S. MalodlenHarper M 26 (2 copies)SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROONVol. 30. No. 66. T oday’s Weather:UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY. MAY 20. 1930 Price Five CentsSchool; AddONE SUPERIOR ON BOARD OF ^mProfessoTSf Change CurriculumCast and Chorus GainRepresentation onBodyEmbodying a provision lor thepopular election of one member ofthe Board of Superiors and for thepossible representation of the castand chorus on that body, the newBlackfriars constitution was unani¬mously adopted at a meeting ofmembers of the order Saturdaymorning in Blackfriars office.Initiation Held UpThe meeting was called by AbbotJoseph Odell in order to clear upambiguous phrases in the constitu¬tion which had been adopted at thebeginning of the school year. Thismove was made to satisfy the re¬quirements of the directors of theBlackfriars trust fund. The newconstitution will have to be approvedby the Board of Publications, Organ¬izations, and Exhibitions and by thetrustees of the Friars fund before itwill go into effect. Approval is nec¬essary in order that initiations tothe order and election of officers maybe held.Two Changes MadeTwo changes were introduced intothe clause of the constitution relat¬ing to the election of officers. Fourof the Superiors for the next yearare still to be chosen by the outgo¬ing board, a stipulation made by thealumni trustees. However, the fifthone is to be chosen at a popularelection in which all Friars who tookpart in the current show are to par¬ticipate. Candidates for this fifthsuperiorship will be the six juniormanagers who are not appointed bythe outgoing board as superiors, andone member of the cast or chorus whohas served for two consecutive yearsin the show, this candidate to bechosen by the cast and chorus mem¬bers at an election held on the lastday the show is presented.No Volet For FrethmenIt was finally decided that fresh¬men who worked in the currentshow and were then initiated into theorder were not to be allowed to votein the election for the fifth superior. Abbot Gives His Benison“Everyone who has s#en tftiis year’sBlackfriars show and has had achance to compare it with shows ofprevious years has united in declar¬ing that “Smart Alec” has been anunqualified success from an artisticviewpoint, and that it has surpassedanything ever attempted by Friarsbefore,” remarked Joseph Odell, ab¬bot of the order, yesterday.“From the financial viewpoint!, itwas not so successful. The showwill lose money this year, due mainlyto the fact that the medium-pricedseats did not sell at all. However,not as an alibi, but just as a state¬ment of facts, I wish to point outthat this has been a poor year forall college productions. Those atMichigan, at Wisconsin, and atPrinceton are among those that havelost money.” Forty GraduateClubs in MassThesis ProtestSoviet ProfessorHere On MentalHygiene SurveyShepherded by an interpreter. Dr.. B. Salkind, professor of Pedology; Moscow university, visited theimpus yesterday and interviewedr. Sapir of the anthropology de-irtment, Dr. Dollard of the sociol-fy department, and Dr. Shapley ofle art departrrtent. When ques-oned as to the reason of his visitI Chicago he replied that he wishedsee a typical American city. Heill remain here about a week.Dr. Salkind is in this country asdelegate to the mental hygiene con-‘rence in Washington. His particu-r fields of research are the psychol-fy of culture and aspects of tech-cal education.Through his interpretei' he statedlat in many details the Americanhools were superior to the Russianit that the Russian principle oflocation was different in that its'imary object was to prepare thelild for a socialistic way of life,^hen asked if they were co-educa-onal, he smiled broadly and vigor-isly nodded the affirmative.MARSHALS MEETUniversity marshals will meet to¬day at 1, in room D of the Reynoldsclub. The meeting in called* by Harold Haydon, heful marshal. 23 TEAMS NOWENTERE^N MEETOhio Lead^ with FourAggregations• With the acceptances of Lebanon,Ind., Berlin, Wis., Muscatine, la.,and Rosenberg and G^eeneville, Tex.,the number of schools now enteredin the twenty-sixth annual Staggtrack and field ihterscholastic on May30 and 31 has been raised to twenty-three. Ohio, with four teams en¬tered, leads the rest of the states.Approximately one thousand highschool stars compete'in the nationalOrack meet on the Midway each year.Won By FroebelThe high school section of lastyear’s meet was won by Froebel highof Gary, Indiana, with 42 1-2 points,and another Indiana team, ArsenalTech of Indianapolis, was second,with 28 points. Ft. Collins, Col., theonly team that has won the meetthree times, was third.In the academy section the winnerwas Mooseheart /School, with 42points, closely pressed by Lake For¬est Academy, with 38 points.In Two DivisionsThe meet will be held in two divi¬sions this season, to give both highschools and academies an opportun¬ity to compete. As usual, severalraces, each counting a full set of(Continued on page 4) Forty graduate organizations haveunanimously supported the resolu¬tion of the Graduate Student coun¬cil in its protest against the newfaculty ruling on the publication ofmasters and doctors theses, to takeeffect June 1. The resolution thata fund be set aside for the publica¬tion of t)he “most meritorious” thesesI and that the library be required toI buy student theses as it needs then,j will be submitted along with the re-! port of the graduate committee forj the approval of the University.Data Collected On Costsj The report of the committee ontheses publication, which is compos-! ed of C. M. Destler of the historydepartment and Mrs. Rachel Goetzof the economics department, willconsist of collected data upon theactual cost of theses under the fac¬ulty regulations of June 1.The old ruling which required onlythat an abstract of the theses bepublished has been supplanted by thenew requirement which calls for thepolishing of the 'entire thesis and aconsequent increase in cost of pub¬lishing that ranges from $100 