Tke FinalPhoenix is out to¬dayBail? jHaraonAnnouncenames of CollegeAides and Mar¬shalsVol. 26 No. 133UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1926Price Five CentsTWENTY JUNIORS RECEIVE HONORSFIRST STUDENTSCOMPLETE MEATPACKING COURSEEighteen Finish Full StudyOf Meat IndustryThis QuarterEighteen men, the first group everto have the advantages of full-timecollege study of meat packing sub¬jects, will complete the course of¬fered by the Institute of Meat Pack¬ing at the University with the term¬ination of the Spring quarter nextTuesday, according to an announce¬ment made today by President MaxMason, and Oscar G. Mayer, presi¬dent of the Institute of AmericanMeat Packers. The Institute ofMeat Packing is conducted by theUniversity and the Institute ofAmerican Meat Packers in co-opera¬tion. Philip D. Armour is chairmanof the packing industry’s EducationCommittee. W. M. Spencer, Deanof the School of Commerce at theUniversity, is Director of the Insti¬tute of Meat Packing.Announce NamesThe names of the men completing►h-* course with former collegiate af¬filiations. follow: Neil J. Anderson,Iowa State Agricultural College;Donald G. Andrew, University of Il¬linois; Robert C. Baker, Universityof Missouri; Harry O. Barites, Vir¬ginia Polytechnic institute; O. PaulDecker, University of Chicago; A. K.Repperly, Nebraska Agricultural col¬lege; Dwight S. Holcomb, Iowa StateAgricultural college; O. L. Johnson.Kansas State Agricultural college;Lawrence F. LeStourgeon, Washing¬ton University of St. Louis; Roy W.Longstreet, Iowa State Agriculturalcollege; A. L. McMahon, Universityof Montant and University of Wis¬consin; A. H. Post, University ofNebraska; A. R. Wije, University ofMinnesota and University of Mis¬souri; Clarenc J. Bolger. Universityof Chicago; A. N. Landa, Universityof Chicago; Douglas Q. Cannon, IowaState Agricultural college; PorterJarvis, Iowa State Agricultural col¬lege; Forrest J. Serivner, NebraskaCollege of Agriculture.FANS MUST CHEERBY RADIO, DECREEBIG TEN OFFICIALSAny college student who spendshis week-ends travelling around thecountry following a football team isa menace to the educational programof his school. His perambulating ac¬tivities must be stopped for the sakeof the welfare of his school, accord¬ing to a decision reached at a jointmeeting of faculty and athletic di¬rectors of the Big Ten, held recentlyat Iowa City.The enthusiasm that causes stu¬dents to migrate by the thousand inorder to watch a two-hour game isabnormal and might be termed a“Football hysteria.” This consider¬ation caused the conference to passa recommendation that this cross¬country movement be stopped byforce.If this recommendation is adapt¬ed, Mandel hall will be recruited onSaturdays durirng the Fall seasonto house football fans and studentsof the University who will spendtheir Saturday afternoons patientlywaiting for the announcer to tellthem the results of the games.OLD CLOTHES BOXAT COBB IS READYIt’s old clothes now. The settle¬ment wants them. Bring themaround and drop them in the boxin front of Cobb ha'u and they willbe placed in the possession of pov¬erty-stricken children out in thatoften lifcard of but little knowncountry back of the yards.This is the annual call of theUniversity settlement house. Everyyear when the students are pack¬ing up to leave school the Y. M.C. A. begins its task of urging thecampus to part with its battleworn raiment.The idea of collecting clothesfor the needy began back in 1916during the World War. At thattime the whole world was sym¬pathizing with the pitiful condi¬tion of Armenia. The campus wasurged to help out. It began col¬lecting old clothes.The custom has continued eversince. Now it is a thoroughly es¬tablished custom. Well, after allthat, lets drag out the old dudsand fork them over.‘FINAL’ PHOENIXON SALE TODAYExamination Number Con¬tains Satire On QuizzesWhat might appear on and in anexam booklet comprises the contentsof the “Final Number” of the Phoe-. Inix, the campus humour magazine |which will be distributed today.The frontispiece together with thecover, the editor prefers to be seenand not described. Needless to saythey are gentle satire on the closingdays of the quarter. “Mother GooseRimes for sophisticated children” arethe first items to greet the reader.They are followed by a short story,“Tina” written by Fred Handschy.Two drawings by Hogarth are re¬produced and made illustrative ofcampus life. A third drawing is alsoprinted entitled ‘First Night at Con¬vocation.” In it nineteen seniors arerepresented.“Voltaire” a play in burlesque ofthe style of Bernard Shaw followsand is set up around a fragmentcalled “The last letter of a Co-ed.”The issue contains a page of draw¬ings by Langdon Caldwell Dewey,under the heading “Holier ThanThou.” Running comments beneaththe cuts carry out the title. “FinalNumbers,” a two page spread of il¬lustrations by staff artists is the finalfeature of importance in this num¬ber.Although Handschy was reluctantto make this statement, he finallysaid to us: “I am sure that this ‘FinalNumber’ of the Phoenix is really thebest number we have published.”And upon looking it over, we agreed.PUBLISH PICTURE OFGRADUATING WOMENSenior women of the Universitywill see themselves reflectd in therotogravure section of the Sunday’sTribune. The picture was taken inHutchinson court several weeks agoby a staff photographer. It will beprinted in colors, and copies of itmay be seen on the Official Bulletinboards of the University.Publishing pictures of the graduat¬ing women of the universities is in ac¬cordance with the new policy of theTribune and Sunday’s pictures willbe the first to appear.Graduating ClassBreakfasts NextMonday MorningPlans for the 1926 Senior Break¬fast were announced today by Cath¬erine Campbell, class vice president.The event is scheduled for 11:30 Mon¬day morning in Ida Noyes cloister,with tickets on sale for 50c.Among the entertainers for the af¬fair are Clyde Keutzer, Don McGin¬nis, and other “Wallie” stars. FredVon Ammon is also expected to do afew turns on his accordian. Orches¬tral din is promised to the graduateswho attend. The breakfast is a con-vocational affair, and is traditional toall universities.“We expect 150 or 200 seniors toattend the breakfast,” said MissCampbell. “It is an integral part cfSenior week activities and the com¬mittee promises a great time for theguests. The occasion falls to the lotof a college student only once, andevery senior who can possibly getthere is obliged to come.”The breakfast follows immediatelyafter the junior-senior baseball game.Following the breakfast the upper¬classmen will again meet in Harpercourt, this time for the formal pre¬sentation of the Senior gavel by Al¬len Miller, president of ’26, to JohnHowe, president of ’27.Tickets for the morning feart ^procurable from Miss Campbell orCharles Anderson.Phi Psis PullNew One; GiveParty On Lake“Oh for the life of a sailor boy,”say the Phi Psi’s as they proceed tomake the final arrangements for theirspring party on the 16th.When looking for something novel,besides white trou and blue coat,some bright lad suggested a partyon a lake steamer. The idea sound¬ed good and as a result the boys withtheir partners will set sail on the16th for Gary and other foreignports.And for music the boys have sched¬uled Dave Payton and his orchestra.While Dave is not new he is certainlynovel. In fact the Phi Psis think his!gang is so “hot” that they have hadthem at all of theib parties since thefirst of the year.STUDENTS DISCUSSRACE PROBLEMS ATYOUTH CONFERENCEExamination of the race problemwill be the subject of discussion atthe fourth annual student conferenceto be held under the auspices of theLiberal club, the Inter-racial discus¬sion group, the Chinese Students' club,the International Students’ associa¬tion and the Fellowship Youth ofPeace. The Conference will be heldfrom Thursday, June 24, to Sunday,June 27, at the Bowen Country club,Waukegan, Illinois.Arthur P. Scott, professor of his¬tory, wil speak on “Racial Factors ofColonization,” Thursday at 2:30, andA. Eustice Hayden, professor of com¬parative religions, will speak on the“Role of (Religions in Inter-GroupRelations,” Saturday, at 10:30. Otherspeakers include Walter White,author of a number of books dealingwith race problems, and WilliamDunn of the Workers CommunityParty of America.The meetings will be conductedlargely as Round Table discusions.I UNDERGRADUATEBOARD FINISHESi WORK OF YEARIce Cream and Cake AddsTo Attractiveness ofLast MeetingBy Leonard BridgesWell, at the meeting of the Un¬dergraduate Council held yesterdayin Classics ice cream was served.And so the governing student bodycompleted its year’s work.Not only did they serve ice cream— they even went so far as to invitethe Maroon reporter who had beenhanging hungrily .’round the door tocome and feed with them. This com¬pletely bridged the gap which has solong existed