^^ubliciHarper 14 Batlp illaroon wVol. 31. No. 100. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. WEDNESDAY. APRIL 29. 1931 Price: Five CentsSTUDENTS TO SEEK“TREASURE" BURIEDBYMPTAMKIDDJR.Daily Clues for Hunt inArt Howard’sBazaarDUCATS AS PRIZESFriar Talent Rehearses forBroadcasts TomorrowAnd Next Week“Captain Kidd Junior". 1931Blackfriar representative, will emul¬ate his notorious ancestor and bury“treasure" on the University campusnext week. The “treasure" will con¬sist of tickets to the Blackfriar pro¬duction in Mandel hall, May 8, 9, 15,and 16.Clues to the whereabouts of the“treasure" will be published in ArtHoward’s column in The Daily Ma¬roon from day to day. The first tic¬kets will be “buried" Tuesday, andthe first clue will appear in Tues¬day’s issue of The Daily Maroon.Rules For SoarchorsRules for the “hunt" are as fol¬lows;1. Each day next week, fromTuesday to Friday, choice tickets tothe Blackfriar show will be buried insome readily accessible and easilyidentifiable location.2. On the same day the “treasure”is buried a clue will appear in theTravelling Bazaar in The Daily Ma¬roon. The clue will direct the find¬er to the place in which the secondclue is buried. The second clue willgive directions as to the location ofthe third clue; and so on. There willbe between four and six clues eachday.3. The clues will all give directionsto well-known buildings, parts ofbuildings, or areas on the Universitycampus. For the purposes of thehunt, the campus will be the areabordered by filst street. Cottagedrove avenue, 57th street, and Ken¬wood avenue.4. The same procedure as to ap¬pearance and location of clues willbe followed for the four days of the“hunts".5. All clues, after the first one,will consist of statements printed onwhite cards.6. Members of the staff of TheDaily Maroon and members of theBlackfriar administrative staff arenot eligible for the contest.7. Issues of The Dally Maroon forthe period of the “hunt” will appearon campus between the hours of 9and 10.Rehearse For BroadcastsBlackfriar stars appeared beforetwo trial microphones yesterday inpreparation for actual broadcasts ofnumbers from the show tomorow andSaturday. Allan Muller, director ofthe campus studio of WMAQ, andHoward Barry, program director forWGN, reviewed the talent in thisyear’s production and selected num¬bers to be broadcast.Two programs will be sent overthe air tomorrow. From 5:30 to5:45 the Friar stars will broadcastfrom the Drake hotel studios ofWGN, and from 6:15 to 6:25 theywill broadcast from WMAQ’s studioin Mitchell tower.Saturday afternoon a programwill be broadcast from the studiosof WIBO, and next Monday a pro¬gram has been arranged at WLS.Other broadcasts ai*e being arrang¬ed. All UndergraduatesRegister TomorrowProspective voters for the Un¬dergraduate council election mustregister tomorrow. Booths will beerected for this purpose outside ofCobb hall and in Mandel hallcloister. 'Only those students who regis¬ter may participate in the gen¬eral election on May 14. Candi¬dates whose names will appeal onthe ballot are as follows: Seniors—men, Robert McCarthy, KenMulligan, Adolph Rubinson, andGilbert White; women, BarbaraCook, Jessamine Durante, Jean¬nette Smith, and Alice Stinnett.Juniors—men, Lawrence Good-now, Jerome Jontry, Keith Par¬sons, Warren Thompson, and JackWeir; women, Mary Lou Forbrich.Sophomores—men, William Berg,Frank Carr, Byron Evans, Or¬mond Julian, Herbert Richmond,and Frank Springer; women, Ger¬aldine Smithwick. DRAMATIC TALENT ASSEMBLES IN MANDaTONIGHT TO GIVE “UNCLE TOM’S CABrBloodhounds, Band LeadParade in CircleAt Noon Critic Praises Work ofCanine Actor inRehearsalMaroon Nine toMeet Victoriousmini Once MoreBad Leg Will Keep OlsonOff First BaseTodayBy Rube S. Frodin, Jr.Coach Pat Page’s baseball teamtravels southward to Champaign to¬day with the single intention of de¬feating the title-bound Illini nine ina return game. Ilinois defeated Chi¬cago by a 3-2 score in a game playedon Greenwood field a week ago Sat¬urday.The Chicago team will be withoutthe services of Bill Olson, regularfirst ba.seman, who is on the sick listwith a bad leg. Marshall Fish, whousually covers third, will be on thefirst sack while acting-captain WillUrban will play third. Mandernackand Clare Johnson will attend to sec¬ond base and the shortstop positions.H. C. Johnson will be in center fieldand Buzzell in right. Mahoney willplay in left if Henshaw pitches.Henshaw May StartPage has two first-rate batteries athis disposal. If Henshaw pitches,Cahill will catch; and if Cahill pitch¬es, O’Meara will catch and Henshawwill play in field. Page intends toinclude Henshaw in the batting orderinasmuch as Roy got two of Chi¬cago’s four hits off Mills in the firstgame. Mills is Coach Lundgren’sprobable choice again today withHazzard in reserve.The defeat of Illinois this afternoonwil place the Maroons well up inthe Big Ten race. Speculations canl)e made because of the fact that Il¬linois has probably is the best teamin the conference at the presenttime. With full advantages of a(Continued on page 4)PROF. COLE WILLHEAD GEOGRAPHICSOCIETY IN 1932May 25 Is Date forWomen’s Golf MeetThe annual all-University wom¬en’s golf tournament sponsored bythe Women’s Athletic association,has been scheduled for May 25 at8:30 at Cog Hill country club.The tournament is for beginningas well as advanced players and allthe golf classes will compete. Eachentrant will present three scores andon the basis of these will be match¬ed with people of equal skill.Contestants will make the trip inbuses and will spend the entire dayat the club. Bus and green fee will(Continued on page 4) Fay-Cooper Cole, head of the de¬partment of anthropology at theUniversity, has been elected 1932president of the Geographic societyof Chicago, of which he is now vicepresident. He succeeds George B.Utley, who has been president fortwo years.Last year, the society presentedProfessor Cole with a gold medal inrecognition of research work whichhe carried on in Malaysia, the .south¬eastern part of the Orient.Professor Charles C. Colby of