to$200. FINAL VERDICTON TOURNAMENTGIVEN THIS WEEKAthletic Board to DecideIn InvestigationOf Faculty“We will make a report on theInterscholastic tournaments eitherThursday or Friday. This report willbe definitely on one side of thefence,” stated Professor Merle C.Coulter, chairman of the sub-commit-tde recently appointed by Vice-Pres-i<^ent Frederic Woodward to investi¬gate the attitude of preparatoryschool principals toward the tourna¬ment.Given To Woodward“This report will be given to Mr.Woodward, who will bring it up atthe meeting of the board of physicalculture and athletics Saturday. Ibelieve this question will finally besettled Saturday at that meeting.”Dean Coulter refused to disclosethe nature of his report, saying thathis subcommittee was purely inves-tigatorj" and had no authority to im¬plicate the main board by any state¬ments it might make."Vice-President Woodward was au-(Continued on page 2)LEAGUE OF NATIONS WILLCONSIDER WORLD COURTGets 18th MedalProfessor Albert A. Michelson ofthe department of physics, who wasawarded the London Physical soci¬ety's Duddell medal for 1930, givenannvally for "the advancement ofscience through the invention or de¬sign of ^ scientific instruments," onSaturday. This is the eighteenthmedal Professor Michelson has re¬ceived. The axqard was given for hisgeneral work, especially in measur¬ing the epced of light'with hie interferometer,-^ ^ Debate French ProposalAt Model PoliticalAssemblyConsideration of France’s propo¬sal for a United States of Europe,and adoption of the Root formula toallow entrance of the United Statesinto the World Court, are two of theproblems slated for discussion at thesecond meeting of the League ofNations Model assembly, which willbe held in Mandel hall May 28 and29. Representatives from twentyuniversities and colleges are expect¬ed to attend this annual session.Last year thirteen languages werespoken and interpreted by an agentsent by the League of Nations as¬sociation.Ckooae DelegatesRepresentatives who are chosen'toatbend these meetings are selectedfrom the political science depart'ments of their various schools by in¬structors and official political scienceorganizations, i The delegates pay their own expenses and write theirown speeches. The University rep¬resentatives are appointed by politi¬cal Science instructors and, thePolitical Science club. ?Robert Tieken, graduate s^dentin the Political Science departmentand a law student, will preside at theopening of the Assembly. He willopen the first session in Mandel May28 at 2:30 with a welcoming address.(Continued on page 2)DOBBS CONCERTTO OPEN ANNUALGRADUATE SERIESPhi Beta Kappas toHonor Vergil, InitiateMembers at BanquetInitiation of new Phi Betes, theannual banquet, and a two thou¬sandth birthday party for Vergil willbe combined when the Beta of Illi¬nois Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa holdsitb thirty-first annual meeting onJune 4 in Ida Noyes hall. Two hun¬dred and fifty people, includingwives and husbands of members havebeen; invited.• 'the initiation of new members willtake place at 6 in the Ida Noyestheatre and will be followed by areception in the lounge. At 7, theguests will banquet in the refectoryand Professor Henry W. Prescott,Chairman of the department of Lat¬in, will speak on “Verg^il, the Manand the Poet.” This celebration ofthe Latin poet’s birth is in accordwith a world wide movement of ap-preciatiou manifested vat this anni-versar-T. * ■ Inaugurating what will be an an¬nual concert sponsored by the Grad¬uate Council, Ralph J. Dobbs, form¬er piano soloist with the Los AngelesSymphony orchestra, will present aclassical program in Mandel hall at8:30 tonight. Mr. Dobbs at the pres¬ent time is a student at Chicago Mus¬ical college, and will be soloist withthe Milwaukee Symphony next year.The program is the first of itstype of enterteiinment that the Grad¬uate Council has sponsored, and theproceeds will be used this year todefray expense of mimeographingcollected data, which will be present¬ed to the University authorities inprotest against the new ruling aboutgraduate theses publication.Dobbs’ program will include works• (Continued on page 2)CONTEST DEADLINEToday is the deadline for registra¬tions in the Florence Jane Adamscontest in artistic reading. DeanBertram G. Nelson, with whom reg¬istrations may be made, stated yes¬terday. The contest is open to seniorcollege students. The preliminariesof the contest will be held 'piursdayat 4 in Cobb 110. Each contestantwill be limited to four minutes. Theconiiest will be judged by Dean Nel¬son and *ilarty C. DsTidson, bothof thei department of ETiglish. I Delilahs CheerAs Sampsons StartRace Today for MugThe barber-shop Delilahs aresharpening up their shears in prepar¬ation for a big time exectly twoweeks from today. It is then thatthe senior Sampsons will come to beshorn of their mustaches, the firstsprouts of which will see the lightof day this noon at the start of theannual mustache race at the “C”bench, under the direction of HerbPeterson, representative of the Rey¬nolds club shaving syndicate.Hoary seers predict that this year’sentries in the mustache race will seta record, despite the penalty of aducking in Botany pond for the manwith the least shrubbery on his up¬per lip.EXCAVATIONS TOAlO mm FAIRCole Uses Mayan RuinFinds in ExhibitDr. Fay Cooper-Cole, head of theanthropology department and whois chairman of the committee on an¬thropology and psychology for theChicago World’s Fair, will be aidedin his work in the 1933 enterpriseby the discovery of new Mayan em¬pire finds in the Uxmal ruins ofMexico. The discovery was madeby an expedition from Tulane uni¬versity, under Dr. Franz Blom.Casts of rare specimens of templeornamentation are being made, andwill be shipped to Chicago.In commenting on the announce¬ment, Dr. Cooper-Cole, said, “Dr.Blom’s discovery is of major import¬ance in American archaeology andhistory. With the discovery of 19more monuments, the place of Ux¬mal in American Indian civilizationshould be definitely known. It haslong