between the two or¬ganizations. No longer do the lead¬ers of the Council and the editorsof the Maroon exchange hard lookswhen they pass one another on thecampus.Domestic AtmosphereThe reporter noticed that a friend¬ly spirit dominated the meeting. AsPresident Bennett cut the ice creamand cake (which, by the way, heprovided) Messrs. Hagey and Millermade several sarcastic but hardlycutting remarks about President Ben-n t^’s domestic possibilities. MissBurtis, secretary of the Council,laughed, accompanied by John Howe.But the Maroon reporter was notthe only guest at the meeting. MissJane Louise Hibbard, niece to Mem¬ber Cooke, was also entertained. Tenyears age Miss Hibbard’s mother wasa member of the council. Ex¬perts say that the Council entertain¬ed the young lady, who denies thestatement that she’s only six yearsold, in order to create an interestin the Council among the youngergeneration. Some of them say thatit’s merely an attempt to make theCouncil a family affair.ALUMNAE MEET ATFIFTEENTH ANNUALSPRING BREAKFASTChicago Alumnae will reassembleat their annual breakfast Saturday,June 23, at 11:30, in the refactoryol Ida Noyes hall. Chicago alumnaefrom all over the country take thisopportunity to renew their collegeacquaintances. This will be the fif¬teenth time the graduates have gath¬ered at festivity on Alumni Day. Ithas been the custom of the alumnaeto invite the senior women to thebreakfast.Tickets for the breakfast have beenplaced on sale at one dollar and ahalf. Reservations may be made bytelephone with Mrs. H. B. Horton,Hyde Park 8975, or with EleanorRice after chapel today.CANCEL MEETING OFITALIAN CLUB TODAYII Circulo Italiano will not holdthe meeting scheduled for this af¬ternoon. The members are askedto ballot for the nominees of nextquarter’s officers and mail them toMadi Bacon, 5646 Dorchester Avenuebefore Saturday. The nominees areas follows: President, Esther Marth-erfer, vice president, Cecil Smith andAdele Whitfield; secretary, YolandaSiniez and Rachel Fort; and treasur¬er, Harriet Ray and Willard Solen-burger. The results of the electionwill be announced in a later edition.COLLEGE MARSHALSAND COLLEGE AIDESHenry Richmond SackettLawrence ApitzWendell Clark BennettAnton BurgJames Parker Hall, Jr.John Patrick HoweReese Harper PriceJeremiah Q;uinCecil SmithJames Randolph WebsterCatherine Charlotte BoetcherRuth Marion BurtisMarjorie CooperEsther CookAllis GrahamElizabeth GrahamFrances LawtonIrma StadtlerMiriam WalkerEdna WilsonW. A. A. PLANSDINNER TONIGHT«Set Separate Tables for FourClasses and GradsFlowers and other spring symbolswill be used to transform the gym¬nasium of Ida Noyes hall for the VV\A. A. annual spring banquet to beheld tonight at 6:30. Separate tablesfor the four classes have been plannedwith another for the alumnae who willattend, according to Frances Lawton,president of the association.Trophies and medals won duringthe year in W. A. A. competitions willbe awarded at the banquet by MissLawton and Miss Gertrude Dudley,head of the department of PhysicalCulture. Letters, including big “C’s.”will also be awarded this time.Speakers at the dinner will bePresident Max Mason, Miss HazelStillman, dean of women at the Chi¬cago Normal School; Adelaide Ames,alumnae representative; EleanorFish, undergraduate representative;Miss Lawton, and Miss Dudley.One hundred and fifty women areexpected to attend the dinner, accord¬ing to Miss Lawton. It is to be anall-University affair, and any woman,W. A. A. member or not, may attend.Y ear Book EdsAssemble TodayAll next year’s Sophomore associ¬ate editors will meet in the Capand Gown office this afternoon at2:30. The meeting is called for thepurpose of formulating plans fornext year’s Cap and Gown and as¬signing the various editors to thedepartment they are going to workin.Those who Richard Scholz, newlyelected editor for the ’26-’27 yearbook, has requested to attend are:Elizabeth White, Melba Schmmacher,Marjorie Williamson, KathrynShultz, Ida Snider, George Reed,John Glynn, Minot Stickney, RobertTate, Perry Thomas and Ben Pat¬terson.“It is imperative,” said Scholz,“that these people, who I have namedattend the meeting this aftrnoon asit will be the last meeting we canpossibly have this year. We mustformulate a plan this spring whichwe can start immediate work onnext fall.”SACKETT HEADSCOLLEGE AIDESAND MARSHALSPres. Mason Will InstallNew Functionaries atSing SaturdayStudent marshals and aides for1926-1927 were named yesterday injunior chapel by Robert ValentineMerrill, marshal of the University.Chosen on the basis of scholarshipand service, these ten men and tenwomen officiate as assistants to thepresident at all formal Universityfunctions. Formal installation willtake place at the Interfraternitysing.List Activities“Hank’ ’Sackett is captain-elect ofthe basketball team, student man¬ager of the 1926 basketball inter¬scholastic, a member of Phi KappaPsi, Iron Mask and Owl and Ser¬pent.Lawrence Apitz plays football andhails from the Sigma Alpha Epsilonhouse. “Wendy” Bennett is presidentof the Undergraduate council, amember of the varsity tennis team,a member of Beta Theta Pi and Owland Serpent. Burg is a varsity trackman, conference high-jump cham¬pion.Hall Heads SettlementParker Hall is chairman of the1927 Settlement drive, plays on thetennis and water polo teams, andbelongs to Alpha Delta Phi andOwl and Serpent. John Howe headsthe junior class and was just electedhead of Intramural sports. He is amember of Delta Chi and Owl andSerpent.Price is news editor of The DailyMaroon, and press chairman of the1925 Interscholastic and last year’sBlackfriar’s show. He is a mem¬ber of Kappa Sigma. Jerry Quin cap¬tained the national champion gym¬nasts of this year. He belongs toAlpha Delta Phi. Smith is a mem¬ber of the glee club and the Y. M.C. A. cabinet. He is a member ofDelta Sigma Phi. Webster catchesfor th^ varsity nine and belongs toDelta Kappa Epsilon.Miss Boetcher belongs to Sigma.Miss Cooper is junior editor of TheDailjT fMaroon and a member ofjNu Pi Sigma. Esther Cook belongsto Sigma, Nu Pi Sigma and headsnext year’s Settlement drive. MissBurtis is production manager ofMirror and belongs to Quadranglei’.Allis Graham is president of Y.W. C. A., a member of Nu Pi Sigmaand Wyvern. Miss Stadtler is aFederation sponsor. Elizabeth Gra¬ham is president of Mirror, a mem¬ber of Nu Pi Sigma, and Wyvern.Miss Lawton heads W. A. A., andbelongs to Nu Pi Sigma. Miss Wal¬ker is business manager of Mirrorand secretary of Y. W. C. A. EdnaWilson is a member of Chi Rho Sig¬ma.| What's On TodayFederation sponsore and upper¬classmen counsellers for next yearwill meet at 12:45, alumnae room ofIda Noyes hall.Meeting of Women’t Cwimminmteam tomorrow at 12, in the balconyof the swimming pool in Ida Noyeshall.Last opportunity to pay W. A. A.dues will be tomorrow from 12 to12:30, in the Trophy gallery of IdaNoyes hall.Page FourTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1926Sty? lattij HaroonFOUNDED IN 1901THB OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OP THE UNIVERSITY OP CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday aad Monday, daring tie Aatamn,winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Maroon Company. Snbscrlpttoa rates:**.@0 per year; by mail', $1.00 per year extigle copies, ffre cents each.Entered as second-class mail at the Chicago Postoffice, Chicago, Illinois, March IS,190®. ander the act of March S, 1873.The Dlu} flhroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing In this paperOFFICE—ROOM ONE, ELLIS HALL5804 Ellis AvenueTelephones: Editorial Office, Midway 0800, Local 245; Business Office,Fairfax 0977. Sports Office, Local 80, 2 RingsMember of the Western Conference Frees AssociationThe StaffAllen Heald, EditorMilton Kauffman, Managing EditorThomas R. Mulroy, Business ManagerEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTGertrude Bromberg Women’s EditorReese Price News EditorWalter Williamson News EditorHarry L. Shlaes Sports EditorLeo Stone Whistle EditorMarjorie Copper, Assistant Women’s EditorKuth Daniels .. Assistant Women’s EditorAlta Cundy Social EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTLeland Neff Advertising DirectorMilton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThomas Field Copy ManagerFrederick Kretschmer, Circulation ManagerGeorge Gruskin Classified Manage!'Jack Pincus AuditorFREEDOM AND GUIDANCEONE of the things we must learn in college is the right use of free¬dom. In high school we needed close guardianship; in after¬life we shall have to take care of ourselves—as much as society willlet us take care of ourselves. College is the place to make thechange.The Activities—the production of shows, the publishing ofnewspapers, etc.