PRICEFIVE CENTS COMPLETE CAMPUSCOVERAGEVol. I. No. 7. THE MAROON. TUESDAY. JULY 30. 1929 Price Five CentiME INCORPORATEDBy James T. FarrellIt is distinctly pl«sasing and thrill¬ing to learn that the campus is re¬sponding so generously to the effortsof the young idealists who are organ¬izing the Chicago Little Theatre, a“venture of university students inall forms of modern art.” Person¬ally I feel that it is noble of theprofessors to give their money, andthat the Maroon should donate itsspace free. A new era is with us.Realizing the sincerity of the cam¬pus to art, I am offering anotherartistic venture in all forms of mod¬em art, for which I crave the gen¬erous support of all. This ventureis myself, “Me Incorporated.” I amnot attempting to racketeer, no mdrethan Mr. Matsoukas, Mr. Newman,and Mr. North are. I am merelyseeking assistance, so that the causeof art may be furthered. My motivesare the highest, as skyey as thoseof the three organizers of the newLittle Theatre. Like them, I wouldallow the soles of my shoes to be¬come worn, and my clothes to be¬come ragged, all that the cause ofmodem art might be furthered.Me Incorporated is to be a non¬profit paying institution, organizedfor the of supporting mewhile I spread the gospel of art. Icannot present the generous share¬holders, with a decorative back¬ground from the hands of Schwartz,nor Russian movies. I do, however,look quite futuristic, and if my stock¬holders decree, I shall not have myhair cut for a period of two months;at their coijnmand I shall even re¬frain from having it bobbed. Sharesof stock are to be sold singly, or inblocks. Common stock is to be onecent a share. Preferred stock coststen cents a share. Voting stock Isto be one dollar. Also a twentyyear bond issue is to be floated withfive and one-half per cent interest.Me Incorporated will use themoney received to keep it as a goingcorporation, while it manufacturesart. At present it is badly saddledwith debt, and handicapped from theproduction of superior products bya shortage of its gin supply. Simi¬larly, it finds it essential to move toNew York temporarily, where it is toconfer with a prospective publisherof its first book; and it is withoutresources. Then too, it needs someclothes in order that it can presentan appearance attractive enough toget women, who will furnish it withenough sex to further its artisticproduction.Me Incorporated, besides doingcreative work in the Athenaeum, thePhoenix, the Haldemann-Julius, De-buaker, the Chicagoan, and theHearst newspapers, has also estab-lishod a new theory of art, the sonof a so-and-so theory, which is fullyas revolutionary as the work of Mr.Matsoukas with the verb to be. (SeeBlues) for July, now on sale at the•University Book Store, or else askMr. Matsoukas, owner of one shareof common stock in Me. Inc.) Atpresent Me Inc. is hard at work oban article for a New York magazine.The manuscript has been written,but was returned for revamping. Be¬fore Me. Inc. can proceed with thework, it needs one bottle of gin.. In brief, the prospects, of Me Inc.are good, if it receives some assist¬ance. It cannot support itself, forthe time devoted to labor wouldsquander its aesthetic energy. And itcannot work with gin. If thecampus will respond, it promises touse the funds honestly. It will eventry to present them with a financialplan, although it was always prettyweak in economics. In fact, eco¬nomics is the only subject in whichit can not get an A. It will buythe cheapest possible gin that is com¬patible with a continuation of itsartistic vigor, and in all other waysit will expend with undue care. Itwill be, thereby, enabled to elaborateitB new theory of modem art, open-’ (Continued on page 2) ADD FIVE NEWPROFESSORS TOFACULT^STAFFProfessorial PromotionGained by TenCampus MenAppointment of five new full pro¬fessors has been announced by Dr.David Harrison Stevens, AssociateDean of the Faculties.Dr. John Cover, prominent econom¬ist and statistician, has been madeProfessor of Marketing and Statisticsin the School of Commerce and Ad¬ministration. He will come to Chi¬cago from the University of Pitts¬burgh, where he has been Professorof Statistic? and Director of the Bu¬reau of Business Research since 1927.Previous to his Pittsburgh apFwint-ment he was director of the Bureauof Statistical Research at the Univer¬sity of Denver, and he has taughtat Colorado College and ColumbiaUniversity.During 1915-16 he was special at¬tache at Vienna, during the war heserved in the United States Food Ad¬ministration and after the war in theNear East Relief. He has also beenengaged in newspaper and publishingwork and is the author of two vol¬umes on advertising and marketing,versity.Succeeds G. B. SmithProfessor Edwin E. Aubrey, chair¬man of the Department of Religionat Vassar College, has been appoint¬ed Professor of Christian Theologyand Ethics in the University Di¬vinity School, to take up the work ofthe late Professor Gerald BirneySmith. Dr. Aubrey, a native of.Scotland, served with Robert May¬nard Hutchins, Pre£|,dent-Ele|pt ofthe University in the United States(Continued on page 4) R. J. Gonzales WinsTennis TournamentR. J. Gonzalez has establishedhimself as the tennis champion ofthe University during the presentsummer quarter.But the title has not been easilywon. In reaching tfce finals Gon¬zalez eliminated six players of thefifty who entered the singles tour¬nament, and yesterday afternoonGonzalez disposed of his last ri¬val, J. K. Peterson, in a hardplayed match which was featuredby brilliant court work. Thescores of the match testify to thecloseness of the struggle. Gonza¬lez took the first two sets, 6-3 and8-6, but lost the next two to Pe¬terson who staged a dazzling rallyby the scores of 7-9 and 1-6. Gon¬zalez won the last set and thegold medal at 6-4.The Doubles tournament andthe Consolation matches are stillin progress.Students PublishSummer EditionOf “The Forge" Lpn DEFEATEDVi FRENCHMENFOR DAVIS CUP^ « I IIMiversity Senior FallsI Before Elxperienced! StarsMerriam GuardsLocal Home RuleProf. Charles E. Merriam. head ofthe political science department ofthe University and former aldermanand Republican candidate for mayor,has formally allied himself with thecitizens’ movement to protect localtraction rights.Prof. Merriam, who was selectedas one of the officers of the committeeof eighteen citizens, whch numbersin its membership