Vol. 32. No. 120. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, MAY 27, 1932 Price Five Cent«STUDENT DEEGATESNAME PRESIDENIULCANDIDATE IN MOCKCONVENTION JUNE 1 Hold Adams PoetryContest on TuesdayLeaders Plan ProgramOf Days* SessionsIn MandelHAGEL IS ‘KEYNOTER’Following in the main the Demo¬cratic mode of procedure, the mocknational convention, sponsored bythe Political Science Honors Courseand The Daily Maroon, will be call¬ed to order in Mandel hall at 2:30next Wednesday to nominate can¬didates for president and vice-pres¬ident. Gene Hagel, who has beenselected as temporary chairman,will deliver the “keynote” addressas soon as the call to the conven¬tion has been read.Preceding the convention, statedelegations will hold caucu.ses tochoose representatives for the Com¬mittee on Credentials, the Commit¬tee on Rules and Order of Business,the Committee on Permanent Or¬ganization, and the Committee onResolutions and Platform.Organize Committeesthe Credentials committee andthe Committee on Rules and Orderof Business will submit their re¬ports as soon as the convention as¬sembles. The Committee on Per¬manent Organization will presentthe permanent chairman to the con¬vention, and he will make his open¬ing addreso.At the conelu.sion of this speechthe roll of the states will be called,and speeches presenting the candi¬dates for president and the second¬ing speeches will be made. Thechoice of men to be presented tothe convention is unlimited by par¬ty affiliation, and the only require¬ment will be that the men satisfythe qualifications outlined by fjheConstitution.The convention will adjourn whenthe roll call is completed, and willre-convene at 7:30 for the eveningsession when the platform will bepresented. The resolutions will bedebated in the meeting of the Com-!mittee on Resolutions and Platformwhich will work during the after-(Continued on page 2)T.K.E., Lambda Chi,Beta, Phi Pi PlanDances for Week-endSocial activities this week end ,center around numerous fraternity |spring formals. Beta Theta Pi will jhold its house dance Friday nightfrom 10 to 2. Tau Kappa Epsilonwill entertain at the EdgewaterBeach Hotel, Phi Pi Phi will holdits spring formal at Judson Court,and Lambda Chi Alpha is havingopen house for its alumni Saturday jnight. Phi Delta Epsilon will hold jits initiation dance Saturday night.The Scandinavian Club presentsa program of Scandinavian musicthis afternoon while Avukah andthe Dames Club are holding openhouse this evening. The Internation¬al Club is presenting a program ofRussian, Korean, Canadian andAmerican readings Saturday night. The preliminaries of the twentiethannual Florence James Adams con¬test for artistic reading of poetrywill be held on Tuesday at 3:30 inCobb 110. From those competingin the preliminaries a small num-I ber will be selected to compete in, the finals which will be held on Tues-I day, June 7 at 4 in Harper Mil.j Awards in the contest, which isI open to all students who have eigh-I teen or more majors, total $100, aj first prize of $7.5< and a second prizej of $25. Contestants will be requir-j ed to read one selection of poetryi four minutes in length. ProfessorI Bertram G. Nelson is in charge of[ the contest.j Alice Stinnett and Natalie GordonI won prizes last year.Present SymphonyOrchestra ConcertII Tuesday in Mandel' The University of Chicago Sym-I phony Orchestra directed by CarlI Bricken will present its third con-I cert of the year next Tuesday at18:30 in Mandel hall. Proceeds of] the concert will be u.sed to establishI a scholarship fund for outstandingi students in the Department of Mu-r * ■ . »! SIC.I Tickelo, priced at fifty cents and1 one dollar, are on sale in the officeI of the Department of Music, 201! Ingleside hall, and the M^del halli box office. All seats are r^rved.The program will coolest ofBach’s concerto for harpsichord andstrings, Brahm’s Variations on aTheme by Haydn, Beethoven’s FifthSymphony, and “Wine, Women andSong”, by Johann Strauss. DorothyLane, harpsichord player, and HHmer-Luckhardt and Edward Walsh, flut-Lsts, will play solo parts.Among the patrons and patron-eases for the concert are: Presi¬dent and Mrs. Robert MaynardHutchins, Mr. and Mrs. KelloggFairbank, Dr. and Mrs. FranklinMcLean, Dr. and Mrs. Phillip Mil¬ler, Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Wright,Mr. and Mrs. Donald Slesinger, Dr.and Mrs. F. K. Brown, Mr. and Mrs.James Weber Linn, Mr. and Mrs.George Bogert, Mr. and Mrs. LeoWormser, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Mc¬Laughlin, Mr. and Mrs. Fi'ank Sulz¬berger, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Good-speed, and Mr. and Mrs. WilliamNitze.Other patrons and patronessesare: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swift,Mr. and Mrs. Ernst Freund, Mr.and Mrs. Martin Ryerson, Mr. and.Mrs. Albert Hopkin.s, Mr. and Mrs.Arthur Meeker, Mrs. Waller Bor¬den, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dewey,Mrs. Richardson Dunbaur, Mr. andMrs. Graham Aldis, Mr. and Mrs.Mitchell Follansbee, Mr. and Mrs.John Matter, Mr. and Mrs. EmeryFilbey, and Mr. and Mrs. ShailerMathews. ACADEMY HONORSCRANE, KENISTONProfessors Win RecognitionBy National GroupsRonald T. Crane, professor ofEnglish, and Ralph Hayward Kenis-ton, professor of Spanish, have beenelected as fellows to the AmericanAcademy of Arts and Science, whichis limited to a membership of twohundred and fifty, and rewards na¬tional achievement in art, music orliterature.Professor Crane’s most recentcontribution to literature is his dis¬covery and publication of several es-I says by Goldsmith. He has alsoI edited The American Familiar Es-I say. New Essays by Oliver Gold-i smith, and has been an importantI contributor to Modern Philology,^ Romanic Review, and Modern Lan-1 guage Notes.Pi'ofessor Keniston’s career has* varied from master of a private !school to that of a position at the j. American embassy in Rome. He |has taught at the University since j^ 1^5. His first position was that ofinstructor in the Latin Colby col-e SinCf then he has