theGeography department has been ap¬pointed to the board of the Geogra¬phic society, which is composed ofpeople interested in any phase ofgeography or travel, and geographi¬cal research. Meetings are heldtwice a month in Orchestra hall andduring the winter special scientificlectures are held in Fullerton hallof the Art Institute.Former presidents from the Uni¬versity incude Henry C. Cowles,chairman of the Botany department,J. Paul Goode, professor emeritus ofGeography, and Rollin D. Salisbury,former president of the Geology de¬partment. University Net Squad .Faces N. U. Today inFirst Big Ten MeetNorthwestern’s tennis team willoppose the University squad in theirfii-st Conference match this after¬noon at 2 on the University avenuecourts. The Northwestern playersare captained by Bert Riel, three-sport man. Coach Lonnie Stagg hasnamed the following Maroon men inhis line-up:Captain Scott Rexinger and Her¬bert Heyman, first doubles; StanleyKaplan and Paul Stagg, second doub¬les; Lawrence Schmidt and HermanRies, third doubles; Rexing«r, Stagg,Heyman, Kaplan, Schmidt and Ries,singles in the above order. JosephZoline, the seventh man on thesquad, will be available in case ofa slip-up.“I feel that Chicago is going tohave an unusually fine tennis sea¬son,” Coach Stagg said yesterday.“We are very fortunate in havingfive members of last year’s team re¬turn. This includes three seniors.Captain Scott Rexinger, HerbertHeyman, and Stanley Kaplan, andtwo juniors, Paul Stagg and Law¬rence Schmidt.“The boys are now playing in midseason form. Captain Rexingershould rank favortibly with the bestcollegiate players in the country.Only twice before in the last fifteenyears have we had such a fine play¬er on our team (George Lott andAlex Square)."Last season the Maroon squadwon both singles and doubles confer¬ence championships. Scott Rexingerbrought the singles title to the Mid¬way, while Calaghan and Rexingerwon the doubles championship.At 11:45 today a parade of thecast of “Uncle Tom’s Cabin”, whichis being given this evening in Man-del hall at 8:30, will assemble in theCircle. In the traditional mannerof “Uncle Tom" shows they will beled by the bloodhounds which willlater pursue Eliza across the ice ofthe Ohio river. An “Uncle Tom"band led by William Kincheloe, busi¬ness manager of the Cap and Gown,will supply marching music,for theentire cast which will appear in thecostumes they will wear in the show.The grand master of the parade willbe James Scheibler Jr., president ofthe Dramatic association, who willsell tickets along the line of march, iNam« Aasistant UshersSeven assistant u.siiers, who will as¬sist James Parker, head usher, werenamed by him yesterday. They areOrvis Henkle, William Kincheloe,Bion Howard, Stoddard Small, LouisGalbraith, Wyne Rapp and RobertHoward. They will be attired incostumes in order to carry out theatmosphere of one of the old showtents in which “Uncle Tom" was tra¬ditionally given.Evans Directs SingingSeveral persons have been broughtinto the production to aid in themusical numbers. Twenty-four mem¬bers of the University choir underthe direction of Mack Evans willsing during the ascension scene. Forincidental music during the play andfor accompaniment for the specialtynumbers Russell Huber will be at thepiano and Frances Nolan will playon the violin.Dogs In CastSo far, two dogs have been castfor the role of bloodhounds. One wassupplied by the Physiology depart¬ment and the other by Alpha DeltaPhi. It is expected, however, thatother campus canine talent will bepressed into service for the produc¬tion.From indications late yesterday“Uncle Tom’s Cabin" bids fair toopen to an overflowing house. Allthe reserve tickets were sold threedqys ago and the open seats at fiftycents are selling rapidly. By Albert ArkulesIt must be said of F. H. that hehas gathered ‘together for this eve¬ning’s performance of “Uncle Tom’sCabin” a brilliant array of dramatictalent. I would go so far as to saythat Frank has in captivity at thepresent moment the most distinguish¬ed group of young actors in thepleasant history of the Dramatic As¬sociation.And yet I am surprised, in lookingoVer the names of the cast as listedin the handbill, that the name of oneof the most important actors has beencompletely omitted. Just whose over¬sight this is, I am not able to say.As a matter of fact, hardly anyonelast night seem to know his name.Frank confessed he didn’t know.Eliza, who has a big scene with thisvirile personality in the first act,couldn’t place him, nor Haley, thatrascally trader, who, as you all know,pursues the fleeing Eliza across theice.Do«t Not Catch ElizaFinally I cornered the irrepres¬sible “Yimmy” Scheibler and demand¬ed the truth. And from his brightred lips I learned that the name ofthis dashing couragreous actor wasBuster and that he is the loving prop¬erty of the Alpha Delta Phi fratern¬ity.I want you to be fully prepared forBuster’s entrance in the first act.There is no one quite like Buster.Last night, for example, it was al¬most impossible to keep him fromtearing Eliza to bits, so anxious washe to make a good impression onFrank. He wasn’t the least bit nerv¬ous either, which was more thanbe said for some of us. Bustermade his first entrance with all thepoise of a Barrymore. With the def¬erence of a born “trouper” he ac¬knowledged with a faint smile theapprobation of the audience.His Name Is BusterBut there was time for only a mo¬ment of this. Big moments ensued.Eliza was making good her escapefrom the clutches of that rascal Hal¬ey, and it was Buster’s business tocatch her. It is not Buster’s fault,I assure you, tha); he did not catchEliza. After Buster and Eliza hadplayed hide and go seek for three(Continued on page 3) Six Dinners PrecedeDux Recital ThursdayMr. and Mrs. Charles Good-speed will be hosts at one of sixdinners which will be given to¬morrow night previous to theClaire Dux recital in Mandel hall.Guests at the Goodspeeds’ willinclude Mr. and Mrs. WalterBrewster, Mr. and Mrs. LesterArmour, Miss Alice Roullier, Mr.and Mrs. Edward Ryerson, Wal¬ter Preston, Wendell