SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON mt • ■ * rVol. 30. No. 64 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY. MAY 15, 1930 Today’s Weather:Somewhat colder,continued cloudy.Price Five CentaUNIVERSITY OFFICIALS PROBE RIOTA. A. STAGG CONDEMNS WHITTENPOLL TO INFLUENCE PRINCIPALSON ANNUAL INTERSCHOLASTICS Stage CollapsesUnder Friar PonyBallet at Mandel’sTribune Poll SponsoredBy Stagg, SupportsUniversityBy James F. SimonThe cooperation offered byC. W. Whitten in his poll of Illi¬nois High School principals is notthe kind of cooperation that willhelp the University get the truthabout the Interscholastics, A. A.Stagg, Sr., director of athletics,told The Daily Maroon yesterdayin an exclusive interview. “Mr.Whitten wanted the high schoolprincipals to line up as hethought, and he made a directappeal to support the Federationof High School Associations.Mr. Stagg compared the poll con¬ducted by the Chicago Daily Tribune,which he sanctioned, with that con¬ducted by Mr. Whitten. Returnsfrom the former indicate a supportof the University in its continuanceof Interscholastic tournaments inseveral sports. Mr. Whitten has notmade public the results of his poll.The Tribune poll asked:1. Do you, as a high .school prin¬cipal, favor prohibiting colleges anduniversities from holding invitation¬al meets and tiournaments from highschool competition in basketball,track and field athletics, swimming,wrestling, tennis, golf and relaygames ?2. Do you believe these meetsare, on the whole detrimental to theinterests of the high school?3. Do you believe these meet.sare dePiimental to the interests ofthe boys on the teams?The Whitten poll asked essentiallythe .same questions, but substituted“and particularly the meets con¬ducted by the University of Chicago”for the general term "invitfeitionalmeets.” However, as Mr. Stagg 1pointed out, the whole questionaire |was padded with appeals in support |of Mr. Whitten’s ideas.The first question was followed bythis commentary: j“This is the question of most vi- ;tal immediate interest and this is astrategic time to support the or-ganization program.”(Continued on page 2) I Elect Thirteen toHonor FraternityThirteen men have been elect¬ed to Epsilon Alpha, honoraryfraternity. Norris L. Brookens,Abraham M. Cherner, MiguelDrobinsky, Laurence Erlandson,C. Marshall Fish, James W..Hall,Howard Hamilton, Arthur Janus,Maurice Lorber, Bertram Nelson,Jr., Joseph Miller, William Sha¬piro, and Kent Thayer.Members of the present societywill elect officers for the comingyear Thursday at 1 in room D,Reynolds club. Men may becomemembers of the fraternity uponnomination by the Dean of pre¬medical students and by a favor¬able vote of the chapter. A cer¬tain number of pre-medical ma¬jors taken in specified depart¬ments is also required. KYWand WMAQ BroadcastHits Today RNAL OUTCOMEBlackfriar hits will be sung to¬night over Station KYW at 6:45by the Lelewer Lads. They will fea¬ture '‘Come Back to College InDreams” the song hit of the show.Blackfriar song hits will also befeatured by the Three Doctors overStation WMAQ at 1:30 this after¬noon.PLANS LAID FORFRATERNITY SINGAdopt RushingFor Fall Rules Good seats are still available forthe Blackfriars performances of“Smart Alec” Friday evening. May16, and Saturday matinee and eve¬ning, May 17. Tickets may be re¬served by calling the box office inMandel hall.Members of the Blackfriars castand two of the choruses from theshow furnished part of the entertain¬ment at a program given at Mandelbrothers store yesterday afternoon,while the University Dramatic as¬sociation furnished the rest of theprogram in the form of two one-actplays.Two Hundred PresentA group of two hundred peoplew'atched the dancing of the CowboyTap number and the second ponyballet or “Dinny Dancers.” RobertBalsley sang t'he two song hits that(Continued on page 2) THE FOLLOWING PRACTICES HAVE BEEN GUAR-ANTEED IMMUNITY FROM THE CAMPUS POLICE:1. Students may serenade beneath dormitory windows,as long as they are not drunk and boisterous.2. Students may throw fellow-students into the Botanypond, provided only that the ducking is prescribed by tradi¬tion.3. Students bringing home girls living in dormitoriesmay park as long as they please before going in, providedonly that the motor of the car has been shut off and the park¬ing lights are on, and that the couple does not behave in adisorderly manner.4. Inebriate students may return home unmolested, pro¬vided only that they are able to get there unassisted.5. Students may wander, even two by two, across thecampus at any hour, provided only that they do not conductthemselves in a suspicious manner. STUDENTS ANDFACULTY SEmEALL DIFFICULTIESCooperation Asked AsSolution ofProblemBartky Says StatusOf New Planet XRests with Future“Whether it is a planet or a cometcannot lie decided for four months,”said Assistant Professor Walter Bartkyof the department of .Astronomy at themeeting of fihe Mathematics club yes¬terday, in stating the final conclusionsreached in regard to Planet X. “Thedistance of the object can be deter¬mined and is found to be forty-onetimes as far from the sun as we areand the inclination of the orhit is de¬termined to he seventeen degrees.”ELECTRICAL SYSTEMTrenches being tlirown up in battlearray about Mandel hall and the Rey¬nolds club mark another step in theprogress of changing the Universityelectrical system from a D. C. to anA. C. system.The cable being laid about Mandelhall and the manholes being dug areconstruction projects that will add an¬other unit to the University buildingsUEing the s+andard mrrpnt Plans for the annual Interfrater¬nity Sing, to be held June 7 in Hut¬chinson court, was furthered at lastnight’s meeting of the Interfratern¬ity Council. David Rice, Sigma Nu,president', appointed David Cochran,Sigma Chi, chairman, to be assistedby George T. Van der Hoef, LambdaChi Alpha: Sherman Shull, Tau Kap¬pa Ejisilon, and Laurence Shinn,Delta Tau Delta. It is planned tomake this year’s Sing