such other menas Edward F. Dunne, former gov¬ernor, and Carter H. Harrison, form¬er Mayor, is an acknowledged experton Chicago politics. His book, “Chi¬cago: An Informal Study of UrbanPolitics,” has recently been publishedby the University Press and has at¬tracted wide comment.The Citizens’ Committee has pre¬pared and, issued a warning that Chi¬cagoans are “in grave danger of los¬ing all control of local transporta¬tion through the grant of a perpetualfranchise and surrender of homerule.” These leaders in their mani¬festo made it clear that they are mostheartily in favor of constructivework moving ahead rapidly, but notat the sacrifice of complete homerule which is virtually demanded bythe traction companies. The Summer Number of “TheForge: A Midwestern Review,” con¬taining poetry, prose, reviews, criti¬cism, and prize announcements, willmake its appearance next week andwill be sold for twenty-five cents oncampus for one day only, Thursday,August 8th. After that day “TheForge” may be obtained in Chicagoat the University Bookstore, Woodworth’s, Ida Noyes Hall and all loopbookstores.The Summer Number, accordingto the editors, Frances Stevens andDexter Masters, offers rather unus¬ually disitnetive contents. The con¬tributors include [Clifford Gessler,Literary Editor of “The HonoluluStar-Bulletin”; William Clossom Em¬ory, who has appeared in “The Sat¬urday Review of Literature,” “Poet¬ry,” “transition,” and other maga¬zines, and is awarded “The Forge”prize for his two poems in this issue;Robert Morss Lovett, editor of “TheNew Republic” and a member of thePulitzer Prize Committee of Judges;John A. Holmes. Jr., leader of thefamous Tufts College Literary So¬ciety, and a member of “The Na¬tion’s” reviewing staff; and manyother outstanding American writers.The reviews in this issue are of “TheFurther Poems of Emily Dickinson,”Robert Nathan’s “A Cedar Box,” andElinor Wylie’s ‘Trivial Breath,”According to the editors, this Sum¬mer issue differs from the usual Sum¬mer Number in that, while neces¬sarily smaller, it has maintained the(Continued on page .S) It was inevitable, but one of those,“inevitables” that everyone hates tosea happen.Ueorge Lott, a senior at the Uni¬versity of Chicago and pride ofAmerican college tennis, fell beforethe wily French veterans, Jean Bor-ot^a and Henri Cochet, in the DavisCi^ finals at Paris last week endand in so doing America lost theopi)ortunity to regain the covetedcup, emblematic of the world’schampionship.Dies FightingBut Lott, who won his major “C’’while capturing the Big Ten tennischampionship last Spring, died withhis boots on. Last Friday Borotrawon the first match from Lott bjscores of 6-1, 3-6, 6-4, and 7-5. ItWE»B no easy victory, for Lott, afterovercoming his initial self-conscious-neis fought the bounding Basque tothe death as the second set testifies,For a while it looked as though Lottmight have beaten the veteran, forin the last set he took a lead of fivegames to three, only to be heldthere while the French ace withgreater surety swept smoothly on tovid;ory.Perhaps the greatest tennis thatLoirt; has ever played was exhibitedin his crucial match with Henri Co-chejt, master of the Wimbledonco^ts. last Sunday. The Frenchchampion took match and cup by thescores of 6-1, 3-6, 6-0, and 6-3. Lottwas in brilliant form, accounting forhimself in a far more creditable man¬ner than his team mate Big Bill Til-den had done in his Friday matchwith Cochet, but Lott was incapableof maintaining the smooth pace heset in the second set and the Frenchace had little difficulty from thereon.There is some consolation in thefact that Lott is after all only acollege senior, that there are manyDavis Cup matches ahead. His school¬mates see in him the future world’schampion. George Lott, University seniorwho was downed in desperate acon-tests by Cochet and Borotra. REGISTRATIONREACHES THREETHOUS^ MARKFirst Figures IndicateLarge EnrollmentSecond TermPresident Elect’sFurniture ArrivesMeteors CausedBy Comet—FrostFormer StudentAppears in FilmHold Second TermOpen House SundayIn order that students who haveentered the second term may becomeacquainted with each o.ther and withthose who have been here the firstterm, open house will be held at IdaNoyes next Sunday, August 4, from4 bo 7 o’clock. All students are cor¬dially invited to attend, as this isthe last acquaintance tea to be giv¬en this quarter. The faculty whohave been invited to assist includeDr. and Mrs. Coulter, Dr. and Mrs.Keniston, Dr. and Mrs. Allee, MissBennett, and Miss Rickett. One out of a thousand makes goodin Hollywood. Jack Stambaugh, for¬mer student and Blackfriar star, isthat one. He is now appearing in thecast of “She Goes to War,” featur¬ing Eleanor Boardman at the UnitedArtists’ Theatre. Somebody out inthe film center discovered that Jackdied in a dramatic way, and so he’sbeen dying ever since. In the pres¬ent picture he plays the role of “AWounded Soldier.” Stambaugh waspicked for a try out as one of tencollege men in the nation wide Col¬lege Humor contest of 1927. Prof. Edwin B. Frost of Yerkesobservatory, maintained by the Uni¬versity at Williams Bay, Wisconsin,has stated that the dazzling displayof meteors which was seen at about10:30 last Thursday evening in Chi¬cago and along the North Shore wascaused by the passing of an un¬known comet.Two meteor displays were seen bythe astronomers at Yerkes, one earl¬ier and one later than the Chicagodisplay.