Kuhn, Mr.and Mrs. William McCormackBlair, and Mr. and Mrs. HowardLinn.Dinners will also be given byDr. and Mrs. Wilbur E. Post, Mrs.Letitia Merrill, Mrs. QuincyWright, Dr. and Mrs. AndrewMcLaughlin, and Frank McNair,University trustee. Following therecital, Miss Dux will be the guestof President Hutchins at supper. AWARD SILVER CUPAT ALL-UNIVERSITYSENIOR BALL HAY 20Fraternity With MostMembers, AlumniPresent WinsGIVEN FOR KEEPSProceeds of Dance Will goTo UniversitySettlementName Chairmen ofCommittees ForScholarship ExamsPoole and Friedeman toHead AfternoonProgramModel League ofNations CouncilTo Meet TonightThe council of the Model Leagueof Nations, organized to assist andpromote the work of the Model As¬sembly which meets at the Univer¬sity May 18 and 19, will hold itssecond meeting at an informal din¬ner tonight at the City club.The council serves the purpose ofa Senate to the Model League andwill discuss all questions that willcomprise the agenda of the assem¬bly. At present the council is con¬sidering the import of the Disarma¬ment Conference of 1932. Delegatesto the council are urged to presentpapers and arguments expressingtheir views to the council.The council meetings are direct¬ed under the auspices of the Leagueof Nations Association organizedby Arthur Barnhardt of Harvard.Nine universities in the Chicago areaare represented in the council.Adolph Rubinson and Marion Whiteare delegates from the University.Acceptances have been receivedfrom several of the colleges of themiddle western states to attend themodel assembly of the League ofNations. Countries and topics havebeen assigned to the universitieswhich have evinced interest ^ in thework of the league.Fraternities and clubs oti- campuswill be asked to act as hosts andhostesses to the delegates from othercolleges. The International chub willsend members to represent the vari¬ous countries under discussion andto lend atmosphere to the assembly.The welcoming speech to the dele¬gates will be delivered by President(Continued on page 4) Chairmen of five committees for theInterscholastic Scholarship examin¬ations ,to be held at the UniversityMay 22, were announced yesterdayby Ruth Abells and Warren E.Thompson, co-chairmen of the Inter¬scholastic.The afternoon program will be incharge of Sylvia Friedeman and JohnPoole; the banquet, to be held in theevening, will be directed by Ruth Ly¬man; Merwin Rosenberg wil serve ashead, proctor; jElizabeth Parker willbe in charge of publicity; and CarlBode and Alice Stinnett are co-chair¬men of the committee on tours.Plan EntertainmentThe afternoon program will consistof dancing, discussion groups, an or¬gan recital, athletic exhibitions, andpresentations by University dramaticorganizations. Extensive plans havebeen made for the entertainment ofthe University’s guests throughoutthe day and evening.A banquet in the evening, whichwill overflow from Hutchinson com¬mons into the Coffee shop, has beenplanned by Ruth Lyman. The ban¬quet will start at 6. A number ofUniversity officials have been invitedto speak ,and Blackfriar and Mirrortalent will furnish entertainment. At7 the scholarship winners will be an¬nounced in Mandel hall.Need Thirty ProctorsApproximately thirty proctors willbe required to handle the mechanicsof the examinations, which will beheld from 9 to 12 in Ida Noyes hall(Continued on page 4)LAY PLANS FORCELEBRATION OFQUADRANGLE FETEY. W. C. A. will sponsor the saleof refreshments this year in the cor¬ridors of Mandel hall during Black¬friar performance at the celebrationof their annual Quadrangle fete.Booths will be placed along eitherside of the corridor to sell candy, ice¬cream, punch, and flowers.Florence Andrews, vice-presidentof Y. W. C. A., is chairman of thecommittee in charge of arrange¬ments for the fete. Other membersof the committee are Edith Burke,Helen Keller, Elizabeth Milchrist,Martha Miller, Harriet Ann Trinkle,and Eleanvr Wilson.A volunteer tea for all those in¬terested in the University settlementwill be held this afternoon at 4 inthe Y. W. C. A. as part of the workof the settlement group under thedirection of Ruth Works..Tonight members of the Y. W. C.A. will meet with members ofthe Men’s Commission for a quar¬terly dinner for transfer students.The dinner is to be held at 6 in thecoffee shop and afterwards thegroup will attend “Uncle Tom’s Cab- By Art HowardIn order to put a little more pepinto the Lord Mayor’s show, the Se¬nior Ball committee has secured alarge and handsomely engraved sil¬ver cup which is to be presented thenight of May 20 at the Trianon tothe fraternity that has the mostmembers present. Unlike the Indianguing of cups at the annual Uni¬versity sing, this cup will be givenfor keeps... .winner take all.It has been foreseen that a goodmany ringers composed of the alum¬ni bodies of the various fraternitieswill be on hand to add to their re¬spective numbers. For a long timethe committee was at a loss as tohow to handle this situation, but itwas decided each and every alum¬nus of any fraternity is to count forhis fraternity in the final balloting.Of course, these alumni can becounted only once.Cup On DisplayThe cup will be on display laterthis week in the window of the Uni¬versity book store. Arrangementsare being made to obtain some par¬ticularly distinguished guest to pre¬sent the cup such as Wayne King,himself.The heads of several fraternities\ have been consulted in regard toj what extent their fraternities will: turn out. “My fraternity has already' given me", said Frank Calvin, Sigma! Chi, jifesterday, “their full-fledgedj promises to support this all-Univer-i sity affair to the man. I expect also; the same whole-hearted atten''ance' from our alumni that they give theI sing every year".Drive For Settlement BenefitThe Senior Ball committee al¬ready feels perfectly assured of, enough support to meet the ex-I penses. Their object now resolvesI itself into a major drive for the Set-! tlement fund which has been practi¬cally neglected all this year. Frater-; nity houses and dormitories will be! canvassed thoroughly. Many ticketswill