SKYSCRAPER P;iy-,c- Three Bear Lecture on Assessing; Hold Discussion on Banking EMr. II. Borden Bollman. chief of the liiiiistrative service division of the Ie of tin- assessor of Cook County. 2. pljiiicd methods of determination of III values for assessment purposes. Bore economics and sociology stu- ll. on May 1. Iilitli schedules and charts, lie out- Inl the plan for equalization of as- iiiiiils in various sections of the I.-. Fixing the amount of taxes on flutes or lots is not merely a matter of Biting down a figure. Mr. Bollman Histed, the entire estimate is based alisokce determinants, so that two payers, with properties of the same Hue, pay exactly the same amount of Discussing personal property tax lie Sorted tli increased, listing in Cook Bmily if intangibles which lie main- Ba l is the result of taxation on a r nf 111 per cent of the declared val- 1. nitli.r than on the base of 1(1(1 per- 1 . tennis, Riding I And Golf Occupy torts Interest Sp lt; IStarting late this month, the annual mdclcin Open Golf tournament will B played off at Lincoln Park- links. I rec former champion. Frances Sayre. Iggy Schwcisthal, and Helen Cahill, II again compete for the award, will Mary Jo Fahrendorf. Rose Baric Ostendorf, Betty Jane Zimmer, L:i Canity. Betty Winte, and Lucille fcder. Further applications for entry El be accepted at the gymnasium of- (Umost any sunny day two or more ninen can be seen on the neigh- Iring Loyola tennis courts, playing for It 1940 college tennis championship. Mores Susral is tournament chairman. Entrants include Ruth Tentler, Gcr- line Hoffman, Rosemary Deneen. lean followed, Kay O'Reilley, Caroline Sul- lin, Rita Guest, Dolores Bcjewski, fences Busscher, Margaret Friel, llel- (*i Wencel, Rose Anne Rossiglione, brlotte Paulsen, Eleanor Buckley. :i Barry. A tournament for upper- Bsmen is being organized now. and e played shortly. Siding enthusiasts may ride on (arsilay afternoons in Lincoln Park iler the direction of Miss Eileen anion, and on Fridays in the finest Itserves under the direction of Marie seller. fay Coronation Will Be Thursday (Ciintinued from Page 1. Col. D anis. and Peggy Meade will be junior Irmlanls. Sophomore attendants will be Virginia Indo, Dorothea Cwik, Angela Fosco, Frjsy Schweisthal. Kay Rheiner, Jane m. Mary Lou Bell, Mary Ellen Kcl- .Ainie Marie O'Rourke, and Margery eielian. Freshman attendants will be Man- tie Donahoe. Eleanor Buckley. Marie lorenrlian, Dorothy Woolluiiis. Virginia irbersbaw. Royce McFadyen, Jeanne nith, Corinne Simon, and Nona Son- Senior class leaders will be Marguc- i McN'ulty, Helen Russell, Genevieve feGrath. Georgene McGowan, and Bitty Kreuzer. Junior leaders will be torothy Homan, Eileen Mahoney. Ellen line Fitzgibbon, Marjorie Carlos, and Mildred Mahoney, Sophomore leaders will be Marjorie Stanley, Rosemary Lanahan, Rita Val- BHano. Lavinia Cole. Marie Xorris. tnd Helen Cashiori, Freshmen leaders will be Frances kith. Patricia Byrne. Rosemary De- Jten, Eileen Ryan, Shirley Decker, Rita parry. Mary Veeneman, and Phyllis itener. .Analyzing tbc present policy of the Federal Reserve Bank in relation to Credit control, members of the money and credit class presented a panel dis cussion on April 20. before a junior economics class. Evelyn Templeman, employing charts of varied price indices, explained the earlier policy of credit control through price stabilization. Mary Margaret O'Flaberty reviewed later attempts to control credit through stabilization of business activity, and l.ucile Gonder pointed out possibilities of over-expansion in the present con dition of excess reserves and in tile con tinued inflow of gold. Miss Gonder also outlined the major plans proposed to avert inflation. Eileen Mahoney. Virginia Caudle, and Marguerite McXully explained the pres ent position of Federal Reserve banks and the board of governors, in the light of their declari d polio and in the ac tual steps taken since 1920 for the con trol of credit. I.enore Rleekman and