taught atkiss school, at Harvard uni¬versity, at Cornell, and finally at the- V ■ ■ ..He served as Y. M. C. A. secre¬tary ^ ^-Valbonne, France, andat Florence, Italy, was speaker forthe Italian ministry of propaganda,and *an assistant in the office ofthe military attache, American em-bas.sy, Rome. ALPHA DETS GIVECUP FOR I-F SINGThree Fraternities Seek 2nclLeg on Other Award Searcy, Grey NamedFor Alumni Offices MIRROR CANDIDATESNAMED FOR ANNUALAlpha Delta Phi will present anew cup this year at the AnnualInterfraternity Sing, June 11, forquality of singing. They gainedpossession of the old cup last yearby virtue of three successive awards.The cup for largest representa¬tion is still up for competition. Itwill become the permanent posses¬sion of the fraternity having itsname inscribed upon it three times.At the present time Delta Tau Del¬ta, Phi Kappa Sigma, and Psi Up-silon each have one leg on the cup.Psi Upsilon was the winner last year.The times at which each frater¬nity must line up at Hull gate wereannounced yesterday by Alfred Ja¬cobson, student chairman of theSing, as follows: -f.Beta Theta Pi 7:45Phi Sigma Delta TftSSTau Kappa Epsilon 7:5.5Chi Psi !•••••Tau Delta Phi -... Still Luj*! :00Phi Beta Delta .|^,i8 :00Si.gma Alpha Epsilon 8:00Phi Pi Phi ^ ^I^:’4:05Phi Kappa Sigma . . . .. ^4-L .’^*'•10Pi Lambda Phi r'’’Phi Kappa Psi 8:15Kappa Nu , 4*j 1^:20Lambda Chi Alpha . . . .... . ., 8:25Zeta Beta Tau'k :30Alpha Tau Omega ..... ♦([aI. ,4(8:35Kappa Sigma .^. 8:35Delta Kappa Epsilon 8:40(Continued on pagd 4) j Four men and women well knownin campus circles have been nomin¬ated for offices in the College Alum¬ni association of the University.They are:Jean Searcy, a member of theclass of 1931, was senior aide, lead¬er of the Washington Prom, secre¬tary of the Undergraduate council,and chairman of B. W. O.Henry D. Sulcer, ’06, is the fa¬ther of Henry T. Sulcer, who wasrecently chosen abbot of Blackfriars.Harry R. Swanson, class of 1917,chairman of the annual alumni re¬union, to be held this year on June10 and 11.Lennox B. Grey, ’23, who is an in¬structor in English and an adviserin the college.HOLD EXAMS INHUTCHINS HONORSCOURSE ON JUNE 7Special Board Will QuizClass MembersROBERT MYERS GIVESUNEMPLOYMENT TALK Patrons, PatronessesSelected for PromMr. Robert J. Myer.s, a former•aduate economics student at theniversity, will address the Gradu-e Club of Economics and Business1 the subject “Seasonal Unem-nployment”, in Social Science 302,'night at 8 o’clock.Recently, an article of the con-oversial type written by Mr. My-s on “Sea.sonal Unemployment In-irance’’ appeared in the Americanconomics Review. Patrons and patronesses for theJunior-Senior Prom, which will beheld Friday evening, June 10 on theBeachview roof of the Hotel Sherry,were named yesterday afternoon byJohn Holloway, chairman of thedance. Invitations to be guests ofhonor at the Prom were sent to thefollowing:President and Mr.'i. Robert M.Hutchins, Dean and Mrs. William E.Scott, Miss Damaris Ames, Deanand Mrs. George Allen Works,Dean and Mrs. Aaron J. Brumbaughand Mr. and Mr.s. Lennox B. Grey.At a meeting of the Junior classcouncil last Tuesday afternoon, itwas decided that proceeds of theProm will be turned over to the Uni¬versity Social committee. It wasrecommended that the funds be usedto provide for weekly informaldances, teas and exhibits. ’ Examinations for students inPresident Hutchins’ two-year Hon¬ors course have been scheduled forJune 7, 8, 9, and 10. A writtenexamination will be given on theevening of the 7th. Each memberof the cla.ss w'ill be assigned a one-hour period for an oral examinationon June 8, 9, or 10.President Hutchins and ProfessorMortimer Adler, who have conduct¬ed the course for the last two years,will have nothing whatever to dowith the examination or its marking.The Board of Examiners for thiscourse is to consist of ProfessorMcKeon, the greatest living author¬ity on medieval philosophy: Markvan Doren, literary critic and au¬thor; and Clifford P. Faddiman, lit¬erary critic. These men will pre¬pare the w’ritten que.stions and ad¬minister the oral examinations.The class will be given an oppor¬tunity to meet the examiners andassociate with the professors in aconvivial spirit after the examina¬tion at a dinner to 'oe given by thePresident on June 10.Grades and credit for six quar¬ters of work will be assigned whollyon the basis of the examination’sresults. It will also mark a mid¬point in the course, which is to beconducted for the same group ofstudents for another two years. SOCIALISTS HEARHISTORY OF TOMMOONEY’S TRIALLos Angeles Citizert‘^*’W<!>tildBoycott Californisi^i^iMLjii jIA general boycott ofj jC^Ufyrniaindustry by other states was sug¬gested last night by William Busick,socialist candidate for m^yqrAngeles, as the weapon to securethe release of Tom Mooney, alleged |radical and victim of gross Iega|. in-jjustice. Busick addre.ssed a meet- Iing of the Socialist club in Kent |theater.University socialists expressed ap¬proval of Busick’s suggeiitioni ITheyexpect to organize public opinionagainst California to the extent thatGovernor Rolph will be [forced togrant Mooney pardon for a crimeof which he was convicted iti 1919.Busick charged that Rolph andthe previous governors of California,who have refused to pardon Moon*^ey, have failed to give the case theconsideration it deserves. Rolph re¬cently handed down a 36i090 ^vt)rddecision justifying Mooney’s thh*-teen year imprisonment on theground that he is a “radical”.Outlining the history of theMooney trial in 1919 and the fruit¬less attempts to secure his releasesince he was consigned to a Californiaprison, Busick described the stepswhich Mooney’s labor union has tak¬en to arouse national imlignation.He also showedture of the circumstanitaMHBlwCeon which Mooney was>eNew Plan Might Allow Prodigies to WinDegree at 12—But What’s the BigBy ROBERT ALVAREZGraduating from college at theage of eleven or twelve will be thehuman thing to do—if the predic¬tions of two psychologists at theUniversity of Iowa come