probaby be sold to owners who, cannot attend the dance, but whoj nevertheless want to do their sharej for the Settlement.The tickets which are priced atI three dollars a couple will go on sale: today at both book stores. The DailyI Maroon office, and all other regularsales places.Name Sales ComniitteeAccording to an announcementI made yesterday by Erret Van Nice,' president of the Senior Class, thei ticket sales will be under the direc-' tion of Hayden Wingate, who man-I aged the 1931 Washington Prom. Hej will be assisted by Marjorie Cahill,! secretary and treasurer of the Un-I dergraduate Council. Other Seniorj members of the Sales Committee arej Ray Fried, Orvis Henkle and Lucillei Pfaender. They will begin work im-j mediately on sales not only in theI Senior class but among members ofthe school at larg;e.Reading ContestDeadline May 7The deadline for entries for theannual Adams poetry reading con¬test has been changed. Associateprofessor Bertram Nelson of theEnglish department, who is conduct¬ing the contest, declared yesterdaythat entries must be in Box 14 ofthe Faculty Exchange by Thursday,May 7, one week before the prelim¬inaries which are scheduled for May14 at 4 in Cobb 110.The event is open to all Seniorcollege students. A first prize of$75 and a second prize of $25 will(Continued on page 3). age Two THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. APRIL 29. 1931iatlg iHarnnnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornintrs. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, durinir the AutumnWinter and SprinKS quarters by The Daily Maroon Compsuyt 5831 University Ave.Subscription rates $3.00 per year: by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, five-cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18. 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDGAR A. 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. THOMPSON ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHONSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSJOHN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARDSOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY A. BARCKMANMAXINE CREVISTON INGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSONNight Editor: George T. Van der Hoef.Assistant: Garland Routt THETRAVELUNGBAZAARByART HOWARDAs has been previously told you,the Blackfriars are planning on hav¬ing a series of broadcasts overW’lBO. Not to be outstripped bythe top o the dail. WGN made a.special trip out here yesterday tohear what the Friar boys had to of¬fer. So impressed was ManagerQuin Ryan by the whole proceedingsthat he immediately made arrange¬ments for another broadcast overWGN—w’ith one exception. He wassorry but he found it necessary tocensor from the air Phil Smith’smain song of the show. And to hearthe boys in the show^ tell it that isSOME song!Tonight a full house will witnessthe opening and closing of that slavedrayma, “Uncle Tom’s Cabin’’ atMandel Hall. Author-critic-colum-ist Arkules is making his dramaticdebut and wants the world to be in¬formed that when he comes on thestage he w^ants. to be booed—notroughly, but politely. Just so thathe will know he’s going over. Fromour section arrangements have al¬ready been made. .At least ten areplanning on folding their mputhsinto a figure eight—and blowing.THE SENIOR BALL AND THE SETTLEMENTYesterday the Senior Ball, to be held on May 20, was an¬nounced. It will unquestionably mark the last time this group ofundergraduates sponsors a unified undertaking. It is interesting inthat connection to see what they have planned to do and how theyhave decided to handle any profits from the event.In general, the ball has been considered to be the stone thatkills two or three birds simultaneously. It provides a final get-together for those who in the past four years have made Chicago: their alma mater, and at the same time it offers a fitting opportun¬ity to boost the now sadly dilapidated Settlement fund in a dignifiedand yet sizeable fashion. Several plans were made last quarterfor an affair which would create enthusiasm for the Settlementfund and make the proceeds of the current drive large enough tobe of any value. However, this quarter the Settlement has beenconsiderably hampered by the resignation of the chairman. I heplans laid last quarter had consequently little chance of being putinto effect. These considerations have been weighed by the Seniorball committee in deciding the benefactor of the hypothetical profitthe ball will create, and in suiting its arrangements to the greatestneed. This happy combination has resulted in the satisfaction of theSenior class, the Settlement committee, the profit division, the de¬ficit guarantee, and the University.* From the social standpoint, the ball has been just as diplo¬matically conceived. A charge for the bids has been set whichfits the pocketbook of everyone. The affair is informal—a con¬venience intended to suit the wardrobe of every student as wellas the whims of the weather: the orchestra has proved itself a favor¬ite with student crowds on a previous occasion; the location is nearenough to assure transportation for everyone; and the date doesnot conflict with any other major campus events. fhese arguments,which were strong enough to convince the Senior committee, shoulddraw a larger crowd to the ball than to any other single campusevent.In opening the bail to members of other classes, aside from theSenior, the intention has been solely to benefit the Settlement. Hadthe dance been designed as an exclusively Senior social function, asmaller and more private place would have been chosen. Further¬more, the enormous costs incurred in launching a function of thepresent type would have b&en avoided. The cost would simplyhave been split evenly throughout the Senior class—or as many ofthe Seniors as wished to attend. Under those conditions, the dancewould have been a private affair, entirely apart from the University.While this arrangement would have perhaps been a suitable one forthe Seniors, it would not have helped the