“These meteors, which were frag¬ments of the same com«t attainedan unusual degree of brilliance,startling even the astronomers at theobservatory,’ commented Dr. Frost. A child’s velocipede, a sculptor’smodelling stand, a few cases of lawbooks, and some less significantpieces of household furniture arrivedon campus yesterday via a NewHaven, Connecticut, moving van, her¬alding the future tenancy of thePresident’s House at 59th and Uni¬versity Avenues by President ElectRobert Maynard Hutchins, his wife,and his daughter.Lawrence Smith, University juniorand head cheerleader for next fall,was in charge of the moving of thePresident’s furniture from his East-tern home. The President and hisfamily are now in Europe and willreturn to the University in Septem¬ber. During their absence the houseis being renovated.R. O. T. C. MembersReceive Commissions Move C. & A. SchoolTwo Blocks West Figuresof the first week’s regis¬tration indicate that when enrollmentis completed it will probably sur¬pass the registration of 1928. Therecorder’s figures showed that 3,561students had been enrolled at theclose of the first week as against thefinal total of 3,613 for the secondterm last year.Arts and Lit GainA marked increase in the enroll¬ment in the schools of Arts, Liter¬ature, and Science and an even moremarked decrease In the Professionalschools are the only significanttrends in the registration. There isa gain of approximately one hundredstudents in the former colleges anda loss of about 160 in the latter.The graduate schools of Arts, Lit¬erature, and Science claim over halfof the total number registered, morethan two thousand students havingsigned up for work. The undergrad¬uate colleges account for 700 morestudents', bringing the total of stu¬dents enrolled in the Arts Literatureand Science schools to 2,735.List School’s EnrollmentThe Professional schools have en¬rolled the following numbers: Di¬vinity, 169; Ogden Graduate Schoolof Science, 112; Rush Medical Col¬lege, 176; Law, 122; Education, 190;Commerce and Administration, 110;and the Graduate School of SocialService and Administration, 69; mak¬ing a total of 938.The enrollment of the second termis customarily smaller than that ofthe first term. More than five thou¬sand students took work in the col¬leges during the first session.Of the 3,561 students enrolled todate only 155 are in the junior cot-leges.Refrigerator GasTest DiscoveredFRIENDS ESTABUSHDEUTSCH MEMORIALIn memory of Samuel Deutsch,noted philanthropists, a group offriends have established a fund of$177,000 to maintain the DeutschMemorial professorship in the Grad¬uate School of Social Service andAdministration. Ten thousand dol¬lars of the sum is to be expended an¬nually in the study of philanthropies- Thirty-one University students re¬turned to Chicago Friday from CampMcCoy, near Sparta, Wisconsin, aftersix weeks of intensive field artillerypractice. Five of the group receivedcommissions in the Reserve CorpsWednesday.The new officers, now second lieu¬tenants of artillery, are Milton A.Gordon, 1449 E. 63rd St.; Henry A.Sutherland, 6220 Greenwood Ave.;James R. Couplin, Speedway Hospi¬tal, Maywood; Nicholas J. Dedakis,6439 Flournoy Ave.; and Robert A.Snow, 3237 W. 64th PI. Lieuts. E. C.Norman and N. F. Galbraith, reg¬ular Eumny officers assigned to the(Continued on page 2) Operations were started last weekto move the Commerce and Admin-isti’ation building, now located at58th and University Avenue to a siteback of the Press Building at 58thand Ellis. The old building will bemoved directly across the center ofthe campus and will be prepared foroccupancy by the Fall Quarter. Dur¬ing the moving the School of Com¬merce and Administration has officesin Haskell and Cobb halls.The new Oriental Institute is tobe erected on the Chapel block site. Dr. Julius iStieglitz, chairman ofthe department of chemistry at theUniversity ,su'bmitted a test recentlyto Dr. Arnold Kegel, health commissioner, which will determine the es¬cape of methyl chloride in mechanicalrefrigerators.“Place a small alcohol lamp in theice box,” the test states, “and if anyamount of the methyl chloride is es¬caping the fiame will burn green.”Dr. Stieglitz also informed Dr.Kegel that the proposed combinationof methyl chloride, methyl mercaptan,and sulphur dioxide would be uselessas a precautionary measure to pre¬vent further deaths from ice box gas.“The theory is,” he wrote, “thatmercaptan would give off a pro¬nounced odor, warning occupants ^fthe building. Tests in our labora¬tories have shown that the mercap¬tan is absorbed by the methyl chlor¬ide. In five hours no odor remains.’'^ClASSICAL SCHOLARSTO HEAR McDanielWalter Brooks McDaniel, professorof Latin at the University of Penn¬sylvania, will speak on “Linking theOld and the New in Italy” at themeeting of the Graduate ClassicalClub tonight at 8 in Classics 20. Dr.McDaniel has spent many years inItaly, studying at the American Aca¬demy at Rome. Dr. Weiman DeliversLecture on “Failure”“Transmuting Failure,” the secondof a series of three lecture to begiven by Dr. Henry Nelson Wieman,on “Religion and Successful Living,”will be heard at the University cha¬pel on PViday noon, August 2. OnSunday, August 4, Rev. Daniel Evans,D. D. professor of Christian The¬ology at Andover Theological sem¬inary, will deliver the morning ser¬mon. At the vesper service. Dr. The¬odore Soares will give a dramatic re¬cital from the oratorio “Elijah” andRoland Pease will sing the basssolos.f 'Page Two THE MAROW, TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1929JiarnnttOFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE SUMMER QUARTER, 1929The StaffEARLE M. STOCKER, BUSINESS MANAGERLOUIS H. ENGEL, JR., MANAGING EDITOREdward G. Bastian ELditorial Assistant)Jerome B. Strauss Editorial Assistant)Robert McCarthy Business AssistantJames J. McMahon Business Assistant) ATHENAEUMTHE EAST IS INFORMEDSeldom have we been so flattered. The pi-ltry fame of ourlocal scholarship has spread even to the effete Eastern capital oferudition. The Boston Herald very graciously comments on ourmeager achievements.Balzac and ChicagoProbably even Honore de Balzac, who had no mean opinionof his own writings or the honors that should be accorded him, wouldbe astonished to learn that nearly eighty years after his death abibliography would be compiled and published listing slightly over4000 references in a score of languages to himself and his novels, inbooks, magazines and newspapers. “A Bibliography of Balzac,” byWilliam Hobart Royce, issued by the University of Chicago Press,is, of course, what is known in publishing circles as a labor of love,but even those to whom the mighty father of the French realtisticnovel is no more than a name, must wonder at the extraordinaryvitality of the man.