an emphati¬cally important one and it is requiredthat fraternities competing for thecup awarded for the largest numberof alumni out have at least fiftJyalumni pre.sent. The grandstand willbe placed on the west side of thequadrangla this year in order to leavemore standing room.Plan AdoptedLegislation was also passed lastnight concerning fall rushing. TheCouncil adopted a plan proposed lastquarter which provides for the es¬tablishment of a bureau during thefall rushing season to which thenames of men pledged are reportedimmediately, followed by a card con¬firming the pledging. A paid secre¬tary will probably have charge of thefiling during this period. It washoped that the new system wouldhelp prevent pledge tampering andcut-throat rushing. STAGE STARS AREGUESTS AT TOWERROOM TEA TODAYLeontovitch and OwenAccept InvitationI'.iigciiic Lcontovitcli and ReginaldOwen, stars of “Candlelight,” are tohe guests of the Dramatic association;it a tea today at 4 in the Tower Room.Miss Leontovitch achieved famewhen she appeard in Chicago last yearas Mrs. Pepys in “And So to Bed.”•She is Russian and has also playedhere in "Fires of Spring,” a play basedon the lift of Sarah Bernhardt.Mr. Owen is director as well as>tar of "Candlelight” and is wellknown in Chicago. He is rememberedfor his work in “The Swan,” andother plays.Both Miss Leontovitch and Mr.Owen will talk on their work in thetheatre. The campus is invited to at¬tend. Complete FirstRound of ExtempSpeaking ContestTwenty-one men, speaking Tues¬day night in Cobb 110, completedthe first round of the extemporan¬eous speaking contest conducted bythe Debating Union, in collaborationwith the Intramural department. Theremaining speakers will have theirtr!:ds tonight.Eight speakers will be selectedto compete in the finals of the con¬test; these men will be announcedin The Daily Maroon tomorrow. Ac¬cording to the plan of the contest,the participants are given a list oftwenty subjects, from which tochoose one, and an hour in whichto prepare to deliver the speech.The most popular subjects Tues¬day w'ere: Human Nature and the.Machine, Issues in the Coming Illi¬nois Senatorial Election, Home Rulein Chicago, Student Apathy, and theRecent Campus Elections.One of the judges, Dean BertramG. Nelson of the English depart¬ment, said that in his college dayssuch a contest would have been im¬possible because of its novelty andthe lack of ability on the part of thestudents. “It is encouraging tolearn,” he continued, “that there areso many students on campus in(Continued on page 2)Entertain KathleenStewart at Home ofMr. and Mrs. SteereCampus CelebritiesWill Entertain CityBoys Club SaturdayCampus celebrities of the Universitywill furnish the entertainment for theannual banquet of the Boys club ofthe City club of Chicago on Saturday,May 17, at noon. This occasion bringsto a close a year of activity in trainit.gthe youths of Chicago for better citi¬zenship. The boys club, which is spon¬sored by the City club, is directed bytwo University students: GeorgePidot, chief councillor, and RalphLewis, assistant.The campus artists who have con¬sented to lend their support are Pro¬fessor B. G. Nelson of the English de¬partment who is scheduled for someimpromptu humor; Dan HofFer, whofContinued on page 21■ ; ‘ t t . . • Was Home DuringRiot, Says Romer‘‘i am sorry to say that I washalf a mile away from the riot atwhich I was arrested Tuesdaynight, and I was also completelyenwrapped in my dreams at thehour it occurred,” said ProfessorAlfred S. Romer of the depart¬ment of paleontology yesterdaywhen he was asked about his con¬nection with the latest Univer¬sity scandal.“My sole connection with theaffair occurred Wednesday morn¬ing at 3, when the Hyde Pr.rkpolice station called up to verifymy presence at the riot, my ar¬rest, and my detention at the po¬lice station. Naturally, I knewnothing whatsoever about it atthat time, and my first inklingof the true situation came whenI read Wednesday’s papers, tofind myself famous overnight.W'ell, the police apologized any¬how.” Miss Kathleen Stewart, assistantsecretary of Y. \V. C. A., was enter¬tained last evening at the home ofMr. and Mrs. Lloyd R. Steere underthe supervision of the Advisory boardof the Y. M. C. A. in appreciation ofthe services she has offered duringthe past three years.The party, a surprise to Miss Stew¬art, was attended by forty guests, per¬sonal friends, Y. W. acquaintances andmembers of the retiring and new firstcabinet. (imiMiss Stewart was a graduate of theLTiiversity of the 1927 class. Duringher last year in school she was i presi¬dent of the Y. W. and at the expira¬tion of her term was made assistantsecretary of the University branch ofthe association.MEN’S COMMISSIONThe proposed week-end outing ofthe Men’s Commission, which was | tohave been held at Druce. Lake hasbeen called off because of conPjetingweek-end plans of the member^. _ T,heCommission will meet inste^dijat ,theresidence of Dean Gilkey, Friday, M.ayIfi at 7:.30. APPOINT MOORECHEERJ^EADERCouncil Provides ForFrosb ActivitiesDonald Moore was appointed headCheerleader for next year at lastnight’s Undergraduate Council meet¬ing, it) was learned late last night.Moore has been on the cheerleading Cooperation between students andthe authorities was seen as the solu¬tion of the difficulties leading toTuesday’s riot in a meeting yester¬day of a faculty-student group.Representing the University au¬thorities, Mr. J. F. Moulds, the comp¬troller; Mr. Chauncey S. Boucher,dean of the undergraduate schools;Mr. Lester J. Ries, superintendentof Buildings and Gi'ounds; and Mr.J. F. Dorocke, captain of tbe Uni¬versity police, were present. Thestudent body was ''represented by-Louis H. Engel, president of the Un¬dergraduate council, Joseph Odell,Abbot of Blackfriars, and a repre¬sentative of The Daily Maroon. Ed¬win Levin, managing edito'r, wasinvited to the meeting, but receivedword too late to attend.Get At CausesAn attempt was first made toreach the causes of the student