Settlement fund, norwould it have satisfied the desire of the Dance committee to sponsoran affair which would meet a requirement among students in theway of a social function which receives the approval of all.That the Senior ball will be a more effective way of aidingcharity than making speeches or passing out pledge cards, needs nosecond thought. Since society has developed a weakness for lend¬ing a helping hand to poverty, people in general have found it im¬possible to make a contribution without getting something for theirmoney. Unfortunate though this may be, it is now established asthe correct procedure, and efforts along prescribed lines make forexpediency.Tire campus very likely requires no very pressing invitation tothe dance. It will be popular of Its own weight. But it is hopedthat the proceeds will really turn out to be a benefit to the Settle¬ment and not a drop in the bucket which has been dragged out asa camouflage for an otherMrise unaltruistic farewell outing . . E. A. G. 1 Speaking of that new book “More,Boners’’, we wish to submit our ownauthentic case. Frosh Bill Pyotttook a make up final in history whichsomehow he had neglected to takebefore. One of the questions was“Who was Saladin?’’ Bill’s answer,“Saladin was the brother of Alad¬ din and become powerful through theuse of his brother’s lamp”.* * mRichard Boke, having graduated,is employed by the University to goon geologic expeditions into theGreat Smokies of North Carolina.He reports on his recent trip, “Allof the natives of the mountains, orvery few of the natives, can do somuch as read or write. What fewcan read and write, read the TrueStory magazine and write to the edi¬tor”.1 * * *Last Saturday night, Stan Weil,j Mark Barnett, and Irv Lauman wereI having a party. They needed oneI more girl, so what did they do butI cal up Ruth Reukberg, who was at-I tending another party, and tell herthat her aunt would be over to giveher a package and that she was tomeet her in the vestibule. WhenRuth came down to get the packagefrom her aunt, the three lads threwa coat over her head, carried her totheir car, and then they had theirthird date.<i> * iiiAs he was walking in front of jHarper, Adolph Rubinson was ap- 'proached by a panhandler, “Gotta a ‘dime for a cup of coffee?” .Mr. Ru¬binson, feeling in a charitable mood, ;reached in his pocket. “I’m sorry”, hesaid, “but all I have is a dollar bill”. ;“That’s O. K.”, said the panhandler, |“I’ll take that”, and he gave .Adolph Ininety cents change.* * ♦Hayden W'ingate is moaningaround about the fact that Bob Graf,who was to give him a beard as wellas a moustache race, has pooed outand shaved off the beard. “I wantsome competition”, said Wingate.“I’ll shave and start from scratch,(Continued on page 3)Down on theStanford Farmm... pipe smokersagree withNAVY • HARVARDWASHINGTONCOLGATE"ipROM the foothills to the bay”the curling tendrils of smokefrom pipes loaded with Edgeworthrise to meet the sunset fire.In the Stadium before the biggames. ;. watching spring footballpractice . . .in the great hall ofEncina . . . over on the Row andup on the Hill . . . men of Stan¬ford give Edgeworth the preferenceover all other tobacco brands.College men everywhere are turn¬ing to Edgeworth! In 42 out of 54of the leading colleges and univer¬sities Edgeworth is the favoritepipe tobacco.To win the vote of so manycollege men a tobacco must be good.If you’ve never tried Edgeworth,begin today! The pocket tin isonly'ijf!. Or, for generous freesample, write to Larus & Bro. Co.,105 S. 22d Street, Richmond, Va.EDGEWORTHSMOKING TOBACCOI Edc^worth ia a blendI of fin« old burieya,I with ita natural aavorI enhanced by Edge-i worth’s diatinctiveI eleventh procesa.Buy Edgeworth any¬where in two formaI -“Ready-Rubbed”! and “ Plug Slice.” Allaiaea, 16^ pocketpackage to poundhumMor tin. 'Love Me—Love My Dog 99c^.This old Spring Song will beillustrated soon by theappearance ofBERT COBB’SNew Books of Etchings“HUNTING DOGS”“PORTRAITS OF DOGS”$2.50 ea.; 12 plates ea.They are expected any day now—togetherwith a few originals which will be for sale.Watch the Windowat theU. of C. Bookstore5802 Ellis Ave.Oncethese men, too,were 20!CHARLES SCHWABGets people to work theirheads off for him p. 16 They dreamed your dreams—andmade them come true? What seedof success was in them which youmay lack? What secrets did theyknow which mostmen never le.irn?Look about you I Already you can see on the campus somemen going ahead, others falling behind. Even now the winnersbegin to show. Look closely! What makes the difference? Is itLuck? Or is it PEOPLE?Today and tomorrow, this year and next, in college and out—PEOPLE will make or break you. In everything you try to do—PEOPLE! Blocking the way to everything you want—PEOPLE!Pulling for you or pulling against you—PEOPLE!How to make them like you;how to make them want to helpyou; how to overcome their op¬position and jealousy; how toget from them the credit dueyou; how to persuade them toyour way of thinking—this islife’s most valuable knowledge.And this is the secret everybig man learned, somewhere,somehow—and learned it early!This is the thing that countedin the first steps of theircareers. Now you may grasptheir methods if you will. Theirprinciples are made clear andsimple in a new book—Strategyin Hayidling People—of whichThomas Edison says: “Not onlyextremely interesting, but alsoof great practical value.” Andof which William Wrigley, Jr.says: “Literally thousands ofmen must have been waiting forsomething just like this.” THOMASEDISONMakes peoplerememberwhat he saysNo other book-like it has ever beenpublished. There is no theory in it.Throui^h dramatic incidents fromlives of over two hundred successfulmen it explains exactly how thesemen gained personal power. You canread it today and use what you readtomorrow.Here are such topics as “TheSecret of Making People Like You”—“How to Interest and ConvincePeople”—“The Knack of Getting Co¬operation”—“How to Make PeopleSay Yes” and many others—all toldby showing you how other men, nodifferent from you, did it.This astonishing