w JiVane, Graf to Head 1931 Cap and GownSUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON ^ 9aibVol. 30. No. 73. Today’s Weather:'Fair. No change intemperature.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY. JUNE 3. 1930 Price Five CentaDEFER ELECTION OF FRIARS HEADSFIFTY- ONE A TTAIN PHI BETA KAPPASEMINARY IS 75YEARS OLD; FETE400 DELEGATESInaugurate Dr. PalmerAs New PresidentAt BanquetExercises commemorating the sev¬enty-fifth anniversary of the Chi¬cago Theological seminary and theinauguration of the Seminary’s fourthpresident, Dr. Albert W. Palmer,will reach their first climax to¬night at the anniversary banquet, to’ be held in Hutch¬inson commons at7:16. Four hun¬dred reservationsare expected.The exercises,which began Sun¬day at the bacca¬laureate services,will have Spreadover a four dayperiod lasting un¬til tomorrow.Y esterdaymorning was oc- Elect Marhoefer,Poliak, TrinkleAs 1931 EditorsDr. Palmercupied by the Seminary students’conference and the ‘Congregationalministers' union, while the afternoonresolved into a dunes party by sem¬inary students.This morning will be the annualmeeting of the board of directors of(Continued on page 2)WOMEN COMPETEIN ANNUAL PLAYDAY TOURNAMENTA touch of Kentucky will be of¬fered in the horse show in Green¬wood field to be held on Wednesdayas the final demonstration of PlayDay, the annual fete sponsored bythe Women’s Physical Education de¬partment and W. A. A., which willbe held this afternoon and tomorrowin Dudley Field.This afternoon will bring to Dud¬ley field a festival of costumes, bal¬loons, . balls, bats, tournaments, andalumnae honor prizes, while balloonracqs, relays, and various contestswill be run off in the swimming pool.All the gymnasium classes will par¬ticipate in some competitive activityother than the parade, which prom-(Continued on page 4) Ray Dawson Vane was elected edi¬tor-in-chief of the 1931 Cap andGown at an election banquet Sun¬day night in the Hayes hotel. Rob¬ert J. Graf Jr. was chosen businessmanager, while Helen Zoe Marhoe¬fer heads the women’s staff. Ros¬alia Poliak and Harriet Ann Trinklewere elected photographic and arteditors, respectively.Associate EditorsThe following received associateeditorships: Gilbert Fowler White,Forrest D’*ummond, Helen Dyer,Dorothy Schulz, Peggy Barr. Fresh¬man elected to sophomore posts are:John Mills, Philip Lederer, MarcusFreeman, Betty Jane Kendall, Rob¬ert Garen, Cytheria Snyder, BertDohejPty, Ruth Fellinger, DorothyFord, Margaret Hurd, Helen Armin,John Crowley, Harold Murphy, Har¬ry Tingle.Basinass DepartmentThe business department includesthe following: Joseph West,, circula¬tion manager; William Schuchart,organizations manager; Eugene Ha-gel, assistant advertising manager;and Stoddard Small, assistant busi¬ness manager.The 1930 Cap and Gown wilL^ ap¬pear tomorrow at 12, and will be onsale for five dollars, Ray Fried, edi¬tor-in-chief, announced yesterday.Very few complimentary copies willbe issued this year, and Fried ad¬vised those who are awaiting theirsto get their order in now for onecopy at the regular price.A new constitution for the Capand Gown, similar in effect to theone recently adopted by The Daily(Continued on page 2)$200 Prizes Offered inCivil Government ExamFor Freshmen TodayPrizes totalling two hundred dol¬lars will be awarded the two win¬ners in the annual civil governmentexamination, held each year by thedepartment of political science, andopen to first year students havingnot more than nine majors. Thisyear’s examination will be held to¬day from 3 to 6 in Harper E 10.First prize will be $150; secondprize, $50.Hutchins, Boucher, Badenoch SpeakAt W. A. A. Annual Award BanquetPresident and Mrs. Robert M.Hutchins head the list of guests atthe annual W. A. A. Spring ban¬quet, to be held Thursday at 6, inthe gymnasium of Ida Noyes hall.President Hutchins will speak, andwill be followed later in the eveningby Dean C. S. Boucher, facultyspeaker, and Mrs. Nena Wilson Bad¬enoch, '12, alumnae speaker. Stu¬dent speakers will be Jean Searcy,toastmistress and Virginia Pope, un¬dergraduate speaker.Fiv* SpeakersThis annual climax to a year ofnthletio nativity will witness tVe.awarding of championship bannersto class teams, cups to individual vic¬ tors, honor pin awards, and large“C’s.”Roll of Guest*Guests of W. A. A., besides thespeakers, who wil be present at theyearly presentations will be: Mrs.C. S. Boucher, Miss Gertrude Dud¬ley, Mrs G. S. Goodspeed, Mrs. RolloLyman, Miss Orsie Thompson, MissEdith Ballwcbber, Mr. and