—provide one field where the college may intro¬duce us to freedom.The work of the activities is creative; it often amounts tosomething; and it is done on the student’s own initiative. The prob¬lems of the Activities are something like the problem of real life.There are political maneuvers to use and to fight against; thereare business policies to form and follow; there are workers toorganize; there is a finished product to sell. These confront youwhether you are publishing The Phoenix or The Saturday EveningPost, whether you are leading the Washington Prom or the Repub¬lican Party. In the Activities, then, the college student may wellbe weaned from parents and high-school principals, and learnto do the work that parents and principals can not do for him.How can a university get this service in the fullest measurefrom the Activities of its students? Shall it leave the students towork out such affairs unguided and unwatched? Then the studentswill lose the benefit of their elders’ experience and ideas. Profes¬sors, or deans, or directors (whatever they happen to be called)can help Activities just as much as they Kelp studies. Such men haveseen many college papers published and many college plays pro¬duced. They will serve as a reservoir. They will absorb the ex¬perience of one college generation, arid pass it on to the next. Theycan do still more. They can encourage, and even inspire, theirpupils. Under a true leader, the student will take a genuine in¬terest in his job; He will realize that it is more than “an honor,’’a title for his list in the year book. He will realize that the honorof the job and (what is more) its education depend upon his per¬formance of the job. He will always seek improvements—a staffmore efficiently organized, a better finished product; a more artisticshow, a more vigorous and more truthful newspaper.To arouse such an interest, and such an energy, is the job of adirector of student activities. To build up a detailed system ofrules, and to enforce them in detail, is not his job.There must be rules, of course. But the rules of college activ¬ities must be flexible. Details must never stand in the way of im¬provement. A new idea may be rejected because it is unwise, butnever because it is against the rules. But how can we decide wheth¬er an idea is wise or not? That is the job of the director of activ¬ities. That is what the college man must learn; and that is whatcollege must teach him.Want Ads16. Reserve seat now. E. C. Scott,5731 Kenwood, Midway 2049.FORD BARGAIN—1926 Ford'ouring. Run only 550 miles. Perfectondition. Testimonials from hun-reds as t oits value. Neew jack, al-fiough the car has one. RUN do not^’ALK to 5747 University Avenue,nd ask for Tom Mulroy.STUDENT will give her super¬vision and care to children duringsummer in her own home, near Jack-son Park. Phone Plaza 0346 after 7p. m.ROOM for light housekeeping, $120r^the quarter. Use of house, familyvay. Midway 7678.FOR SALE—Mahogany settee,ring room table, and chair, cheap,all Fairfax 3920.FOR SALE—Ladies wearing ap¬parel. Shoes size 7b, dresses, latestmodels, size 18. Reasonable. Mrs. J.H. Millar, 7246 Cole Avenue, Sag¬inaw 4675.DESIGNING. Specialties eveningclothes and trousseaux. Chic gownsand wraps fashioned at reasonableprices. J. Poland, Oakland 4981.FOR SALE — Folding bed $5. jEtocker $3. One tube radio set $6.)esk $2. Carpet sweeper $1.50. Writ-ng desk $5. Dinner set $30. Piano5100. 5461 Greenwood, 3rd apt.TWO CENTS /per mile to Kansaslily or intermediate points via St.^ouis, in Franklin car, starting June\FOR SALE —Marmon touring inexcellent condition. Best offer takesit as immediate sale must be made.This car never fails, ask anyone whohas ridden in it. Call Herb DeYoungat Fairfax 8168.How the UnitedStates GovernsThe Haitian IsleMake your SECOND-HAND hooksa profit, not a loss, by selling themto the U. of C. BOOKSTORE.■By Paul II. Douglas(The editor of the Maroon hasasked me to write a short descriptionof the political and economic condi¬tions which I found in Haiti duringmy recent visit in that country as arepresentative of the AmericanFrieds Service Committee.)Haiti is a country of two and a halfmillion inhabitants occupying thewestern third of the island of SanDomingo, which is in turn midwaybetween Cuba and Porto Rico. Sincethe area of the country is only a lit¬tle over ten thousand square miles,it is one of the most thickly peopledagricultural regions of the world.The population is almost entirelycomposed of negroes, there being lessthan five thousand whites in thecountry. The main mass of the peo¬ple are peasants who live on threeto five acre farms but there is also asmall and highly cultivated class whoform the social and intellectual up¬per class of the cities and who arepredominantly mulattoes rather thanpure blacks.The country has been controlled bythe American marines since 1915.During 1914 and the first part of1915, the American government triedto induce the Haitian government tosign a treaty which would give to theAmericans the control over the col¬lection of customs and the adminis¬tration of the Haitian finances. Thereasons why we made this requestare not thoroughly clear since theHaitians were meeting the intereston their foreign debt which was heldin France and were in arrears onlyin the matter of certain amoritizationpayments. The attempts by theAmerican government to negotiatesuch a treaty were, however, repulsedby the Haitian government.On July 27, 1915, a revolution brokeout in Port-au-Prince, the capital ofHaiti. The president, GwillaumeSam, was forced to leave the presi¬dential palace and was compelled totake refuge in the French legation.Before leaving the palace, however,he apparently ordered the command¬ant of the prison to kill all his poli¬tical enemies who had been impris¬oned. The Commandant of the pris¬on, General Oscar, then went fromcell to cell with a troop of soldiersand shot 164 persons in all. The newsof this massacre so enraged the peo¬ple of Port-au-Prince that they brokeinto the French legation and killedPresident Sam. They then dismem-bei'ed the body and paraded throughthe streets of Port-au-Prince with it.At this juncture an American battle¬ship appeared in the harbor underthe command of Admiral Caperton.Marines were landed and order re¬stored in the city. The Americansthen called a meeting of Congress toelect a new president. They inter¬viewed the various candidates and de¬cided to support Senator Dartigue-nace. The Americans then exertedtheir influence to elect Senator Darti-guenave and he was accordinglychosen president.Immediately upon the election ofPresident Dartiguenave, the Ameri¬can representatives presented himwith a treaty which granted to theAmericans not only the power of col¬lecting the customs and administer¬ing the finances of Haiti, but also thecontrol over the Haitian gendarmerie.This force was to be manned by theHaitians hut officered by Americansappointed by the President of theUnited States. The control over pub¬lic works and sanitation was alsogranted to the Americans. A vagueclause was included stating that theAmericans would help to preserve or¬der in the country, and the Amer¬icans have used this clause to author¬ize their maintaining a force of ma¬rines in the country during the lastdecade. Curiously enough, no clauseconcerning the control of education orthe courts was put into the treaty.It is said the American officials forgotabout these two services. At anyevent, they are still under Haitiancontrol.After some delay, the President andthe Foreign Minister of Haiti signedthis treaty but in order that it belegal, it was also necessary to securethe consent of the Haitian congress.ADD FOOTNOTES TOILLINOIS FOOTBALLSex in Literature? Of Course;What of It? Prof. Cross AsksThe University of Illinois is in¬stalling, at more or less stupendousexpense, a loud-speaker system intheir new stadium. Thus, I proclaim,the commercialization of footballcontinues merrily and with hugeprofit to all concerned.The purpose of this system, I con¬tinue, according to the press, is toexplain to the spectators what is oc¬curring upon the field. But, yousay, this is ridiculous. For surelythere is not, upon the quadrangles,a man so scholastic that he cannottell an off-tackle slant from a drop-kick or a fumble from an end-run;and while it is true, though sad, thatthere are co-eds—let us hope thatthey are Lower Juniors—who are notwise in the ways of the pigskin, thesepersons, being so exceedingly dumb,are, perforce, fair enough to obtainescorts old enough to know better,who will derive, strangely enough, athrill from expounding—to the co¬ed I have been talking about—thewritings of the late Mr. Camp. Noris Chicago uniquely learned in thisrespect; it is certain that football isgenerally understood in Urbana.And the alumni, you tell me, are notaltogether ignorant in these matters.Certain of them, to be sure, cannotunderstand why the old methods—the center rush and the flying wedge—should have been abandoned; andcertain others cannot see the wisdomof hitting