been realized that Uxmal wasone of the most important and ex¬tensive of Maya cities, and its mag¬nificent temple had been chosen forreproduction at the fair as the moststriking building in aboriginal Amer¬ica. However, it was not until Dr.Blom’s expedition began its workthat the real size and importance ofthe city was revealed.”The expedition telegraphed thatthese finds extend the Uxmal history500 years.TEXTILE STRIKERSOF CAROLINA TORELATE HARDSHIPSCampus radicals will receive afirst-hand idea of ..the Joan of Arcspirit in the recent North Carolinatextile strike, when two women, Mrs.Rosa Holland, one of the strikers,and Miss Edith Christenson, of theWomen’s Trade Union league speakthis afternoon at 4:30 in Harper M11. The supject is “Experiences inthe Textile Strike in Marion, NorthCarolina,” and this is a public lecture,for which the Socialist club, Y. W.C. A., and Liberal club are cooperat¬ing in sponsorship.The interest of the program willlie mainly in the presentation of twopoints of view, that of the averageparticipator in a strike to whom suc¬cess means dollars and cents withthe chance to live, and failure is atragic menace; and that of the ex¬perienced labor leader and organ^izer, who sees, the whole procedureas a step in evolution toward socialjustice and ,the developinent of a(Continued on page 2) SHIFT COURSESTO CONFORM TOUNIFIED^YSTEMFour New ProfessorsWill AugumentStaffElected to CoifNine law students, all men,were elected to the Order of theCoif, national honor society, itwas announced Saturday. Thecandidates were chosen from thetop ten percent of the third yearclass. New Coif men yire: EliE. Fink, Ph. B., P^lip^. Glick-Ph. B., Sidn^ ^T^®orham, Ph.B., David i^Krooth, Ph. B.,Stanley J. Ph. B., GilesH. Penstone, Ph. B., Charles Sa-tinover, Ph. B., Joseph 'O. Swid-ler, Ph. B., Jerome S. Weiss,Ph. B.Three fundamental changes in thefaculty and curriculum of the lawschool will go into effect with theopening of the fall quarter, it wasannounced yesterday by ProfessorArthur Kent, secretary of the lawschool. The changes, recommendedby a committee cqmposed of Profes¬sors Kent, Edward W. Hinton, Har¬old Shephard, and Stephen Lang-maid, are as follows:1FOUR new men will be addedto the present teaching staff.They are Professor Donald Slesing-er, formerly a member of the Insti¬tute of Human Relations, at Yale;Charles 0. Gregory, of the Univer¬sity of Wisconsin Law school, and aYale graduate; Wilbur G. Katz, agraduate of the University of Wis¬consin and Harvard Law schools,and now engaged in graduate workfor an S. J. D. degree at Harvard;and Associate Professor Mortimer J.Adler, of Columbia. Professor Har¬old Shephard, now a visiting profes¬sor from Leland Stanford, will be¬come a full professor here.2 A new course, “Introduction toLaw,” will be included in thefirst year curriculum, as a transitionfrom the less intensive work of theundergraduate schools to the profes¬sional preparation in the law school.It will include material on the his¬tory of law, remedies and will serveas an introduction to the intricaciesof the field.3 A number of seminars will beopen to advanced law studentsand graduate social science students.They will be supervised by both lawand social science professors. Oneseminar, on “Problems in Evidence,”has already been planned. It willbe conducted jointly by AssociateProfessor Adler and “Judge” Hinton,former acting dean of the law school.Other courses will be shifted,(Continued on page 4)Drive for SeniorGift Started ByGraduating ClassThe annual drive for the seniorclass gift among the 692 membershas begun under the leadership ofHarold Haydon, senior class presi-dentt and Roland Haynes, secretaryof the University. A selected groupof seniors will assist in the drive.The sum collected will be turnedover to the; general fund of the un¬dergraduate colleges. Last year$5,075 Was given by the senluls withpledges varying from $1 to $50.■VPPMlPM^ m ■ai^kge Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1930tHilt iattu in^0attFOUNofeo m ISOlTHB OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPnblisbed Biorningt, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quartere by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave. Sub¬scription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, 6 cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903. at the post office at Chicago,fllinoia. under the Act of liarch 3. 1879.The Daily Maroon expreaaely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Bleirber of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing 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 EditorEDGAR GREENWALD _News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorWILLIAM R. HARSHE—.Whutle EditorLOUIS RIDENOUR Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF....Day EMitorMARGARET EGAN Sophomore EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVBNTHAL....Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH... Circulation ManagerGEORGE GRIEWANK ..Circulation Assist.ROBERT McCarthy -Sophomore Asst.JAMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH — —Sophomore AsstSPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sports EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMAN—.Woman’s Sports EditorPROGRESS IN TOTAM AND IN PARTEMTo the outsider, except that he can see the more concretemanifestations of activity which are erected periodically on thiscampus, the University of Chicago will seem to change little or notat all, in purpose ,in spirit, or in function, from day to day andyear to year. Occasionally through a journalistic medium he mayhear of some great and all-enveloping change that has been putinto effect here, it will appear to him, suddenly. For a fact, how¬ever, the University’s program of change and reorganization israrely sudden. What the world actually hears about is the resultof due deliberation and thought, and has been come upon, as arule, by a process of gradual and unceasing evolution that is car¬ried on in the parts primarily, and