dis¬content which had led to the demon¬stration. It was pointed out thatwhile the University police have hith-squad for three years. He is a mem¬ber of Phi Kappa Psi, and captain j erto acted as plainclothes men—call-of next year’s swimming team. I ed ‘snoopers’ by the students—their. i-i • 4. u -.Liu uniforms have been ordered and willA committee is to be appointed bythe Council to supervise Freshman jMen’s Activities next year. It will 'consist of the President of the Un- jdergraduate Council, a Board of iPublications representative, the pres- |ident of Owl and Serpent, the Chair- iman of the Men’s Commission, a 1member of the Dramatic Association, Ithe Manager of Intramurals, and a 'Representative from the Inter-Frat- Iernity Council. |ORGAN PROGRAMPorter Heaps, University organist,who alternates with h'rederick Marriottat tlie daily organ recital, will play tlicfollowing selections at 5 in the chapel:“O Man Bemoan Thy Fearful Sin,”by Bach; “Second Chorale,” by Franck;“Memiet Francaise,” by Tremblay: and“Concert Overture in C Minor,” liyHollins. be delivered this week.Purpose of PolicePrimarily, Mr. Ries declared, thepurpose of the University police isto make the campus safe for thelarge number of women gatheredhere, and te prevent such occurr-j ences as the attack on a UniversityI librarian which took place on theMidway last winter. Their functionj is also to guard property and to seeI that law and order are maintained{ on the campus.Interference UnintentionalIn thi exercise of such duty, theirinexperience has sometimes led themto interfere unintentionally in cam¬pus functions prescribed by tradi¬tion, such as the serenades beneaththe women’s dormitories. When¬ever a campus policeman insults oroffends a student, or acts beyond hisauthority, the student has a perfect(Continued on page 4)MACDONALD SAYS—‘^Blackfriars had nothing whatsover to do with lastnight’s riot,” said Donald McDonald III, director of “SmartAlec”, to a Daily Maroon reporter yesterday. “The behaviorof the boys has been perfect at all times, and the fact thatthe student body in general takes measures to show its re¬sentment against campus police activities does not mean thatthe disturbance was instigated by our organization.”Dinny was discovered at the Rejmolds cloisters and wasgiven a peripatetic interview in the quadrangles outside theCoffee Shop. He spoke regretfully of the interpretation ofthe riot as the result of Blackfriars instigation.“My principal desire in directing Blackfriars shows hasbeen to keep the morale on a high level,” added McDonald.“This year we have had especially fine spirit, and as far as‘Smart Alec’ is concerned, there is no ‘drinking problem.’It is even easier, I find, to get the Blackfriars to observe thenon-smoking regulations in Mandel Hall> than it is to get agroup of girls to respect similar rulings.‘*There was no sane reason for picketing our backstageregions with vice-squads. But there is also no sane reasonfor blaming the recent demonstration on the show itself. Whatthe boys do after rehearsal hours has no official connectionwith Blackfriars, nor should it be chalked up against that ag¬gregation. 1 hope no one will misconceive nay, stand on this.”(Continued on page ,I*ttge Two THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1930iatlg iiarnottFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninm. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Mar»x>n Oimpany, 5831 University Ave. Sub¬scription rates $3.00 per year; by mail. $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, 5 cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18.Illinois, under the Act ot March 3, 1879. 1903. at the poet office at Chicago.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Manapng EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorARNOLD SCHLACHET, Chairman of Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News ElditorEDGAR GREENWALD -.News ElditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorWILLIAM R. HARSHE--..Whistle EditorLOUIS RIDENOUR Day EditorMEKWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF....Day EditorM.ARGARET EGAN Sophomore EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHA L....Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH , Circulation ManagerGEORGE GRIEWANK Circulation Assist.ROBERT McCarthy _..Sophomore Asst.JAMES McM.AHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH __ —..Sophomore AsstSPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. SporU EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMANWomen’s Sports Editor Official NoticesThursday, May 15Radio lecture: “American Philoso¬phy: Idealism and Pragmatism—Koyce and James, Hegel and Dew¬ey.” Professor J. H. Tufts of thePhilosophy department, 8 A. M.WMAQ. STAGE COLLAPSESUNDER FRIAR PONYBALLET AT MANDEL^SDivinity chapel: Mr. Cecil M. Smithof the Theological seminary, 11:50,Bond chapel.Public lecture: (Divinity school):“Today.” Dr. A. Cronbach, 4:30, Bondchapel.Bacteriology club: “The Anthropol¬ogical Significance of Blood Groups”Dr. L. W. Paar of the Anthropologydepartment, 4:30 Ricketts 1.Radio program; “The Forge Pro¬gram,” 6, WMAQ.Public lecture: (downtown): ' Chinain Revolution: 1898-1911”. ProfessorH. F. McNair of the History depart¬ment, 6:45, Art Institute. (Continued from page 1)he sings in the show, “Won’t YouWait For Me?” and “Can This BeLove?”, Joseph Salek, in the ab-.sence of his partner, danced theTango, and William Kirkland did hisspecialty ShakeyAs the “Dinny Dancers” were inthe midst of their number, the tem¬porary stage upon which they weredancing sank in the middle, much tothe discomfort of the dancers whothought that they would fall throughany minute. In this same numberthe curtain around the back of thestage fell on the head of RobertShapiro much to the merriment ofthe audience.Through tiie courtesy of MandelBrothers, a supplementary ticketoffice has been established at theservice bureau in their store. A. A. STAGG CONDEMNSWHITTEN POLL ONINTERSCHOLASTICS(Continued from page 1)The second question was supple¬mented as follows:“The National Federation has tak¬en no positive stand on this question.Of course the action of the NorthCentral Association, if it were tobecome effective, would abolLsh thisand all other college-sponsored meetsecept as noted above.”The third question had this argu¬ment appended:“The motive back of this action isthe general belief tiiat the athleticinterests of high school boys willbest be safe-guarded by limiting theircompetition to contests and meetswholly controlled by their own or¬ganizations.’’