SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON ; Tc^ay's ^ Weather:Fair and "Continuedwarm.Vol. 30. No. 63 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY. MAY 14. 1930 Price Five CenURnn DIHT IM PIDPI El PROTEST AGAINST ‘SNOOPING’ OFjuu IaIUI iii,uii\ULe.: vice-squad in campus affairsBOOKSTORE MUST SELL TEXTSAT MODERATE PROFIT, TRACHTREPLIES TO MAROON EDITORIALAttribute Price of BooksTo High Cost ofProduction -Fred H. Tracht, manager of theUniversity bookstore, replied yester¬day to an editorial recently printed inThe Da'TIy Maroon concerning thehigh price of text books. tThe University Board of Trusteesmanages the policy of the bookstoreand demands that it m&ke a reason¬able profit. Because its main branchof merchandise concerns text books,it is impossible to sell them at a mar¬gin dangerous to the financial statusof the store.Fifteen Percent DiacountAlthough publishers allow dealerseight to twenty-five per cent discounton text books, the usual one is fifteen.When the expens'c of transporting thehooks from the publishers to the cam¬pus is estimated this considerably cutsdown on the discount rate. Further,the selling price for a large numberIS printed on the jacket by the pub¬lishers and sold at that price by alldealers.Wages ResponsibleMr. Tracht pointed out that as. longas wages remain at< the high pointwhich they attained during the war,the price of text books will contiueat the present level. The bookstoreis now running on a five peT cent mar¬gin, and this is estimated as the ab¬solute minimum. Perhaps, he sug¬gested, students may look forward to(Continued on page 4)GLENN HEYWOODFATHER OF EIGHTPOUND BABY BOYFather of an eight and a quarterpound baby boy was the distinctionaccorded to Glenn Heywood at thebirth of his son last night. Richardis the name that has been chosen forthe son of the University athlete andscholar.Heywood was married a year agolast February to Beatrice Gary. Heis still attending the University andwill graduate this June. Heywood isknown for his football success, andfor his scholarship that won him thePhi Beta Kappa key in his Junioryear. Glenn was elected president ofthe 1929 Junior class, given member¬ship on the Chapel council and Men’scommission. He is a member of Del¬ta Upsilon and is working his waythrough school as a “bouncer” atWhite* City.Graduate CouncilSponsors Dobbs’Concert TuesdayRalph J. Dobbs, soloist of the LosLngeles Symphony orchestra will givepiano recital under the auspices ofle Graduate Student council nextuesday in Mandel hall at 8:30.Among the seletions which he willlay are Toccata Adagio and Fugue,Major by Bach; Fantasie Op. 49 Flinor by Chopin and Polonaise Op.3 A flat Major by the same compos-r; Intermezzo Op. 118 E flat Minory Brahms; Meditation (Dubussy Mo-i.f) by Kodaly; Danse E Major—Du-ussy; Moment Musical Op. 16 D flatfajor by Rachmaninoff; Along the'"olp by Tcherepnin; Trabel On, anLmef can negro suite—Otterstrom andhe obncluding selection ill be aantasie on themes from Moi^rt’spera “The Marriage ot Figaro? asomposed by Liszt-Busoni. Lay CornerstoneFor OrthopedicUnit TomorrowThe University will lay another cor¬nerstone tomorrow at 2:30.Vice-President Frederic Woodw»rdwill be the principal speaker at theceremonies, in which the cornerstonefor the Gertrude Dunn Hicks Mem¬orial will be lowered into place on thecorner of Ellis Avenue and 59thstreet.The building, the second unit of theHome for Destitute Crippled Chil¬dren, will include the orthopedic divi¬sion of the children’s hospital groupon the University campus. The firstunit, for which the cornerstone waslaid only a few weeks ago, is theNancy Adcle McElwee Memorial.Robert Carr, president of the boardof directors of the Home for DestituteCrippled Children, will also speak at.the ceremony. Preceding the layingof the cornerstone, the directors will(Continued on page 4) Apologia Pro Vita NostraPCNRGE READINGMARKS END OFCAMPUS CAREERMasters Presents Plans forNew ProgramThe last of a scries of radio read¬ings sponsored by. The Forge as a. University publication will be present¬ed tomorrow at 6 over station WMAQ.Dexter Masters, editor, will do thereadingA brief outline of plans for the newForge will be presented. The majorportion of the time will be devotedto reading g(f contributed material.Two poems by Edward Davison, not¬ed English critic, and a group ofpoems entitled “Northwest Passage,”by Alexander Laing, will be amongthe works read.Since the start of this series of read¬ings, The Forge has received many(Continued on page 2)See Tkurstone, Smith,Paris In LimelightAt Cinema TheaterTheir lives’ secret ambitions havebeen realized.Three professors at the Universityhave passed all screen tests and arefinally in the movies. Professors T.V. Smith, Ellsworth Paris and L. L.Thurstone, authors of the philosophi¬cal treatise, “Essays in Philosophy,”together with Clarence Darrow, emin¬ent criminologist and liberal, pausedbefore the cameras of the Cinema Arttheatre yesterday afternoon in the So¬cial Science building.The occasion for the movie debut ofthe four is the feature of “Books andBookmen,” which the baby movie pal¬ace of Towertown instituted some timeago, thus presenting aspects of crea¬tive Chicago. The film was directedby Nicholas Matsoukas, graduate stu¬dent at the University.Clarence Darrow, who has just re¬turned from his recent European trip,is enthusisatic over the book that wasedited by T. V. Smith, entitled ‘Essaysin Philosophy.” In his review of thebook he is pointing out the differencesbetween various forms of thinking, al¬though they are basically the same.Each science seems to be treating thephilosophic aspects ot lire m its ownindividual manner. Demonstration and expression of opinion has traditionallybeen the right of University students. Last night five hundred menclaimed that privilege.The University of Chicago has seldom if ever suffered underadministrative abuses or infringements of personal