the line when a forwardpass would gain fifty yards, maybe.By Tom Peete Cross(Professor Comparative Literature)Certain recent critics are appar¬ently alarrry?d at what they termthe preoccupation of contemporaryfiction with sex psychology. TheyYet, on the whole, the alumni displaya comprehension of the intricacies offootball which is commendable in per¬sons so nearly senile.And now, you say, I have veryneatly demonstrated that the com¬mercialization you—by which youmean me—have been deploring is nocommercialization at all, but a fool¬ish waste of supposedly good money.But, say I, you forget the public.And, the public be—jammed into ourstadium, is the motto of the Univer¬sity of Illinois. The public, of course,knows less about football than doesa professor of Sanskrit Culture, butthe U. of I., being a paternalistic in¬stitution, takes care of such difficul¬ties; the public may sit at its ease,unless the man in front elects to standup, nice and dry, if it remembered tobring a tent, and from some distortedcornucopia nearby a voice will issue,proclaiming, “There goes Ted Strangeon one of his long runs—no, that waswrong, he fell for a loss of elevenyards,” or maybe “Kitten just misseda hard field goal from the two yardline; Illinois now leads 9-9.” All thiswill the fatherly U. of I. do for thepublic, for the purely nominal pay¬ment of three dollars per person.Edward Sapir, Anthropologist atUniversity, Plies Poet’s TradeProf. Edward Sapir, of the Depart¬ment of Sociology and Anthropology,has added another achievement to theusual pursuits of Rosenwald hall.MUSIC“What is our life?” profoundly ges¬turing,“Let us forget!” they said, unani¬mous.The strings are the most chastelyamorousOf dreamers, ’tis the watery flutesthat singOf the lily-footed girls, the oboesbringThe mountain sleep to the voluptuous,Romancing horns. Round this oblivi¬ousDesire drums threaten and the trump¬ets ring.Who are these forty gentlemen oftoys,Graver than dolls, graver than pirateboys?Who are these shining gentlemen ofbriefCommotion? What is their intensebelief?“Now what is life?” Take then thedream of joys!“Let us forget!” Take but the liltof grief!WOMEN PLAY MANDOLINESBEFORE NIGHTThe lights are going out where themandolines play,Where the wild-ewed, soft-eyedwomen play.I will have none of all this twilighttinkle,I am going away.They look upon the moon, it is theirheart,They think the stars are fluttering,They think your captured heart islistening,Mine listening.Besides the study of certain truthsabout human language, he has writ¬ten poetry that is widely recognizedamong the critics.of the day.I am going away from all this long¬ing and feeling,Heart-feeling on fingers mad.Do you know of something mercifuland madder,Cold and glad?I)o you think that a river rumblinglow and forever,Taking a lord’s way round the hills,Is medicine for ears too full of tink¬lingSyllables?For I’ll have no more of woman’sdesecration,Making the moon a womanishthingAnd making the ice-cold, far away,bitter starsA fluttering.ADVICE TO A GIRLSlip steel into your love;Give graudgingly;Let in your vecy passionHardness be.Be not of those sweet onesWho stand revealed,But with a swift sword parryAnd a shield.Fear not the sharp thunderOf a jest,Lightning in the surchargedAiy is best.These for your safety andFor my reproof;There is ever a day comingWith ominous hoof.Charging in grievous storm,Then were it bestTo have your love with steelAlloyed in jest.In order to force congress to ratifythe treaty the Americans seized thecustoms houses and shut off the pay¬ment of funds to the Haitian officials.In October, the payment of currentsalaries was resumed but on the or¬der of Secretary Daniels the questionof back salaries was held open untilafter the treaty should be ratified.Despite this financial pressure thesenate was still reluctant to ratifythe treaty and on November 10, Sec¬retary Daniels cabled Admiral Cap¬erton to call a meeting of the presi¬dent and his cabinet and to informthem that if the Haitians did notratify the treaty, the United Stateswolld assume complete control of theisland and would proceed to the paci¬fication of the inhabitants. Thisthreat of force was sufficient to in¬duce the Haitian Senate to ratify thetreaty on the following day. Theyadded, however, twenty-three reserva¬tions interpreting the meaning of thevarious clauses. These reservations,however, have never been accepted bythe United States. The AmericanSenate ratified the treaty in the firstpart of 1916 and it went into effectin May of that year.The original treaty was to extendfor ten years, and included a provi¬sion that it might be renewed for a•eem to regard the prominence givento relations between the sexes inpresent day literature as the reflec¬tion of a social tendency which, theysolemnly warn us, threatens the verysanctuary of our national virtue.They talk as though all this weresomething quite new and sinister.To the historian of literature andmanners the alarm of these gentle¬men causes little but amusement.The modern emphasis on love be¬tween the sexes is neither sinisternor new.The subject is one which has inter¬ested men and women ever since so¬ciety first became self-conscious, andin at least one great period it domin¬ated narrative and lyric writings ascompletely as it permeates the poetryand fiction of our own day. Moreover,the period was one which far frombeing pernicious in its influence hascontributed vastly to the finest ideal¬ism of the modern world. During thelatter part of the twelfth century twogreat forces which had for severalcenturies been gathering impetusreached their height. They wereChivalry, with its emphasis uponcourtesy and nightly conduct, andCourtly Love, with its fantastic codeof sex relationships. Both were re¬flected in a host of lyric and allegor¬ical poems and in a vast mass of ro¬mantic narratives known as romanscourtois, the earliest medieval prede¬cessors of the modern psychologicalnovel. According to the Courtly code,ideal love can exist only between amarried woman and her lover; andthe romances, as well as the Celtictales from which they derive certainelements, are full of stories in whichthe reader’s sympathy is elicited forthe lover and the lady, while the hus¬band receives scant consideration.Chretien de Troyes, the greatestwriter of courtly romances, devoteslong passages to discussions of theemotion of the lover or of the lady.No other medieval writer has everanalyzed the sensations and emotionscreated by sex appeal in greater de¬tail.Courtly Love was a fad. The mor¬alists of the day fulminated againstit as the present-day critics fulminateagainst the newer sex psychology. Itsridiculous refinements and its some¬what sickly sentimentalism graduallygave place to a more normal view ofsex matters. Consequently the at¬tentive student of contemporary so¬ciety has little fear that either so¬ciety or literature is going to thedemnition bow-wows because of atemporary preoccupation with one ofthe fundamental facts of human in¬tercourse.further term of ten years at the re¬quest of either party. In March, 1917,the Haitian secretary of Foreign Af¬fairs, Ix)uis Borno, signed an agree¬ment with the American minister toHaiti extending the treaty for a fur¬ther term of ten years. This treatywas not ratified by the Haitian con¬gress. Many of the Haitians nowclaim that the consent of the Haitiancongress was just as necessary forthe extension of the treaty as it wasfor the original ratification of thetreaty and that Haiti cannot be saidto have asked for an extension of theagreement. Many of the Haitiansbelieve that the treaty really expiresin May of this year.In the spring of 1916, many mem¬bers of the Haitian congress tried toimpeach President Dartiguenave onthe grounds that he was subservientto the American government. Thepresident then requested the Amer¬ican chief of the Haitian gendarmerieto disolve congress and this was done.Later meetings of the congress werealso broken up. A new congress waselected in January, 1917, under thesupervision of the American officersof the gendarmerie. When this con¬gress convened, it was presented witha new constitution of Haiti which hadbeen written by the then assistantsecretary of the navy, Franklin D.Roosevelt. It will be remembered thatMr. Roosevelt declared in 1920, whenhe was a vice presidential candidate,that he ought to know somethingabout the constituion of the Republicof Haiti since he had written it. Thisnew constitution granted to foreigners(Continued on page 3)Golfers practice atKnollwood for BigTen MeetThe DaiThursday Mornings i'rfl •• * . -• V—SPORTSMaroonJune 10, 1926Intercollegiate Trackbegins tomorrowMcCONNELPILOTNINEBETA THETES WINDOUBLES FINALSOF I-M TOURNEYFisher and Place ProveToo Strong ForZeta PairLocal Golfers Compete forBeta Theta Pi, represented by BobFisher and Robert Place, annexedthe Intramural doubles title in afast net