Mrs.Wellington Jones, Miss Alma Wylie,Miss Margaiite Piurns, Mrs. CharlesW. ilkey, Mrs. Butler, Dr. and Mrs.Sharp, Miss Marion Talbot, MissElea Stand, Bfr. and Mrs. A. E.Havdon, Mias Marion Van Tnyl, MiasMarion Warner, and Mr. and Mrs.Frederic C. Woodward. ECKHART OPENEDFOR ALUMNI DAYSCIENCE EXHIBITPush Construction WorkFor SummerClassesIn connection with the exercisesof Alumni day, the University ex¬hibit shown at Mandel brothers’store will be placed on exhibition inBernard A. Eckhart hall Saturday.It will be open to the public bothmorning and afternoon.Surv'eying the work of the Uni¬versity, the exhibit includes the ap¬paratus with which the three Nobelprizes in physics were won by Pro¬fessors Michelson, Compton, andMillikan, as well as the apparatuswith which Professor Dempster per¬formed his prize-winning experimenton the diffraction of protons. Allof the medals won by ProfessorsMichelson and Compt^m 4tre alsoshown.Prepare Four RoomsA display has been prepared bythe department of anthropology, oneby the Oriental Institute, the Uni-(Continued on page 2) INITIATION PRECEDES ANNUALBANQUET TOMORROW; HONORVERGIL’S 2000th BIRTHDAYTwenty-Three SeniorsHonored WithMembershipConsider BaptistRuling at June 12Trustees ’ SessionNo action will be taken by theUniversity on the resolution passedby the Northern Baptist conventionat Cleveland reducing the requiredBaptist membership on the Univer¬sity’s board of trustees from eigh¬teen to ten until the next boardmeeting June 12. The action of theconvention modifies the Baptist ruleof the University, for, instead of arequirement that three-fifths, or 18,of the Board of 30 be Baptists, thenew provision is that three-fifths ofthe Board be members of a Chris¬tian Church, and that of this three-(Continued on page 4) Fifty-one high scholarship studentsat the University of Chicago wereelected yesterday to Phi Beta Kappa.Twenty-three of the group are se¬niors who Ayill graduate at the 160thConvocation of the University June10 and who have maintained aver¬ages at least half-way between “Aminus” and “B”. Twenty-four arejuniors who have averaged a straight“A minus” through three years.The remaining four were selectedfor a combination of high scholar¬ship and of leadership in student ac¬tivities.Initiation will take place precedingthe annual banquet at Ida Noyeshall on the University quadranglesto/iorrow evening.Twenty-four Junior*Juniors elected are Simon H.Bauer, Arthur C. Bergholz, Abe L.Blinder, John T. Bobbitt, Werner H.Bromund, Meyer Brown, Ruth C.E. Earnshaw, William H. Elliott, Wil-lowmine Epp, Abraham L. Gans,Joseph A. Hynek, Stanley A. Kap¬lan, Nancy Jane Kennedy, James K.Kloehr, Allen E. Kolb, Sylvia Kram¬er, Peter M. Krauezunas, David M.Miller, Rosalie L. Sabath, WillardR. Sprowls, Wilson E. Sweeney, Lu¬cille J. Welter, Ruth Wienman,and William F. Zacharias.Twenty-three Senior*Seniors are Marie B. Kubik, Ber¬nice E. Leary, Elda E. Lueslev. jlii-ton A. Saffir, Edna E. Weiler, Duane<"D. barling, belen K. Dunn, EleanorSummer RegistrationSummer quarter registrationfor those students who are nowin residence is scheduled for June4 and 5 as follows:Colleges of Arts, Literature andScience, Cobb 102, June 4-5, 9-12, 2-4.Graduate Schools of Arts, Lit¬erature and Science, Cobb 116,June 4-5, 9-2; 2-4-.Divinity School, Swift 01, June4-6, 9-12; 2-4.School of Commerce and Ad¬ministration, Commerce 203,June 4-5, office hours of theDeans.College of Education, Blaine100, June 4-5, office hours of thecounselors.Graduate School of Social Serv¬ice Administration, Cobb 112,June 4, 10-12; June 5-6, 10-12;4-6.Medical courses, Cobb 112,May 26-29, 9-12; 2-4.Law School. See bulletin board. PHOENIX CACKLESGAILY THURSDAYIN FINAL ISSUEWinners of both the Phoenixbeauty contest and the PhoenixProhibition Limerick contest .will beannounced in the June issue, last ofthe year, which will be on sale bythe usual fair damsels Thursday. Onthe cover will be a flaming four-color drawing by Alfred Sturges, thePhoenix’s freshman artist find.Within the flaming covers will bea supplement containing a sketchby Sam Van Dyne of the “campusbeauty queen”, the winner of thecontest. The feature story of theissue is the work of John Bright,author of the best seller, “Hizzoner,Big Bill.”Several things are being givenaway this issue in connection withthe two contests which have justterminated. The winner of thebeauty contest will receive (1) herportrait in oil, or something, by VanDyne (2) her choice of frocks at the(ContJinued on page 4)Debate AllegedSteal** of