liberty, andhence this campus has rarely, if ever, witnessed student demonstra¬tions. Rather through generations of college students has thatjealous protection of student rights and liberties been dulled. Butthe fact that the speak had not completely died is evidenced by lastnight’s hre. And let it be said here that The Daily Maroon ap¬proves the spirit if not the fact of last night’s outbreak.TTie motives which underlay the miniature revolt are obviouslywell justified. University authorities have for th^ past month hadthe campus patrolled by four plainclothes men. No student ihthe University objects to discreet police protection, but wheii In¬dividuals hired for that purpose appropriate unlicensed poWttf^ ahdexercise them in the unsavory manner of snxall-town police, ahyfair minded person feels resentful.To catalogue the abuses of the “vice squad’’ is impossiblebut among them are the following: they have questioned as “sus¬picious characters’’ men going about the campus upon th'eir oWhbusiness and threatened them with arrest, they have examined Oc¬cupants of cars who stop momentarily near the women’s dormi¬tories and forced them to get out of the autos after the fnatlhetof Jackson Park cops, they have searched the campus with flash¬lights and rudely ejected any couples who have lingered to enjoythe beauties of a spring evening on the quadrangles, they haveunceremoniously chased young men from the campus whose onlycrime has been a cacophonous but appreciated serenade, and last¬ly they have constituted themselves a Committee of Virtue to seethat the moral standards are upheld backstage of Blackfriars. 'Thislast abuse has proved particularly ofrensive and in reality providedthe spur to last night’s demonstration, for such a practice not onlyimpeded the progress of the show but according to the directordistinctly worked hardship upon the morale of the entire produc¬tion. It is unbelievable that these tactics are approved by the ad¬ministrative officers, whoever the responsible parties may be. 'The five hundred men who participated in the demonstrationhad beyond question the right to voice vociferously—thought not(Continued on page 4)Plan New TeamSystem at MeetingFor CounsellorsDean Boucher and Mrs. EdithFoster Flint will speak to the newlyappointed upper class counsellors to¬morrow at noon in the theatre of IdaNoyes hall. Attendance at this meet¬ing is imperative as the duties of thecounsellors and a new team system are'to be discussed. Counsellors who areunable to attend this meeting are ask¬ed to report to Ruth Earnshaw atFoster hall.Boucher, Flint Speak“Importance of Freshman Week tothe Freshman,” is the subject of DeanBoucher’s address and Mrs. P'lint willspeak on the “Importance of the upperclass counsellors to the P'reshmen,”Ruth Earnshaw, chairman of the Fed¬eration council will tell the counsel¬lors about the new division of thegroup into three teams. Each of theteams will be under the leadership oftwo members of the Federation coun¬cil. These leaders are: Chz lotte Sae-mann, Ruth Abells, Lucille Pfander,(Continued on page 2) MANDEL SHOWSUNIVERmy LIFEPresent Pony Ballet aHc!Drama AssociationPhotograph SeniorWomen on ThursdayThe color-rotagravure picture ofthe women of the senior class,which is printed each June by TheChicago Tribune, will be taken onThursday, May IS at noon in Hut¬chinson Court. If there is rainThursday, the picture will be tak¬en Friday noon. Wo*»ien in thesenior class are requested to weartheir brightest-colored clothing forthe picture. The picture will ap¬pear June 20. Members of Blackfriai^’SBallet are requested to meet todafat noon in the Blackfriar office oBMandel hall.Blackfriar’s pony ballet will niakits first non-campus appearance toda; Iat 3:30 in Mandel Brothers departsment store. This presentation is be t;ing made in co-operation with thi jDramatic Association which will pre ^sent the tw’o plays: “Within FoUiSeas” and “Home Rule”, written byMrs. Marguerite Harmon' Bro. ^Two Plays;The cast for “Within Four Seas'includes Lucille Hoerr, BeatricSchiebler, Alice Stinnett, NpftnaEaton, Russel Huber, Pat ^Francis Mayer-Oakes, and EdwardSchwartz. Those who will appearin “Home Rule” are Marguerite Fern-holz, Helene Johnson, Betty Ann Du-cey, Stoddard Small, and Gerald Ryan.;Special AudienceMandel’s are presenting variousphases of the University a feature oftheir seventy-fifth anniversary andthese plays are chosen to representstudent life. The invitations havebeen extended to a selected audience.CHAPEL COUNCIL Bonfire Kindled InRoadway; PoliceQuell Jeering MobFive hundred students rioted in the circle last night inorganized protest against the activities of the University“vice squad.”Rallying to the war-cry of “Down with the 8noof)ers!”the students swarmed from about the women’s dormitories,where they had been singing, to the drive leading to the circlefrom 58th street. Seizing woodfrom the stacks in front of Eck-COUNCIL BOARDWILL ORGANIZEFRESHMAN WEEKOld and new members of the Un¬dergraduate coimcil will meet this eve¬ning at 7:30 in Ida Noyes, Louis En¬gel, president, annoimced yesterday.Supervision of all activities whichtouch freshman men at the Uni¬versity has been assigned to a commit¬tee of students to be appointed by theUndergraduate council, it was decid¬ed by a sub-committee of the Boardof Student Organizations, Publicationsand Exhibitions, composed of DeanC. S. Boucher, Mrs. Edith FosterFlint, Louis Engel, Jean Searcy, andRay Fried.Arrange Freshman WeekPreliminary plans for the formationof an independent board to make ar¬rangements for freshman week and forfreshman men’s activities throughoutthe year were presented to the boardlast week and were referred to thesub-committee, which made its deci¬sion Thursday to tie the new organ¬ization to the council.Under the tentative scheme, whichwas formulated by a group of theMen’s commission, the new board wasto be automatically composed ofheads of eight