unifoimly throughout the whole.Even the student himself - tends to overlook the fact that in otherdepartments as well ais his own, nothing stands still.The usual conception of law is probably one which is associ¬ated with ideas of tradition and stability and practically immutablecustom. The teaching of the law is therefore something whosemethods, to the average mind, can not readily be transformed.While’ this may be in a measure true, it must be remembered thatonly in recent times has the modern case-system been instituted, inthe place of the old technique of legal pedagogy whereby the stu¬dent was forced to clutter up his mind with a mess of facts, fromwhich he might with luck draw some comprehensible conclusion.This change in itself is not to be underestimated; but in Chicago’slaw school, at least, the matter does not rest just there, althoughvery few outside the law school appreciate the fact.In a University where emphasis has been laid increasingly uponthe extension of research principles to all departments, the lawschool labors under a difficulty peculiar to itself. It is apparentlythe one unit of the University of Chicago cluster that must neces¬sarily be rather more than less professional. In the group of de¬partments that come under the head of Medical Science, it is nolonger the avowed and prime purpose to put out graduates who willbecome practicing doctors, and what one might call the MedicalSchool is consequently losing its professional air, and acquiring onewhich reeks of science rather than of iodoform. To accomplish alike reform in the law school is no easy matter, and is probably notentirely desirable. Even so, however, the tendency in the Univer¬sity of Chicago law school is to combine, so far as is possible, theresearch side of the law with the practical, something which veryfew others in this country are doing or trying to do, and at the sametime to humanize the law by inculcating in the students some realiza¬tion of its sociological connection, instead of treating it from a coldand abstract standpoint.On the practical and mechanical side, the law school will offernext year a course called “Introduction to the Law,’’ under Pro¬fessor Shepherd of Stanford University. This course, which is forlaw freshmen, is intended to act as a kind of transitional devicefrom some of the insufferable diddling in which the student mayhave spent his time in the Arts and Literature school to the seriouswork in which he may expect to spend the next three—or in thefuture, four—years. The enrollment of the school is to be en¬larged, and five new professors will be added to the present staff.True and false examinations will largely take the place of the essaytjrpe, which has been found by experiment to be less satisfactory.Entrance examinations to determine the permeabiliy of the stu¬dent’s mind for the absorption of legal material are contemplated,in order to weed out misfits whose place is definitely not in law.'<.;r I • ■TTi'e progress of. the University of Chicago Law School mustbe contrasted to that of other institutions, whose programs for ex¬pansion are rapid, ' spectacular, and probably immature. Ours iscarefully consdiered lind j^adual. It will endeavor to keep abreastof modern developments m law and legal theory, in practice, andin pedagogy, but <iuiat, unobtrusive, and no doubt t^cce^^ful, fashion. DOBBS RECTAL(Continued from page 1) ^of the old masters such as Bach’s“Toccata Adagio and Fuge in CMajor”; ‘ Polonaise op. in A flat Ma¬jor’" by Chopin; “Danse E Major” byDebussy, and Brahm’s “Intermezzoin E flat Minor.”Among works of the contemporarycomposers, Dobbs has chosen Rach-maniofTs “Moment Musical in Dflat Major” and “Trabel On” fromthe American Negro Suite by Otter-strom.DECIDE ON MEET(Continued from page 1)thorized to appoint the committeelate in March, when the Board ofPhysical Culture and Athletics firstmet to discuss the fuUure of the In-terscholastics, which came under thefire of the North Central associationof Colleges and Secondary schoolsand the National Federation ofState Athletic associations. LEAGUE SESSIONS'*(Continued from page i)Following the address, there will bethe formalities of electing commit¬tees to report on credentials of thecandidates, appointment of delegatesto serve on standing committees, areport by the committee on creden¬tials of delegates, election of a presi¬dent, and an address by him whichwill be translated in French. Therewill be an examination and adoptionof the agenda then and an electionof three non-permanent members ofthe council. A banquet and a dancewill be held on the evening of May28.Consider ItalianThe second meeting, which isscheduled for May 29 at 2:30, willbe opened by the newly elected pres¬ident and there will be a report giv¬en of the work of the Council andSecretariat since the last session ofthe Assembly. League problems ofimportance will then be discussed and debated, namely,' “The Worklution by Italy for Transfer ofFrench Mandate in Syria,” and thetwo problems mentioned above.“Work of the Advisory Committeeon Traffic in Opium and Other Dan¬gerous Drugs,” will be the openingdiscussion at the third session of theassembly May 29 at 7:30. This willbe followed by speeches and debateson, “Resolution by Paraguay for Con¬ference to Limit Production ofOpium to Legritimate Needs,” Reso¬lution by Greece for Cessation ofTariff Hostility and Competition fora Two Year Period,” and “Discus¬sion of the Kellogg Pact and Coven¬ant—Relationship. ”^kswelxjWntEH PIPBBACX)11 N. State St, Chicag< TEXTILE STRIKERS(Continued from page 1)technique for protection of the un¬derdog.Pamphlets griving facts about thetextile strike which begfan last Octo¬ber, will be sold for twenty-fivecents, and the money collected willgro for the benefit of the strikers.PINFMA the ART THEATRE OFv./ixvi:aTti-a shadow silenceChicago Ave., Just East of MichiganDirected by Sergei Eisenstein ofPotemkinTEN DAYSTHAT SHOOKTHE WORLDPRODUCED IN MOSCOWThe Truth About Russia“The most astounding picture thiscolumnist has ever viewed.”