true. Theyannounce that it is possible to great¬ly accelerate the normal mental de¬velopments of children so thatyoungsters w’ill be entering highschool at the age of six. And at theUniversity under the new' plan wecould look for tw'elve year old col¬lege graduates. uates would be too yotfit^^^^lEnwork and would have t^4wli^|^imeuntil they were older; 6t we -^^uldagain be burdened with-^c^ld la¬bor. The universities would differfrom the high schools of today onlyin the more advanced nature oftheir curricula. We could expecta twelve year old editor at the headof The Daily Maroon, a footballteam of thirteen years olds, andperhaps a fourteen year old MayKing. Needless to say we all hope |that the psychologists at Iowa are j Women PetitionSenate to RetainCompulsory GymDissatisfied with the results oftwo polls on compulsory gymnasium,held by The Daily Maroon and theBoard of Women’s Organizations,which showed that the campuswanted a complete abolition or amodification of present gymnasiumrequirements, members of women’sorganizations on campus agitatedthe question again yesterday bysending letters qlf protest to theUniversity Senate. This body meetson Saturday at 11 in Harper Milto veto or accept the recommenda¬tion of the faculty that compulsorygymnasium be abolished.In presenting the reasons for herprotest, Ruth Willard, chairman ofthe Federation council said, “Wom¬en want only a modification in gym¬nasium requirements, and the dif¬ferences between men and womenare sufficient to warrant considera¬tion. Furthermore, the social con¬tacts provided by the gymnasium de¬partment are far greater than thatprovided by any other organization.An academic program requires somerelaxation and students don’t taketime for it unless it is required.”Rebecca Hayward, chairman ofthe Board of Women’s organizations,in outlining the points in the let¬ter that organization is sending,.said that “the gymnasium programfor women was essentially differentfrom that of the men and must beconsidered in that light”; that “gymis a socializing influence for incom¬ing students” that “womenwouldn’t take gym voluntarily” andthat “the social life of Ida Noyeshall would be out of the picture ifcompulsory physical education wereabolished”.“The health, spirit, and the ca¬pacity of undergraduate womenwould be decidedly weakened if com¬pulsory gym were abolished”, w'asthe opinion of Martha Miller, presi¬dent of Y. W. C. A. EECEON ON JUNE 1AT COBB, IDA NOYESRonnie Morse, LorraineAde in Race forPresidencyALL MEMBERS TO VOTEMirror elections are scheduled forthis coming Wednesday between thehours of 9 and 4 at tables in IdaNoyes and Cobb halls. Announce¬ment of candidates was made yes¬terday by the Mirror Board.All Mirror members are eligibleto vote. Those who participated forthe first time in the cast, chorus,business and production phases ofthe 1932. show, “All’s Fair,” are eli¬gible to membership upon paymentof $3.00"initiation fees. Under thenew policy adopted this year, theheads of this group are presidentand vice-president. Only those whowill be seniors next year may holdthese positions. Three members-at-large will be selected as usual forthe Mirror board.Ade, Morse Run for PresidentCandidates for presidency are:Lorraine Ade and Ronnie Morse.Seven nominees compose the re¬maining list for positions, the onereceiving the highest number ofvotes to be vice-president, and thenext three highest to compose theboard: Maxine Creviston, DorothyDunaway, Margaret Graham, Rebec¬ca Hayward, Margaret Holahan,Ruth Willard, and Eleanor Wilson.Lorraine Ade, Sigma secretary,was a member of the 1932 box of¬fice and -properties committees forMirror; she Is distant social chair¬man of the Dramatic Association,golf representative on the W. A. A.board and chairman of decorationsfor the annual banquet, an upper-class counsellor, and member ofChapel Council.Ronnie Morse has participated ina number of Dramatic Associationproductions arid was a member ofthe “All’s Fair’'lcast. She is an up-perclass counsellor.Maxine Creviston, an AssociateEditor of The Daily Maroon, waschairman 'of Mirror publicity forthe 1932 show, and a member(Continued on page 4)Broadcast DebateOver WMAQ at 9“Resolved that Communistic Prop¬aganda Should be Suppressed”, willbe the question of a debate betweenthe Universitv team and that of DePaul universitv which will be broad- The Daily Maroon. This informationtation I forty-tw’o states.Recruit 150 CampusWomen in Drive toRepeal Volstead ActThe signatures of one hundredand fifty campus women were secur¬ed by the Women’s Organization forNational Prohibition reform at thetent which was placed in front ofCobb hall last Tuesday. In addition,Mrs. William Nitze, wife of Profes¬sor William Nitze, head of theFrench department, and Mrs. CliftonUtley secured one hundred signedcards for repeal of the eighteenthamendment.In a report to the New York statedivision, which is the present head¬quarters for the drive, the Chicagosection told of the sponsorship ofthe movement at the Universitv bvand other universities.C. AND A. COUNCILCHOOSES NOMINEESBut why the rush? These grad-, mistaken in their figuring. cast tonight at 9 over sWMAQ. Sol Pearlman, who willtake the negative side of the argu¬ment, will represent Chicago, whileDePaul will be represented by Ken¬neth H. Lemmer.Each side will present an eightminute constructive speech, with afive minute rebuttal speech.Sol Pearlman gave the followingreason for taking the negative sideof the question: “It seems obviousfrom the particular form of com¬munistic propaganda as circulatedabout the campus in the Student of Commerce and AdministrationLeague club that suppression would 1 are allowed to vote,be as stupid as it would be uncon- j The council is composed of eightstitutional.” i members.Nominations for new members ofthe C. and A. council will be heldearly next week and elections willtake place Friday. Nominations aremade by means of petition, whichrequire twenty-five student signa¬tures for each name submitted.Only undergraduates in the schoolPage 1 wo THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, MAY 27, 1932Satlg ilarnnnFOUNDED IW 1901THTC OFFiriAU STUDiaiT NEWSPAPER OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CUIUAGOPubliahed morning*, except Satur^y, Sunday and Mondv,during the Autumn, Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University Ave. Subscription rates $3.00per year: by mail. $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, five>ocntseach.