or ten leading studentactivities on the quadrangles. Accord¬ing to the plans approved by the sub¬committee, the new body will be ap¬pointed by the council. It will notbe mandatory upon the council to se¬lect only heads of activities for theboard.More PrestigeIt was felt by members of theBoard of Student Organizations sub¬committee that it was advisable tomake the new body dependent on thecouncil not only for the prestige sucha bond would afford, but also becauseof the responsibility it would imposeon the members of the board.STAGE NOTABLESATTEND FRIARSFRIDAY EVENINGPresident and Mrs. Robert Hutchinswill meet with the Chapel council for'the first time next Sunday eveningwhen the present council membersand the new students appointed yes¬terday to the group gather for an in-fuiiiial supper and discusaton at they (Continued on page 4) Notables appearing at the Black¬friars Friday night performance of“Smart Alec” included Carl Glade, theCarmen of the Chicago Civic Operacompany; Harold Gillis of Louie’sHenry Five, the leading comedian ofDinny’s 88th Division show in France,Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Madlener, andMrs. John B. Drake. Mrs. Madleneris president of the Service Club, whileMrs. Drake is treasurer and both aredaughters of ex-Governor Lowden.The first show staged in the newOpera house was the Service Club’sshow “Let’s Go” as directed by Din-ny.Wallace Ford, who played the leadin the “Nut Farm”, and Clifford G.Ireland, former congressman fromPeoria will also be present. He waspresent at the dress rehearsal lastThursday. He is also a member ofHaresfott, the Wisconsin organiza¬tion corresponding to Blackfriars.Gail Borden, dramatic critic of theChicago Daily Times, and formerly of(Continued on page 4) hart laboratory, they built anenormous fire in the drive.Campus stioopers,'^ the cause ofthe riot, were last seen disappear¬ing into the 57th street door ofMandel as the mob streameddown University avenue gather¬ing recruits.Rioters RetreatFrom Cop’s GunsFed by eager hands, the bonfiregrew until flames were licking thirtyfeet into the sky and all the Quad¬rangles were illuminated in the redglare. At the cry of “Here’s a snoop¬er!” the crowd rushed toward Hullgate, but returned with empty hands.No snoopers were in sight.As the first Ford squad drove up,the mob began to retreat. At thesound of the shots, the campus fair-weather vice squad was seen toemerge from the Buildings andGrounds office and take active partin the procedings.Firing shots over the heads of therapidly-fading crowd, the policegrabbed for the most convenient pris¬oners; in their haste, they seized twoinnocent bystanders, identified bymembers of the crowd as Allen Healdand Professor Alfred Romer of thedepartment of palentology and scoop¬ed them into the waiting police car.Hose DampensArdor of MobJust as the fire had reached i^szenith, six engines and two chiefs’cars came clanging up. Dexterouslyunreeling hose, the firemen soon hadthe blaze under control. The extin-,guished fire emitted a screen ofsmoke through which the shots firedby the police sent spurts of flame.Other spurts of flame were those ofthe flashlights of newspaper photog¬raphers.Rallying again around the policecar, the students demanded the re¬lease of the two prisoners. Two moresquad cars drove up and more shotsand profanity were emitted by thepolicemen therein. Obtaining no pris¬oners from the police, the studentswent to the firemen who were stillplaying water on the blaze, and beggedto be allowed to turn the hose on theofficers. The amused firemen wereon the point of complying, when aneffort was made to seize the hose byforce. Drenching the rioters withwater, the firemen drove them back.Coppierg Grab5 More BystandersThe mob was now in a wild melee,running in all directions from the citypolice and the emboldened campuscoppers. One'of the latter clubbeda student over the- head. As the po¬lice ceased firing, the crowd regath-ered and demanded the release of theprisoners who had been taken.Beside the first two, five more hadbeen taken into custody, includingVincent Cohenour, of the C. and ' crowd was assured that theprisoners had been released withoutinjury and drifted away slowly. Be-fbre they left, rioters put their headstogether and yelled “Rah, rah, rah,(Continued on page 4)’TSR.’" -i.^u >.1. Tr<ri,!.ii.p<aii|gi|[|i.- ■■ :uw Urn'^ . I,JW^age Two THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14. 1930ia%FOUNDED IN IWlTHE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPubliahed morninica. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn.Winter and Sprine quarters by The Daily Maroon Company. 5831 University Ave. Sub-aeription rates $3.00 per year ; by mail. $1.60 per year extra. Single copies. 6 centa each.Entered as second class matter March 18. 1903. at the poet office 'at Chicago.Ilinois. under the Act of March 3. 1879.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. ^— .1Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManageirROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENKY D. FISHER, Sports Editor "ARNOLD SCHLACHET, Chairman of Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EMitorEDGAR GREENWALD _Newi EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorWILLIAM R. HARSHE Whistle EditorLOUIS RIDENOUR Dsy EditorMBRWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOBF....Day EMltorMARGARET EGAN Sophomore ESditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagsrLEE LOVENTHAL....Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH....Circulation ManagerGEORGE GRIEWANK ..Circulation Assist.ROBERT McCarthy _.Sopho»nore Asst.JAMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH Sophomore AsstSPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sporte EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMAN—Woman’s* Sports Editor Notices‘■-j’. ’ WwIbesdaF, May 14 VRadio' Lectures; “American Philos-iopl^y: Idealism i^nd American Cul¬ture—Feudalism and Nationalism.”Professor T. V. Smith, StationWMAQ, 8:00 A. M. “Readings ofModern Verse.” Associate ProfessorB. G. Nelson of the Public SpeakingDepartment Station WMAQ, 11 :S5.Divinity Chapel, Joseph Bond Cha¬pel, 11:50. Associate ProfessorCharles T. Holmah,Public Lecture: “Romanhicism inSpain.” Professor E. Allison Peers,University of Liverpool, VisitingProfessor, Columbia University.Classics 10, 4:30.Public Lecture (Divinity School):“The Middle Ages,” Dr. AbrahamCronbach. Joseph Bond Chapel,4:30.The Mathematical Club: Ryerson37, 4:30. “Planet X.” Assistant Pro¬fessor Walter Bartky.University Vesper Service, theUniversity Chapel, 5:00. The Musicof ttie Russian Church. The Univer¬sity Choir and Mr. Spinka, the Chi¬cago Theological Seminary. Mr. .Ml. J, Freeman andAnd^jrson of the Englisl|,7:4Sj Claries W,4^ ? 1,Sdciolog^" cliih: “The ."Pature oi^ciolpggr,” Profifessor^ E. Paris of theSociology’ dei«irtme'nt, SocialScience Assembly room.Public lecture—(New Testament andArt Departments): “The NarrativeCycle in Byzantipe Illustrated' Gos¬pels’’ (illustrated). Mile. Sirarpie DerNefessian, Wellesley college andEcole des-Hautes Etudes, 8:IS, Har¬per Assembly rooni.SEARCY PRESIDESAT W.AA. SPRINGBANQUET JUNE 5 iniors Open AnAmJ ' *Mustaclie Rgcd MondSyMonday ’s 'the d4y, lii/d may KingBen reign, decj^ijl'e^ the tijtramu^al de-.partment. Vor ii^^has’been fleore^that next Monday, May 19, 1930,marks the starting date for the seniormoustache race, and the said contest ]shall continue for two weeks afterthat dale.And*at the' end of that time, thesenior gentlemen having the mostprosperous moustache is to be award¬ed a prize—the shaving mug of pasttradition—by Herb T’eterson, one ofthe Reynolds club barbers who is mas-i ter of ceremonies for this year’s con¬test due to the resignation of DocBratfish originator and chief ton-sorial specialist for the past compe¬titions. FORGE READINGMARKS END OFCAMPUS CAREERDean Boucher RepresentsFaculty Seniors Hold PicnicOn Wooded IslandTHE BLACKFRIARS MISCONCEPTIONDue to sundry unfortunate circumstances in the last fewyears, it has become common coin on this campus that all under¬graduate enterprise involving finance to a gn^eater or lesser degreeis simply a means whereby one or two individuals dupe the campuspublic to their heart’s content and their pocketbook’s benefaction.Various incidents, it is true, might easily lead the uninitiated tothat conclusion; but it is nevertheless a conclusion come upon byprecocious and unconvincing grounds. Few people stop to thinkthat what is bruited about scandalously concerning undergraduate ^organizations ought to be taken for what it is worth, which is in !most cases absolutely nothing. These reports need more than agrain of skepticism; all the salt outside of Sodom might not be suf¬ficient.The Good of theCampos QuidnuncsBlackfriars is probably the organization that has become morethan all others the goat of the tale-monger and the quidnunc. Be¬cause it involves more capital than the others, because it is usuallysuccessful in what it sets out to do, and because it requires an im¬mense amount of time, energy, and labor, which' people customar¬ily think must be paid for, the layman is inclined to believe thatMidas was a paralytic by comparison with the touch-and-gold tacticsof the Blackfriars officers. From one standpoint, we wish it weretrue, since Blackfriars on so sound a financial basis might do herewhat Mask and Wig have done in the last forty-two years at Penn¬sylvania. As a matter of fact, however, it is not true. The follow¬ing facts may be illuminating.Abbot’s Job IsNo Campus SinecureThe mechanism of Blackfriars is controlled by the Abbot,a Board of Superiors, and ten junior assistants. The Board con¬sists of the Prior, the Praecentor, the Hospitaller, and the Scribe.The junior assistants take charge of the departments of Chorus,Advertising, Publicity, Program, Score, Costumes, Properties, Scen¬ery, Lights, and Box Office, with sophomore subordinates. Theymust go to the Abbot for instruction and advice. The four menon the Board act more or less as an advisory committee. The Abbot,therefore, occupies a position analagous to that of a corporationhead, or of the business manager of a paper. If anything goes badlyin any way, he is responsible for it, and his job is consequently nosinecure. He is paid nothing for what he does. Not only must heaccount for all funds to the University, but also to the Board ofTrustees, who incidentally have instituted a fool-proof box-officesystem with which there can be no tampering without disastrous con¬sequences. The most miraculous thing about the office of Abbot,and one which very few have seen fit to appreciate, is that anyonecares to take the job at all. It incorporates a lot of thankless work,and more knocks; the honor is thereby the greater.It will be a good move on the part of those who have some¬thing to say about Blackfriars or any other campus organizationto watch their speech hereafter with more circumspection than hasbeen their wont. We who watch from the outside may criticisethe production legitimately; what goes on behind the scenes, un¬less we are certain of it, is not our business. The Graduate History Club, Grad¬uate Clubhouse, 7:30. “The Inter-Allied Expedition to Siberia.” Mr.Tompkins.The Socialist Club, Social Science302, 7:45. “Trade Unionism and theNegro ’Workers,” Mr. M. P. Webster,■Vice-President; National Brother¬hood q£ Sleeping Car Porters.‘‘Thie Theology Club, CommonRobm*,' SvFift Hall, 7:30. “Science andFaith.'’ Visiting Professor A. Titus,Unlversit;^ of Berlin.I it' 1 Thursday, May 15Radio lecture: “American Philoso¬phy: Idealism and Pragmatism—Royce and Jani--. Hegel and Dew-e:^!'’' Professo. J. H. Tufts ofPhilols'ophy department, 8 A.WMAQ.'Divinity chapel: Mr. Cecil M. Smithof*‘the Theological seminary, 11:50,Bbna Chapel.iPublic lecture: (Divinity school|^:“Taday.” Dr, A. Cronbach, 4:30, Bondchapel, t Ittt'l -iti!B4cterk>logy club: “The Anthropol¬ogical Significance of Blood Groups”Dr. L, W. Paar of the Anthropologydepartment, 4:30 Ricketts 1,I I mRadio program: “The Forge Pro¬gram,” 6, WMAQ.m ^cture: (downtown):, “Chinao%ition: 1898-1911”. Professor;Nair of the History depart-rnent, 6:45, Art Institute.Hig|i|i|ities club: (members only): Jean Searcy will officiate as toast-mistress of the W. A. A. Spring ban¬quet, to be held Tuesday, June 5, inIda Noyes hall. Major C’s, honorpins, and emblems will be awardedat the banquet attended by all Uni¬versity women, their friends, alumnae,I and invited guests.I Dean C. S. Boucher will representthe faculty, and will deliver as addressVirginia Pope has been elected by theVV. A. A. to represent the undergrad¬uate women.Betty Simpson is planning the ban¬quet, as general chairman, assisted byHelen Stoll, ticket chairman, and Har¬riett Ann Trinkle, decoration chair¬man.Jean Seaicy, toastmistress, is chair¬man of the Board of Women’s Organ¬izations, a member of the Undergrad¬uate council, women’s golf champion,and an F.soteric. Virginia Pope, gen¬eral manager, is chairman of the Cha¬pel council, undergraduate women onthe board of social service and religion,and has served on Y. W. first cabinet,W. A. A. board, and Board of Wom¬en’s Organizations. ,Faculty guests, alumni speaker, andcommittees are still to be announced. A picnic on the wooded island ofJackson park featured by games andboating on the lagoon and followedby A b6x sitppcr ‘is brl the programfor the last meeting of the seniorvi’onien' before cotiVocation. The out¬ing will be held Tuesday, May 24 at 4,In case of rain, the picnic wdll be heldin the large gymna.sium of Ida Noyeshall. The tickets are on sale in thebookstore and in Ida Noyes hall atfifty cents each. (Continued from page 1)comments from schools throughoutthe country, who have also presentedradio readings of their own modeledalong the lines of those at the Uni¬versity.IHCfJERI ^ ^ !■ Sc*iiotr«|>hyI Qf** PjIy *® Coll»g# StadMMI f*LP*P*^~Ne SoUciMri EmtloyaJPhoM RMdoiph 4347 For You I For Everybody ICall and let us shov^you this wonde^/»l^' little typewriter.9rkt. eompUte with <mt,University ofChicafo BookstoreRemincrtDn* Portable*CLASSIFIED ADSFairfax apts. 6143 Ellis Ave. Twofront rm .furn. apts. for It. hskp. 1st,2nd, 3rd floors. $11 per wk. Sleepingrms. $4 up.Beautiful voile dresses with Philip¬pine hand embroidery and smockingfor summer wear. All colors andsizes, $10 to $15 each. Voile dresspatterns beautifully embroidered, $7to $11 each. Linen napkins with thefinest hand embroidery and drawnwork, $22 a dozen. 5716 MarylandAve. Phone, Dorchester 6606.■Will exchange French or Germanlessons for English. Phone Mr.Otto at Seeley 6879.LOST—Black and white Shaefferpencil, ladies’ size. Finder phoneDorchester 3318, No. 82.,, AFTER BLACKFRIARS^ ^ You’ll find Smart Alec eating at theELIS TEA SHOP! 938-940 E. 63rd Street. DELICIOUS MEALS. u QUICK SERVICEPLEASANT. COOL ATMOSPHERE GOOD FOODSWELL COOKED — WELL SERVEDSunday Dinner—12 Noon to 8 P.M.—$1.00Lunch—11 A.M. to 2 P.M.—40 CentsDinner— 5 P.M. to 8 P.M.—75 CenUrevercomb tearoom6315 Kenwood Ave. Plaza 0924-PLAN NEW TEAMSYSTEM AT MEETINGFOR COUNSELLORS(Continued from page 1)Sylvia Friedeman, Francis Blodgettand Alice Stinnett.Counsellors MeetThe new counsellors, who have been appointed because of their provenability as leaders and their interestin freshmen, will meet in their re¬spective groups May 21st and 22. Atthese meetings, which will be held atnoon in Ida Noyes, the counsellorswill discuss a program of entertain¬ment for the high school studentswho are taking the scholarship ex¬aminations this year. •irU ; tAHUTCHINS APTS.Very attractive - cozy - homelike2 - 3 R O O M SFree light and gas. One block from the campus. Rea¬sonable rentals.804 E. 58th St.See Mr. Ryckaert, care taker, at building.JOHN Mi MCCLUN217 W. 63rd St. Weptworth 1844 Shop On 55th St.SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTSCome Folks toSWIDLERS KOSHER RESTAURANTAND LUNCH ROOMTry Our Special 55c Plate LuncheonEXCELLENT SERVICEPhone Plaza 6672 1105 East 55th StreetHow does your oldhat look? A newspring hat ineither the snap brimor rolled edge is adistinctive mark ofthe well dressedman.COWHEYS MEN’S SHOP55th Street at Ellis Ave.TRY IT TODAYMASSEY’S CAFETERIA1406 E. 55th StreetWalk over for a good home-cooked meal ....home-baked peistries, real fried chicken.Largest assortment of vegetables and foods on55th Street.SPECIAL T-BONE STEAK50c.... the best in town!IIUCS,Z.B.T.,POIIIESTRKIPH M FINALl-M BALL ROUNDChi Psi, Delta Tau Delta,Psi Upsilon AlsoTaice TiltsEiRht Intramural playground ballgames were played in the last roundyesterday. Chi Psi came through witha victory over Sigma Nu, to the tuneof 7 to 3. Delta Tau Delta alsotrounced the Chicago TheologicalSeminary the score being 9-3. ZetaBeta Tau became a finalist when itdefeated the Dekes by piling up eightmarkers while the Dekes eked outthree runs.The Ponies were on the long end ofthe 7 to 4 score in its battle withPi Lambda Phi. The Macs becamethe outstanding contender in the In¬tramural leagues by winning its lasttussle with the Tau Delta Phi aggre¬gation in the easy score of 12-2. Aslugfest was the order of the PsiUpsilon-Teke game in which the PsiUs were the winners amassing 17runs to the losers 13. There were twoforfeits, Lambda Chi Alpha winningover the Commerce Athletic Associa¬tion by the non appearance of thelatter and the Phi Gamma Delta ninetaking a forfeit from the Arrows.In the Chi Psi-Sigma Nu game, theChi Psis put the match on the pro¬verbial ice in the first frame by scor¬ing four r\in^. ^A^ter that^Ti;je,ssle^pitched his usual brilliant game andhad the Sigma Nus feeding out ofhis hand. Almost all of the membersof the Chi Psi lodge hit safely duringthe activities of the game.Hack playing for Delta Tau Deltaturned in one of the best