—BobReel.Continuous from 1 to 12 P.M.Matinees, 50c Evening^s, 75c Low Cost Student ServiceTO AND FROM THEOrientGo the short, £ut, luxurious way, at noextra cost. Only 10 days to Japan, 14 toShanghai, 17 to Hong Kong, 21 to Manila—on WhiteEmpressliners from Vancouver.Opportunity to see the Canadian Rockiesand Hawaii enroute. Fares as low as $190Second Class. Ask your local agent orE. A. KENNEY, Steamship General Agent,71 East Jackson Blvd., Tel. Wab. 1904Chicago, 111.Canadian Pacific^ WORLD'S GREATEST TRAVEL SYSTEMCarry Canadian Pacific Express Travellers Chegmes — Qood the World OverWHITE EMPRESSES NAY SALEMay 19 to May 31STATIONERYSeasonable and Gift items.Buy at a saving now.BOOKSAn opportunity to buy yoursummer reading.TYPEWRITERSSome real Bargains for this!limited period.Woodworth’sBook Store1311 E. 57th St.Open Evenings“Sager”The World’sMost PracticalPenInventor RemovesRubber Sack from Fountain Pensdfic/ Revolutionizes an Industry!t ^ ■ r-O'■ ■> Ktii ,'iU jt.-K.. ,l.-.•AM-y ijiHiH.'M- ''I'-•» >il' I!ndb liailii!;lt•iV/ ‘lhw[‘ I(!■; VSAGER PEN, HOLDS Perfects the new “Sager” principle which actually does away with theold-tashioned rubber ink sack and its troubles,- more than doubles theink capacity and makes the ink supply visible! Changes Pens Completely.Will Not Run Dry In the Middle of an ExamFill up a “Sager” and you get two to three times the.mileage of any otherpen regardless ot make or price. And remember, the transparent“Sager” shows you how much ink you have before you start. Onceyou have started on your exam, your “Sager” will see you throughwithout interruption. There will be no clogging or leaking andyour pen will not run dry. Most practical pen for you.Unconditional GuaranteeYou II take pnde'4n vour “Sager ”— osmi iridium tip, for liletime ser¬vice. The 'Sager” is well made,beautifully fashioned byskilled craftsmen and isunconditionally guaran¬teed, Call at ourstore, see it. writewith it todaybeauty unmatched,—oertormancewitbour d oeer- Wntes smcx>thiv goesfarther Is sell cieamng, wil'not clog.It IS guaranteed leakproof—neverstains fingers Has no rubber sack tocorrode —no levers to catch on pockets.The pen point ts 14K gold with an■a .V.•'i SAGER PENSaeklmrit■i 'lj»• (I 'Jf. ■,'unci.i- ;iLd See this Pen Demonstrated atm inPERSTTY OF CnaGO BOOKSTORE Set the ^^SAGER^^Pen and Pencil Combined inthe "Combinette*'The pen has every “Sager" feature. Thepencil also has exclusive “Sager’ pnn-ciples. It propels, repels and expeis leads.Has a large eraser and a reservoir with,extra leads. Positively the finest, mo^ltpractical double duty wnting tool msfde,yet sold at only $7 50.. (■C IK', .r- See the • Sager 'Comhtnette" demons^atedr rt e w o ft 1 0 • S MOST. P K A C T '| C A L fen;i . O ; .. .. ..THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. MAY 20. 1930 Page ThiaeTENNIS TEAM INLONE WEEK-ENDMAROON ViaORYGolf, Track, BaseballTeams AreDefeatedThree traveling Maroon athleticteams were soundly trimmed in theirengagements with Conference foesover the week-end while onyl oneChicago squad was able to comethrough with a win. Coach LonnyStagg’s tennis fleam entertained theHawkeye racquet wielders and sentthe mhome groggy to the tune of8 to 1. On the other hand at Colum¬bus, Ohio State, Wisconsin andNorthwestern had the Indian sign onCoach Merriam’s trackmen and plac¬ed them in fourth berth in the Anrnual quadrangular. The sterlingWisconsin nine shut out the visitingChicago team 7 to 0 while the Ma¬roon golfers at Illinois were defeated12 1-2 to 5 1-2.In the Tennis victory Captain Rex-inger won in straight sets 6-0, 6-0;Heyman of Chicago outplayed Hratoof Iowa 6-1, 6-2; Stagg of (C)trimmed Thomas 6-2, 6-0, Kaplan (C)defeated Kern I 6-3, 6-3; and Shel¬don (C) won over Zack in three sets6-3, 4-6, 6-4. The lone Chicagosingles defeat came when Wallaceof Iowa nosed out Schmidt of Chi¬cago in two close sets 7-5, 8-6.Rexinger StarsThe Maroons slammed in the dou¬bles when Rexinger and Calohan de¬feated Goldman and Hratz (I) intwo love sets, Stagg and Heymanconquered Kern and Thomas 6-2,6-3; and Kaplan and Sheldon wonover Wallace and 2^ck 6-0, 6-2. Cap¬tain Rexinger has shown by his bril¬liant] playing throughout the seasonthat he is ready for the Conferencewhen he will ittempt to defend thesingles laurels won for Chicago byGeorge Lott, nd defeand the doubleshonors which Lott nd he won overall Big Ten opposition.Under the s pectacular moundwork of Sommerfield, a Chicago bredyouth, the Wisconsin baseball teamscored a shuti out over the visitingMaroon nine, the final score being7-0. “Lefty” Knowles pitched forthe Chicago invaders but two badinnings in the first and seventh speltdefeat for him. Chicago eked outsix safe hits while the Badgers wield¬ed the old bludgeon for eleven blows. Maroons Rally ToNose Out MichiganState in BaseballBy Harry T. MooreThe dice of destiny rolled, shud¬dered, and clicked, then turned upa 4 to 3 victory for the Maroonsover Michigan State in the mostthrilling home contest of the sea¬son.Will Urban was in splendid formon the mound, choking the visitingbatsmen to six safeties. Cold weath¬er prevailed. The ground was soak¬ed from the morning’s hard rain, andmade fielding hazardous and oftenfunny. Norgren’s men pounded outtheir win in the fortune-kissed sev¬enth when Bluhm, Holohan, Win¬gate and Fish connecved for longdrives that netted a pair of markers.Michigan State did all its scoringbefore the Maroons registered theirfirst run. The visitors’ flaJlies camesporadicf^ly in the second, third, andfifth chapters. Both teams fieldedwretchedly, but the Maroons manag¬ed to get somewhat the better of thedeal, and in addition garnered ninebingles.Chicago’s first run came in thefifth. Tipler whacked * one pastthird that was good for a base. Tem¬ple bunted him to second and Olsonrapped one through short, Tiplerbooming across the pentagon. TheMaroons crashed through again inthe sixth on succesisve doubles byFish and Van Dyne. Then pame theseventh, when the entire contour ofthe game was changed.With one out in that