book is the topicfor discussion all over the countrytoday. The authors are widely known—Ewing T. Webb, planner of manya famous advertising campaign, andJohn J. Morgan, Professor of Psy¬chology at Northwestern University.Thrw years of research into the lifestories of succes.sful men gave themtheir materials—fascinating, easy toread, as thrilling as a detective story,and as usable to you as a cook bookto your mother. HERBERT HOOVERPut himself across withhis first boss p. 138Simple, cleverstrategy!HOW . . .TrtEOnORE ROOSEVELTquickly turned Mlranxers intowarm friends—DWIGHT MORRtlW impress-en and charma l>eotile byaHkinK quextionaELBERT GARY played hiacarda to1 rM<l«f -- win in miikina aHENRY FORD keepa hiaown hand hidden withoutJOHN D. KOCKEEFELLEK.ax a youn»r man, bluffedwith his check book —A.NDREW CARNEGIErasily manatred a balkypartner-^CHARLES DAWES, as amere colonel. brouKht aBritish field marshal downoff his hiah horseYours for 5 Days FREEWill you risk a postage stamp to find out what this book can <lofor you. Look it over at our expense! Read it for 5 days FREEThen if you are not thrilled and fascinated—if you do not find Strategym Handling People to be one of the most valuable books you have everseen—simply return it to us and you will not be out one pennv Otherwise, send us only $3.00 in full payment. You have noEg'to riskeverything to gam. Simply fill in your name and address and mailthis coupon.BOULTON, PIERCE & COMPANY. "" ~232 East Erie Street, Chicago.Please sen<l me a copy of Strategy in Handling People for 5 days’free examination. It is understood that at the end of 5 days I willeither return the book without cost or obligation—or keep it as myown and send you $3.00 in full payment.NameAddress ...;City StateDaily Maroon, University of ChicagoTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1931 Page ThreeWANTEDA 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 Maroon I John Nevin SayreViews Aspects ofNicaraguan Politics“That Nicaraguans like Americans,broadly speaking, but resent the pol-j icies of their government and theI capitalism of Wall Street,” was theI assertion of John Nevin Sayre, pres-I ident of the Fellowship of Reconcili-I ation, when he spoke yesterday at! 4:30 in the Social, Science Assembly! room. His own experiences when en-' tering the border of Nicaragua andI during his year’s stay there, werej tinged with the intereference of theI United States Marines which had1 placed the whole territory under mil-I itary occupation during the winter! of 1927,!I “There is,” he charges, “an ob-I vious difference between police workj in New York and the American exer-i cise of police control in Nicaragua. which the Chicago Tribune and other^ papers have failed to recognize.”The Monroe Doctrine originallywas created to prevent European! militaristic gain of power, and did• not directly concern relations withi the other Americas, but President! Roosevelt’s corallary altered thej meaning of the doctrine, Mr. Sayre1 pointed out. A recent clarification ofi the policies of the doctrine by Mr.I Reuben Clark has shown that theI United States has no right to inter¬vene in Latin American affairs.A further step in establishing moreI amicable relations with the Latin, American countries was made on' April 17 of this year when Mr. Stim-I son issued his statement of “no pro-, tection’’ to Americans and their prop-^ erty in the Nicaraguan territory.The speaker closed his lecture witha laudation of this change in United■ States’ political tactics which may in' time overcome the resentment Nic-I araguans feel against us.1 CRinC UUDS WORKOF CANINE ACTOR INUNCLE TOM’S CABIN’ A. T. O., Pi LamsEstablish New 1-MBaseball Records a new record for the indoor All- that the track team is crippled be-Around. cause almost half of last year'sAssistant Coach L. A. Apitz acted . freshman stars are ineligible. Coachas toastmaster, introducing Coaches 1 Stagg’s talk was principally inspir-They alllike todance toWayneKing’smusicSeniorBall The Seninr Hall should he ayyeat success. The campus hctslooked a long lime for an affairwhich would satisfy everybody. Be¬sides the much-neglected Settle¬ment which, after all, is a campusresponsibility, will he benefited.JACKIE SMITH.May 20—Bids $3.00rhe Trianon and WayneKing have been leased to^he Senior class, for theirall - University informaldance. An exclusive dancefor the campus only.What a chance to dance tothe music of Wayne King,that peer of all dance or¬chestra leaders. An op¬portunity for a rousing timeat this the first informaldance sponsored by theUniversity. TTie price of the bids is$3.00. The proceeds togo to the Settlement fund.The bids go on sale todaythe regular places. Hereis a real value, the bestdance orchestra in thecountry, and serving agood cause all for $3.00.The big event is only 2 Idays away. Get that datein a hurry. Be sure thatwhen the music makes yousentimental, you are senti¬mental with the right girl.AT THE$3.00 TRIANON $3.00 j (Continued from page 1)I complete circuits around the stage,j Frank felt it necessary to call a halt(to Buster’s playfulness, else Eliza' might not appear this evening soundof limb.So much for Buster. Last night’sperformance unquestionally impress¬ed me that in Buster Frank O’Hara ihas an actor who, while limited in his [range of roles, has unusual sincerityand power. Buster’s performance, !of course, was but one conspicuous il- Ilustration of what you should look |forward to this evening. !