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicago forany statements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, unJer the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all right of publicationof any material appearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationLOUIS N. RIDENOUR, JR., Editor-in-ChiefMERWIN S. ROSENBEHG, Business ManagerMARGARET EGAN, Asst. Business ManagerJ.^NE KESNER, Senior EditorHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr., Sports EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMAXINE CREVISTONRUBE S. FRODIN. JR.BION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSONSLEANOR E. WILSON BUSINESS ASSOCIATESJOHN D. CLANCY. JR.EDGAR L. GOLDSMITHSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSSTANLEY CONNELLYWM. A. KAUFMANWALTER MONTGOMERYVINCENT NEWMANEDWARD SCHALI,ERSOPHOMORE EDITORSJANE BIESEV"MELVIN GOLDMANWILLIAM GOODSTEINEDWARD NICHOLSONROSEMARY VOLKMARGARET MULLIGAN BETTY HANSENROBERT HERZOGDAVID LEVINEEUGENE PATRICKROBERT ALVAREZJANE WEBERNight Editor: Warren E. ThompsonAssistant: Eugene PatrickThursday, May 26, 1932ADVICE FOR THE YOUNGA representative of the Phoenix, monthly hu¬morous magazine of the University, is at large oncampus approaching seniors whose names haveappeared more or less frequently on the frontpage of The Daily Maroon, and asking them fivequestions. TTie five are: What have you got outof college? What do you regard as your greatestachievement in college? Why are you glad/sorryto leave college? Whom do you regard as thebest male female date on campus? To what doyou attribute your success in college: social life?activities? ^ . ” , ' .While the questions are asked in a spirit notentirely serious and will probably be answeredwith a good deal of levity, they are, with the ex¬ception of the fourth and perhaps the fifth listedabove, very telling inquiries and ones which couldnot be properly answered without taking a gooddeal of thought. The student standing on thebrink of the Bachelor’s degree, after having spentfour years in various collegiate pursuits, is oftenprone, in the spells of retrospection and intro¬spection which are characteristic feautres of thelast undergraduate quarter for all' but the mostunimaginative, to wonder just what benefit hepersonally has reaped by taking part in the pot¬pourri of education and tomfoolery that present-day University life is. He is prone to speculateon how he will regard the prospect of leaving thefaces and surroundings to which he has been ac¬customed for four years and making a new startin a new spot. He will doubtless be a little con¬fused as to the answers to these questions.In the first place, it is not at once apparent tothe individual that he has actually altered verymuch from the time he paid ten dollars to be en-1 oiled in the University to the time when he hasto pay twenty to get out. He will have noticedthat quarters have passed and that every threemonths he hais to sit in a new set of lecture rooms,but unless he is possessed of an overwhelmingpride he is generally convinced that from day today, quarter to quarter, and year to year he re¬mains much the same sort of person. It is hardto put one’s finger on a particular day or momentof one’s past and say, “That is the time at whichI learned this, a very important thing. ” One’s edu¬cation takes place by a gradual sort of osmosisfrom all' directions; its influx cannot be detected,and its source is by no means solely the class¬room or the library.The University is not a technical school; mostof the undergraduates in attendance plan simplyto absorb the elements of a general education,and then to seek jobs, if they are men, or hus¬bands, if they are women. To the entrant to theUniversity, a number of sources from which valu¬able educational experience may be drawn areoffered, and he must choose among them, for itis impossible to taste them all. For those whoare still' far enough from the jumping-off place tobe able to guide, at least partially, the course whichtheir college life is to lake, we offer the follow¬ ing suggestions, based upon the experience andobservation of one brief college career.In public, treat your academic work and theamount of time you spend upon it as lightly asyou like, for in some quarter serious applicationis, sadly enough, frowned upon. In private, how¬ever, do your best to master your courses, forthey cost $33.33 each.Make as many friends in as great variety asyou can, for there is at least as much to be learnedthrough observation of your fellows as there isin the lecture room.Try to do as great a variety of things as youcan, simply for the education of experience. Donot bother repeating those you do not enjoy.Read as much as you find time to, for you willprobably never again have access to a? wide avariety of books of all sorts and subjects, as longas you live.A “student activity" or participation in the com¬petition for an athletic team teaches a lot of thingsand helps tremendously to take up spare time.Do not despise anyone, for each person can doat least one thing better than you can, and it isentertaining to find out what this thing is and whythe individual picked it for specialization.Advice is easily given and followed with diffi¬culty, but this, as far as it goes, isn’t bad.