victory over Flexner andSheer, Zeta Beta Tau, yesterday af¬ternoon. The score was 6-1, 6-3, 6-3.Deserve HonorsThis battle marked the close ofthe doubles division of this season’sremarkable I-M tennis season—re¬markable in the huge list of entries,in the brand of tennis played, andin the resulting close games and longstruggle to reach the final rounds.The champions received a huge lov¬ing cup and handsome medalletes atthe close of the match yesterday, andthey had no doubt but what theywell deserved them—they knew thatthey had earned them. They defeatedSigma Nu the day before in th semi¬final, bracket by a 6-1, 7-5, 6-4 count.The runners-up won their semi-finalmatch from an independent combin¬ation, Junker and DeBois, 1-6, 10-8,6-3, after a spectacular comebackwon this important game, one of themost greulling battles of the ntiretourney. The more decisive wins ofthe Betas in not only the closingbrackets, but throughout the wholeevent, indicates that they were theright team to win. In a play-off forthird place, the Sigma Nus, repre¬sented by Widmann and Clark, cop¬ped from Junker-DeBois by 6-3, 6-4,6-3.Freshman GolfersTo Meet For TitleFreshman golfers will have achance to show their prowess nextSaturday, when the annual tour¬nament is to be held at DixmoorCountry club. It will be a 36-holemedal play event, and numeralsare to be awarded to the low scor¬ers. All first year men who wantto enter this tournament shouldsee Johnny Bartlett at the PhiGam house as early as possible, sothat proper arrangements can bemade by him. It will, of course,be an all day affair.The plan of play this year isslightly changed from that in for¬mer years, when regular elimina¬tion pairings have been held. Thiswas on the match play basis, andoften resulted in the meeting ofthe best players in early roundsand the unfortunate eliminationof some of them from numeralkwards. Mudge and Ellis areearly favorites for the tourna¬ment honors.Brilliant FieldOf Athletes InNational MeetThe most brilliant field of trackathletes in the country will trot outon Soldiers’ Field on Saturday to viefor the individual championship ofthe country at the National Col¬legiate meet.FROSH NETMENIN ROUND TWOGreen Shirt Meet BeginsSecond EliminationsLocke, He*ter To RunSingle* TodayToday at 3 o’clock the long post¬poned singles finals game will beplayed, when Place, Beta Theta Piand co-winner in yesterday’s doubleschampionship, mets Hoppe, unat¬tached. This ultra-important battlewill be for the University Title nowheld by Harry Shapinsky, Big Tenfinalist, who won the I-M tourneylast year by defeating Chuck Cowanin the final match.With the field nan-owed down bydefaults and forfeits the freshmentennis tournament is beginning to be¬come extremely interesting. Thecontestants who are left in the run¬ning are al srrevenly matched in abil¬ity and prowess that the rest of thematches are sure to be close and fullof pep and fight.In the dashes, the cream of Amer¬ica’s sprinters including the peerlessLocke of Nebraska, Hester and Lech-insky of Michigan, joint holders ofthe Big Ten dash title, Sweet of Mon¬tana, Pacific Coast champ with amark of 09.7. Locke is likely tobreak the world’s 100 and 220 rec¬ords if the track is fast.Burg In Light JumpOver two hundred entries charac¬terized the popularity of this sporton the I-M program, and popularityis reflected in the intensity with whichthe finalists await today’s match.Place won his semi-final game by a10-8, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3 score, while Hoppedropped another independent star,Junker, in three straight sets 6-3, 6-4,6-4.Yesterday two of the favorites forwinners honors dropped out of them«et. Place and Fisher, both play¬ers of class, forfeited their matchesto Powell and Whitney in order toplay for the intramural doubleschampionship of the university. Theyformed the Beta net team and in¬cidentally won their way to the cov¬eted championship. Bennett, anothergood player, also forfeited his matchto Vic Roterus.Five men who have done betterthan six feet three inches will clashfor the high jump title. Burg of Chi¬cago has the best mark with 6 feet 6inches, Anson of Ohio State has donean inch less closely followed by Kingof Stanford, McGinnis of Wisconsin,Coggeshal of Southern California,and Shepherd of Texas.A large gallery witnessed theShapinsky-Cowan battle last year,and a crowd is expected for today’sgame. It will be staged on the var¬sity courts.In the matches that were playedHipsch beat Harmon, 6-1, 6-3; Abbotbeat Hebert 6-0, 6-3; Lesser beatReich 6-4. 6-0; Sisson beat Keefer6-4, 6-0; and Clark beat Erickson6-4, 6-4. The scores indicate theywere for the most part one sided af¬fair^. One second round match wasplayed with Hipsch versus Powell,Hipsch carrying off the honors 6-2,6-3.In the duel betwen Kuck of Kan¬sas State Teachers College and BudHouser the javelin, shot put, anddiscus records will be subject to shat¬tering by these giants. Two Olym¬pic stars Lee Barnes of SouthernCalifornia and Graham of Californiahave done well over 13 feet.U. OF W. TO HAVEBIG I-M FIELDBADGERS ENTER SIX TRACKMENFOR INTER-COLLEGIATE HONORSMadison, June 9.—Badger trackathletes will now bend their effortsfor the coming National Collegiatetrack and field meet that is to be heldat the Soldiers Field in Chicago onSaturday June 12.Coach Jones has a half dozen per¬formers who warrant their entrancein this great gathering of collegiatesgtars, not only of stars, but of greattrack teams that come from everycorner of the United States. TheBadgers, by finishing fifth in themighty meet of the Big Ten last week¬end showed sparkling performances ofseveral stars. These same men shouldshow their wares at the biggest gath¬ering of sty3 and find places wellleaders.\lkering of stiCaptain Kennedy has showed onlytoo well for some of the runners ofhis distance, that he is one of thegreatest quarter-milers in the coun¬try. Jones has his captain entered inthis pet event and he is unanimouslypicked as a possible winner. In thehigh jump, the high hurdles and polevault, McGinnis will be the Badgerwho will pick places in each. Thisversatile youngster has. shown realmettle and is sure to do his bestagainst such a great field.Tresslc? and Kreuz will enter theweight event, the former tossing thehammer and the latter the javelin.Kreuz finished second in the Big Tenmeet with a heave just short of 200fee.tMadison, Wis.—The addition ofa plot of land ten acres in size bor¬dering on the land of the new dor¬mitories, will give to the Universityof Wisconsin one of the finest in¬tramural Athletic fields in the coun¬try. The land will be fixed over intobaseball diamonds for the spring partof the program and will serve agreater purpose for football in thefall. The extension of such a pro¬gram in the neighborhood of CampRandall will tend to center the entireBadger athletic program away fromthe lower campus. With the dorm¬itories on the verge of completion, itmeans the growth of a new center forCardinal athletics, and an extensionthat should carry them out of thebusiness district of the city. Anotherfactor that will make this the realcenter of Wisconsin warriors is thefast growing impetus for the fieldhouse and the sanction of the regentsto a location just across the streetfrom the new intramural field.PRACTICE TODAYAT KNOLLWOODFOR TOURNAMENTMaroons Have EdgeTeam Honors inMeetForThe mile run will be closely fought.Th v entries include Rue of Illinois.Big Ten champion miler, Wills ofBates, New England intercollegiatechamp, Conger of Ames, Elliot ofNorth Carolina, Gilette of Montana,Pacific Coast titleholders, and a hostof other stars all of whom have beenclocked around 4 :20.Charteris of Washington is backto defend his title in the half mile.He will receive some stiff competitionfrom Richardson of Stanford, Caineof Indiana, Conference champion,Martin of Northwestern, Cusack ofChicago and plenty of others whoaverage around 1:56 when pushed.In the two mile the sensational Chap¬man of Wisconsin will battle Giletteof Montana and Pease of New'Hamp¬shire. All these men are capable ofbreaking the record which is 9:31.Chicago’s undefeated golf teamplays at Lake Forest today, mainlyto try out and get used to the Knoll¬wood Country Club Course, wherethe Conference Championship Tour¬nament is to be held tomorrow andSaturday.Maroons FavoredKenny Hisert, Dorsey, Bartlett,and Patterson, the Maroon foursome,should be the favorites for teamhonors, having registered dual meetvictories over all the schools repre¬sented except Northwestern.They should also have a goodchance for the individual champion¬ship, Captain Hisert having coppedthat event last season.Purdue, Michigan, Illinois, Ohio,and Northwestern are the other con¬testants. Northwestern, winner ofthje team championship last year,and Michigan are the other outstand¬ing outfits. According to Hisert,“Northwestern is favored by manyto win