckfor a good tieup!A good neck and wellbuilt, what more couldone want in a shirt. Ofcourse you need a cravat- - - ties are being wornthis year. The numbersby Resilio are smart.Winter’sMen’s ShopThe College Shop1357 E. 55th Street“Wayne King is tohe with us”—He plays for the SeniorBall, May 20thAs a president of the Senior eloss it is nty pritHei/e to annonnee the Senior Hall, i wishto extend tny thanks to I he IhiHy Moroon and the administration, throui/h whom this ex’eitfhas been made possible.ERRET’ VAN NICEThe Trianon has beenleased for a closed Univer¬sity informal dance. TheSenior Ball will be exclu¬sive, and a real Universityof Chicago affair.Wayne King was obtainedbecause of bis known pop¬ularity on the campus. Wedon’t have to sell the ideaof Wayne* King, for hismusic is a trademark withevery group in school. Anevening is promised of thebest in dance music andthe rousing spirit of thefirst all-University infor¬mal dance. This oppor¬tunity of dancing withyour own group to thestrains of your favoriteband leader insures thesuccess and enjoyment ofthe night.The price of the bids is$3.00. The proceeds to goto the Settlement fund.Bids will be available on the campus at the regularsales places.Get your date in a hurry,the big event is only 22days away. In other words“Do your shopping early.”We expect the wholeschool will be there, andthe demand for date is go¬ing to run high. Get yoursin early and be sure thatyou will be dancing to thatdreamy music of Wayne’swith the girl you want tololfd in your arms the most.(Excuse me while I call upfor mine) — (She said,“Yes”.)—Are you goingto be one of the lucky boystoo?Girls you better put yourlittle hint in early. If sug¬gesting will do any good,how about this?” I justadore dancing to WayneKing’s music”. If ^atwork write us for furtheradvice. The campuft hfUi been waiting fora (lance which hos everything, andif our enthusiasm may be par-doned, we can say, ’’this is it.”. Wepredict that this will be the mostsuccessful of University affairs,and this, the first, ball will be thestart of a popular dance in theyeevrs to come. It is fortunate thatWayne King and the facilities ofthe Trianon Ballroom have beenturned over to us for this event.The Tnanon is the only ballroomnear the University able to ac¬commodate the large campuscrowd u'ho are anxious to danceto our stellar band attraction’smusic. We expect to see you there'Wednesday night. May 20th.THE SENIOR CLASS COMMIT¬TEEERRET VAN NICEABE L. BLINDEREDGAR GREENWALDHAYDEN WINGATEJEAN SEARCYFRANK CALVINS3.00 $3.00