—L. N.R.. Jr.inliillilllinlil|iit'illlliiliitii|M|ill:iSIISIltllBllSllBI*tiililliilii|ii|ii(iillil|i|iiSiiS>iliilliliilltiii|^I The Travelling Bazaar!I fiY FRANK HARDING f5 ^Here’s another sample colm by DAVIDC. LEVINE.It’s a pity the Competitive Elxams occuronly once a year, ’cause when several thou¬sand (or maybe hundred) high school seniorsare turned loose on this campus the ensuingpossibilities for gags ere almost unlimited.Tlie best one noted by this department waspulled at the late lamented May Festival by ^an unidentified high school boy. Dorothy/Dunaway had just come out to sing "Some¬one to Appreciate Me" and everyone hadquieted down to listen, when this unknownhero broke out in a hoarse whisper, "Jeez,she don’t need to sing; 1 can appreciate heralready.”* e aAt this time of the year someone alwaysunearths the story about the kind-heartedproctor at the EE»mt> who, when he saw alad looking at his notes, quietly walked awayin order not to embarrass the fellow. Weheard it told of, but as a matter of fact it’s alie, no matter which of the proctors is said tohave done the deed, because all of them (theproctors) spent the morning standing aroundthe walls of Ida Noyes reading the free copiesof The Daily Maroon. (Who says this raghasn’t got an interested audience?)« « aThe day when we had all the rain (anyday will do) a couple of the boys living inBurton Court were on their way home fromHarper. Arriving at the Midway in themidst of the downpour they were confrontedwith three inches of rain water. They didn’twant to walk all the way around, so withouta momen’t hesitation they took off their shoesand socks and waded across. "Gee,” remark¬ed one of them to his pal, ”1 wish we coulddo this oftener.’’« « ¥‘‘My, how warm it is in here!”« « «All this prohibition agitation, for andagainst, is getting us down. We didn’t mindthe lady buttonholers and the poll and thepledge cards so much, but the last strawcame when one of our ex-friends (ex afterhe pulled the gag) remarked that althougha lot of people wanted wine, so far they’vehad to gin and beer it. STUDENT DEEGATESNAME PRESIDENTIALCANDIDATES JUNE 1(Continued from page 1)noon session.Follov/ing the adoption of eitherthe majority or minority report, theconvention will ballot upon the pres¬idential nominees. A majority ofthe votes cast by individual delegatesis necessary for election. Namesof candidates for vice-president willthen be presented and the second¬ing speeches made. Voting uponthese nominees will conclude theafternoon session.Herbert Fortes has been appoint--ed reading secretary of the assem¬bly, and Suzanna Vilis and RalphSherwin will act as tally clerks.Members of the committee in chargeof arrangements are: MargaretSchmidt, Gene Hagel, and BernardSang.Will Rogers, Franklin D. Roose¬velt, and John N. Garner have al¬ready been given the support of sev¬eral states. Several of the delega¬tions are unfilled, and are open toany interested students. Applica¬tion should be made by signing theconvention roll in Social Science309.EATINGINN PERMANENTSfor Every TypePossibly your features demand a soft,fluffy coiffure. Then SKain, more rigid wavesmay best become you. Our experts willknow.There are many shades of hair — blonde,brunette, titian, golden blonde, silvery gray—and as many different types!So, it is but reasonable to believe that inpermanent waving each presents in indi¬vidual problem.We study the requirements in each par¬ticular case and adopt the proper methodsto assure a perfect, beautiful permanentwave. Thus you are assured a permanentwith personality.Phone Us For an Appointment . . . TodayTuesday, Friday and Saturday9 A.M. to 9 P.M.Del-Ores Beauty SalonMrs. Frederick E. Harill5SSC KENWOOD AVENUE. Telephone Dorchester 1976HEUROPEAN UNIVERSITIESoffer to Americans intending studyabroad complete courses leading to onACADEMICDEGREEAlso, JUNIOR YEAR with full creditupon return, and SUMMER COURSES*Expert on European Universitieswill be at our Branch Office inCHICAGO June16to 23The Place to Take ThatBite at Nite.OPEN ALL HOURS50th StreetLake Park and Har|^ Avenues V FOR DISCUSSION OF YOUR STUDYPROBimGuide Books and other Literature AvailableNEW LOW RATES TO EUROPEHnl Cl. hmm |14t.. CoMii CL frMNTawrlot CL frMn $11 .. ThM CL tnmHAMBURG-AMERICANLINE ChkogoHAVE YOU HEARD!• • Ethon Hyman and his University of Chicago • •Orchestra have been chosen by “Harv** Olson(the Maestro of Campus Tours) to furnish thebest there is in popular music on board the Cam¬pus Voyage leaving June 22.You all know the fame Ethon and his gang havewon at fraternity and club affairs, and you’ll en¬joy them tremendously on this carefree trip toEurope.Your own orchestra is just one of the big thingsin store for you who come with us this summer.Of course all of your traveling companions arecollege people with common interests. All yoursightseeing, all your parties on ship and abroadare designed to meet your special desires.Come with us, enjoy thirty-eight days of hilari¬ous fun, gain the cultural and educational back¬ground of Europe; and bring back travel mem¬ories that will live forever.Ted Curtiss at the Daily Maroon Office, Lexington Hallwill gladly give you all the details of the trip. 12-1 P.M.,3-4 P.M.CAMPUS TOURS INC. 310 So. Michigan AvenueHarrison 8633RAMBLERS WIN I-MCARNIVAL; PSI U.CAPTURES SECONDElxcellent Time RecordsMark DashEventsThe Eighth Annual IntramuralCarnival was won by the Ramblerswith an even 100 points. Psi Up-silon was second with 71% points,while Lambda Chi Alpha placedfourth with 48.The times clocked for the dashesand distance runs were unusuallygood for Intramural competition.Flinn, Psi U, won the freshman 50-yard dash in five and nine-tenthsseconds, and the freshman century ineleven seconds, while Sweeney,Ramblers, won the upperclass hun¬dred in ten and nine-tenths seconds.The WinnersFreshman 50 yard dash: Won byFlinn, Psi U; Smith, Phi Psi, sec¬ond; Ayers, Chi Psi, third. Time—:05.9.Upperclass 50 yard dash: Won bySweeney, Ramblers; Ratcliff, PsiU, second; Keogh, D. U, third.Time—:05.9.Freshman 100 yard dash: Won byFlinn, Psi U; Smith, Phi Psi, sec¬ond; Jacobsen, Ramblers, third.Time—11.0.Upperclass 100 yard dash: Won bySweeney, Ramblers; McCoy, Di¬vinity, second; Woodard, Ramb¬lers, third. Time—10.9.Freshman 220 yard dash: Won byGayou, T. K. E.; Ayers, Chi