“This Whitten questionnaire, pur¬porting to cooperate witfi the Uni¬ versity in determining the opinionof high school principals, is of novalue at all as impartial opinion,”Mr. Stagg stated. “It is an attemptto prove what Mr. Whitten alreadybelieves, not to find out the truth.”Mr. Stagg pointed to other activ¬ities of Mr. Whitten as equally bias¬ed. Some forty or fifty letters havebeen directed to Vice-PresidentWoodward to oppose the continu¬ance of the Interscholastics. Thesewere written not at the option ofthe high school principals but atthe request of Mr. Whitten.“The Old Man” was interested tolearn, that the student demonstrationof Tuesday night was planned in ad¬vance, and that it was precipitatedby the activities of “snoopers” atBlackfriars shows. He had heard ofthe employment of four plainclothesmen for the past week, but believedthat this was motivated by recentattacks on women in the vicinity ofthe University.Humanities club; (members only):Mr. M. J. Freeman and Mr. H. H.Anderson of the English department,7:45, Classics 20. COMPLETE FIRSTROUND OF ExtempSPEAKING CONTESTRIOTS AND RATIOCINATIONContrary to statements which have been made, Tuesday sdemonstration was really a riot. The fact that it assumed the pro¬portions of a not' only after squads of police, detectives, and fire¬men arrived on the scene does not alter that fact. And, unlikemany student disturbances, it was a riot with a purpose.The uprising was intended as a protest against the methodsemployed by the campus police—ingloriously enough termed a vicesquad of snoopers—~and it was, in the minds of most of the studentsforming the howling and formidable mob, a justified protest. Theymay or may not have been right about the justification of the riot;the fact remains that they thought it was justified. The Daily Ma¬roon applauds the spirit in which the affair was conducted—therewas a very great deal of demonstration and a surprisingly smallamount of damage to property—only because the students wereregistering organized protest against what they thought was a gen¬eral abuse.When there has been so much smoke there is likely to besome little fire. In the faculty-student post mortem held yesterday,case after case of the unjust and officious actions of the campuspolice was disposed of by the authorities responsible with eminent¬ly plausible explanations. However, it is doubtless true that hereand there are students who have suffered from the small-town policeattitude of which the campus cops have been accused. It is evidentthat such cases a^’e bound to occur.The task which has been undertaken by the campus police isby no means one to be scorned. The University has, in the past,suffered regularly from epidemics of burglary, from attacks and at¬tempted attacks on its women, and from exhibitionists and othervarieties of morons. To control this situation the aid of the city ,police proved insufficient; the authorities decided to take mattersin their own hands and undertake to provide adequate police protec¬tion for the quadrangles.Toward this end, they employed four men—students at theUniversity—and directed them to patrol the campus during thehours which a careful survey had already shown to those in whichoffenses were most frequently committed. This program has al¬ready had a most satisfactory effect in that the list of crimes hasshrunk to almost negligible proportions. The University patrol is,then, accomplishing the purpose for which it was intended. Regret¬tably, it seems also to have been accomplishing a purpose forwhich it was never intended; viz., that of arousing student antipathyand public demonstration.We repeat; the campus coppers have a hard row to hoe. Theymust, on the one hand, be firm enough, vigilant enough, and vestedwith sufficient authority to handle the ruffians which are bound toappear now and then; and they must, on the other hand, be tact¬ful enough and have sufficient judgment to merit the respect of theundergraduate body for whose good they are employd. Withoutstudent respect, the University police cannot hope to have studentcooperation, and without iptudent cooperation, the difficulty oftheir task is tripled. Sociology club: “The Future of So¬ciology,” Professor E. Paris of theSociology department, 8:00, SocialScience .Assembly room.Public lecture—(New Testament and.\rt Departments); “The NarrativeCycle in Byzantine Illustrated Gos¬pels” (illustrated). Mile. Sirarpie DerNeressian, Wellesley college andEcole des Hautes Etudes, 8:15, Har-l)er Assembly room. (Continued from page 1)which the love of expression and theability to talk well is still appar¬ent.”The rooms on the .second and thirdfloor of Cobb have been reserved forthe use of the speakers tonight. AFTER BLACKFRIARSYou'll find Smart Alec eating at theELIS TEA SHOP938>940 E. 63rd StreetDELICIOUS MEALSQUICK SERVICEPLEASANT, COOL ATMOSPHERE! ELECT POLLAK UBERALCLUB HEAD FOR 1931Friday, May 16Die Deutsche Gesellschaft-Noyes hall. -4:00, IdaPublic lecture (department of Chem¬istry)—“The Deformation of ElectronShells in the Light of RefractoinetricData,” by Professor K. Fajons of Uni¬versity of Munich, 8:00, Kent 105.DISPLAY COPIES OFCROWN JEWELS ATCOSTUME PROGRAMBetter acquaintance with campus customs, such as singing be¬neath the dormitory windows and tossing folks into the Botanypond, will doubtless remove many of the abuses laid at the doorof the campus police, but it is also imperative that they cease im¬mediately any display of officiousness of which they may have inthe past been guilty, and endea'^'or to treat those with whom theycome into contact as gentlemen until they have proved themselvesotherwise. After all, the majority of those one meets crossing thequadrangles are likely to be gentlemen. It is likewise imperativethat the students themselvs forget their frenzy of Tuesday nightand endeavor to treat the campus police not only as gentlemen,but as gentlemen trying to do the students a fa\ or.