hurling per¬formances to send away the C. T. in defeat. Schmidt poled outa home run in the first, Hack follow¬ed with a double, Burns respondedwith a double and two runs crossedthe pan in the first inning. In thesecond stanza five safe blows speltfour more runs for the victors andHack had a safe margin with whichto work. The final score was Delta9, C. T. S. 3.Z. B. T. walked away with theirmatch against the Dekes. AlthoughWien, pitching for Hhe Zetes wastouched for 9 safeties his teammateswere on a hitting rampage and ainass-ed 17 blows to total their eight runs.Kramer, Wien, Blank and Newbergerwere the murderers row for the Zetesach getting credit for three hits. Wienhad the Dekes whiffing at air andmarked up 15 strikeouts. The resultwas Z. B. T. 8, Dekes 3.The Ponies under the splendid tw’irl-ing of Seidner won over the Pi Lams7 to 4. Seidner alowed but five scratchhits to turn in an easy victory. Al¬though the game was tied at nothingup for the first three innings, the vic¬tors had a batting spree in the finalchapters^ of the game and scored theirseven runs.Th Macs displayed their customaryvigor in trouncing their final oppon¬ent Tau Delta Phi the score being12-2. Goodman was as good as usualwhich is saying a great deal for thedazzling mound artist. But he wastouched for six hits. To make up forthis doubtful deficiency Goodman con¬tributed to the team’s offensive byclouting one offering for a home runand another for a lusty triple. TheTau Delts were shut out until the lastinning when they scored two runswith the aid of three hits. For thefirst five innings Goodman retiredtheir side one two three.In the last game played, the PsiUs and Tekes has a great time knock¬ing the stuffings out of the poor I-Mball. Th Psi Us made sixteen hitsand got 17 runs while the Tekes made15 hits and but 13 runs. It was aquestion of whether one team or theother would tire out first. THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. MAY 14. 1930 Page ThreeGolfers Take OnPurdue Today; TryFor First VictoryCaptain Grosscurth leads the Chi¬cago golf team into its match withPurdue today at Chicago. Althoughthe Maroons were sadly trounced inits tussel with the formidable Wol¬verine team over last week end it islikely that the Maroons will emergeto take a crack at th Boilermakers.The same group that faced that Mich¬igan quartet is ready for the invadersfrom Lafayette. They are Grosscurth,Klein, Drain and Cunningham. Cap¬tain Grosscurth will again face theopposition No. 1 man and the othermembers of the team will play in thatorder.At Michigan the Maroon team faredbadly because of the stellar talent onthe home squad. Incidentally Hickswho defeated Grosscurth is the broth¬er of Helen Hicks, the star golfer overin England on the representativeAmerican team. At any rate golfseems to run in the family for Hicksoutplayed everybody on the links in¬cluding his teammates. I-M GOSSIPBy Fred ChannerThe I-M department has recentlymade a graph showing the ten high¬est leaders in the individual point con¬test for this year. The graph is inWoodworth’s window—plainly show¬ing that Beardsley, Phi Pi Phi, is stillleading the race by about 45 points.SWIMMERS ISSUE ''i’.^ Albert Arkules has suggested thatGOLF CHALLENGEBeing of the opinion that they^playgolf as adeptly as they swim, fourmembers of the Maroon Swimmingteam have issued a challenge to anyany group of Varsity athletes to sta^ea competitive.match of golf. The fouraspiring followers of the good oldoutdoor game are Captain WendellStephenson, a most unusual wielder ofrtw driringTnrtjn,*-JitnnTSr McMahon,Gordon Rittenhouse and Jack Smuck-er. This open challenge will be play¬ed in either medal or match, accordingto the preference of the acceptors. Getin touch with McMahon, A. T., Dorchester 10377, and may thebest team win.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISER With a cannon-ball type of pitchingwell under control, Goodman of theMacs seems to be doing his part inthe Macs effort for the Playground-ball Championship. So far the Macshave won five consecutive games andas yet don’t seem to be weakening.Besides Goodman, there are also someother expert pitchers in the field thisyear. Wien, Z. B. T., Tressler, ChiPsi, Priess, Phi Sigma Delta, andsouth-paw Conway, Phi Kappa Sigmaall seem to have that secret of mysti¬fying the batters. In the Phi Sig’slast game Priess held the Kappa Sigsto 2 runs to their own 20. Likewisethe Phi Kap’s, with Conway pitchingstunned the Alpha Delts by not per¬mitting them to get one run while thePhi Kap’s scored 19 of them.many of the games are just battlesbetween pitchers and that if the baseswere lengthened and the pitcher’s boxmovd back everything would be O. K.Every system has been tried by theI-M department, however, and thepresent one seems to do “the mostg6od for the greatest number of peo¬ple.’’. Neither the Golf or Tennis tourna¬ments have progressed far enough forspeculation as to the winners. Atleast no one is willing to pick a win¬ner and bet 50-1 on him as some At¬lanta citizen did on Bobby Jones.PBVTEH^lfrcJewelijVABBEN PIPEB ACT)HI V. State St., ChicageYou can be dainty,always . . . with thisdeodorizing sanitary protectionYOU feel truly immaculate,dainty, well dressed, whenKotex is your sanitary protection.For one thing, it deodorizes. Then,too, it is shaped so as to be incon¬spicuous under the close-fitting frocksso popular today.And Kotex is so softThe softness and lasting comfort ofKotex are so important. Kotex ab¬sorbs so completely because of theunusual substance of whicl; it ismade . . . Cellucotton (not cotton)jabsorbent wadding. This is a cellu¬lose substance which 85% of ourleading hospitals now use.Tlien, too, it is easily and quicklydisposed of. Buy a box and try itfor yourself. Kotex Company, Chi¬cago, ilhnots. KOTEX IS SOFT .. .1—Not a deceptive apftness, thatsoon packs lotto chafing hard¬ness. But a delicate, lastingsoftness.2—Kotex filler is far lighterand cooler than cotton, yetabsorbs 5 times as much!i—Deodorizes, safely, thor¬oughly, by a special process.4—Disposable, instantly, com¬pletely..