Psi,second; Suttle, Barbs, third. Time—25.7.Upperclass 220 yard dash: Won byWoodard, Ramfuerrs; Marquardt,Beta, second; Lindland, Phi Psi,third. Time—24.4.Freshman 440 yard dash: Won byDystrup, Lambda Chi; George,Sigma Nu, second; McNeil, Ramb¬lers, third. Time—55.9.Upperclass 440'yard dash: Won byHaberly, Meadville; Lindland, PhiPsi, second; Schmidt, Phi Pi Phi,third. Time—55.9.Freshman 880 yard dash: Won byGeorge, Sigma Nu; C. Howard,Psi U, second; McNeil, Ramblers,third. Time—2:22.2.Upperclass 880 yard dash: Won byChrisman, Ramblers; Sotek, Al¬pha Sig, second; Haberly, Mead¬ville, third. Time—2:17.8.F’reshman 120 yard low hurdles:Won by Moulton, D. U.; Strauch,Kappa Nu, second; LaRue, Beta,third. Time—:16.1.Upperclass 120 yard low hurdles:Won by Coulson, Sig Chi; Evans,Beta, second; ’’hilbrick. LambdaChi, third. Time—:15.2.Freshman mile—Won by C. How¬ard, Psi U through the tossing ofa coin; Suttle, Barbarians, sec¬ond. Time—as long as it takes totoss a coin.Upperclass mile: Won by Oesting,When You Entertainb« Smart and Modernin your Economy IWhen you give a party—youcan't economize on standards.Your standing demands on en¬vironment of prestige. Economysuggests you give your gueststhe most in enjoyment—withoutcheap extravagance.Give your dinner, donee, lunch¬eon or wedding where you ob¬tain desired value for your outlay—where everything is providedto moke your party efFective andoutstanding—without a conces¬sion to your own social standards.We appreciate your problem—and realize that today economymust be considered.Hotel Shoreland5SHi St. at the Lake Moza 1000^Our n*w dining room—tnthvsiasHcallyoccloimod—provides a uniquo and un¬usual suiting with lunchuon and dinnurinnovations in both choroefor and prict. THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, MAY 27, 1932 1 hr-fReach Semi-finalsIn InterscholasticNet TournamentPlay in the Stagg Interscholastictennis tournament being held on thevarsity courts advanced into thequarter finals in the singles yester¬day, while quarter finals in thedoubles were not all completed.Quarter and semi finals in both di¬visions will be played today, withfinals today, or more probably to¬morrow.Schostrom of Parker and Bickelof Oak Park are dominating the sin¬gles play, and look to be the mostlikely finalists. Bickel has yet to getby Schuflitowsky of Lane who beathim in three sets at the state tourna¬ment last week, but the ease withwhich Bickel played and made hisstrokes count yesterday marks himas the favorite over his conquerer.Piggott of Oak Park and Walker ofHyde Park are the other fourthround qualifiers.In the doubles only four teamshave advanced to the quarter finals,and Sch'ostrom and Armsbury ofParker look the best so far. The otherteam in this round are Clover andBartiman of New Trier who beatHoffer and Sprague of Joliet Town¬ship 4-6, 6-1, 6-4, Rich and Dean-ofMorgan Park who won ^om.- Davisand Bogolut of LiiMltjtbm. 4-6, 7-5,6-0, and Quale and Burgess of OakPark who defeated Snodell and Nor¬ris of Parker 6-3, 6-2.Ramblers; Tierman, Ramblers,second; Hoagland, Psi U, third.Time—5:07.3.Organization relay: Won by Ramb¬lers, with Lambda Chi, second,and Phi Sigma Delta, third. Time1:89.9. MAROON NINE FACESWES1ERN STATE INOPENING GAME AWAYSquad Leaves Today for |Four-Day RoadTripLeaving in automobiles from thecampus this morning the Maroonbaseball team starts a four day roadtrip which will see them meet threeopponents on foreig^i soil. The Page-men engage a strong Western Stateteam this afternoon at Kalamazooand then move on to Ann Arbor toplay Michigan Saturday. Sundaywill be spent in Detroit, and thenon Monday the Maroons take thefield again, this time against Mich¬igan State College at Lansing.A squad of thirteen and CoachPat Page headed for Michigan thismorning. The fourteen are: Hen-shaw. Page, Langford and Beeks,pitchers; Howard, catcher; Offil, firstbaseman; Mahoney, second baseman;Decker and Temple, third basemen;Johnson, shortstop; and Wilkins,Lynch and Buzzell, fielders.i ICoach Page said yesterday thathe planned to use iLangford andBeeks on the mound against West¬ern State today. Roy Henshaw willI oppose Harley McNeal in the box ,! at Michigan tomorrow and Pat ii Page, Jr., will get the assignment atj Lansing Monday.After suffering such a trimming ias the Maroons took at the hands of |Purdue Saturday, it seems that they ,are about due to come through with !; a couple of wins on this road trip. TheGrandstandAthlete ^byHERBERT JOSEPH JR.LONNIE STAGG IS SORE at us. SWORDSMEN ELECTEIGER CAPTAIN OF1933 FENCING TEAMAward Numerals to 4Freshmen atBanquetIt seems that we gave the impres¬sion a few days ago that the tennis Iteam had been extremely extrava¬gant on the trip down to Columbuslast week-end. Lonnie makes itclear. He says they spent only onehundred and twenty-five dollars, andthey went down on a Saturday be¬cause they couldn’t get an excur¬sion rate on Sunday. How’s that,Lonnie? Are we pardoned? Richard Eiger, Pi Lambda Phi,was elected captain of the 1933 var¬sity fencing team following the an¬nual banquet held in the CoffeeShop last evening. Eiger is a junior,and has attained considerable pro¬ficiency in the handling of the sabre.Four freshmen were mentioned fornumeral awards for their work dur¬ing the past season. They are: Eis-ler, Mann, Smiley, and Henry.EVERY TIME DAN HOFFER hasseen us for the last two weeks, hehas hopped on our neck for not put¬ting something in this sheet aboutthe fact that his men Olson andWrighte went and copped someplaces for themselves in the Cen¬tral A. A. U. meet. It makes themaligible for Olympic tryouts. Hesays the boys deserve the recogni¬tion, and we agree with him. Butsince it’s much too late for news,,we record it here merely to public¬ize the achievements of the twogymnasts. How’s that D. L.? AreWe pardoned?AND PAT PAGE says that thereason his baseball squad goes hith¬er and yon in trains instead of inautos, as the track team does, isbecause he just won’t have his staffof pitchers ruin themselves behinda wheel. It’s bad enough that threeof them