Betty Winte presented an outline of new exchange problems resulting from the behavior of Stirling since the start of the priseiil upheaval in Europe. Entertain Mothers Of Class 1940 at Supper, Mosaics Looking as pretty as their daughters, the mothers of the seniors were the guests of the College at a banquet in the East Room of the Edgewater Beach hotel, and at the Mosaics, in the audi torium, on May 5. The tables at the banquet wore the college colors in golden candles and jars of crimson carnations. Helen Con lon, toastmistress, introduced the senior speakers. Marguerite MeNulty pro posed a toast to Our Mothers and Helen Russell remembered Our Fathers. Georgene McGowan paid tribute to Alma Mater, and Betty Kreuzer. to the Sisters. The Past Decade was reviewed by Gertrude Sweeney and the Future bailed by Genevieve McGrath. The final toast, to Our Lady, was given by Dor othy Hollahan. The speeches were interspersed with music played by the College String Trio, Bette McCaughey, Frances Pis kozub. and Marianne Donahoe. The compositions presented were Serenade by de Sellers, Trees by Rasbach, and Ave Maria by Mrs. W. .1. McCaughey, arranged for its premiere orchestral performance by her daughter, Bette. W.A.A.-Terrapins Reserve May 23 The Edgewater Beach apartments will be the scene of the Tcrrapin-W.A.A. banquet, on May 23, from 4 to 7 p. m. The entire student body is invited to a splash party which will be held before the banquet. Among the .A.A. awards to be pre- sented are minor letters, merited by stu dents who have gained 250 points: sweaters, merited by 500 points; and major letters, merited by 750 points. The gold seal award for members who have earned 1.000 points during the past four years will be given on Honors Day. The nine seniors who are Terra pins will receive special awards, and the winners of the varirus tournaments con ducted throughout the year will be given recognition. Sophomore Named To Cisca Office Palmer House Is Scene of Mu Nu Sigma Banquet Loyola Professor Scores Pseudo-Thinker The Reverend J. Vincent Kelly. S. J.. making use of an imaginary conversa tion with Alice in Wonderland, sketched the main tenets of licrtrand Russell's philosophy, diagnosing the pseudo- tbiuker is a man who could not face the discipline necessary for integrity in modern culture, at the Mu Xu Sigma banquet, it the Palmer House, on April 30. Mildred Murphy, president of Mu Nu Sigma, welcomed the guests, and Eve lyn Templeman acted as toastmistress. Catherine Keller, secretary, proposed a toast to the Loyola Philosophy club, to which Robert Carroll responded with a toast to the Mundelein group. Jane Spalding '37. offered a toast to Sister M. Basiline, B.V.M., moderator, and Patricia O'Toole, treasurer, toasted the Alpha group of alumnae members. Dr. Joseph T. Casey, of the philo sophy department, proposed a toast to the Jesuits, and Mrs. Mary Blake Finan, past president of the International Catholic Alumnae association, offered a toast to the Sisters of Charity of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Guests of honor included the Reverend A. J. Kelly, S.J., of Loyola university, the Reverend J. Vincent Kelly, S.J., of Loyola. Dr. Miriam L. Kooney, and Dr. Paul Cooke, of Mundelein. The banquet committee included Miss Templeman, chairman, Miss Murphy. Janet McCarty, Isabel Molloy, Harriet Ashton. Martha Van Dyke. Musicians, Dramatists Give K. of C. Program Members of the music and drama de partments presented a program for the Knights of Columbus last week. Mar ianne Donahoe opened with a piano number, Liszt's Rakoczy March, fol lowed by a cornet solo, Schubert's Ave Maria, played by Dorothy Rickens. A dramatic interlude followed, in which Dorothy Koziel, junior drama major, read a one-act play, The Ides of March. Miss Koziel also gave a brief talk on the College. Catherine Keller began the next group with Two Arabesques by Debussy, and Mouss: rgsky's Ilcpak, on the piano. Ma ry Gertrude Macrk sang the Jewel