CityTraction FundsGrossman, Richard Grossman, Paul¬ine E. Hahn, Elizabeth G. Howland,Fremont M. Kaufman, Maurice Kay-ner, Ira S. Kolb, Helen I. McDou-gall, Mary Janet McCain, Lillian F.Perksen, Paul Rudnick, Jean AgnesSiddall, Morris Swadesh, Edward W.Wallace, Hazel A. M. Wiggers, andSamuel Teitleman.Four On Activiti**Two of the four elected on“grades plus activities” have alreadygraduated from the University. Theyarp Mrs. J. T. McGiveran, who re¬ceived her degree last August; and(Continued on page 4)FIRST OF VISITINGPROFESSORS FORSUMMER ARRIVESProfessor Enrico Bompiani, per¬manent professor at the Universityof Rome, was the first foreign sav¬ant, to arrive at the University forthe summer quarter. ProfessorBompiani ,a prominent Italian math-enuitician reached Chicago lastThursday.A specialist in the field of projec¬tive dififerential geometry, he willgive two courses on the subject dur¬ing the coming quarter . The Uni¬versity is represented in this branchof mathematics by Professors E. J.Wileznski and E. P. Lane. Profes¬sor Bompiani will also deliver twopublic lectnre* in the curly part ofJuly . His subjects are “What Is(Continued on page 4) An estimated steal of fifty milliondollars from Chicago tax-payers andstreet-car riders in the proposedtraction bill will be discussed fromall angles at a mass meeting tomor¬row night at 8 in Mandel hall. WyleyW. Mills, former alderman of thethirty-seventh ward, will present thepoint of view of the c.^y administra¬tion, which has just voted sixty-onemillion dollars as a loan to the pri¬vate company which is to take overboth elevated and street car lines.S. Charles Iversen, former presidentof the Chicago Real Estate board,and traction advisor for that body,will give the arguments of the citi¬zens committee which advocates theproposed arrangement.The mass meeting is held underthe sponsorship of the Universitypolitical science department in co¬operation with the Hyde Park andsixth ward branches of the Leagueof Women Voters. Professor Rod-(Continued on page 4)ELECT POLITICALSCIENCE COUNCILPRESIDENT TODAYStanley Jenkins, Robert McCarthyand Adolph Rubinson are the candi¬dates for the presidency of the Poli¬tical Science council. The electionwill be held today in the politicalscience classes. The newly electedofficial will take office in the fallquarter and continue to serve aspresident for one year.The candidates gave campaignspeeches yesterday land this morn¬ing Two cliu»s*»« vnt«d y<»*t*>rdi*yjjbut the ballots weire unofficial andni have to be cast agdin. APPOINT THREEJONIORS TO DRAWUP CONSTITUTIONElections of Members ofOrder HeldTomorrowElection of the officers of theOrder of Blackfriars for the year1930-31 was deferred until nextfall by the committee appointedby the Board of Student Organ¬izations, Publications, and Ejdii-bitions, at its meeting last night.In full, the action taken by thecommittee was as follows:■| Elections of the new members of-■ the order will be held at a meet¬ing in the Tower room tomorrownight of a board composed of thepresent Abbot, Joseph Odell, thenine junior managers, and three pastmembers of Blackfriars. The threeare Phil Watrous, abbot in 1927^Frank Breckinridge, abbot in 1919,and Frank O’Hara. Watrous andBreckinridge compose a special com¬mittee appointed by the alumni trustassociation to help in reorganizationof Blackfriars. All of the membersof the board will vote, but the alum¬ni are present at the meetjdg primar¬ily to gain information as the pres¬ent conditions in the order and thechanges which might be made in anew constitution through coopera¬tion of the alumni and active mem¬bers of the order. The nine juniormanagers are: George Mahin,Charles Poliak, Lee Loventhaj, Wil¬liam Kincheloe, Sidney Yates, FrankCalvin, Robert Ardrey, James Scheib-ler, and Richard Korten.2 A new Blackfriars constitutionwill be drafted by a committeecomposed of three of the nine juniormanagers—these three to be elect¬ed by a vote of the present Abbotand the nine juniors. During thesummer, the three will confer withBreckinridge, Watrous, and O’Hara,and draw up a new constitutionwhich must be deposited with FrankBreckinridge on or before October 1.This constitution must be approvedby the Board of Student Publica¬tions, Organizations, and Exhibi¬tions, the Order of Blackfriars, andthe alumni trust committee of theorder before it is adopted.3 The elections of the officers ofthe order for 1930-31 will be de¬ferred until next fall, when theywill be held under the provisions ofthe new constitution. In