blessed inn¬ing. Bluhm slashed one tio the fencefor a double. Holohan, who hadbreezed three times during the mat¬inee, singled to left, pushing Bluhmup to the torrid corner. Urbanwhiffed as Holohan swiped second.Then Wingate pulled a sharp singleinto left, and Bluhm and Holohanswarmed over the platter with theruns that gave the Maroons their tlri-umph. Fish followed this with agood slam to the left garden, butWingate was nipped trying for third.There was no more scoring duringthe resK of the encounter.Many hilarious incidents amusedthe spectators. The funniest of thesecame in the third, when Inky Bluhm,in quest of a long fly, fell into aFRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc.'27 E. Monroe StAt Wabash 5th FloorHUTCHINS APTS.Very attractive - cozy - homelike2-3 ROOMSFree light and gas. One block from the campus. Rea¬sonable rentals.804 E. 58th St.See Mr. Ryckaert, care taker, at building.JOHN M. MCaUN217 W. 63rd St. WentMForth 1844...in clothes it's TWEED•rchestras it's'TWEET"*soft crooninjg* numbershot blaring jazzsmooth singing syncopation♦TWEET HOGANAND HIS ORCHE$TR-Ahizntutwuifi Opening June 7, for the entire sum¬mer season—Bill Donahue and theGreatest Campus Orchestra in Amer-ica, a Kennaway Attraction. CIVIC OPERA CASTgives ‘‘GONDOLIERS”TO FULL HOUSEGilbert and Sullivan’s seldom-heard “Gondoliers” was revived lastnig^t at the Civic theater, where it isopening for a week’s run. MargeryMaweil rendered the role of Casilda,which she shares with Helen Freund,and Lois Johnston played Gianetta,which she sJiares with Hilda Burke.Lorna Doone Jackson was heard asTessa, and Helen Golden gave acreditable performance as Inez, theKing’s foster-mother. Harry Thomp¬son gmve Antonio.The sets were colorful, and .theaudience responsive to the final workof the great composers. Among thenoted songs which were artfully giv¬en last night were included “Life’sTangled Skein”, “There was a Time,”and “When a Merry Maiden Mar¬ries.”The company gave a splendid in¬terpretation of the sturdy folk whopeople the Gilbert and Sullivan oper¬ettas. They, as characters, are arace in themselves, a race notJ daunt¬ed by misfortunes but also not cal¬lous. They are people sensative andeasily hurt, but demonstrate to usthe value of cheerfulness under themost trying conditions. In depict¬ing .^uch complex characters the lightopera company has achieved a not-.«ble goal.sitting posture and skidded a cityblock through the outfield soup, al¬lowing the runner a double. VanDyne and Temple also found themarsh-land of the outer regions dif¬ficult to navigate- Bufl the mostamusing blunders of them all weremade by the opposition and the um¬pire. So the fans were providedwith plenty of good laughs all theway through.Mich. State 01101000 0—3Maroons ...000001 1 2 x—4/ they shallnot have oarPipes!PIPES and pants are mascu¬line prerogatives that defendthemselves and us. Where elsecould men find sanctuary?Pipes, stout pipes, and packingsof good old Edgeworth—what per¬fect expression of man’s inviolableright of refuge with other menbehind barriers of redolent smoke!Tobacco with the whiskers on,that’s what man wants—good oldseasoned pipo-tobacco, the bestof the leaf, all blended and fla¬vored and mellowed . . . Edge-worth, in short.You don’t know Edgeworth?Then no time must be lost. BuyEdgeworth or borrow it, or let ussend you some. There below is evena coupon, a free ticket for yourfirst few pipefuls of the genuine.Send us the couponand we’ll send youthe Edgeworth.Edgeworth i« a car,fulblend of good tobaccoa—selected especially forpipe-smoldng. Its qualityand flavor neverc/ian^.Buy EUlgewortb any¬where—"Ready Rub¬bed” and “Plug Slice”—15^ pocket package topound humidor tin.Hd^eworthSMOKINO TOBACCO< LARUS flt BRO. CO. !J 100 S. 23d St.. Richmond, Va. ' {I I’ll try your Edgeworth. And I'll try j! it in a dood pipe. . / j1 ■ . II Name.II Street.Town and Sctta. Preliminaries InI-M Carnival ToBe Held TodayTomorrow the preliminaries of theSixth Annual Outdoo Track andField Carnival gets under way atStagg Field with about thirty-fiveorganizations entered. Blake Hall,winner of last year’s track carnivalwill defend her title but her squadwill be sorely depleted' because someof her men have in the interim beenawarded letters and frosh numerals.This organization far outdistancedthe other groups by amassing 24points.Phi Sigt StrongPhi Sigma Deltia which took sec¬ond place with 12 markers returnswith a formidable squad. Kappa Sigswhich totalled 11 1-2 points was inthird by hardly a safe margin forfourth place was held by Phi KappaSigma with 11. The fifth in stand¬ing last year was Z. B. T. with 10 3-4points.In the individual scoring Rudolphof Blake Hall won the 50 yard dashin 6:1-10, Ramsey of Kappa Sigmatook first in the 100 in 11 secondsflat. Roberts of DKE won tihe 120low hurdles in 15 flat and Freuden-thal of ZBT, captured first in the220 the time being 24 seconds. Freu-denthal then came back in the 440to lead the rest in 56 2-10. The 880was won by Lowe of Blake in 2:13,the mile by Fink of Blake in 5:02.The Intramural Department reservesthe right tio declare a man ineligi¬ble whenever it cares to, even if therace has already been run. In otherwords if a man who is ineligiblemanages to get into a race he maystill be declared ineligible. MANY MARKS ARE IHKEATEie INCONFQIENCE TRACK-FIELD MEHThe cream of Big Ten trackathletes will gather at Dyche Stadiumthis Friday and Saturday to competein the thirtieth annual track andfield meet of the conference. Neverbefore in the history of Big TenTrack have such a galaxy of cinderstars threatened to wipe outJ of therecord books many of the long stand¬ing marks.Simpson Favored In 100Each event will be contested bysuperb trackmen who have by pastperformances, shown that the confer¬ence will be time for shattering re¬spectable records. In the 100 yarddash, George Simpson of Ohio State,Tolan of Michigan, Rooti and East ofChicago, Ford of Northwestern, Haasof Minnesota, Campbell of Michiganand Odom of Purdue are likely per¬formers but it is almost a