Song from Faust, and Shilling's Sylvelin. The program was concluded by Fran ce- 1'iskoziib's violin solos, Provost's In termezzo, and Kuiwiak, by Wieniaw- ski. Accompaniments were played by Marianne Donahoe. Loyola Professor Talks on Sociology Unless we can remove apathy and in difference, there can be no constructive program against crime and criminality, stated the Reverend Ralph A. Gallagher, S. J., in an address to the criminology class yesterday. Father Gallagher, professor of sociol- og al Loyola university, served a- prison chaplain for several years in St. Louis, and is regarded among America's fore most criminologists. He is a director of the Intake service of the Juvenile C nit, and is active in juvenile delin quency prevention movements, as well as in probation and parole commissions. Contemporary social life is productive of criminal conduct, he stated, and it remains for the general public to promote observance of the law. Mary Lou Bell, sophomore, was ap pointment last week to the secretary ship of Cisca for the season 19-10-41 The office has been held traditionally by a Mundelein student, and Miss Bell succeeds Marie Kioebge, junior. Senior Ball Will Be At Casino on May 29 Flowers, formats, and festivity beckon you to the Senior Ball, a supper dance at the Congress Casino on May 29. Music will be furnished by Pierson Thai's orchestra. Present Classical Program at Organ Concert, May 15 The May organ concert feature- tin music masters, Bach, Handel, and Men delssohn as well as one student com position in this year's final presentation of department talent May 15, at 3 p.m., in the theatre. Catherine Keller, senior piano major, will open the program with Bach's Air for G String, and with Handel's Bouree, and, in iier second group of selections, will play an original composition, Valsc in A Flat. Miss Keller will also play Le Brume by Gaul and Nocturne, by Mendelssohn, Frances Piskozub, violinist, will play the Provost Intermezzo, and Wieniaw- ski's Kuiwiak. The final number will be Scherzc and Finale from Conccrte Gregcriane. by Pietro Von, with Dorothy Schrek at the piano and Catherine Keller at the organ. Louise Skodzinski will be ac companist. Summer School Students Combine Work With Play All the advantages of a summer on Lake Michigan plus a number of credit hours are the inducements to students who attend the Mundelein College sum mer session from Tuesday. June 25. to Monday, August 5. A course in religion will be offl red each day from 8:00 to 8:50 a. m. Dur ing the next period, from 8:55 to HI :25 a. in., the following subjects will be taught: English rhetoric, speech, physi ology, debate, principles of education, history of the Americas, principles of eeoiu mics. ps chi ilogy i d music, clu in istry, voice, art, violin, organ, choral, and piano. Subjects offered during the second period, 10:30 to 11 :SS a. in., include English literature, French, art appre ciation, principles of geography, Eccle siastical Latin, German, Europe from 1500 to 1815, general psychology, educa tional psychology, chemistry, foods, eighteenth-century literature, logic, vio lin, organ, and piano. Personality Clinic Advises The Charm and Personality clinic pre sented a lecture and question box on col lege etiquette on May 2, in which Jane Addison and Eleanor Kandratas acted as hostesses and led discussion. Orchids . . . Gardenias . . . Queens . . . Balls, and Proms with May. At Loyola's Senior Ball Betty Kreuzer was crowned Queen of the Ball . . . Gave her bouquet to Mary Lou Bell who passed out the posies to Kay Liston, Gertrude Sweeney, Alice Rose Hartnett, Mary Louise Shannon, Peggy Eby, Maryanne Brockhaus, Laura Mahoney, Frances Galgano, Geraldine Resch, and Patricia O'Toole ... A Notre Dame week-end with the N. D. Senior Ball for Rosemae Carrere and Margery Stan ley ... a U. of Illinois week-end for Betty Jane Zimmer . . . De Paul's Alpha Delt Kazatska, couldn't have been better according to Eileen Ryan, Mar jorie Carlos, and