“Uncle Tom’s Cabin’’ without the jacting is not much of a play. But Iwith the right kind of acting, youcan easily understand why it is still“grand” theatre after a continuousrun that has lasted for more thanseventy-five years. Played “straight”by the Dramatic Association, it hasfreshness, vitality, charm. And ifyou are in quest of reality in the lan¬guid atmosphere of the old South,those two sterling actors, Fritz Lei-ber, and Pat Magee will provide amost convincing note.Two Topsie*The play is full of fine acting. The {“Topsies,” Mildred Marquison andJackie Smith are part and parcel ofthe play. Just as Bob Graf has be¬come for me the epitome of the per¬fect telegraph agent, so these two ra¬diant personalities from Mirror,should, I insist, put on a specialTopsy act in Mirror for 1932, andevery year thereafter.But I shall be accused of extremepartiality if I go on, inasmuch as Iam a member oi the cast. ’ regret asmuch as you do that b'rank draggedme into the show. There are notmany worse actors in this world than1. Frank, of course, has been tookind to say anything but several timesI have caught that far away look wthis eyes, and then I feel sure that heregrets to his dying day that he in¬veigled me into this business oiLact-ing. My conscience bothers me whenI think that so many people this eve¬ning will have paid for their seats.But there is this consolation. I comeon in the first few minutes of theplay, so if you come late you won’teven know that I was in the play.Fortunately for you the really goodacting begins after I leave. Two new records were establishedin yesterday’s I-M tilts with Patt ofthe A. T. O.’s striking out twelve PhiGams and the Pi Lambs scoring elev¬en runs over the Tekes in one inn¬ing. The undefeated D. U.’s, led byCooperider, won their fourth straightgame, an easy 13 to 1 victory overthe Alpha Sigs. The Macs, also un¬beaten, accounted for their third winin a 10 to 5 game from the C. T. S.Kappa Nu in an effort to breaktheir tie with Psi U in the Alphaleague standings defeated Sigma Nu17 to 11, but the Psi U’s turned backBeta Theta Pi by a score of 15 to 5.In a game featuring numerous basehits Delta Sigma Phi scored six runsin the fifth inning to trounce GatesHall 17 to 12. Phi Sigpna Delta wascredited with its fourth victory whenBlake Hall failed to turn out for theirscheduled game.Pi Lamb, led by Kabaker’s fivehits, turned in the day’s outstandingoffensive performance in their accum¬ulation of twenty-nine hits in a 25 to4 victory over the Tekes. Ned Merriam and A. A. Stagg Jr.Coach Merriam emphasized the fact ational, in which he urged the fresh¬men to do their utmost for Chicago.Eligibility StressedAt Freshman Dinner“Chicago’s teams suffer, not fromlack of material, but from ineligi¬bilities,” was the keynote of thetalks at the freshman track banquetlast night. After the banquet, whichwas held at the Coffee Shop, awardsfor the winter quarter All-Aroundwere distributed.Cups were given to John Brooks,John Roberts, Tracy Calkins, Ed¬ward Nicholson, and Robert Espen-shade. Fifteen gold medals wereawarded also. In winning, Brooksrolled up 5560 points to establish for..really smartparties...where elsebutHotelShoreland fThere’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 knows 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 . . .find out first what Hotel Shoreland offersyou. There’s no obligation.HOTELSHORELAND55th Street at the LakeTelephone Plaza 1000THE TRAVELLINGBAZAAR(Continued from page 2) |or maybe there's some cocky bird ;who’ll give me three days start”. j* ¥ * !Somehow or other a copy of The !Daily Maroon got to Ogontz, Penn, iand Louise Vested, of that pen, :sends in the all time, all American, iall wet pun. “On my first trip jabroad, I resolved to not cut the |corners on my daily walk around the jship, so imagrine my surprise when ,I discovered that the boat adiron- |dack”. How about, “Never bet on 1resources?” 1The Friars are planning on having :a treasure hunt. At the end of the |hunt will be a number of tickets to Ithe show and perhaps some mer- jchandise from fifty-fifth street. Theclues for the hunt will be presentedevery day through this column. Nowya gotta read it!Reading ContestDeadline May 7 GET A VOGUE’S-EYE VIEW OF YOURSELFWhy not walk into the pages of Vogue and get a new slanton yourself? Feel yourself relaxing .. . forgetting that youneed a new permanent. See yourself togged in tweeds for abrisk stroll. .. having tea in a frock as bright as your ownbons mots . . . dining in devastating French pajamas . . .dancing in a gown that has the lines of least resistance.Really, a trip through Vogue is as good as a facial. It re¬stores your ego, refreshes your spirit, makes you aware ofyour own infinite possibilities. No fiction about unrealheroines can give you quite the same lift. Vogue is yours... all yours.And to make it practically impossible for you to resistVogue another minute, here’s a very special offer . . .10 issues for only $2. One badly-chosen “eyesore” willcost you so much more than that.Why not pin your check or money order to the couponbelow and set out for a great adventure? If there’s any¬thing more fun than getting a new view of yourself wewant to know what it is..v;v!m • ft(Continued from page 1)be awarded; and in case of a tie theprizes will be divided. The groundsupon which the prizes will be award¬ed will be the artistic reading ofpoetry rather than elocution. All ma¬terial used must be of accepted lit¬erary merit.The four best readers distinguish¬ing themselves in the preliminarycontest will enter the finals whichare scheduled for May 28 at 4 inCobb no. 10 ISSUES OF VOGUE FOR $2IjTfft iff• /4f.il! iU. SPfCIAL OFFER OPEN TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS ONLYTHE CONDE NAST PUBLICATIONS, INC., Graybar BMg., New Yorkfl Enclosed find $2.00 for TEN ISSUES of Vogue□ Enclosed find $6.00 for ONE YEAR (24 issues) of VogueSIGN AND MAILTHE COUPON TODAY I NAME STREETcmr STATE C.F. Ih*age Fou»‘ THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1931Maroon Nine toMeet Victoriousmini Once More(Continued from page 1)spring training trip the Illinois ninestepped into her conference scheduleAnd humbled Northwestern 15-4, andthen barely eked out a one run vic¬tory over the Maroons. Northwest¬ern, since her defeat by Illinois, hasdefeated Iowa once and Minnesotatwice, in addition to playing a 1-1tie with Indiana. The Maroons meetIowa at Iowa City on Saturday. Iowahas lost to Northwestern, Michiganand a non-conference game to NotreDame.Under Coach Page’s regime, theMaroons have been playing aggres¬sive baseball. It was in a sense un¬fortunate that Chicago opened itsconference