certaintythat Simpson the Buckeye Flash, To¬lan the dusky Wolverine, and Rootand East, the Maroon sprinters willplace in this event.Walters Outstanding in 220The tJwo twenty dashes will in¬clude the same brilliant field withthe addition of Rut Walters the Pur¬ple star. Although the 440 markheld by Desmond of Chicago seemssecure, the field in this quarter milerun is far from mediocre. Rut Wal¬ters seems to be regarded as a fav¬orite but the Seymour twins of Mich¬igan, Strother of Ohio, Henke ofWisconsin, Hampden of Iowa, Lettsof Chicago, Streitcher of Indiana andMcAuliffe are all good 440 runners.Martin Will Win 880Without question Purdue will be greeted with 5 points through theparticipation of Orval Martin, thebesfl middle distance runner in theConference in the half mile run. DaleLetts of Chicago, Wolff of Northwes¬tern, Banks of Indiana, Weiseger ofMinnesota, Hays of Ohio, Moultonof Iowa and Goldsworthy of Wiscon¬sin will contest the other places inthe 880 run. Everything depends onwhether or not Martin runs the half.It is admitted that he can win anyone of the three events he mightchoose to run, the half, mile or twomile.Toss-up in MileIn the mile run excluding Martinfrom consideration, the leading com¬petitors for places in this run are:Makeever of Illinois, Clapham of In¬diana, Hanover of Ohio, Strain ofMinnesota, and Thompson of Wiscon¬sin. Dale Letts of Chicago will notrun the mile.PHI GAMS TROUNCEKAPPA SIGMA NINEThe Phi Gamma broke a tripletie in the Beta league yestierday bytrouncing the Kappa Sigs 14-3 yes¬terday. Peniston pitched a nicegame for the losers, but was forcedforced to turn in a defeat due to lackof support at the bat and in the field.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSLight is the first of painters.— EMERSONNow M tho Bdgoworih oomol V37 BUILDINGSrinWliichYou Take PrideOff nil CAMPUS, where class buildingsand memorial structures are so oftendistingmshed by their noble form, flood-lighti|ig equipment serves to prolong theenjoyment of their beauty and to enhance■fpridjjjlflil institution. » » Such anappi Lon is made for the new 165*footcampq^i||i Bt South Dakota State — mag¬nificent gift of an alumnus. Electricallyoperated chimes sound the hours andare heard in concerts. At night, shafts oflight^^m ^neral Electric floodlighting projectors effect a picture of superb beautydone^!& school colors and white. From the air, the tower is identified by theDrawing of the Coughlin Campanile at South Dahota State College,Brooking!, S. D. Perkini and MeWayne, architeett'<obeam ftom a G-E airway beacon surmounting the floodlighted dome. » » Thus,G-E e^pment plays its part in promoting progress and fine appreciation. Back ofevery G-E product is an organization in which college-Urained men are largelyrespeinU^ for the planning, production, and distribution.95-767DHELECTRIC•rmmmm MPiipaBBnaisMttiBaBMH? ■ W .JW wmDPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. MAY 20. 1930^ ^ - ■ r’. :r ■■■■! A jThe WhistleLAMENT TO LOIS rShe sat op there on the pearly gates^Kicking her legs in the golden light.She didn’t know that it was night,Or of sins or graft or vice or hates.The moon shone through on her am-her hair,And a silver tint was given her nose.She didn’t know that I was there,Or that over her shoulder an angelrose.She didn’t know of the life beyond,For albeit she hadn’t enttered in.She,wasn’t kept out because of sin.Or because her soul was sterile tosound.Why they kept her out is more thanme,But I’m awfully glad this poem isfini.—x.x.x.Say, who said that WAS a poem?GOOD NEWS! PROSPERITY ISRETURNINGThe Buildings and Grounds Com¬mittee has at last legalized parkingin front of dear old Foster. Andso, everyone, you may park as longas your litftle hearts desire in frontof that ancient edifice provided, ofcourse, oh, of course, that you leaveyour lights on and your motor off,and also provided that you don’tcarry on in a manner unbecominggentle people and scholars.Oh well, who wanted to park infront of Foster anyway. Seventy-first Street and the lake is much bet¬ter. Ask the man who owns one. snoopers.” The class went wild andtadk about applause!i- : </n i . FLEUR DE ilSi Tuesday. 1803, an actual anoym-ous contribution was found in theWhistle box, which is located in theDaily Maroon office, which, in turn,is located on University betweenFifty-eighth and Fifty-ninth street.But we like shocks. Let’s have alot more of them, for if one personi has bo do all the work it's tough,while if everyone pitches in . . .I Oh well, you know the' rest of that^ one. At any rate, our thanks toflighty little Fleur De Lis.—ART HOWARD.CHANGES IN LAWSCHOO'. MADEContinued from page 1)some will be omitted, others will becombined, and the general tendencywill be to present a more unifiedand coherent system of instruction.The entire course in “Contracts” wille given to first year students, insteadof half in the first year and half inthe second. Courses in “Damages”will be discontinued, and the materialformerly included in these courseswill be shifted to “Contracts” and“Torts.”More time will be given to torts,contracts and real property in thefirst year. This, together with the iaddition of the “Introduction toLaw” course, will necessitate the ;shifting of courses in Agency and | Equity I into the second year.Professor ^^lesjnger wilU. teach,courses in “Legal Sociology”^"whichwill deal with' the‘possibilities 'of ap¬plying social,science technique to le¬gal problems. He will also take overthe chairmanship of the Local Com¬munity Research Committee, vacatedby Leonard D .White.Professor Gregory, who will holda visiting associate professorship in“torts”, has had a brilliant record ofseveral years practice in a prominentNew York City law office. Profes¬sor Katz will teach “Business Or¬ganization.” Professor Adler willj act as a liaison professor between thedepartments of philosophy and psy¬chology nd the Law school.Professor Francis Jacobs has ac¬cepted a position in the Universityof Kansas Law school.Consideration of further changesin the