^'egnlar Kotex-45c for 12Korea Super-Size-^ 5c for 12Ask to see th<> KOTEX BELT andKOTEX SANITARY APRON at anydruc, dry goods or department store.KOTeX‘Pie New Sanitary Pad which dcodorttca Prelims of I-MOutdoor CarnivalTo Start TuesdayGet out your spiked shoes and pre¬pare for the Sixth Annual Intra-rtiural Outdoor Carnival which startson Tuesday, May 20th at 3:30 inStagg Field. The preliminaries willbe held on the opening day and willcontinue through until Thursday, May22nd when the finals will get underway..According to Lawrence Carr, soph¬omore manager in charge of the trackmeet, entries will close at 4:00 May16th. All organization intending toenter squads in this Intramural sportare advised to send in their team en¬tries as soon as possible. All men areeligible to enter three events and therelay; two track and one field evntor two field and one track event.There will be two divisions accord¬ing to the same plan used first in therecent Winter Carnival; Freshmanand Upprclass. Placers in the Upper-class events will receive 10, 8, 6, 4, and2 points rspectively for the first fiveplaces. On the other hand Freshmanperformers will receive 5, 4, 3, 2, and 1points. Only one Freshman will beallowed to run with each relay team.Trophies will be awarded to thefirst three-.teams in the meet. In ad-ditipn^a cup will go to the winningI. (Coii^inued on page 4i MAROON NINE BATTLES ILLMOISAT CHAMPAIGN TODAY FOR SECONDBIC TEN WIN; KNOWLES TO HURLmini Favored to Defeat Chicago; Heavy Hitting DownstateTeam Has Lost Only One Game In RaceFor Conference ChampionshipChicago’s seventh conference base¬ball game will be played this afternoonat Champaign against the waring Illi-ni. The do>. nstaters are a smooth hit¬ting outfit and the Maroons are antic¬ipating plenty of trouble when theytake the diamond.Tim Knowles, Maroon southpawwho turned in Chicago’s first victoryof the season last Saturday with afive hit performance against OhioJitate will hurl against the powerfuldowpstaters. Will Urban is being heldin readiness.Regular LineupCoach Norgren will have his fullstrength available for the contest. Theoutfield will consist of Van Dyne, Ca¬hill, and Bluhni, playing left, center,and right in the order named. The in¬field will see Zahorik at first, Holahanat second. Urban at short, Fish atthird, and Wingate catching.The mini have lost one game thisseason, that to Wisconsin in a closely played tilt. Chuck Mills, prominentathlete in two sports, is the star twirl-er for the downstaters and has beenpitching some nice ball of late. Thehitters are Fend, an outfielder, Lym-peroupolous, an infilder, and Williams,a first sacker.The Maroons have only one moregame to play at home before they callit a season. They spend most of theseason on the road, playing contestsat Ohio State, Wisconsin, and a doubleheader at Minnesota. After the sea¬son closes, the team will continue totake workouts and play practice tiltsuntil the time set for the departure toj Japan.I Batting PoorCoach Norgrren is having his prob¬lems with the team. No sooner doeshe get the defensive angle down pat,then the team falls into a battingslump. It was not until last Satur¬day that the Maroons stepped out of(Continued on page 4)t■I i I L' -I’l ij.ill ^ L|,; i i a.. I i|. iiH-ii(. : HI' ,t I kAiiI I ■ '( ■jfi'i i )(.(•(lAilijr■:l ill t,‘. I 0lA'lr.,iii i II'ii f The Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hydeof your WardrobeOlNiioikolilnft/IIOh ItJL Rpi/ta'sri ii.'.esys :riei'd iv/onn saJduj'dTK if*,born i A four-piece golf suit, tailored bySportswear, Incorporated, leads adouble life—successfully.On the campus it heis the quietdignity of the conservative Dr.Jekyll—on the Fairway it lends it¬self gleefully to Hyde-like murder¬ous assaults on the turf!COME IN AND SEE THEMWINTER’S MEN’S SHOP13 46 EAST 55TH STREET"The University College Shop"Page Fojr THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1930The WhistleTHE ANIMATED WHISTLE\ i. 4The Queen of the campus says:Whether you are large or small,You can climb this tree.If you’re a grip like thisODE TO THE ODIOUSA guy I hateIs Lou Mac NameeThe lad who says,“They’re all tight but me.”L. J. T.ART HOWARD.FAMOUS PEOPLE(Continued from page 1)the University English department,will also be present.Tickets are going well according toan announcement from the box office.Prices for the evening shows are $3.(X)and $2.50 for main floor seats and$2.50 to $1.00 in the balcony. Mainfloor for a matinee are $1.50 and $1.00and balcony $1.50 and $.50. Apologia Pro Vita Nostra(Conti^ued from page 1)violently—an honest protest when discreet means availednothing. But unfortunately such resentment demands more thanvocal expression, and a gathering with such a purpose in view hasa tendency to assume more violent proportions when aided andabetted by fire engines and squad cars. And here it must in jus¬tice be noted that no serious damage had been done until a 4-1 !alarm and a riot call had been turned in. As a matter of fact, thebonfire was dying and the crowd disintegrating when the arrivalof police, firemen, and detectives—all surly and vindictive—precip¬itated the disturbance.Tl\e Daily Maroon feels in no way ashamed of the actions ofthe men, who participated; rather does it applaud the whole affair,for while little or no tangible good may come of it, nothing badbeyond adverse and deserved publicity will result. Members of theadministration are constantly requesting the expression of studentopinion and nothing but weak and synthetic surveys of the Under¬graduate Council have resulted. Here is a concrete and particularexpression for the administration to chew on.However, what seems most important to The Daily Maroon isthe evidence of life and alertness in the undergraduate college,and though when the tumult