again this year, but I do notthink that they will repeat. Thereare four reasons—Dorsey, Bartlett,Patterson, and myself. We are outto win, and if w'e are up to the formthat has characterized our play thisseason I believe we will clean up.”72 Holes Medal PlayThe tournament is to be conductedon the same plan as in previous years—seventy-two holes of medal play.This makes it necessary (to(Continued on page 2)LUDLAM, ILLINOISHURLER, WINS 8GAMES, LOSES 1John Ludlam, of Knoxville, Pa.,pitching his first year for Coach CarlLundgren, is the leading Illini hurlerfor 1926.Ludlam won four and lost one con¬ference game; while he won eightand lost but one during the entireseason. Johnny, a senior in Educa¬tion, went there last year from PennState college. As a freshman heplayed at second base, and was one ofthe best freshman hurlers. Thisspring Ludlam started out with twoof the six Illinois victories on theSouthern training trip; then won fourstraight games in the conference, onlyto lose his last one to Michigan whenhe forced across the winning tally inthe ninth with the bases full.His other two victories came innon-conference games. He won theone-sided Butler affair, and camethrough with his eighth win againstMississippi A. & M. when he singledacross the deciding run in the ninth.Star Gopher MenComing to N C ATen Title CRACK SHORTSTOPWILL CAPTAIN INTHIRD SPORT YEARStudent Tours ToGrid Games BannedFollowing the request of presi¬dents of western conference uni¬versities that migration of studentsto athletic contest, football gamesin particular, be curtailed, the BigTen athletic directors have votedto do everything possible to com¬ply with the suggestion.One of the first steps in this di¬rection has been taken and notickets will be sent to another in¬stitution whose team and rootershave to travel a great distance andmiss classes on Fridays and Mon¬days. The presidents, however,held out no objection to studentsmaking the trips which can be cov-erd in one day. This would in¬clude the games between Chicago,and Northwestern, Illinois andChicago, and Purdue and Indiana.IsOne of Norgren’s BestBets, Both in Fieldand at Bat“Bo” McConnell, who has beenvery much in evidence around theshortstop position for the last twoseasons, was elected to the captaincyof next year’s baseball team yester¬day. He was elected on the third bal¬lot over the other candidates, Web¬ster, Mackland and Brignall.Scientific HitterSWMMERS TRAINAS LIFE GUARDSMaroons Keep in Trim ByWorking at BeachesMcConnell, a member of the AlphaSigma Phi fraternity, has been astrong factor in both the attack anddefense of Norgren’s nine this year.He is one of the three leading hitters,and his fielding bobbles have been un¬usually few. Although McConnell isnot noted for the distance of his hitshe manages to place them scientific¬ally, and it is by this means that hehas mounted up his large battingaverage. His ability to come throughin a pinch prompted Norgren to givehim the favored third position in thebatting lineup.playCaptain Bill Gruenhagen, FredJust, and probably two other mem¬bers of the Minnesota track team,will enter the national intercollegiatetrack meet at Chicago June 26, ac¬cording to a statement made by CoachSherman Finger of the Gophers.Both men placed in two events inthe conference meet at Iowa last Sat¬urday, and on the strength of theirperformances in the Big Ten compe¬tition it has been decided to take themto the national meet.Most of MacGillivray’s varsityswimmers have connected with lifeguard jobs for this summer in orderto keep in trim for next fall. As aresult the men will be able to imme¬diately swing into action next year.Captain Ed. Noyes will face hissecond term of leadership with themermen and with the experiencegained in former duals will be one ofthe bulwarks of next year’s Var¬sity, The yearling Captain, CornieOker is expected to cop inumerablehonors in the dashes, relays and backstroke evnts. Lavezorrio, Hough,Harris, will be new additions to therelay and crawl events and with theveterans, Greenberg, Rittenhouse andNoyes, a fast relay team is expect¬ed. Last year’s relay combinationtied the conference record and Macis looking forward to shattering itwith the group of swimmers.The crew will have the backingof Eddy Fellinger and Tudor Wil¬der for the dives, two vetei'ans whojust failed to place in the confer¬ence. In the breaststroke event,Mygdal will lead the field. Florez, whowas ineligible last season is expectedto put up a good fight for a berthin this event against Baumruchcr,another veteran, Grandell, a fresh¬man star, Stevenson and Getsov ofnumeral fame.MacGillivray is glad to have RobMarkley back again at the breast¬stroke, who was ruled ineligible thisseason. The tank, is to be keptopen all summer, so the men mayhave an opportunity to benefit fromvacation practice.Comes From ArkansasMcConnell was among those whomade the Japan tour last spring. Hebegan his career on the diamond withthe Hot Springs, Ark., high schoolnine where after he had played onmost of the infield posts he was finallyplaced at short.His long experience has given himthe faculty of sizing up a situationin a moment, and his playing in theimportant shortstop job with Brignallat third should give next year’s in¬field the necessary amount of steadi¬ness.Prospects BrightNext year’s nine will be practicallythe same which took the field thisspring, and McConnell will, in allprobability, be conducting a winner.Although Gubbins will leave, Markswill be available for mound duty.Marks, who was ineligible during thelatter part of this season, has plentyof stuff if he could control it. Zim¬merman, who did not pitch effectivelyin the few innings in which he wasgiven an opportunity to, will also re¬turn for duty. Kaplan, a freshmansouthpaw chucker, should help Nor¬gren in his need for good hurling.The infield which played this sea¬son will perform again next spring.Brignall, one of the leading confer¬ence hitters, will be at third, withMcConnell at short, Kyle Andersonon second, and Price or Macklind onfirst. Webster wil be behind the plateto continue the good work which heaccomplished for this year’s team.ARTICLE TELLS OF FIRST YEAROF STAGG’S ATHLETIC REGIMEAnother laurel is added to CoachA. A. Stagg’s long list of honors in anarticle appearing in this week’s BigTen Weekly. The story is called,“When Stagg Played Halfback” andgives a beautifully condensed historyof the birth of football at the youngUniversity of Chicago. The steadfastcharacter of Chicago’s Old Man, thena young man with unbeatable athleticability, is very ably portrayedthroughout the article.It tells how Stagg was called toChicago to be its first athletic andphysical director. At Yale he hadbeen one of her greatest baseballpitchers and in his senior year hadj been placed on Walter Camp’s All-American team—although he had only' a year’s experience. Then at the callto the new University he brought allof his football determination withJ him and succeeded by interviewingeach male student in getting togetherfourteen men who had the inherentfootball stuff.That first year he played halfbackon his own team, with the full ap¬proval of all his opponents and withthe team he had built up, succeededin winning eight of the games on theschedule of thirteen. And all of thisin the face of the handicap of havingno athletic field nor any athleticequipment to start with.^L i'A.Mite*■1 i* .itu3 IVBnge I woTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1926^ jVbistleA •MISERERE“I thought he wouldn’t ask us that.”“I know I’ll flunk this course justflat.”"And after how I bragged, my dear.”“I've got to make the grade thisI fear the rise of a deplorable pun.Imagine one student saying to an¬other, “The Intramural departmentsure is doing great work.” And theother student replying, “And Howe!”Please don’t shoot.GeoG iyear.“Yes,” he boasted, “I’m leavingthe school this quarter.”“Umm,” she answered, “youwouldn’t, if it wasn’t so massive!”—TERRIBLE TURK"This paper” and “that flint-facedprof.”Who dares to loiter now and scoff!The wee sma hours,The coffee strong,The trembling knees,The questions long,The quizz’s fire,The student’s sigh.Just one more Quarter has slippedby.—WogglesPRACTICE TODAYAT KNOLLWOODFOR TOURNAMENT(Continued from page 1)morning and afternoon rounds eachday. Several of the teams will ar¬rive this morning in order to get apractice round in this afternoon andlearn the course.Entries:Easy vacation money! Sell yourUSED TEXTS to the U. of C. BOOK¬STORE.PURDUE—Fridlin, Aldinger, Mur¬phy and Lehman.Michigan—Feely, Clover, Cole,Connor, Goodspeed, Newman, Vyse.Ohio—C. King, G. King, Haagen,THE telephone company has re¬installed a new telephone system inthe Daily Maroon office. Thesents this implication that the re¬fined and peaceful precincts of theofficial newspaper harbors sluggers!How Perfectly Adorable!Sir:These University Recorders cer¬tainly have a rare sense of humor.For the last five weeks I have bensweating, swearing and even study¬ing over four exams so that I couldconvocate next Tuesday. This morn¬ing I received a note from the Re¬corder’s office telling me that I wasexcused from all examinations butLaw. And all of my four coursesare in the LAW SCHOOL! Death,old man. where do you keep yoursting?