—L. N. R. Reproductions of the crown jewelsof England, valued at several thousanddollars and specially loaned for the oc¬casion by Mrs. Minna Schmidt, direc¬tor of the Costume Workshop, will hefeatured in the Workshop’s first publicprogram Tuesday evening in the Rey¬nolds club theatre. The jewels willappar in a symbolic coronation scene,in which royal robes and elaborate cos¬tumes from all periods in history willbe seen.The coronation scene will not bepeculiar to any country or era, but itwill be the second one in history, ac¬cording to Mrs. Schmidt, in which aking and queen are invested with equalpower, as symbolized by their crownsand sceptres. The first occasion ofthis kind was the joint coronation ofWilliam and Mary of England. Thegeneral ceremony is based on that usedfor the investiture of the kings ofEngland.The crown jewel replicas are saidto be the only complete copies knownin the country. They were spciallymade for Mrs. Schmidt by a masterstage jeweler and were carefully copiedfrom the originals in the Tower ofLondon.The costumes employed in the pro¬gram have all been made by studentsof the Costume Workshop and illus¬trate work done there in the past year.None of the costumes to be exhibitedhave been shown before, although theWorkshop has costumed numerouscampus productions during the year in¬cluding Mirror, the Chapel Christmaspageant, “Secret Service,” and otherDramatic association plays.Workshop program will be open toall University students and theirfriends. Dick Poliak was unanimously electedpresident of the Liberal club for thenext year at the annual elections heldThursday at 4 in the Graduate club¬house, preceding the meeting at whichDr. Stanley Ryppins spoke on ‘ RecentImpressions of Soviet Russia.” H-or-tense Barr, president of the League forCivic Action, is the new vice-president,and Harold Brez was made secretary-treasurer. The retiring president,George Friede, took charge of elec¬tions. He said that this year is markedby the creation of new offices becauseup until this time there has only beena president and treasurer, with variouscommittee chairmen. Hie finest ofPhotographicPortraitureStudios: 218 So. Wabash Ave.Tel: Wab. 0527 for AppointmentsOfficial Photographers for Cap and GownBlowthe WhistleVIENTERTAIN CITY BOYS(Continued from page 1)will exhibit his prowess as an Indianclub swinger; Sid Sacerdote, K. N.,who, with a partner, will furnish theboys some thrills in a fencing match;Glen Tilton, accordion player; and BobBalsley, who will sing several of hhpopular Blackfriar songs. '-'-MUSTEKCrmntland Rice FamoMSports Championa^*- Coca-ColaOrclieitra Weilaeaday10:30to 11 pn. Eaalem DajrligiMSsTingTime—Coaat taCoaat NBC 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 yourself.In 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.Tha Ceea-Cola CoBpaaj. iriatita, Ga.9 MtLLiON A llitfr-IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT utISPage Thro#JmaroonTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1930INELIGIBILITY, INJURIES SHAHERTRACK TEAM; QUADRANGULAR MEETTO BE HELD AT OHIO THIS WEEK-ENDWisconsin Favored to Beat Out Ohio For First Place;Black, Haydon, Schulz, Weaver, Cowley UnableTo Compete For MaroonsThe “I’s” have it; ineligibility, in¬juries and indifference have all con¬tributed to shatter whatever hopesCoach Ned Merriam had of puttingout a first rate track team. And soCoach Ned walks around with down¬cast spirit wondering what the resi¬due of his proteges will do againstOhio State, Wisconsin and North¬western at the Quadrangular at Co¬lumbus this Saturday.The Maroon Track team has justabout evaporated. Harold Haydonlast year’s title holder in the Con¬ference high hurdles will not donthe spiked shoe any more this year.He is afflicted with a torn ligamenton. the inside of his knee. The termof the injury is cavein and it is acertlainty that Hal will never againrepresent the Maroons in track. Atthe Illinois Relays Ed Schulz washurt and he has been doctoring hisinjury up to the present with meagresuccess. The slowness with whichhis leg had mended is in a largemeasure due to the inability of thedoctors to diagnose the case proper¬ly. It was not the same fleet quar-termiler of old who ran the lowhurdles at the disastrous TriangularMeet last Saturday. Eddie has beenin the dumps and all Coach Mer¬riam can do is wait and pray whichis all Ned has been doing of late.Dale Letts was slightly injuredlast week in the quarter mile butfortunatiely he will be ready for ac¬tion in the Quadranglar this week¬end. Another injured athlete is Cow¬ley a better than fair pole vaulterwho suffered a groin sprain in foot¬ball scrimmage and has deemed itwise to turn his attentions to the gridiron sport alone.Three all around athletes had dif¬ficulties with a most essential re¬quirement at this school, namelyscholarship and as a result they mustremain spectators when they couldprobably bolster up the team in abig way. Buck Weaver, whose fatestill hangrs in the balance was thebest shot putter and discus thrower.Bud Trude who was the best weightman in last year’s freshman teamand promised to take the place ofWeaver couldn’t make grades. Andlastly Roy Black who is undoubtedlythe best all around track athlete inschool bar none, has been instructedby the University officials bo confinehis efforts to his three majors alone.Black could do both hurdles, highjump, broad jump, pole vault et cet¬era. It stands