“Submitted for the glory of Balzac,” the compiler declares inhis preliminary note, and his pages list the treasures of the Bibliothe-que Nationale, the British Museum, the extensive collections of sev¬eral American libraries, even items in the Lenin Public Library atMoscow, Those of us who think of Chicago chiefly as the home ofA1 Capone and Mayor Thompson, will be surprised to learn thatprobably more work is being done on Balzac in the inland city thanan3rwhere else in the country, and that we are to have a series ofmonographs, detailed studies in style and technique to be issued asdoctoral theses, or more general topics by amateur enthusiasts.With what is perhaps inconsiderate presumption may we sug¬gest that the Herald investigate the work of such men as Michelson,Gale, Compton, Slaught, Judd, Moulton, Newman, Breasted, Gray,Lovett, Taft, Manly, Smith, Tufts, Bilings, Breckenridge, Harper,Judson, Burton, Pason, Hutchins, and a few others. Not that we reboasting, but in our queer Mid-Western way we, are almost asproud of them as we are of Capone and Thompson.THE DIAL” DIESA recent editorial in the summer “Minnesotan” commentingon the passing of “The Dial” says in part that, “after a magazinehas appeared for half a century, it is hard to see it fall by the way-side, and that particularly when it is a periodical whose class num¬bers but few members in our national life. As a matter of correc¬tion we might say that only a few scattered persons about the coun¬try may genuinely feel some dismay at the extinction of a magazinewhich purported to maintain itself on a plane apart from the floodof contemporary journalism.However, a more rational reaction would be one of surpriseat the mere fact that a magazine of such an esoteric nature as “ I heDial” could continue publication as long as it has. The fact that“the class numbers but few members in our national life” shouldserve to impress those, who might take some casual notice of theevent, that very few people really want a magazine of that type.As an interesting reflection, we wonder how many of these“few” pepole realize that the publication of “The Dial” meant anannual expenditure by the publishers of amounts running far intofive figures. It is the habit of most people to think of all magazinesas providing comfortable remuneration for the publishers. In thelarge number of cases this is true, but a few isolated instances existwherein publishing a magazine is a luxury.• “The Dial” was too expensive a luxury.THE UTTLE THEATREMost attempts to organize some sort of artistic center at theUniversity of Chicago usually fade away into thin talk. It is notan easy matter to give a firm foundation to such attempts, amid thelack of interest and ineritia, on the one hand, and the sophomoricsneering of adolescent Menckenites, on the other.But the Chicago Little Theatre Corporation has forseen itsdifficulties. First of all, a venture of this sort needs financial stabil¬ity. Mr. Paul Douglas, professor of economics, is the financial ad¬viser; Mr. Edward Lundquist, mai\,ager of the South Side Lyon andHealy, is the treasurer; and the board of directors will be madeup of Chicago business men and faculty memUers of the Univer¬sity of Chicago. The financial organization is not a hit or missaffair; but the^ theatre is organized as a stock company, with theprofits to be shared.The Maroon wishes the Chicago Little Theatre Corporation•ucce^. ^ (Continued from page 1)ing up a new path for the countlessunborn generations. And it will riditself of the campus, a supreme bless¬ing.Let me repeat that this venture isno more a racketeering one, than isthe new Chicago Little Theatre.Like Messrs. Newman, North, a^dMatsoukas, Me Inc. whole-heartedlycondemns all who exploit feel¬ing that they should adopt a more-profane medium such as patent med¬icines. The appeal is sincere, andnecessary for the development ofmodern letters. But the responsehas been, to date, negligent. Me Inc.hopes that this situation will not con¬tinue. It hopes that many names canbe added to that of Mr. Matsoukas,and Stanley Newmn, who have each,purchased one share of commonstock.P. S. Those wishing to purchasestock can send their names, addresses(and telephone numbers if they arcfeminine) to the Maroon along withtheir money. Address envelope Me.Inc. James T. Farrell Pres. ANDR. O. T. C. MEMBERSRECEIVE COMMISSIONS(Continued from page 1)University R. 0. T. C., were incharge of the Chicago unit at CampMcCoy.Practice in reconnaissance, mili¬tary communication, topography andorientation, army administration,field hygiene and driver and cannon¬eer tactics occupied the first fourweeks. The last two weeks were de¬voted to the conduct and observationof fire, using French 75s. Lieuts.Russell Whitney, Richard W. Kern,Chester B. Thrift, Arthur K. Peter¬son, Joseph A. Garen. and John Rac-kow, who received commissions atthe University this spring, were of¬ficers at the camp. SUPPLIESTYPEWRITERSSOLDRENTEDEXCHANGEDand REPAIREDWe handle all makesof Portable and Stand¬ard Typewriters. Newand Rebuilt.Four-bank Portables $20.00 and upStandard Machines $15.00 and upAll GuaranteedSEE THE DISPLAY NEAR OUR POSTAL STATIONCall today at theUniversity of Chicago Bookstore5802 ELLIS AVENUEA Leader—to lead the rest - - that is the acidtest of merit. Whether you speakof gallant war heroes, business suc¬cesses—or sandwich shops to haveplunged to the fore is a mark ofdistinction. As the summer quar¬ter rolls onward we can again sayour shop has been the leader.I Try OurSpecial Chicken Dinner65cMaid-Rite Sandwich Shop1324V^ El. 57th St.—^Between Kimbark and KenwoodALL US PLAZA 5551 WE DELIVERTHE MAROON, TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1929 Page ThreeANTHROPOLOGISTSANTiaPATE mIN INDIAN MOUNDS STUDENTS EXCAVATE INDIAN MOUNDS NEAR QUINCY •Dr. Fay Cooper Cole, professor of thedepartment of anthropology, has just an¬nounced the discovery of a peculiar form¬ation found in the Indian mounds nearQuincy, Illinois, which js likely to re¬sult in the disclosure of a completelynew Indian culture of the MississippiValley.For the last five years Prof. Cole hasconducted the excavation work in thesemounds. A group of summer researchstudents, who have Ix-en working nearQuincy under the directin of Dr. WintonKrogman have lx?cn at work for thepast four weeks and have just unearthedthe particularly puzzling constructioti inthe center of a large mound, which isabout 40 feet in diameter and 18 feethigh.The construction appears to l)e a fireplace built in an unusual .TiaJincr of dif¬ferent colored earth and subjected to abaking process. Nothing of a similarnattire has ever been found, and its pe-culiarty is the source of Dr. Cole's pre¬sumptions. .