place ofthe elections, a full and confidentialreport of the merits, ratings, andservices of the nine junior managerswill be prepared by this year’s boardof superiors and deposited with theexisting committee on Blackfriars,appointed by the Board of StudentPublications, Organizations, andExhibitions. This report must bepresented by June 12.The members of the committeewhich effected these measures areMerle C. Coulter, chairman; FrankH. O’Hara, Frank Breckinridge, PhilWatrous, Louis H. Engel, NormanEaton, Joseph Odell, and Edwin Le¬vin. This committee, with changesin the undergraduate personnel, wrillsupervise the formulation of theconstitution. ^Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1930iatlg iiai:00ttFOUNDED IN 1»01THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPubliahed morninn. except Skturdi^y, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quartera 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,'llinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publiestton of any ssatcrinlappearing in this paper.Meirber of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Manajring EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L NICHOLSON, AssisUnt Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorARNOLD SCHLACHET, Chairman of Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASH AN News EditorEDGAR GREEN WALD —News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMarjorie CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE. Junior EditorWILLIAM R. HARSHE -.-Whiatlc EditorLOUIS RIDENOUR Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF....Day EditorMARGAREnr EGAN Sophomore EditorJANE KBSNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL.-Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH.-Circulation ManagerGEORGE GRIEWANK „Cipeulaiion Amist.ROBERT McCarthy —Sophomore Asst.JAMES McMAHON SojAomope Asst.NED VEATCH — Sophomore AsstSPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. SporU EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMAN—Woman's Sports EditorON THE SEMINARyS 75TH BIRTHDAYThe University, in extending permission to the Chicago Theo¬logical seminary to use the chapel as the mise-en-scene for the in¬duction tomorrow night of Dr. Albert Palmer as the seminary sfourth president, is doing more than showing a perfunctory hospital¬ity. It is giving to a venerable institution recognition of worth. Auniversity whose development has been almost cretinically scienti¬fic is making public acknowledgment that the work of the seminary,whose history has been the shift from study of divinity to study ofpeople, is valuable. Fundamentally, both the University and theseminary have been driven by the socializing philosophy of the timesto conceive responsibilities to the community as important as thoseto students. Both institutions are essaying critical intelligence tosolve the world’s problems; the one is merely more ideaological thanthe other, perhaps. But both are alert to a common responsibility.It was in the Gilded Age of American history—the eightiesand nineties—that the Chicago Theological seminary frankly rec¬ognized the “industrial implications of Christianity.” It was oneof the first to establish a chair in social economics, to which it sum¬moned Graham Taylor, who had, at the Hartford seminary, beenmoderating between the religion of discriminative renunciation andthe wealth of temporal things which the exploitation of a continentwas giving a people. As another illustration of the way it hasmade the gait of the century its own, the seminary has been amongthe first to revive the spiritual appeal of the medieval mystery playthrough encouraging religious drama, an effectual form of propagan¬da. The drama is taking a place beside the pastor in the main¬tenance of a religion of ideas.Nothing is more evident than that the materialism of the latenineteenth and early twentieth century is provoking its own anti¬thesis, Under Paul Elmer More and Irving Babbitt a protestantsect known as the American Humanists has arisen, sick of the waymodern man is served by the machine and the laboratory. It ismoreover in the intelligent work of such institutions as the ChicagoTheological seminary that the fight in behalf of the wisdom of aChrist or a Gandhi is being prosecuted. Nothing is more necessaryfor understanding the exits of the modern quagmire than an accur¬ate, courageous transmission of the traditions of the church.Tlierefore, we congratulate the Chicago Theological seminaryon its seventy-five years of effort, and feel sure that it will notbe gathered to its fathers as long as it is as intelligent as it has beenin the past.