without saying thatChicago would not have been mis¬erably trounced in the Triangularif they had the valuable services ofthese men.Coach Merriam has no use for in¬difference but) it seems to have leak¬ed in and he recognizes it with asoured expression. Morris has de¬clined the invitation to help in thehammer throw, Cunningham will notcome out for the hurdles, Watten-berg has some grievance againstsomebody and is not competing in thejavelin. Burnstein could help in thetwo mile event. So tiiere you are.To get back to the meet this Sat¬urday Merriam expresses the con¬servative hope that) his depletedsquad may be able to beat outNorthwestern for third place in theQuadrangular. Thirteen men will(Continued on page 4) j Phi Delts Facei Kappa Nu TodayIn Playoff TiltPhi Delta Theta will play Kappa Nuthi.s afternoon for the runner up posi¬tion in the Alpha League as a resultof the former’s victory over A. T. O.breaking the triple tie. The Phi Beltsyesterday hammered the offerings ofJersild, A. T. O. hurler, for 5 runsin the first inning, two in the secondframe and clinched the win. The finalscore was 9 to 7. Whitney, Johnson,Campbell and Ihnat were instrumentalin keeping the Phi Delts in the runningby virtue of their heavy hitting.Bunge on the mound for the win¬ners pitched a steady game and boredown in the pinches. He had one badinning in the second when the A. T. O.tallied five runs, but thereafter he waspractically impregnable.In the regular schedule of the league,the F’hi Delts won a close victory overthe Kappa Nus to the tune of 14 to12, but the K. N.’s are in readiness toupset the favorites. Greenberg willtake the hill for the Kappa Nus intheir struggle today against the PhiDelts.HOLD STATE TRACKINTERSCHOLASTICUrbana, Ill.—Coming as an appro¬priate climax to the sports season, thestate interscholastic track meet and at¬tendant events will attract thousandsof visitors to the University of Illinoiscampus Friday and Saturday, May 16and 17.The program includes not only theclassic interscholastic track, golf andtennis championships with more than100 contestants, but baseball gameswith Notre Dame and Michigan, a dual(Continued on page 4)Q/pamfCotU^^TEJ^ITYcJeweinrIMOTEN FfPES &O081 N. State St., ChicagoFriends, relatives,and INITIATIVE51 men in our Training School —26 had their attention directed to the investmentbusiness by friends or relatives20 decided to investigate it on their own initiativedoes not fit, or one that has limited oppor¬tunities, he must begin all over again—zndfrom a standing start.It will pay you to know as much aboutdifferent occupations as possible. Beforeyou go out to find your first position, knowwhat different occupations require andwhat they offer. Among others, investigatethe investment business as a possible career.VV’e shall be glad to help you. Based onour extensive experience in the under¬writing and distribution of sound bondsfor investment, we have prepared a book¬let of special interest to college men, calledThe Bond Business. Write for a copy.HALSEY, STUART CO.INCORPORATKOCHICAGO, 201 South La Salle Street NEW YORK, 35 fTall StreetAND OTHER PRINCIPAL ClTlKSTT b a tribute to the investment businessthat so large a part of those entering itdo so at the suggestion of older and moreexperienced heads. It is no less significantthat an increasing number of alert, active-minded college men are choosing thb fieldas a result of their own initiative.Both are as they should be. When ayoung man enters a business or profession,he makes an important investment of histime and energies. Those early years maygive him the momentum to carry himthrough a successful career. If, on the otherhand, he wakes up after several years tothe fact that he has chosen a business that <=PMc Utility wSSSSiskTo increaM your knowledge of lound investment and of the investment business, listento the Old Counsellor every Wednesday evening on the Halsey, Stuart St Co. radio program.. . Over a Coas; a Coastnetwork of 37 sutiont associated with the National Broadcasting Company. I-M WINNERS INRACE FOR LEAGUETITLES ANNOUNCEDPlay-Offs For ChampionshipTo Start NextWednesdayThe Intramural Office reports thestandings of the various playgroundball leagues. This year has beenvery favorable to this sport by fur¬nishing mild, if not always fair,weather. But few games have beenpostponed, and interest, on thewhole, has been high enough to pro¬vide some real contests now andthen. The winner of second placein the Beta league is yet to be de¬termined. The standings are as fol¬lows:Alpha—1st, Phi Kappa Sigma;2nd—Phi Delta Theta, Kappa NuAlpha Tau Omega.Beta: 1st—Phi Sigma Delta.2nd—Winner of Sigma Chi vs.Kappa Sigma, vs. Phi Gamma Delta.Gamma: 1st)—Macs.2nd—Tau Delta Phi.Delta: 1st—Ponies.2nd—Chi Psi.Sigma: 1st—Phi Beta Delta.2nd—Zeta Beta Tau.Zeta: 1st—Sigma Alpha Epsilon.2nd—Alpha Epsilon Pi.(Continued on page 4) Maroon GolfersLose to PurdueOn Olympia CourseChicago’s golfers received anothersetback yesterday when the Purdue jlinksmen defeated them, 12 to 6. |The match was played on the num- 'her four course at Olympia Fields. !Cunningham and Grosscurth star¬red for the Maroons, turning in abest ball of 73. Basset of Purduewas best in the singles, netting a 76,while Cook of Purdue had a 78.Weather conditions were bad, withboth wind and rain interfering with |the matches.In the singles, captain Grosscurthof Chicago picked up one-half apoint to 2 and one-half of Basset ofPurdue; Drain of the Maroons se¬cured one point to two for Cookof Purdue; and Cunningham andKlein were blanked by their oppon¬ents, Durka and Parker of Purdue,by scores of three to nothing.In the doubles, Klein and Drainof the Maroons came through to ac¬quire 2 and one-half points to one-half for their Purdue opponents,Durka and Cook. Basset and Parkerof Purdue eked out a victory overGrosscurth and Cunningham, 2-1.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISER ILUNOIS BUNKMAROONS; M1L!