\ccording to natives of the !region, the fireplace has ceremonial sig- inificance.h'xcavations around the peripheryhave failed to reveal anything particular¬ly unusual. Twenty-eight skeletons have,however, l)een dug out by the students.The delicate work of removing the cen¬ter fire place construction has l)een be¬gun ami reports of new discoveries areexpected daily.To date some four or five other dis¬tinct Indian cultures have been discov¬ered in the Mississippi area. The Hope-well culture in Ross County, Ohio, ischaracterized by a high degree of artis¬try. Another find in Marietta, Ohio, re¬vealed a culture distinguished by walls,pillars, ami roadway building. Becausethe mounds found in Wisconsin aremodelled closely after beaver mounds,this particular culture has been termedthe “effigy.” Another cultural area haslieen IcKated in Cahokia. Illimu's. Thisis characterize<l by the building ofmoimds in high places rather than uponthe plains.STUDENTS PUBUSHSUMMER PDITIONOF “THE FORGE”(Continued from page 1)high quality in its contributions thatis characeristic of its Fall, Winter,and Spring numbers. There hasbeen, the editors say, a surprisingamount of manuscript submittedfrom all parts of the country, consid¬ering the fact that the summermonths are normally an off season. Thirty-Five Frosh'Given ScholarshipsThirty-five freshmen, grtaduates ofhigh schools in twelve states, will en¬ter the University next fall on thenew “Two-Year Honor Scholarships”provided by an alumnus, accordingto a list published recently. Six ofthe thirty-five, who were chosen onthe basis used in the selection ofRhodes scholars, are Chicagoans, andthree more are from suburban areas.High scholarship, character, par¬ticipation in student activities, thepromise of leadership and health'were the standards for the selectionof the grroup from a list of three hun¬dred applicants. The Chicago win¬ners are: Warren Bellstrom, 1509 E.69th Place, Tilden Tech.; Bazil Bil-der, 5948 Calumet Avenue, Engle¬wood High; Albert J. Galvani, 4338Lexingrton Street, Crane Tech.;George E. Mahoney, 7123 NormalBoulevard, Parker High; WalterManeikis, 6547 S. Union Avenue,Lindblom High; and Warren E.Thompson, 6549 S. Mozart Street,Lindblom High.Suburban winners are John D.Clancy, 280 Blackhawk Road, River¬side, Riverside-Brookfield High,;Thomas C. Lester, 633 N. St. John'sAve., Highland Park, Deerfield-Shields High; and Raymond E. Zen-ner, 209 Jefferson Ave., Brookfield,Riverside-Brookfield High. Thosefrom neighboring towns are WalterL. Fisbie, 4427 Magoun Ave., EastChicago, Ind.; Melvin A. Hardies, CRESSET DISCUSSESniGRANT MOVESI Persuasion by the children is the! greatest single factor which influ-! ences immigrant families to movefrom the crowded racial neighbor¬hoods in which they first settle intothe better “areas of second settle¬ment,” according to Paul F. Cressey,research worker for the Local Com¬munity Research Committee at theUniversity. In a preliminary reporton a study of “The Succession ofCultural Groups in Chicago,” givenrecently before the Institute of So¬cial Research in session at the Uni¬versity, Cressey described the re¬sults of thousands of case studiesw’hich indicated that the dissatifac-tion of the gp'owing children led tothe migration to better neighbor¬hoods.From a study, of census reportsfor the past three decades he foundthat immigrant groups tend to set¬tle in slum areas, usually one homo¬geneous area at first. As they be¬come more prosperous they move inwaves from the old neighborhood toone or more “second settlement*According to the announcementmade by the editors yesterday. The j jgg Vine St., Hammond, Ind.; andForge is particular!., anxious to re-1 r Marquardt, 315 W.ceive manuscript from the Univers¬ity and the University community.In this summer number, the an¬nouncement stated, a large part ofth«‘ country is represented; contri¬butions have been sent from NewYork, California, Massachusetts,Florida, Honolulu, Michigan, NewJersey, Wisconsin, and from othersections of America. But compara¬tively few manuscripts have been re-ceiyod from the University students.‘"Aid the editors wish, if possible, tohave a more representative selectionfrom the University to choose from. areas in better residential districts,still retaining much of their groupculture patterns. These second areas,according to Cressey, are usually notcontiguous to the original sett+lementbut skip interv^ening neighborhoods.In the third remove there is a disper¬sion throughout the city, though cer¬tain ‘third settlement areas” exist.The attraction of the outlying neigh¬borhood rather than any direct dis¬satisfaction with the old is the chieflure for the parents, according tohundreds of interviews reported byCressey.A new method of measuring traitsof leadership in individuals was de¬scribed by Professor L. J. Carr ofthe University of Michigan. Groupsof students from his classes are ask¬ed to discuss problems in conference,such as the possibility of holding aclass picnic. Observers, unknown tothe students, are taking notes on allsuggestions, how they are accepted,and how fast each student makesthem. Also unknown -to the groupmotion pictures are made to recordgestures and facial expressions whichmight influence the group opinion.The student who makes the greatestnumber of accepted suggestions, ac¬cording to Professor Carr, can becalled the leader. His personalityand methods of persuasion are alsostudied.A study of 227,000 arrests in De¬troit between the years of 1913 and1919 was reported by Professor Ar-Art Exhibit PrecededLittle Theatre OpeningPreceding the opening of the Chi¬cago Little Theatre, w’here all formsof modern art is to be exhibited.Jack Jones’ Dill Pickle is featuringa show of young Chicago Moderns—the Barbarians. It includes crayonsketches, oil paintings, and even awood carving by Jack Jones himself.Two of the artists exhibiting areCharles Colahon, and Buster Jacques.Jacques declares that he is offering aprize to anyone who understands oneof his pictures, entitled “DeliriumTremens.”PATRONIZETHEMAROONADVERHSERS Charles Rd., Lombard, Ill. Thescholarships, providing two yearstuition, are valued at $600 each.A total of twelve were chosenfrom Illinois high schools, six fromIndiana, four from Missouri, threefrom Kansas, two from Wisconsin,two from Oklahoma and one eachfrom Tennessee, Nebraska, Montana.South Carolina, Michigan and Ohio.The scholarships were initiated lastyear when the donor, an a... luswho preferred to remain anonymous,gave funds to provide sixteen awards.This year the same donor gave $21,-000, enabling the University to in¬crease the number of scholarships tothirty-five.Dean George R. Moon, in makingthe announcement, said, “Thougheach of the Honor Scholars was inthe upper third of his high schoolclass, scholastically, it has been the.purpose of the selection committeeto obtain the ‘weill-rounded’ individ¬ual. Those finally chosen combinerecords of high scholarship wdth lead¬ership in extra-curricular activities,moral character, qualities of man¬hood and the physical abilityWith the addition of the Honorscholarships the total number of fulland part tuition scholarships award¬ed to freshmen is now over one hun¬dred, according to Dean Moon. Schol¬arships have also been granted onthe basis of competitive examina¬tions and the recommendation ofprincipals in cooperating high schoolsso that approximately one-seventh ofthe entering class, which will be lir*-ited to 750, will hold scholarships. TRADEWITHMAROONADVERTISERS TypewritersUnderwood Port. . . . .