Mildred Mahoney . . . Northwestern's Phi Delt Formal made a wonderful night lor Kay Casey and Shirley Hopper . . . The Carnegie Tech Spring Carnival gave Gerry Mc- Garry a nappy week-end . . . Elizabeth Schactner was busy selling flowers at St. Viator's Party at the Stevens . . . Dancing without a care in the world were Dorothy Woolums, Mary Jane Bresnehan, Janet Rissman, and Mar jorie Nora at the Aquinas Alumni for mal . . . Glimpsed in the Buttery were Lucille O'Connell and Nona Sonsteby . . . The Pump Room is popular with Janet McCarty and Marianne Donohue . . . Virginia Parr, Jane Smyth, Ellen Jane Fitzgibbons, and Peggy Meade helped Marie Norris celebrate her birth day there, too . . . Marianne Vitek and Mary Virginia Murphy looked glamor ous at the Quadrangle Dinner Dance . . . It's been the Empire Room for Maude Shuflitowski lately. . . Patti Cul- ford, Barbara Moran, and Mary Burni- kel have been gracing the Continental Room . . . Helen Kennedy and Helen Egan were seen heading for the Black- hawk . . . Rita Kloss will take the Blue Fountain Room any evening . . . The Clarke college formal gave Ursula Walsh and Patricia Sheppard a glorious week-end. Week-ending at the Uni versity of Wisconsin was Anne Dono hue . . . Informality and gaity went hand in hand in Loyola's lounge when Anne Marie O'Rourke, Paulette Lear, Mary Jane McCarthy, Rita Mongoven, and Shirley Decker were at the Green Circle dance . . . Margery Linnehan. Frances Blim, Lavinia Cole and Helen O'Day have been spending lime at the Beach . . . The extravanganza produc tion of Romeo and Juliet sent Loretta Calnon, Kay Dealy, Frances Kane, Car ol Stoll, Jean Fraser, Margaret Hagen, Lenore Bleekman, Betty Vestal and Janice Johnson singing its praises . . . Doris Ruddy enjoyed Tropical Pinafore. Dame Mae Whitty Tells Of Career as Actress The training 1 bad? I went into it without a rehearsal, smiled Dame May Whitty, during her recent engagement here in Romf.O and Juliet, still twink ling pride in her light blue eyes to recall her first performance at sixteen. Later I had a lot of stock in what they cafll repertory companies in England. We performed in 'fit-up' halls and smallish theatres, she explained. Still very much the Nurse of Romeo axd Juliet, she was waiting for the third act to end and wore her white head-gear for the curtain call when she starred here re cently with Laurence Olivier and Vivien Leigh. Dame May's record of sixty year- on the stage testifies to her rich experience. In her low, flexible voice, she went on to say, I played parts then that I hadn't studied before. On one occasion she performed 14 parts in 12 nights. Willi the naturalness she displayed in such moving pictures as Raffles, Night Must Fall, and The Lady Vanishes, she explained the time element by adding, I sat up all night studying comedies to play Lydia Languish. Kate Hardrastle. and others. To aspiring actors, excepting those who have genius, My advice is the usual one ih n't go on the stage I It's a heart-breaking profession, she ex claimed in a gently English accent, and added in regard to act. rs earning a sub stantial living. Whereas you mav have one good season, two or three bad ones are likely to follow. Maurice Evans, the famous Shakes pearian actor, engaged Dame May Whit- ty's daughter, Margaret Webster, to i i-' red his productions when he first began in America. Dame May tells that she first urged Mr. Evans to go into Shakespeare. Later she recommended bin to the direc tor of the ('Id Vic, a classical theater in Loud n, when they needed a leading man. Though both director and actor wyt- skeptical, she won in her insistence that Mr. Evans was a very, very good actor, and only lacked sufficient recog nition. The title of Dame was given in 1918 when she was made Dame Commander of the Order i i the British Empire by the late King George V. 1 didn't enjoy it. she said gravely, because it was dining the War.
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