>—Prudence JurisAIN’TAin’t no use in sleeping—No gain!Ain’t no use in eatin’—Just pain!Ain’t no use in lovin’—He’d tell!Ain’t no use in NOTHIN!—Oh, hell.—From Sis’s Scrap BookFor Shame, GeoG!Sir:With our newr intramural managerSPRING DELICACIESFresh Straberry Sundae 25cStrawberries, cream and wa¬fers 25cFresh Strawberry Sundae andwhipped cream 25cStrawberry malted milk 25cCreamed asparagus on toast. . 25cSpecial Sandwich for Today!Date, Cream Chees and Nut onToast, 25cTHE SHANTY~ EAT SHOP1309 East 57th Street“A Homey Place for Homey Folks’■MOSER-^Jhe Business College with uUniversity AtmosphereBeginning on the first ofApril , July, October, and Jan¬uary, we conduct a Special,complete, intensive three-months course in stenographywhich is open toCOLLEGEGRADUATES ANDUNDERGRADUATESONLYEnrollments for this coursemust be made before the open¬ing day—preferably some timein advance, to be sure of aplace in the class.Stenography opens the wayto independence, and is a verygreat help in any position inlife. The ability to take short¬hand notes of lectures ser¬mons, conversations, and inmany other sitiiations is agreat asset. 'Bulletin on RequestNo Solicitors EmployedPaul Moser, J. D., Ph. B.,President.116 S. Michigan Ave.12th Floor Phone Randolph 4347Only High School Graduate*are ever enrolled at MOSERGirla, only, in the day school(3377)THE HOMESTEAD HOTEL „5610 Dorchester Ave.Attractive Home for University PeopleGood Food CleanlinessQuiet Comfort Reasonable RatesWHY KEEP HOUSE?Its nautical—but its niceTHE SISSON YACHT CLUB(Atop the Sisson Hotel)iWhere 53rd Street meets the LakeAnnounces the epening of its summer season.The Club will be open to the public only Friday and Satur¬day evenings.Each Saturday will be ’College Night with reduced covercharge.Friday evening, June 1 1th, Hal Skelly and other stars ofthe cast of “The City Chap now playing at the Woods The¬atre will be guests of honor.DivertissementsDancingCASH PAIDForCollegeTEXT BOOKSWOODWORTH’S BOOK STORE1311 E. 57th Street50c WAVESevery day except SaturdayLicensed OperatorsKENNEDY SHOPS1155 E. 63rd St.Midway 02076351 Cottage Grove Ave.Fairfax 58961455 E. 63rd St.Dorchester 37555226 Harper Ave.Hyde Park 2408WARM SPRING DA YSwe welcome them becausetheir sunshine invites us.But outdoor work and playdemand the vigor and ener¬gy of nourishing food. Milkis Nature’s besj: food andwe get it at its best when it’sWANZER’SMILKSidney Wanzer & SonsDependable Quality and Service since 1857How DidYour GartersLookThis Morning?No MoreSkidding Garters!4EOROE FROOT COM PAN YMAKER*•ORTONAGRIPPA - WEB makes garters act in anentirely new way—and only in Bostons canthis web be bad. Even when worn very looseit will not slip. It cannot curl and yet it isremarkably soft and light. Here in tact is apractical, comfortable, ventilated-web garter.In many pleasing colors, 50c the pair.LStephens.Northwestern— Heppes, Larson,Miller, Stearns, Ehultz, Solheim.Chicago—Hisert, Dorsey, Bartlett,Paterson.Permanent Waving, Shampooing,MarcellingTHE JONES SHOPPE1373 East 55th StreetOpen Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, andSaturday.Phone Hyde Park 6941RememberTheTHE FROUC THEATREDRUG STOREAdjacent to Frolic TheatreCigarettes Fountain ServiceTel. H. Park 0761Corner Ellis Avenue and 55th StLEARN TO DANCE WELLTAKE A FEW LESSONS NOWTeresa Dolan Dancing School1208 East 63rd Street, near WoodlawnClasses Nightly at 8:00 and Sundays 2:00to 6:00. Charleston, Saturday. Privatelessons any time, day or evening.PHONE HYDE PARK 3060-CRNST-ROmU^-•5609 ■ MflRPER-WE-■ PMONC MyC£-PflRK fl282•■fwisr-fflOTOGmpfimJ. FINNIGANDRUGSCigarettes, Cigars, CandyIce Cream55th at Woodlawn Ave.Phone Midway 0708GraduateWe carry a complete line of gifts suitableto give the college graduate.Woodworth’s Book Store1311 E. 57th StreetBet. Kimbark and Kenwood Hyde Park 1690Kenwood Club Tea Rooms1363 EAST 47th STREETKenwood Club BuildingLUNCHEON 50 CENTS DINNER 75 CENTSSpecial Sunday Dinner*! $1.00Special Holiday Dinners $1.50Served from 12 to 8 P. M.See Us About Our Special Inducement for Student PartiesBRIDGE-LUNCHEONS DINNER-DANCES.BANQUETS BAZAARSWhen it’s a rainynight—and with three craftybridge players your luckis running wild—have a Camel!When the dark skies arepouring rain outside.And fickle fate deals youhands at bridge that youplay with consummateskill—have a Camel!For Camel is the silentpartner that helps everydeserving player win hisgame. Camels never hurtor tire the taste, neverleave a trace of cigarettyafter-taste. Regardless ofthe gold you spend,you’ll never get choicertobaccos than thoserolled into Camels.So this evening as youply your unerring skill,evoke then the mellow¬est fragrance that evercame from a cigarette.Have a Camel!Camels represent the utmost in cigarette quality. Thechoicest of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos are blended intoCamels by master blenders and the finest of French cigarettepaper is made especially for them. Into this one brand isconcentrated all of the knowledge, all of the skill of theworld’s largest organization of expert tobacco men.O »920Our higheit with, if youdo not yet know Camelquality, it that you trythem. We invite you tocompare Camelt withany cigarette made a:any price.R. J. Reynold* TobaccoCompanyk2*Mini mIMPERTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1926Page FiveAMERICA GOVERNSHAITIAN REPUBLIC(C«atinued from page 2)the right to hold land. This had beenprevented in Haiti since 1804 whenthe blacks had finally succeeded indriving the French out from thecountry and in winning their economicand political independence. TheHaitians had always been afraid thatif the whites were permitted oncemore to own land they would soonreduce the natives again to economicsubjection.The Haitian congress refused toratify this constitution but it was inturn dissolved by Major Smedley D.Butler who was then the Americancommander of the Haitian gendar¬merie. The immediate order to dis¬solve the congress came from Presi¬dent Dartiguenave but the real oi’dercame from the commander of theAmerican forces.Woodworth’s ForBOOKS1Read this week’s bestsellers:MOSEFIELDOdtaaMORLEYRomany StainDEEPINGSorrell & SonSNOWSHOE ALBedtime StoriesROTHMER SAXYellow ShadowsLOOSGentlemen Prefer BlondsMOOREHearts of HickoryBAILEYThe Blue WindowWHITESecret HarborLARDNER, RINGThe Love NestERSKINEHelen of TroyNORRISThe Black FlemingsJAMESONThree KingdomsGEZYCKAGlass HousesNORRISPig IronAsk for ourof the Month”CatalogSERVICE WITH A SMILEWOODWORTH’SBOOKSTOREH 1311 East 57th StreetHrde Park 1690OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 9RFECT IN ORIGINAL iThe American occupation was thenfaced with an interesting problem.What political body could ratify theconstiution? The Americans thenturned to the plebescite as a meansof getting the constitution ratified.Copies of the constitution were print¬ed and distributed through the island,but it is distinctly problematical howmuch the Haitians knew of its con¬tents since at least 85 per cent ofthem ar illiterate. The election,nevertheless, was held in the springof 1918 and the polling places werein charge of gendarmes, supervisedby American officers. Two sets ofballots were prepared; the first con¬sisted of slips of white paper whichsignified approval; the second con¬sisted of slips of blue paper whichsignified disapproval. The voters en¬tering the polling places were handedwhite slips. If they wished to vote“no,” they could ask the officer incharge for blue slips. As would beexpected, very few asked for blueslips and the constitution was de¬clared to have been ratified by a voteof 98,000 to 769. The testimony thatwe took in Haiti on this point seemsto indicate clearly that the Haitianswere not given a fair opportunity tovote on the constitution.The constitution provides for a con¬gress of two houses, the members ofwhich are to be elected by the peopleand who are to choose the presidentin joint assembly. It is provided thatthe elections for this congress are tobe held in January of the even years,and that the President of the Re¬public shall designate the year. Thishas been interpreted to mean that thepresident is not compelled to designatethe year and neither of the Haitianpresidents has as yet done so. Nocongress has been held, therefore,since that which was dissolved in1917. WTho, then, constitutes theHaitian government aside from thepresident and how is the presidentchosen? The legislative powers aregiven to a Council of State which con¬sists of twenty-one members appoint¬ed by the President and who hold of¬fice only at the pleasure of the Presi¬dent. This council in turn elects thePresident! It will be seen from this,Dispose of your USED TEXTtherefore, that the government ofHaiti is at least a self-perpetuatingoligarchy.