$19.00Und. Late Model . . . . 37.50L. C. S. Model 8 . . . . 33.50Royal Model 10 . . . . . 31.50Rem. Model 10 . . . . . 28.00Underwood Port.Four Bank . . . 32.50Typewriters for Rent.Students Rates—HIGH GRADE REPAIRS—Service at your door.Typewriters Packed forShipment.Ribbons Csu'bon PaperSave Money — Deal withPHILLIPS BROTHERS1214 E. 55th Plaza 2673Open Till 9WE NEED TEACHERSFREE REGISTRATION MANY VACANCIESWESTMORE TEACHERS’ AGENCY715-716 Old Natl. Bank Bldg. Spokane. Wash.TONSORIAL SERVICE AT REASONABLE RATES“THE CAMPOS SHOrHOTEL DEL PRADO BARBER SHOP59th at DordbesterHyde Park 2410 WALTER REED thur E. Wood of the University ofMichigan. The study was describedby sociologists present at the Institute as the most comprehensive everundertaken. The data was analyzedaccording to the criminal’s age, na¬tionality, type of crime, marriagerecord arid disposition by the judges.He found that there is a particularmonth for each type of crime, inwhich that type predominates, andthat August was the heaviest crimemonth of the year. Russians andFinns, as a group, had the highestnumber of arrests. Convictions ofmales averaged 27 per cent of thosearrested, of females 32 per cent. Present this cou¬pon at the Maroonoffice for a freepass to beautifulMARSHALL FIELD& COMPANYwhat could be COOLERor more PRACTICAL foschool wear?fthan this sleeveless linenjmo nog rammed blousej. . . having -the roundjcollar, scalloped edges.jMost attractive! In thesummer shades.Light andeasily laundered. In sizes32 to 40, at only $5.75jor this sleeveless whitebroadcloth tailored and stylish!It has a V neckline withshirred bow.Mostlappropriete for school!And comes in sizes 34jto 4.0. Priced, $3.5jor this sleeveless polkfdotted silk overblouse|. .. with V neckline andlong ties. It may be hadin green, tan, blue andjblack dots. A styliswell-made blouse. In sizes32 to 42, priced, $8.7jThese and other blouses... in ranging fabrijstyles and prices . . . may be found in ourmodeled MIDDLE STATE ROOM, SIXTHPage Four THE MAROON, TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1929The WhistieSPASMODICALLY this colyumhorns in on the back page. Beingdedicated to the muses of collegiatehumor and poetry of sorts—if suchthere be—^the Whistle must neces¬sarily wait upon offerings to thedeities, before it may appropriatelyappear. Ostensibly these offerings orcontributions have to date been al¬most non-existent. We still havehope. Here’s the latest;And must I quaff life’s bittersCup from cup,Drain the dank dregs of deepest,,dark despairAnd look up?Shall Sorrow haunt my footsteps,Grief, my door |Forever and forever, jEvermore ?Must God who gave me gladness.Deal too, woe?Must Pain lurk always nearTo deal her blow; |And Failure wield her lash |Upon my head the while; |And is it yet my role iTo always smile? |God give me the grace to grasp thecup that’s mine.Chin firmly set, and lips to lie my'grief;Grant me a heart of faith within mybreast |To pulse unceasing against unbelief.Strengthen my body, fortify my soulAnd let me bear my head proudly jup IAnd reach my goad. |M. P. I-V IAt Dawn(Patterned after Thomas S. Jones’ |“At Dusk’’)A blend of green, of wavering goldand maizeAbove a bird’s first call in dew-hungtreeAs though the night, awakening atthe kissOf pale Aurora yielded, sleepily.—M. P.IT ISN’T exactly a contribution,but it’s almost as encouragaing.Mary M. M. of the third floor ofCobb hall penned us a jolly littlenote the other day. Thanks a lot,Mary. It’s in our girl grad book now,even if the business manager, who isthe other half of my “us’’ and partowner of the missive, did put up astruggle for possession.TO A SOUTHERN MAIDiWhile studying the stars jEds’ note: The title of this might ibetter be: “To the Stars, WhileStudying a Southern Maid.’’You flameless flames of spaceThat stab the voids of timelessness,I would not barter all your frozenarrogance.The emptiness of your eternityFor humbler mortal walks.You cannot know a woman’s lips.The Last Man.FOUR CONTRIBUTORS. That is,if we count Mary M. M. First therewa.s ‘329”, and now we have “M.P.” and “The Last Man.” We are jreminded of an old fashioned Whis- 1tie custom. A really nobby custom. !In days of yore all the Whistle con- jtributors and all potential Whistle jcontributors used to meet at stated ^intervals in the Maroon office. Oc- ;casionally tea was served. We have Inot any tea, but we would like to 'have a “Get Acquainted” party of jthe summer Whistlers despite the ab- |sence of beverages. May we set the jtime and specify the place? Tomor- |row afternoon, Wednedsay, July 31, jfrom 3 to 5 in the Maroon office, iLexington hall. Please drop aroundif just for a moment. We’d like tomeet anybody and everybody. Wemight even dig up some salted crack¬ers. And listen, “Last Man,” howabout bringing the Southern Maidwith you? And we hope you have toleave early.WE’LL BE SEEING YOU.LEON. ADD FIVE NEWPROFESSORS TOFACULTY STAFF(Continued from page 1)Ambulance Service in Italy duringthe war.Dr. Albert Ten Eyck Olmstead,who recently resigned as curator ofthe Oriental Museum at the Univer¬sity of Illinois, after holding the posi¬tion for twelve years, will becomeProfessor of Oriental 'History in theUniversity’s Oriental Institute. Spe¬cializing in Assyrian History, Pro¬fessor Olmstead wrote the companionvolumes on Assyria to ProfessorJames Henry Breasted’s history ofEgj'pt. At Chicago he will specializein Assyrian history. He is a Ph. D.of Cornell University and has taughtat Cornell, Columbia University andthe University of Missouri.Dr. Eleanor Bontecou, formerlyDean of Bryn Mawr College, hasl)een made Profess<>r of Legal Relationsin the School of Social Service Adi-ministration. Miss Bontecou receivedthe bachelor’s degree from BrynMawr. the doctorate in Law from NewYork University and the doctorate ofPhilosophy from the Brookings Grad¬ate School. 