take chances with theirpitching arms by driving hacksaround campus. Besides the freshmen. Coach F.V. Merrill will have six veterans re¬turning next year, around which tobuild a winning team. In additionto Captain-elect Eiger, Julian N. Le¬vin, Lawrence, Young, and Pettitwill be back. L. Carr is also a can¬didate with some experience.Richard Pettit, manager of theIntramural fencing tournament, an¬nounced the list of winers of awardsand medals in this season’s compe¬tition, In^ the foil, L. Carr tookfirst place,, vop ^^iteenberg, second,and Ma<^rtight, third. MacKnightcaptured fi^t place in the ep*ee,von Steenberg was second, andSpaulding third. Von Steenberg tooka first in the sabre, while L. Levinewas second, and L. Carr third. Thegrand cup for all-around work was[ awarded to von Steenberg.I Coaches Merrill and HermansonI and Captain Van der Hoef spoke toI members of the squad. • Marquette DopedTo Win Four- WayMeet TomorrowThe hundred yard dash betweenRalph Metcalfe of Marquette andJohnson of Illinois State Normalwill feature the quadrangular meetto be held tomorrow afternoon be¬tween Chicago, iLoyola, Marquetteand Illinois State Normal at Staggfield.Metcalfe, who has twice equalledthe accepted world’s mark of :09.5over the century route will find agood match in Johnson, who recent¬ly won the Little Nineteen confer¬ence meet with a time of :09.6. Tier¬ney of Marquette and Johnson’srunning mate from Normal willmake the race more interesting, asboth have been credited with timesof :09.7.Marquette, who lost a meet toWisconsin earlier in the season bya little over one point, rules favor¬ite tomorrow, while the Maroonsshould be able to beat out Normalfor second.Hutton of Normal and CaptainWalters of Marquette will put ontwo good contests in the half andmile runs. Both have rung up timesof 1:56 over the 880, while Waltershas turned in a 4:7 mile. Walter’sbrother, also of Marquette, will bein at the finisl} of both the middledistances.Ravensdale of Marquette looks tobe the best hurdler in the field. Cap¬tain Roy Black of the Maroons hasbeen laid up since the Conferencemeet last week with a wrenchedknee, but will compete tomorrow inthe highs. John Brooks of Chicagomay be able to take the Marquetteman in the lows.miMeiChesterfield Radio Program ^MON. &THUR. TUES. &FRI. WED. & SAT.Boswell Alex RUTHSisters Gray ETTING10:30p.m. E.D.T. 10:30p.m.E.D.T lOp.m.ED.T.SHILKRET'S ORCHESTRAevefy night but SundayE Norman BROKENSHIRE, AnnouncerCOLUMBIA NETWORK ,7^/^ MILDER..7^^PURE..7^TASTE BETTER O 1932, Liggett & Myexs Tobacco Co 'SiIV■'>I!Page Four THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. MAY 27. 1932ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY!The Helen R. Webster Studio of Portrait Photography—at5416 Harper Avenue;will open, on June ICth, a class of camera portraiture, for a limited number ofstudents. This is aii unusual opportunity to learn, at a vety nominal cost a fascinat-injt and profitable profeaaion. Early enrollment is strongly advised, as the size ofclass must be limited. • .TELEPHONE MIDWAY 9702 TODAYon theQUADRANGLESSPEEDWRiTING6 to 8 weeksThe official combined school. You oweit to yourself to investigate before takingany long courses. Amazing system—Sci¬entific- You take rapid dictation easilyin 6 weeks. Visit free demonstrationclass Tuesday and Thursday 2:30 and5:30 p. m. Seeing is believing. Sf>ecialSummer University College courses. Co-ed.CHICAGO BUSINESSCOLLEGEWaiter Harris, B.S.M.A.. Pres.190 N. State St.Fianklin 4122-3-4-5 NOTICEAll Crew Members, Supervisors. TeamCaptains and Student subscription sales¬people who wish to avail themselves ofthe opportunity for free scholarships, madepossible through the courtesy of theLeading Magazine Publishers again thisy a,, ar* requested U* apply to thenational organizer, M. Anthony Steele,Jr., Box 244, San Juan. Porto Rico, stat¬ing qualifications fully. FRIDAY, MAY 27' The Daily MaroonNight editor for next issue: J.Bayard Poole. Assistant: RobertHerzog.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity chapel, at 12 in JosephBond chapel. “Wanted! A Disinter- MIRROR CANDIDATESNAMED FOR ANNUALELECTION ON JUNE 1AT COBB. IDA NOYEStian Century.Victrola concert, at 12:30 in theSocial Science Assembly room.»»o»«»»»a»s»s>»»»s«»»»«es>sss»ss»>so«a»«ss»ss»so>s»> |:1 Pienty of Fun and Surprise! 1Be Sure to Attend theFarewell Whoopee Party- - - for - -HERBIE KAYand His OrchestraSunday, May 29ComingMonday, May 30CLAY BRYSONand His OrchestraDoris Robbins and the Floor Show willContinue during the Summer Season.No Cover or Minimum ChargeI The BlackhawkWabash and RandolphWe Still Have . . .several hundred extra copies of our issue ofMay 25 on hand, Vv^hich may be purchasedat the business office, room 7, Lexingtonhall, for ten cents per copy.THE DAILYMAROON^^Complete Campus Coverage^^ (Continued from page 1)I of the publicity committees in 1930 |j and ’31. She was student co-chair- ;! man of the annual Scholarship Ex- :i'ted Polwcal Party."-'Dr."Charles i Committee, is a mem.;Clayton Morrison, Editor, the Chris-! i! A., and an upperclass counsellor. jj Dunaway Is Candidate |I Dorothy Dunaway, who sangj “Someone 'W’ho Appreciates Me’’ inDepartmental Clubs i the' 1932 Mirror, was chairman of iI The Scandinavian club meets at | the music committee this year, wroteI 4 in Ida Noyes hall. Musical pro- i a number of compositions for theI gram. j production, and assisted with musicThe Graduate Club of Economics | last year for “What Ho!’’I and Business meets at 8 k. M. in j Margaret QraHam, president ofSocial Science 302. “Seasonal unem-1 Sigma, was assistant stage managerployment.’’ Robert J. Meyers. j of “All’s Fair’’. She is- a member! of the Junior class and Federationcouncils, an upperclass counsellor. Alpha Delts GiveCup for I-F Sing(Continued from page 1)Delta Tau Delta 8:40Alpha Delta Phi 8:45Psi Upsilon 8:50Sigma Chi 8:55Phi Delta Theta 9:00Alpha Sigma Phi 9:05Delta Upsilon 9:05Sigma Nu 9:10Phi Gamma Delta 9:15TRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSpecial Middle-nite LuncheonsSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 5Sth St. Dor. 10361 SSlBNI SIONfi ''£'1*21 i fiti£5 TSsreM*Surroundvisia and AxuonuU’..'Just Like at ColleffeA thorough, unabridgedCourse for College Stu¬dents and Graduates only.Our Bulletin is sent with¬out obligation. Write for it.Courses start October 1, January 1April 1 and July 1mo^i:er€OLLKIiiS<:’Tht Butineu College with a Univeruty Atmoaphere"116 S€>. Michigan Avenue, ChieaguRandolph 4347MiscellaneousRadio lecture, at 8 A. M. onWMAQ. “United States History—Recent Period.’’ Associate ProfessorWilliam Hutchinson.SATURDAY^ MAY 20>iMeeting of a University RulingBody: Univer.«ity Senate, at 11 inHarper Mil. •University Track meet, Chicagovs. Loyola, .MState Normal, and assisted with promotion for theScholarship Exams.Rebecca Hayward, Esoteric, *andchairman of B. W. O., was stagemanager of the 1932 Mirror produc¬tion, co-stage manager in 1931, anddesigned scenery in 1930. She wasa Military Ball sponsor, co-chair¬man of the Student Relief Drive lastfall, and chairman of promotion forthe Scholarship Examinations. Sheand Illinois i addition, secretary of the Cha-CommuniiSpeakThe Com mpi’esident of thi^speak on thisternoon at 4:3Wrlliam Z.er of cominuncountry at thing brought tChicago chaptiLeague—a .^oced by the 0dents as an offition“Toward SoMr. 'Foster’sThere will beto the meeting.Foster hasbor movemen ^tagg field.ler to'uesdayndidate’ forStates willTuesday af->d( l hall.lationaUlead pel Council, and a member of theFederation council.Margaret Holahan, Mortar'*Board,I was a Mirror tapper for “All’s Fair’’,arid a member of the chorus in1931. She is .sophomore repre.sen-tative on the Social Pi-ogram' com¬mittee, and a member of the Soph-oinone »<rlass council.Jtiith CAFE de ALEX80 West Randolph St.Everything is so different—the food, entertainment,Uance Orchestra.We feel sure you will like this unusual cafe.Evening Dinner to 9:30 — $1.00No Cover or Minimum Charge at Any TimeCafe de Alex Orchestra^ Friday night is Cuban Carnival Night.Tango Contest, Prizes, Souvenirs, andMiniature Horse Races,Dancing 6:30 onFloor Shows 7:30 - 9:30 - 11:30 - 12:30 - 1:30Telephone Andover 2438Management Daniel Alexanderment in this f 1931 production, is.. , chairman of rFederation,, a’juniorPUS bv the n'fn>l>er-at-large of B.0 Students- : :*.!She w’on the .women s tennis' cup iii MSTJitly recogniz-^ear of Stu- imt organiza- ‘■ 1930, and recently was co-chairmhnof the : tours committee for theScholarship - Exams. ' v 'ica will be 'Wilson, Pi De.lta Phi,-andTuesday, i !piv|si4cnt of the Intot’club .council.jsion Charge! ’s^ii'Associate Editor of The Daily1 Maroon, and an upperclass counsel-• . . , I lor. She w'as chairman of the acore-inent in la- . - ,number of' P’'®8ram committee for the 1932years'.""'He"'ledS^vSiel strike in !“■1919, has speht some time in Rus-' P“'>l.clty committee. As co-chair-idate of the ' afternoon program com-•presidential ' the Scholarship Examin¬ations, she also assisted in the Maykof the Com-sia, and wasWorkers’ part;election of 19munist partyThe entrance'JRBKwments at A1Azbar universitjBtt Cairo, Egypt, in¬clude the mera^rizing of the Koran.The recitation approximatelythree days. 8 campaign.WRIGHT HAND LAUNDRYREDUCED PRICES131S East Fifty Seventh Street; Phone Midway 2073 CABIN TO RENT for Sept. $35on Lake Mirhiuran 240 mile,north. Dear. 0077 morninRs.GERMAN TUTORING ANDCONVERSATIONAL ASSIST¬ANCE Riven by midtIle-aKednative German. American. Dayor eveninR; unlimited time allow¬ed. Reasonable rharRe. Ttans-lations also done. H. Levet, 5155Cornell Ave., .Apt. 109. i’honeDorchester 4085.LOST — Child's blue sweaterwith initials R. G. Lost Iietween.Tones Lab and 5604 InRleside Ave.Return to Kent Lab. Room 202.FOR RENT—CottaRe on LakeShore norfO of Lakesiih*. Michi-Ran. 5 rooms, 2 1r. iiorches,sleepinR for 8. Completely furn.,silver. beddinR. Private licach.KaraRe. Aur. 15 to Oct. 1, $100.For Sept. 160. Phone Mid. S-118.WANTED—Girl to solicit forrental book collection. 60c com¬mission for each new customer.Rooks delivered and collected byaut. Miss Robinson. FOR EXCHANGE—CotUiM* atSauRatuck, MichiRan for apart¬ment near University. Part orentire summer. (Bo* O. FacultyExchanRe.FOR RENT--Entirely privatesummer home 100 feet woodedLake Miehiaan front 76 milesIHuO. iRinR season or less.W.ANTED -Man with swiich-isiard experience to work from 3to 6 P. M. in exchanRe for room.Mr. Kennan.LB.\SE for Summer. 4 roomfurnished apt. at 1932 unfurnishedrental. 12 :.'10 to 1. Fairfax 6185.WANTED--Girl to work at in¬formation desk of South Sidehospital 24 hours per week. Hoursadjusted in exchanRe for room,board and laundry. Miss Robin¬son.UNIVERSITY WOMAN wantsjob as tutor or Roverness. Roomand small salary desired. Box O,Faculty ExchanRe.nrahtnGpiNG TO CHURCH IS ANV ESSENTIAL PART OF ALLEGE EDUCATION THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Avenue at 57th StreetVON 0GDB:N VOGT, MinisterSUNDAY, MAY 29, 19321 1 :00 A. M.—“The Lights of Memory,” Dr. Vogt.No Channing Club Tea due to Memorial Day being a Holiday.’s Church -and Dorchester ;ice: 4945 Dorchester.4 venueTel. O.ikland 3185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASSunday Services'Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.'hureh School Service, 9:30 A.MMon.ing Service. 11:00 A, M.Evening Service, 5:00 P. M.Young People’s Society0:00 P. M. The Church ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL!56th and BlackstoneRev. E. S. WhiteEpisc^oal Student PastorSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8.00 A. M.Short Sung Eucharist, 9:30 A. M.Chora' Eucharist and Sermon,11:00 A. M.Choral Evensong and Sermon,p. m.Three services every week-day...j^Church open daily for prayer and•’ noditation. Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. TibbettsRolland W. SchloerbMinistersSUxNDAY, may 2911:00 A. M.—“To Live in Man¬kind,’’ N, L. Tibbetts.6:00 P. M.— Teas.7:00 P. M.—Discussion Groups.8:00 P. M.—“Parallel Prog-re.ss,’’ N, L. Tibbetts.9:00 P. M.—Social Hour.