£YIELDS THREE HITSKnowles Allows ElevenHits; SupportMiserableIllinois slugged out an easy 10-0victory over the Maroon this P. Champaign in a Big Ten confer,game. Tim Knowles, Maroon south¬paw, was touched for 11 hits.The Maroons had no luck againstthe offerings of George Mills, soph,pitcher, who yielded but three singlesover the 9 inning round. Holahan,Godson. Knowles, were the only Ma¬roon players who hit safely.Maroon gave Knowles miserablesupport. Six errors were chargedagainst the local team; five of themwere made by the infield. The Illi-ni however hit the ball at opportunemoments scoring in the 1st, 2nd, 5th,and 8th stanzas.Mills displayed excellent control;the Maroons seemed t)o have consid¬erable difficulty fathoming thetwirling of the downstate pitcher.At no time did the Maroons threatento score; and after 7 innings Millsretired and was relieved by Wiese,who finished the game against theMaroons.Illinois ...2 1 0 0 3 0 4 0 x—10Chicago ....00000000 0—0“A Hotel That’s a Real Home 99Hotel Waldorf is a new and thoroughly modern hotelbuilding - - - - it contains I 09 single rooms, all beautifullyfurnished, each one equipped with shower and bath. Thewalls are canvassed throughout - - - - an electric elevatorpromises you swift service - - - - and every modern con¬venience is embodied in tjie building! It is convenient tothe university — to all transportation. The 63rd Street1. C. is near by the bus is at the corner - - - - and thestreet car and elevated are just a step.- Rates $10 and up -Attractive Special Rates to StudentsHOTEL WALDORF6139 ELLIS AVENUEjPage Foar THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. MAY 15. 1930STUDENTS ANDFACULTY SETTLEALL DIFFICULTIES MAC DONALD SAYS:(Continued from page 1)right to lodge a complaint with Mr. jRies, of the Buildingrs and Grounds ;department, who will see that the 'proper steps are taken to reprimand jthe offending official. No such com- iplaints, according to Mr. Ries, had !been placed before the riot.In regard to the “vice squad” sta¬tioned at the Blackfriars show, itwas brought out that the men pres¬ent at the performances were therein lieu of city fire and police offi¬cials, to make sure that the fire lawswere obeyed and that order wasmairitJained. They were not presentas dry “snoopers”, and would havetaken measures against drinking onlyif someone had been found boister¬ously drunk.Friars UnsupervisedNo members of the University po¬lice will be present at the dress re¬hearsal of “‘Smart Alec” tonight,Odell having promised that therewould be no smoking backstage.They are required by law to be pres¬ent. ‘ (Continued from page 1 )The number of irate males comprising Wednesday’s mob wasmore than several times the complete organization of Blackbriarsmultiplied. Also, the riot was caused by the persistent efforts ofthe campus police to interfere with the harmless doings of the stu¬dents. Campus groups have been dispersed at night, individualshave been “frisked” for flasks they did not carry, and couplesparked harmlessly in cars before the dormitories have been askedto separate. It has been rumored that even an important Univer¬sity official was prevented from having his car parked outside ofReynolds club last Friday night The activities of the snoopers atthe Blackfriars performance? was only a part of the grievance theentire student-body has been nourishing against these Hawkshaws. 'Hold State TrackInterscholasticSHERWOOD PLAYERSPERFORM HERE FRIDAYIt is the aim of t>he campus policeonly to make the campus a saferplace to live on; they do not, con¬trary to popular rumor, take a keendelight in being harsh with unoffend¬ing students. Their task will beconsiderably lightened if the studentscooperate with them in the exerciseof their duty. “Pink and Patches,” by MargaretBland, and “The Flattering Word,” byGeorge Kelley, will be performed bythe Sherwood Players of the SherwoodMusic school for the Dames club attheir last meeting of the year Fridayat 8:15 in Ida Noyes theatre. TheDames club chorus, under the directionof Mrs. Bilingsley, will sing severalselections. The husbands of the mem¬bers are invited to attend. INVITE MEMBERS OFW. A. A. TO ROLLERPARTY IN IDA NOYESHUTCHINS DINNERPresident and Mrs. Hutchins willentertain the aides and marshalls atformal dinner, May 26. All members of W. A. A. are in¬vited to attend a roller skating partywhich will be given by the Eleanorclub tonight at 7:30 immediately fol¬lowing the W. A. A. initiation dinner.The skaters will meet at Ida Noyes | run the quarter-milehall and will skate around the midway. ' timers who are still in condition willW. A. will provide roller skates j return,for all those who are without them (Continued from sports page) 'track meet between the Illinois var¬sity and a squad qf alumni and fresh¬men and the student circus.One of the closest contests ip the 3Syears of interscholastic history is pre¬dicted. With the running off of pre¬liminaries and semi-finals Friday after¬noon, the finals will be conducted withcelerity Saturday afternoon. Michiganwhich always puts its best foot forwardagainst the Illini, will rally its baseballforces to meet Lundgren’s squad be¬fore the largest crowd of the season.The Notre Dame contest Friday willalso attract interest. These are thelast home games of the year.Chick Werner, acting track coach,will don his old suit and try to defeathis young protege. Lee Sentman, highhurdling star, in the track meet withthe alumni and freshmen. Harold Os¬born, world record holder in the highjump, will be matched against Carr andMiller. Ray Fitch, Olympic star, willManv other old- Ineli^bility, InjuriesShatter Track Team(Continued from sports page)make the trip. They are Schulz,Colville, Freudenthal and Root inthe mile relay and sprints. East inthe sprints, Letts in t^e 440 and 880,Brainard in the 880, Teitelman inthe mile, Kelly and Harlacher in thetwo mile, Boesel in the hammer anddiscus, Stewart in the high jump andif Weaver gets an agreeable verdictfrom the Board of something orother, in the shot.Wisconsin is favored to beat outOhio State but as both teams boastof well balanced material it is a tossup until the meet decided the issue.The Badgers are supported by Shaw,high jump, Henke, 440, Goldsworthy,mile. Follows two mile, Behr highjump and shot; Ohio State has Rock-away in both hurdles, Simpson in thedashes, Hayes and Heintz in the880, Black, Crooks and Petersilgein the hurdles; and Northwesternis represented by Warne in the polevault. Ford in the dashes, Waltersin the 220 and 440 and Wolf in the880.However, all those who have roller |skates are asked to bring them due to Ia shortage in the W. A. A supply. !.