'She practiced law fortwo years in New York before assum¬ing the deanship at Bryn Mawr. Atpresent she is engaged in legal re¬search at the Harvard UniversityLaw School.Dr. Leonard B. K(X)s, Professor ofSecondary Education in the Univer¬sity of Minnesota, has been appoint¬ed to a similar position in the Uni¬versity of Chicago School of Educa¬tion. Professor Koos is an authorityon teaching and administration Inhigh schools and junior colleges andis the author of sev'eral volumes inthat field. 'He received the Ph. D. atthe University of Chicago. Beforehis appointment to Minnesota in 1919he taught at the Univeristy of Wash¬ington for three years. The five ap-f>ointments l)ecome effective Oct. 1st.Other appointments include thoseof Professor Chester F. Lay of theUniversity of* Texas as Visiting Pro¬fessor in the School of Commerce andAdministration and of ThorntonWilder .novelist ,as the FrederickIves Carpenter Visiting Professor ofEnglish for the Spring Quarter, 1930.Colonel John L. Shepard, of the U.iS. Army Medical Corps, has been re¬lieved from duty with the OrganizedReserves at New York City and or¬dered to duty at the University ofChicago where he will teach militarymedicine in connection with the workof the University’s R. 0. T. C. unit.Dr. Steward B. Sniffen has been madea full-time physician in the StudentHealth Service and Assistant Profes¬sor of of Psychiatry. Samuel K. Alli¬son of the University of Californiawill be .\ssociate Professor of Physicsand Dr. Bessie L. Pierce of the Uni¬versity of Iowa .\ssociate Professorof History. Lieut. Charles R. Gidhart,now’ .4ssistant Professor in the De¬partment of Military Science andTactics, has been detailed to SchofieldBarracks, Honolulu.Promotions of faculty members tofull professorships include the follow¬ing: G. W. Bartelmej, in Anatomy;W. H. Burton ,in Education; AveryO. Craven, in ‘History’; I. S. Falk, inHygiene and Bacteriology; A. E. Hay-don in Comparative Religion; K. J.Holzinger, in Education; G. K., in Botany; C. E. Parmenter, inRomance; W. C. Reavis, in Educationand Sew’all Wright in Zoology.CLASSIFIED ADSINSTRUCTORS WANTED—Forall departments in universities, col¬leges, normals and accredited schoolsRegister at once. Allied Profession¬al Bureaus, Marshall Field AnnexBldg.FOR RENT—Modern 2 room kit-chennette apartment, furnished or un¬furnished. Free gas and light. 5518Ellis Avenue.EVERY FRIDAY NIGHTFRATERNITY ANDSORORITY NITEat theDIL - PICKLE CLUB18 Tooker PlaceEnter through famous “Hole inthe Wall”858 N. STATE ST.Famous Colored ‘Honeycomb’Orchestra LA3WELL TALKS TO.SUMMER STUDENTSON TROPAGANDA’Calls Woodrow WilsonWorld’s ChampionPropagandistProfessor Harold D. Laswell of thePolitical Science department and out¬standing authority on propaganda ina lecture at the Western Reserveuniversity summer school gave a newidea on the age of the supposedlyAmerican art of propagandizing.“'Fh'opaganda isn’t anything new,’*stated Professor Laswell. “DecipherEgyptian hieroglyphics and you willfind they were once pure propa¬ganda.”“In the ruins of Pompeii and Her¬culaneum were found many of whatwe today call posters, for instance,‘Vote for Marcus Secundus. He DoesNot Drink’—things like that. I some¬times wonder if Vesuvius didn’t eruptand bury the cities when it got sothat it couldn’t stand the propagandaany longer.“We might as well say that propa¬ganda has come to stay. It is simplystrategy, no more immoral in itselfthan a pump handle. It is a weaponused with equal effect by groupsw’hich seek control of public policy. ISuccess depends upon the resources iand the skill of those who compete ifor influence.“The only effective weapon againstpropaganda on behalf of a policywhich one regards as damnable and |disastrous is propaganda on behalf;of sounder policy. i“Woodrow Wilson was the world’s ;champion revolutionary propagandist. !It was really His personality ,as ex- Ipressed in his differentiation between ;the German government and the |German people which made so pow- jerful an appeal to the German sol¬diers during the war, and in the endthe American war propaganda wonthrough sheer volume.” iProf. Laswell described the Amer¬ican war propaganda as “simple andmarvelously effective,” the Englishas “the best organized and most far-reaching,” and the German as carry¬ing away “subtlety and finesse hon¬ors.”“There are three ways of winninga war,” Dr. Lasswell said. “You cankill your enemies, you can starvethem, or you can propagandize them.”Although millions were killed inthe war, and food blockades wereeffective. Prof. Lasswell believes itwas the barrage of printed matter |sown by airmen and fluttering downon the German lines like a printedsnowstorm, which finally broke intoGerman morale.Prof. Lasswell is perhaps thegreatest authority on World Warpropaganda. His book “PropagandaTechnique in the World War,” gener¬ally is accepted as the best treatiseon the subject.Can YouThese “Best Sellers”?Pagan Love Song; Weddingof the Painted Doll; MoonlightMarch and Just a Vagabond..all to be had in Sheet Music atLyon & Healy’s in Woodlawn.Many of them are recorded bythe country’s leading dance or¬chestras. Always the newest atLyon & Healy’s. Come in andhear them tonight after classes.WCX)DLAWN STORE;870 East 63rd StreetlyonAHealyOpen Evenings till 10 O’clock ART NOTESFrom the pen of that eminent au¬thority—Nick MatsoukasA good deal of talk floats on the sum¬mer zephyrs about the fact that we allneed Art. It comes around every sea-•son, along with the flowers and the birds.I do not know what is what and what isnot, but I do know that after seeingSchwartz’s exhibit at the Art InstituteI come to the conclusion that his artis not boring. There have been truck-loads of lovely pictures painted in which,for instance, a little girl holds her fingerin her mouth while listening to the 38year old maid, mother’s friend, play thepiano charmingly. Scenes of this sortare numerous in groups of conservativecanvases. Other familiar sights are por¬traits almost as good as some first-classphotographs of prominent financiers. TheInstitute is full of all sorts of such atro¬cities. But here and there one may geta relief by gazing ui>on the BartlettCollection and some decent exhibits thatcome there on occasions.The Snhwartz exhibiiton conies as thesummer event succeeding the illustriousyear that had to its credit the last Amer¬ican Sliow—an epoch-making event forthe Institute—the Imernational Water-color Show, and tliat wild, wild Carnegieforeign group. I do not believe that Iam waxing over-enthusiastic in statingthat the Schwartz exhibit is a worthysuccessor.Schartz is an outstanding nuKlernist.But he is not one of those strugglingmodernists who run loose liojiang thatMime day they will 1^ acclaimed. Hehas achieved recognition already. .