schedule against Ilinois,as the Pagemen were not fully con¬ditioned to meet so powerful an ad¬versary. The one run defeat thatChicago sustained by Illinois spokecreditably for Chicago’s gameness.With the exception of that one loss,the Maroons have decisively defeatedLake Forest and Western StateTeachers College in practice gamesand 'Wisconsin in a regular conferencegame last Friday. The Maroons thusface the Illini prepared to measurethe downstaters stride for stride.Page will take Howard as a util¬ity outfielder and Houston as an ex¬tra infielder, in addition to Urban,Cahill, Fish, Henshaw, O’Meara,Mandernack, C. Johnson, H. C. John¬son, Mahoney, and Buzzell. Buzzelllead-off man, and H. C. Johnson, bat- |ting in the clean-up position, werenamed by Pat Page as bat boys fortoday, as a result of four strike outsapiece last week. UNIVERSITY BULLETINWednesday, April 298—Radio lecture: “Modern Trends in World-Religions.” A. Eus¬tace Haydon, Professor of Comparative Religion, stationWMAQ.12—Divinity chapel, Joseph Bond chapel. ^12—Board of Women's organizations. Alumnae room, Ida Noyeshall.2—University tennis match, Chicago vs. Northwestern. Fifty-eighthStreet and University Avenue.2—Y. W. C. A., Y. W. room, Ida Noyes hall.! 3:30—Pi Delta Phi, Wicker room, Ida Noyes hall.3:30—Phi Beta Delta, Green room, Ida Noyes hall.4:30—Cosmos club, “Planning a Model Assembly of the Leagueof Nations.” Frederick L. Schuman of the Political ScienceDepartment, Social Science Assembly room.4:30—El Circulo Elspanol, Program of Spanish songs. Senor JosephA. Paul. Alumnae room. Ida Noyes hall.4:30—Mathematical club. “Functional Space and Functions ofLinear Operators.” Mr. Y. Y. Tseng. Eckhart 206.4:30—Zoological club. ‘ The Constant Culture of Stentor Coeru-jleus.” Mr. A. Hetherington. Zoology 29. j5-5:30—Organ recital. University chapel.7:30—Dames club dancing class. Ida Noyes hall theatre.8—Sociology club. “What Should We Know?” Professor EldwardSapir. Social Science Assembly room.8:30—Presentation of “Uncle Tom’s Cabin.” (The English depart¬ment). Leon Mandel hall. Name Chairman ofCommittees ForScholarship Exams(Continued from page 1)and Cobb hall. Twenty-five proctorswill give advice and preserve orderin Ida Noyes hall, while five willhandle the section of the examina¬tions to be held in Cobb hall.Ijetters and University bulletinswill be sent to all entrants by thepublicity committee. During the dayof the examinations this committeewill maintain two information boothson campus. “A particular effort willbe made by the committee to haveour guests feel perfectly at home,”stated Warren E. Thompson, one ofthe co-chairmen of the Interscholas¬tic.A staff of fifty students will assistin carrying out tours to points of in¬terest on the University campus.’ Ap¬proximately 150 men and women willtake part in preparations for the In¬terscholastic.A meeting of all committee chair¬men will be held tomorrow at noonin room A, Ida Noyes hall. Model League ofNations CouncilTo Meet Tonight(Continued from page 1)Robert Maynard Hutchins.The Cosmos club, organized by thePolitical Science department for thepurpose of acquainting studentswith international affairs, will holdits second meeting today at 4:00 inHarper M 11. The immediate workof the club will be to elect officersand draw up a club constitution.Plans for the Model Assembly willbe assisted by the work of the Co’s-mos club. PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSMay, 25 Is Date forWomen’s Golf Meet(Continued from page 1) jbe paid by W. A. A. 'Those who in- jtend to go should turn in their scores ito Barbara Cook, golf representative |on Board and in charge of the ar- jrangements. jJean Searcy has been the winner |for the past two years and if shexvins the tournament this time, she ,will be the permanent owner of the 'silver cup awarded the golf cham- ipion at the annual Spring banquet. |LEARN TO DANCE CORRECTLYTake a few private or practice lessons,any time day or eve. I^idy or Gentlemaninstructors.TERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL63>7 Cettarc Grove Ave.Tel. Fairfax •CSC The Bank For Professors and StudentsUNITED STATES DEPOSITORYHYDE PARK-KENWOODNATIONAL BANKS3RD STREET AND LAKE PARK AVENUE(Opposite I. C. Depot*A Clearing Hoase Bank — Memker Federal Reserve — A QaaliCed Tnwt CoaMNTCapital and Sarplas $!.#••.••#.••Banking Hours 8 to 3--Saturdays 8 to 12-7 to • P. MSafe Deposit Huura 8 to 4—Saturdays 8 to 12—7 to 9 P. M.ISTEPPIIMC INTO A MODERN WORLD“THE THINKER”. a telephone versionThe name Electrical Thinker might be ap¬plied to one unit of telephone apparatus.Technically it is known as a Sender and isbrought into action each time a call is madein a panel dial central office. By means of.electrical mechanism, it records or “remem¬bers” the dialed number and routes the callto the proper line.The steady expansion of the Bell System — in volume of calls, number of telephonesand miles of wire — cannot be taken care ofmerely by an enlarged use of existing typesof apparatus.To serve the continually growing telephoneneeds of the nation, it will always be the taskof Bell System men to devise, refine, perfectand manufacture new kinds of equipmentsuch as The Thinker.BELL SYSTEMNATION-WIDE' * SYSTEM OF •' TACINTER-CONNECTING TELEPHONES Do a littleCheeking npyourselfDon’t t.\ke our word for it,switch to Camels for just oneday then quit them if you can.The moment you open thepackage you’ll note the, differ¬ence between fresh humidorpacked Camels and dry-as-dustcigarettes. Camels are suppleand firm to the touch. Stale,dried-out cigarettes crumbleand crackle when pressed. But the real convincer is to smokeCamels. Every puff is a sheerdelight of cool, mellow mild¬ness; the Camel blend ofchoicest Turkish and mellow¬est Domestic tobaccos, keptin prime condition - by mois¬ture-proof Cellophane sealedair-tight.R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.Win$ton-S€ilemf N. C.Camels019S1, R. J. RayMidv Takaaca CMn^Miy •re alr-sealed In the newSanitary Package whichkeeps the dost and germsoat and keeps the flavor in.