second and third year curri¬culum is now under way. Resultswill probably be announced within ayear. Professor Kent said.23 TEAMS ENTERED(Continued from page 1)points, will be run off in the 440,I 880, mile, and the various relays.I This meeting of the pick of the! prep school stars of the country isopen to the public without admissioncharge, and there will be accommo¬dations for 25,000 spectators. Themeet, despite the large number ofentries, is run off in two hours anda half, one event following the oth¬er without interruption. Official ''Notices i,Tuesday,,May 20'Radio lecture: “American Philos¬ophy: Pragmatism — Charles S.Pierce and William James,” Profes¬sor T. V. Smith of the Philosophy de¬partment, 8, Station WMAQ. •Divinity chapel, Mr. Mathew Spin-ka of the Theological Seminary,11:50, Joseph Bond chapel.Public lecture (Socialist club, Y.W. C. A., Liberal club): “Experi¬ences in the Textile Strike in Marion,North Carolina,” Mrs. Rosa Hollandof Marion, North Carolina; MiskEdith Christenson of the Women’sTrade Union league, 4:30, HarperAssembly room.Public lecture (Divinity school)“After Life Etruscan and ChristianMonuments” (illustrated), VittorioMacchioro of the National Museum,Naples, 4:30, Swift Assembly room.Public lecture (Downtown): “TheEnglish Novel since the War: TheNew Psychology and the Novel,” As¬sistant Professor Fred Millett of theEnglish department, 6:45, Art In¬stitute.Exhibition: “The Lure and Mystic¬ism of Jewels,” Mrs. Minna Schmidtand members of the Costume Work¬shop, in co-operation with the Dra¬matic Association, 8:15, Reynoldsclub theatre.Graduate Classical club: “A Line a Day in North Africa”, Miss Dor¬othy Robathah, 8,^ Claries 2(). ^ ^Philosophy club: ‘Eeligion or The¬ology?”* Professor A. E.'.kaydon ofthe Philosophy department, 7:46, So¬cial Science Assembly room.Wednesday, May 21 'Radio lectiures: “American Philos¬ophy : Pragmatism—‘the ChicagoSchool’,” Professor T. V. Smith ofthe Philosophy department, 8, Sta¬tion WMAQ; “Readingfs of ModernVerse,” .4ssociate Professor BertramNelson of the English department,11:35, Station WMAQ.Divinity chapel. Professor A. E.Haydon of the Philosophy depart¬ment, 11:50, Joseph Bond chapel.Faculty women’s luncheon, 12,Ida Noyes hall.Public lecture (Divinitty school):“Some Significant Social Trends inChina Today,” D. Willard Lyon, D.D., Y. M. C. A. Secretary in China,4:30, Swift Assembly room.Zoology club, “Asymmetry andSymmetry Reversal in the PalmPrints of Twins,” Professor HoratioHackett Newman of the Zoology de¬partment, 4:30, Zoology 29.Philological society (Membersonly): “The Origin of the Runes,”Associate Professor Chester Gould.University .vesper service, the mu¬sic of the Anglican Reformation, theUniversity choir and the Reverend Edward S. White, Church of the Re-deemer,'Tlyde Phrl^, P^ederitk‘Mar¬riott, organist,* &, Urliversity chapel.“Turner’s ‘Frontier Thesis’ Appliedto American Literary Criticism,” Pro¬fessor Percy'H.* Boynton of the Eng¬lish department, 8, Classics 20.I Romance club, “The Manuscriptsof ‘Partonopeus de Blois’/’ Mr. L. P.Smith, “Chief Variations in Balzac’s‘Peau de Chagrin’,” * Mr. H. H. Mil-lott, 8, Wieboldt hall.'CLASSIFIED ADSWILL sacrifice for cash all orpart of beautiful furniture of j6room South Shore apartment. Infine condition. Also the electricradio and baby grand piano. 7830Luella Ave. Phone So. Shore 0530.VERY well furnished room on cor¬ner of 56th and University. Privatehome. Suitable for one gentleman.Call Mid. 8546, ^fter'^'^o’clock.FOR RENT — Summer. DunesCottage. Running water, bath, elec¬tricity. South Shore Line, Tremont.For information, write Karl Borders,Chicago Commons, 955 W. GrandAve., or phone Monroe 1030.LOST — Wire-haired terrier.Mackie. Reward. Fairfax 9800,Rm. 632.DAILY MAROONADVERTISERSFie! Fie! Beta Kappa.THE WIDOW’S DIRGETo the cemetery she was pulled.And I stayed home from the foundry.She has it easy in her coffin,While I deliver her laundry.THE COCK-EYED OWL.Are YOU a snooper?Getting back to the Profs. Ourfamous geologist was showing us afew slides today of pictures he hadtaken on his research expeditions.(These expeditJions, by the way, weretaken during his vacation whichseems to me to correspond to themail man who went for a walk dur¬ing his leisure time). One of thepictures was of the Prof, and aclass of four boys and two girls. “Iwas called the chaperone instructorin those days,” chuckled the Prof,“and fortunately we didn’t have noTennis RacketRestringing$2.00 - $7.00NEW RACKETS6330 Stony Island Midway 30496042 Ellis Ave. Plaza 0320FRED RYBICKTERESA 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 3080The Hyde ParkKosher Restaurant1133 Blast 55th StreetWholesome FoodQuick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FORSTUDENTSSpecial Plate DinnersGREGG COLLEGE 6Home of Gregg Shorthand JThirty-fourth Year ^|| In your spare time . . . either days«^or evenings — learn Gregg Sho^3Shand, the speediest, simplest, most^■ legible system of writing known !|jP Write for FREE BOOKS 0F|■ facts and information about ourB■ special classes for C o I leg e||■ Students.I' 225 Wabash Avenue, North |Iphone State 1881 Chicago, IIl.^fmm nil ii Black and WhiteTan and ElkBlack and Elk Moccasin StyleWing TipGrid Gristle,Crepe orLeather Soles* ui<r» ^^ ^ere’s news that will please you almost as much as a ‘^birdie.Golf andi Sport Oxfords in more than 20 different styles andeach one as comfortable! as your bedroom slippers andas ^sinart as your dress shoes. You can tee off with anice new ball and have several more in your bag^ with!> what you save*$2.50 ValuesBroadclothShirtsPure White Broadcloth,cut full and roomy, al¬lowing plenty of roomfor arms and shoulders.Ideal for Golfers.$1.693 for $5 Sold Up to $3Polo ShirtsLightweight spun woolin solid colors. White,tan, blue, green andShort sleeves.maroon$1.95Men’s GolfCapsLinens, gabardines andtweeds in new patternsand^ shapes. A realspecial, at$1.95 BARGAINBASEMENT Men’s $2Golf HoseRibbed all-wool Hose inplain colors. They’ll seeyou through plenty ofrounds of' golf.$1.45