\ny-one going to see his show is <luc to re¬ceive a few surprises. And finite a mnu-lier often get shocked. But what of it ?It is somewhat exciting to l>e shocked,after all. Think of the pleasure of com¬ing to, wlien the excitement is over..As a memlier of the army of niiKlern-ists our friend from Smorgon, Russianow presents us with compositions that(never fear, be is an .‘\merican citizen)are startling in effect. Their colorschemes are unquestionably outstanding.His “Sketch for a Western Sunset” isan example. This small-sizcd canvas isone of the best color arrangements thatI have seen in a long time. But I wouldsuggest that he call it “Color Harmony.”A similar feeling for pigments is sensedin “The Cave Entrance”; but here wehave colors of a lower key. Yet the out¬standing feature of “The Cave Entrance”is the solidity of composition. ‘The Sis¬ters" is a large canvas painted in flatmural fashion with orange-red flesh thatconies up as a fiery flame from thebreasts of the women only to be checkedKy the heavy l)and of lustrous black hair.“The Ivaborer” presents the artist in oneDelightfulSummerOutings'via the ^to South BendMany attraction* in this thriving induttrial cen¬ter. Home of Studebaker motor car* and SingerSewing Machine*. Direct street car connection*to Notre Dame Hudson LakeCooling water* and inviting picnic spots in thisfavorite summer resort in Northern Indiana.Dancing, boating, swimming, Michigan CityCome, for a day of rollicking fun. Roller coaster,zoo, dancing, picnicking! Boating, swim¬ming at Washington Benton HarborGateway to famous Michigan fruit belt. Boat¬ing, bathing, amusements on famous SilverBeach. House of David . . . amusement park,too, hundreds of attractions I . . . Shore LineMotor Coaches to Benton Harbor connect withSouth Shore Line trains at Michigan Indiana DunesState ParkHiking, swimming, picnicking* in this naturalpark of primeval beauty. Historic trail* throughvirgin forests . . . wild flower* in bloom... pic¬turesque “blowouts”. . . Visit this land of MillerOldest settlement of Northern Indiana. . .Chicago’s one-time rival. Now a delightful sum¬mer colony. Dancing, bathing, boating.Trains leave from Randolph St. I. C. Suburban sta.tion stopping at Van Buren St., Roosevelt Rd.,nrdSt. IHyde Park),6}rd St. IWoodlawnJ and Kensing¬ton. Half-bourly service week-end morningtto DunesPark and Michigan City, Phone Traffic Dept, forall hifbrraation, Randolph 8200. City Ticket Office;Outing and Recreation Bureau, 72 West Adams St.CHICAGO South Shore andSouth bend Railroad of his most typical moods. Dark colorsall around the canvas seem to encompassthe dark red fleshy spaces of the man’sface. Here is a laborer as Schwartzsees him,—healthy, robust, rough. Anamusing satirical canvas is “Kitty’sLunch Room.” But the pick of the en¬tire exhibition is his “Spirits.” Herewe have Schwartz employing cubisticphnes in a manner that reveals the ar¬tist’s use of cubism as a means ratherthan as an end. A close examination ofthe canvas shows wide cube planes bothin the bottle on the table and in theanatomical form of the man. Yet froma short distance all these planes losetlieir sharp outlines and become per¬fectly fused in their effect. In general,this canvas shows the elements of exper¬imentation characteristic of Schwartz.As far as one can remenilx?r Schwartzhas l)een an experimenter to the nth de¬gree. From time to time he has come out with new things. New color schemes,symphonically beautiful and esth'eticallyexciting, Ivav'e been his individual con¬tributions to Chicago art. The undeni¬able compactness and harmonious unityof his composition form another elementof his claim to distinction.But whatever I say may appear over-enthusiastic. (jo and see for yourselves..4nyway, if you do not like his paintings,you might get excited over his litho¬graphs. And who can tell, you mighteven buy one. They are very reason¬able.I might add that at present Schwartzis designing the decorations for The Clii-cago Little Theatre which hopes to opensome time in the autumn, just threeblocks from the campus. When he com¬pletes his sketches, I do hope that Mr.Engel pays the expenses for a cut toreproduce them, so you can see what thethe'atre is going to look like.THE STORE FOR MENMARSHALL FIELD& COMPANYSTYLE NOTESFOR AUTUMNEvery day now, smart new autumn stylesare finding their way into The Store ForMen.The result of a full season's buying allover the world is evidenecd by merchan¬dise arriving constantly.Items that seem tobe prevalent in thecoming fall stylesTHE SUIT—shows a decided in¬clination toward Oxford Blue—a color which shot rapidly intofavor just at the end of the SpringSeason. Tliis shade, and ImperialBlue, (blue flecked with gray) isindicated as what the well-dressedcollege man will be wearing whenthe coming September term opens.THE HAT—exhibits the tendencytoward even a narrower brim andhigher crown. The new Ma3rfairbids fair to be one of the outstand¬ing head-pieces of the season for itfully illustrates this continued vogue.THE SHIRT—is the solid colorbroadcloth with collar attached.Such tints as peach, heliotrope,green, blue and tan, as well aswhite, have been acclaimed in theEast and are due for much popular¬ity this Fall.THE TIE—either harmc •nizes ormatches and is of a small all-overdesign, or aii ultra-wide stripe whichshows the knot one color and therest of the tie another. Both aresmart!THE SHOES—simulate the Eng¬lish, with punchwork and a definitepoint to th'e tbe . A rick, nut brownshows color preference; black standsready to back up years of good taste.