dies tomorrow we may lapse back intocustomary apathy, we have at least lived for a night.RIOT CALL(Continued from pag-a 1)Heroes!”, for the benefit of the vicesquad. As the firemen drove awaythey yelled encouragment to the stu¬dents. Thus ended the greatest andbest student riot the University hasever known.Fraternity baseball teams uscing thestreets for their practice fields are re-Ltiving a setback at the hands of thepolice department. A police squadbroke up a Kappa Sig game yesterdayfor blocking traffic, but was not al¬lowed to roll off without jeers andyells and a well-aimed baseball whip¬ped in its direction.Northwestern, Yale, Wisconsin,Pennsylvania have also been vexedlately by representatives of law andorder. On the Evanston campus yes¬terday morning the police were sum¬moned to impose a Roman peace on acrowd of fraternity boys who beganfighting when one youth poured abucket of water on the head of a rivalfor a coed’s affections.At Pennsylvania the police brokeup a mock tr'al held every year by stu¬dents to decide on the worst two pro¬fessors in school. Nearly fifty stu¬dents were scooped into the paddywagon. In several fraternity housesthe police smashed windows and pic¬tures with the butts of their revolvers.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS Hutchins’ YoungerBrother, Resident ofChina, Visits HereFrancis Hutchins, the young broth¬er of President Robert M. Hutchins,who has arrived in America fromChina for four months of vacationand business, stopped at Chicago onTuesday and attended the junior as¬sociation of commerce luncheon at thehotel Sherman. He is president ofj Yale-in-China, being directly inj charge of the w-ork at Chang Sha inI the Hunan province.i lie left yesterday evening for BereaI to visit his father who is president ofI ih it college. From Berea, Mr. Hutch-hi . will go to Yale University.WANTED - MEN FOR SUMMER JOBSTo sell a nationally advertised product in or out ofChicago.Experience not necessary. See our campus repre¬sentative,LEE LOVENTHALor call him at Drexel 5407 between 6:30 and 7:30 P.M.ANNOUNCEMENTTHE HYDE PARK KOSHER RESTAURANT1133 East 55th StreetWholesome Food Quick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FOR STUDENTSSPECIAL PLATE DINNERS MAROON NINE TOBATTLE ILLINOISAT CHAMPAIGN(Continued from page 1)the slum and whaled the ball in pleas¬ing fashion. However, the good hit¬ting of the Maroons on that occasionwas more than offset by the bad field¬ing, most of them committed by theinfield. Captain Holahan has beenslipping a bit, but should return tohis old time form pretty soon..At any rate the Maroons have en¬tered the winning column as a resultof the Ohio State clash and this tasteof victory might have the effect ofmaking the team hungry for more.Nothing would satisfy them more thana win over the strong Illini aggrega¬tion.NEW CORNERSTONE(Continued from page 1)attend a luncheon at the Quadrangleclub.Work on the hospital group is wellunder way on the Midway. Hospitalbuildings, of which Billings theClinics and Bobs Robert are the com¬pleted nucleus, now line the northside of the Midway, from Marylandto Ellis avenue.ORGAN RECITALThe vesper service this afternoonat 5 will be devoted to Russianchurch music, and will be conductedl)y Mr. Mathew SpInka, of the ChicagoTheological seminary. In accordancewith Russian tradition, all the musicof the service must be choral.Undermoonless skiesA.t-M-Hl So sad. Look at thepoor student (?) lurkingamong ye posies whilst somelair one keeps him waiting at/e rain beats down. But he’snot so dumb at that. We makeslickers, and our trained eyesnote that he is wearing a FishBrand “Varsity.” So we knowhe’s dry and comfortablefrom head to foot.Pish Brand Slickers aremade in a wide choice of mod*els, weights, colors. Smartlycut. Long-wearing. Soldeverywhere. Look for the fishon the label. A. J. TowerCompany, 24 Simmons StreetBoston, Massachusetts.'\OWEil’;S2 PREUMSOFI-MOUTDOOR CAltNlVALTO START TUESDAY(Continued from page 1)relay team. To the individual placersgold, silver and bronze medalettes willbe given. Each man is responsiblefor his own eligibility. If an ineligibleman competes he will be subject toprotest either before or after themeet.Spring Sports Manager Ellis Bussehas arranged to have the entire car¬nival broadcast over radio. CHAPEL COUNCIL(Continued from page 1)home of Dean and Mrs. Gilkey at6:30.This will be the first time thatPresident Hutchins has met with thechapel group since his connectionwith the University. The thirty newmembers to the council announced inyesterday’s Maroon were appointedby him from the nominations of theBoard of Social Service and Religion.The council is interested in the pro¬ motion' of religious discussion groupson campus and in sponsoring the stu¬dent activities in connection with theChapel.HIGH BOOK COST(Continued from page 1)the time when American publishersadopt the custom of putting out booksin paper covers as many Europeanconcerns are now doing. This hasalread)' been attempted by one com¬pany here, but it has not been foundparticularly remunerative... ••.••• • -.‘XUC -5i T': Blowthe WhistleLISTEN! INI—*-Cranlland Ric« Famoa*SporU Champioaa -*- Coca-ColaOrakealra —Wedneaday 10:30to 11 p. m. E. S. T. Coast toCoast NEC Network ' !(Pausethat refreshesWhen you suffer from large and undiluteddoses of your fellows. When the milk ofhuman kindness seems to sour. Blow thewhistle for a minute's "time out” on yourown account, to pause and refresh yourselLIn other words, go into a huddle with aglass or bottle of refreshing, deliciousCoca-Cola. It will make you captain ofyour soul again, ready to live—or die—for the dear old alma mater.The Cocs-CoU Cocnpaiiy, Atlanta, Ga.9 Million a Day^it had to be good to get where it isFrankenstein Says:‘Smart Alec’ Reaches Peak of Friars’ Show.The Blackfriars Will Repeat‘'Smart Alec”Friday Night, Saturday Matinee,and Saturday NightMay 16 and 17Tickets on Sale at Box Office