(To Be Continued.)BOOKS conveniently on the campusby bringing them to the U. of C.BOOKSTORE.Here’s What NORMANREID, Composer ofOUR CHICAGO SONG,has to say:The Bookstore offers every¬thing that a student can pos¬sibly want. In variety andquality of articles for sale, theBookstore is not merely on apar with others, but far sur¬passes them. If you have ataste for the newest fiction youcan gratify it at the Bookstore.Perhaps you have wasted preci¬ous time looking for unconven¬tional patterns for greetingcards in down town 9tores, onlyto discover that the Bookstorehas the design you desire. Whenpractically everything you need,plus excellent service can behad at your own campus store,why waste time and energy go¬ing down town?AND RIGHT NOWHave you bought that Book forthe Graduate? The range on ourtables from the most desired ofthe classics to the newest of mod¬ern literature is surely wideenough to meet his taste. Anddon’t forget the many other Grad¬uation gifts to be found here.The Bookstore offers a wide andvaried display which makes yourchoice of a gift pleasingly easy.THE UNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOBOOKSTORE“The Official Bookstore”5802 Ellis HallCASH PAIDForCollegeTEXT BOOKSWOODWORTH’S BOOK STORE1311 E. 57th StreetBLUE BOARcAmerica’s Favorite Fine TobaccoThe Graduate’s SmokeWhen you commence tosmoke Blue Boar, you’ll real¬ize why men have elected itAmerica’s favorite fine tobacco.One mantells anotherlIIColonialPressYourPrintShop1510 E. 56th St.MIDway 0864THE UNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOOffers through its DOWN¬TOWN CollegeLATE AFTERNOON,EVENING andSATURDAY CLASSESEnglish, Commerce and Ad¬ministration, Public Speaking,History, Bus. Communication,Education, Business English,Mathematics, Literature, Span¬ish, Secretarial W;ork, NaturalScience, Political Economy,Astronomy, Physics, French,Psychology, Biblical Litera¬ture, German, etc.AH Courses CreditedTowardUniversity DegreesTWO-HOUR SESSIONSONCE OR TWICEA WEEK.Address all correspondenceto:Dean, University CollegeTHE UNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOPhone:Midway 0800 — Local 239Box 1000Tel. Wellington 7497On the Outside, Looking inMay 27When I climbed down into the crowd the otherday and started around among our customers, Ididn’t know just what to expect * * * * Perhaps Ishould find that in a year behind the megaphoneI had learned to pitch my voice too high and noone had been able to hear the weighty messagesfrom our Press * * * *But it didn’t take long to see that when we ringup the curtain on “The Nature of the World andof Man” there will be a big audience ready * * * *The third thousand are already filing in to get aglimpse of what Henry C. Morrison propounds in“The Practice of Teaching in the SecondarySchool,” and they’re lining up pretty rapidly forOtto F. Bond’s “An Introduction to the Study ofFrench” * * * *That’s what I found in front of the educationaltent * * * * Our Press isn’t exactly a three-ringcircus, but we do have a variety of offerings forthe public, and I was glad to overhear also all sortsof compliments for Arthur W. Ryder’s translationof “The Panchatantra,” for John Powell’s “Howto Write Business Letters,” Charles W. Gilkey’s“Jesus and Our Generation,” and Percy H. Boyn¬ton’s “London in English Literature” * * * *I hope they keep on coming, and that they will likeour big Fall show * * * *»H hat the advertising manager of theUniversity of Chicago Press mighthave written in his diary if he had onePage SixTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1926WRITING PAPER100 Sheets and 50 Envelopes 47cOur Davis Special, a distinctivelinen paper of fine quality. Onepound of stationery—102 foldedsheets and two packages of envel¬opes. Fine linen paper in whiteonly. All for 47cDAVIS—FIRST FLOOR SOUTHThe Daws CompanyState, Jackson, Van Buren, WabashDirect Second Floor “L” EntranceTelephone Wabash 9800PERMANENT WAVINGA permanent wave by the expert*in our Beauty Parlor assures youa lovely soft natural wave. For theentire head, long or shorthair $1».MDAVIS—THIRD FLOOR—NORTHFountain Pens•Vand PencilsMarvelous value of unbreakable self filling fountain pens andautomatic pencils. There are medium and oversizes and longstyles with clips and short ring tops. Many colors includingjade green and mottled red. All 1 4k gold pen points, Iridiumtipped. Pens and pencils to match. Every one guaranteedunbreakable.THE DAVIS STORE—FIR8T FLOOR—SOUTHFine HandkerchiefsWomen’s fancy handkerchiefs in solid col¬ors, white and woven colored borders.Also pure linen with initials. 11cEach *Women’s novelty handkerchiefs with printedcenters and novelty checked hems. OnEach °CWomen’s woven colored borderhandkerchiefs or with corner em¬broidered designs in whiteand colors. EachWomen’s and children’s handker¬chiefs in white and colors with em¬broidered corners and noveltydesigns. EachDA VIS—FIRST FLOOR—SOCrilSale of Rayon LingerieChemises—trimmed with lace edge at bottom andv lace medallion ta top, ribbon straps. Sizes 36 tofc i- 42. All pastel shades. An unusual value.Bloomers, single elastic garter, rein¬forced crotch. All pastel shades.EachWomen’s NeckwearSample ScarfsA very fortunate purchase of importedsilk scarfs in the season’s newest ma¬terials and most beautiful patterns. Alldainty pastel shades. Wonderful selec¬tion to choose from.Our usual price $3.95 <E*1 QCSpecialLace VesteesDainty lace vestees made of finest lacesand imported batiste combinations. Abeautiful finished touch to the newfrocks and suits. Our usual price 0^$3.95. SpecialCharleston ScarfsSeason's newest creation. Made ofheavy crepe silk, also dainty silk geor¬gette crepes. Many hand painted ef¬fects. Floral and conventional designs.All the season s newest color combina-ations. Our usual price $1.00 50cSpecialGeorgette ScarfsCrepe de chine and georgette scarfs.Every conceivable design and colorcombination, tailored and fringed ends.Our usual price $2.50. $125Special at ^DAVIS STORE—FIRST FLOOR—SOUTHLuggage for Vacation TravelSuit CasesSturdy suit cases of selected top-grain cowhide leather, reinforced cor¬ners, two straps, linen lined, with shirtfold in lid. Black orbrown color. 24 inchand 26 inch sizes . .s9.75Gladstone BagsGladstone bags of top grainselected cowhide leather, sew¬ed frame, brassed lock andcatches, roomy pockets on-center partition, black orbrown color,$11.95Hat BoxesWomen’s bat boxes coveredwith a durable enamel drill,leather handle, edges are boundin black or light tanleather, cretonne lined,with two shirred pockets,J5Traveling BagsTraveling bags of selected cowhideleather, with leather lining, three roomypockets. Your choice ofblack, brown or mahogany 5 / /EZcolor 9 0 9Traveling Bags of selected top grain boardedcowhide leather, three-piece style, sowed frame,solid brass hardware, leather 1 O 7Clined. 18 and 20 inch sizes. . . A • OTHI' D4VJSJewelry Samples at Half Price¥ $itI §I g& py<■ Asp< ims i ulifeIn this sale you will find at a tremendous reduction scoresof things you really want. The values in each group aregreater than we have ever been able to offer. Cost andformer selling price were not considered in making upthese three great selling groups which include rhinestonebrooch pins, hat ornaments, bracelets, earrings, sterlingsilver rings, compacts, pearl beads, crystal chokers andantique festoons. Novelty bends in all assortments ofcolors.THE DAVIS STORE—FIRST FTAinit—SOUTH5■'VtChiffon Silk Hosiery at Half Price6,000 Pairs with Famous Van Dyke Heel$1.25In order to make a few minorchanges the manufacturer hasdiscontinued his entire stock ofthis famous hose with the VanDyke slipper heel. We wereable to purchase the entire lotat less than half price. There¬fore we are offering them toyou at great savings.Usual Price$2.50 a PairA beautiful sheer chiffon, per¬fect quality—with the popularVan Dyke heel that gives theankle slim graceful lines. Eachpair sold in individual tissuebag. Huy a supply now—arare opportunity at such a lowprice,shadesThe following summerAiredaleGurimetalHarvestJack RabbitSUMMER SHADESNickel Fr. NudePeach WhiteSandalwood Powder BlueBeigePebblePelmanZincCrabappleBlondeTHE DAVIS STORE—FIRST FLOOR—NORTHSpecial! Lovely New Beaded Bags$2*45 $^‘95to9A Sensational Sale of Lovely New BagsWe offer this feature collection of magnificent beadedbags at prices which, we believe, are the lowest everasked in Chicago for bags of this character. It will hea pleasure to carry one—so marvelous are the color¬ings and designs of these new hags. The heads are sofine and the hags so soft and well made that they areequal to hags usually sold for twice the price*THE DAVIS STORK—FIRST FLOOR—NORTH