\fter the skate the women are invitedto an open house at the Eleanor clubwhere refreshments will be served.CLASSIFIED ADS CADETS ON MARCHCRAIGIE IS EDITOR OFSCOTCH DICTIONARY Fairfax apts. 6143 Ellis Ave. Twofront rm .furn. apts. for It. hskp. 1st,2nd, 3rd floors. $11 per wk. Sleepingrms. $4 up.Sir William Craigie, editor of theOxford English Dictionary, now atthe University of Chicago engaged inpreparing a dictionary of the Englishlanguage, has edited a Dictionary ofthe Older Scottish Tongue. The con¬tent of this unique dictionary hasbeen in process of collection and com¬pilation for almost fifteen years, andwill make the first formal presentationof Scottish speech as it was currentup to the end of the seventeenth cen¬tury. This dictionary will be publish¬ed in four volumes of about 750 pageseach.COLE RECEIVESGEOGRAPHIC MEDAL 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 4rawnwork, $22 a dozen. 5715 MarylandAve. Phone, Dorchester 6606. A column of mounted cadets of theMilitary Science department willmarch to Palos Park on Saturday, leav¬ing the stables at 6:30 a. m. . Theywill make camp for the night and ridein the forest preserve on Sunday be¬fore returning by truck in the after¬noon. A detachment will bring thehorses back. j^ ;WILL sacrifice for cash all orpart of beautiful furniture of |6room South Shore apartment. Infine condition. Also the electricradio and baby grand piano. 7830Luella Ave. Phone So. Shore 0530.FOR SALE—Chev, 2 door. Goodrunning eond. $50. West 4552. Established Architectural andEngineering firm of New YorkCity seeks graduating senior,COLLEGE OF ARCHITEC¬TURE, with proper connec¬tions for obtaining new busi¬ness. Good proposition forright man. Write to DailyMaroon.Dr. Fay-Cooper Cole, Chairman ofthe Department of Anthropology atthe University of Chicago, has receiv¬ed the gold medal of the Chicago Geo¬graphic Society for his anthropologicalresearches. The presentation speechwas made by Dr. James HenryBreasted, Director of the University’sOriental Institute, w’ho received thesame honor in 1929 for research inEgypt and the Near East. Dr. Cole’sethnological investigations have takenhim into the Philippines, the MalayPeninsula, Sumatra, Java, and andfrom theRIENTFast... low costStudent ServiceWhite Empresses speed youacross the Pacific in ten shortdays—the new Empress ofJapan may make it in iesstime. Direct from Vancouverto Yokohama, Kobe, Naga¬saki, Shanghai, Hong Kong,Manila. Or via Honolulu atno extra fare. Special cour¬tesies to Students. Ask yourlocal agent orE. A. K«nnej, Steamship Gen¬eral Acent, 71 East JacksonBWd., Tel. Wab. 1904, Chicago,III.CanadianWorid*sGreatestTravelSystem PacificCarry Canadian Pacific Express TraoellersC'hrqnes—Cnnd V/nrld ChiefwmmmssssssssssssssBS^ BLAKEM01^''fEA ROOM6230 Kimbark Avenue Phone Dorchester 3458Featuring Home CookingLunch, 11 a. m. till 2 p. m., 40c. Evening Dinner,5 to 8 p. m., 75cSunday Dinner, 1 2 Noon till 8 p. m., $ 1.00% ^No watch ever produced has won its wayto men's heorts with such unerring con¬sistency as this one hcsl Its popularityis instantaneous IOTTie IdealGraduation GiftOnce you see this handsomely engravedBulovo, with its radium diol, 15-jewelmaster movement ond bor link bond, youtoo will be won by its rore artistry ofdesign. The name Bulovo is your guideto dependability!III ■ JkuiwwH * Miiiuuu .uni Bt'imi jauai*TNE MARK Or OUALITV*.1225 E. 63rd STREET ANNOUNCEMENTTHE HYDE PARK KOSHER RESTAURANT1133 East 55th StreetWholesome Food Quick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FOR STUDENTSSPECIAL PLATE DINNERS 1-M Winners In Race forLeague Titles AreAnnounced(Continued from sports page)Semi-finals of the playground balltourney will begin action Wednes¬day of next week. There has beenconsiderable change from last year’sfavorites. The Macs, Zeta Beta Tau,Phi Sigma Delta of last year’s bestnines have survived preliminaryplay and have landed in a first orsecond place in their respectiveleagues.TERESA DOLANBEN SMITZDORFSchool of Dancing1208 East 63rd StreetYoung and old taught to dance.Adults’ lessons strictly private Noone to watch or embarrass you.Day or EveningTelephone Hyde Park 3080How About Your CollegeExpenses for Next Year?Write us immediately for a goodmoney-making proposition sellingtl) college and fraternity jewelryincluding class rings (2) attrac¬tive high grade individual .station¬ery printed to cu.stomer’s order,(3) complete line of felt andleather goods, (4) all styles ofcollege belts carrying buckles withor without your college colors. Inyour letter, state which of theabove four interests you, and besure to give two references andyour summer addres.s.INDIAN SALES AGENCYWilliamsburg, Va.not a coughload”in a car■ OP. LoriUmrd0».OIjD GOIjD cigarettesin a stunning new velour box IIf you could go to Paris ... to clever French tahacshops . . . you might find a cigarette box as smart asthis. Or maybe in Berlin ... or Vienna. But nowO L D G O L D has caught the continental flair fo/ pack¬aging , . . dressed its familiar ”fifties” package inthis golden velour paper ... and delivered it, for you,to your nearest dealer’s. It’s a stunning box to keepon your study table ... to pass to your friends . . .or to take on trips. And it costs no more thanthe regular "fifties” tin. Now on sale everywhere.If dealer cannot supply, send to Old Gold, 119 W. 40th St., New York,. I.J ■ I