—E. G. B.PROPOSAL FOR MARRIAGEBlackfriars and Mirror ought to get married. They ought toproduce a show jointly. Separately scrutinized, the two subsistalmost wholly because they exploit two classes: the alumni whosesentiment is uncritical, and the freshmen, whose nature is "uncritical:We don’t think many could fail to be chagrined at the gaucheriesof “Yours to Date” last quarter, nor to be rather ashamed at “SmartAlec” that the only impulse to laugh arose from the ineptitude ofthe cast—with rare exceptions.So we are inclined to think that some un-clowned sentimentand beauty could be introduced into a production to which bothnten and women of talent at the University could be admitted. Itis wearisome to hear male voices croaking love songs throughout arevue, just as it is mental taxation to listen to the wan, tea-cuphumor of the women. lliat the two organizations may combine4i» only a matter .of carpentry in fixing up dressing rooms. yt Official NoticesTodayRadio lecture: “American Philos¬ophy; Realism Achieves Beauty—George Santayana,” Professor T. V.Smith of the Philosophy department,8, Station WMAQ. the Poet,” Professor Prescott,Ida Noyes hall. 6,Anniversary dinner, Graduateschool of Social Service Administra¬tion, 7, Palmer house.Divinity chapel, Mr. Alderton, ofthe Chicago Theological Seminary,11:50, Bond chapel.Play Day, 12, Dudley and Green¬wood fields.Alumnae honor team swimmingmeet, 5, Ida Noyes hall.Public lecture (downtown): “TheEnglish Novel since the War—Dis¬illusionment in the Novel,” AssistantProfessor Fred Millett, 6:45, Art In¬stitute,Biology club: “The Roto of Gene¬tics in Aetiological Patholog:y,” Pro¬fessor Link, 8, Pathology 117. Inauguration of Albert W. Palm¬er as President of the Theologicalseminary, 7:46, University chapel.Examinations for Spring quarterwill be held as follows:8, on Tuesday, June 10, from 8 to10.9, on Wednesday, June 11, from 8to 10.10, on Monday, June 9, from 8 to 10.11, on Monday, June 9, from 1:30 to3:30.12:30, on Wednesday, June 11, from1:30 to 3:30.1:30, on Tuesday, June 10, from10:30 to 12:30.3:30, on Tuesday, June 10, fromfrom 10:30 to 12:302:30, on Wednesday, June 11,1:30 to 3:30.4:30, on Monday, June 9, from4:30 to 6:30.Graduate classical club: “A Com¬parative Study of the Classic Pointof View in Art” (illustrated), 8, iClassics 20. NAME WOMEN’SOFFICIAL TENNISCLUB ‘RACKET’ ECKHART OPENEDFOR ALUMNI DAYSCIENCE EXHIBIT(Continued from page 1)versity libraries, and various otherdepartments of the University.With the cooperation of the con¬tractor erecting Eckhart, four class¬rooms on the second floor and thelibrary of the building are beingrushed to completion in order thatthey may be ready to house the ex¬hibit on Saturday.Summer Clatset ScheduledThe date has not yet been set forthe official opening of Eckhart hall,but it is hoped that the books canbe moved into the libi-ary on June15. Clashes have been scheduled inthe building for the summer quarter,and it is certain that the rooms willbe ready for them by the opening ofthe summer term.The alumni tea of the departmentsof mathematics, mathematical as¬tronomy, and physics will be heldSaturday from 3 till 4:30 in thecommon room of Eckhart. Alumniof these departments are invited.Wednesday, June 4Radio lectures: “American Philos¬ophy: Philosophy and the SocialProblems — Education, Capitalism,Communism,” Professor T. V. Smith,8, Station WMAQ.Registration for the SummerQuarter, of students now in resi¬dence.Divinity chapel. Professor Theo¬dore G. Soares, 11:50, Bond chapel.Faculty women’sIda Noyes hall. luncheon, 12, “The Racket” will henceforth berecognized as the official tennis club,black and blue or gunmetal its col¬ors, and “racketeers” its members.All this was decided at the meetingof the tennis club members yester¬day in Ida Noyes hall. The meet¬ing was under the direction of RuthWillard, president of the club.A. constitution which was draw'nup by the president and the board,was rfad at this meeting and wasaccepted by the members present. Itwas agreed that the club will holdone business meeting a quarter, andpossibly weekly get-togethers atwhich deck tennis or Badminton maybe played . During the winter quar-ter, the president plans to arrangea series of dates at w'hich the mem¬bers may play tennis at the indoorcourses at the Colesium.Quarterly dues w’ere set at twen-.ty-five cents, payable to the treas¬urer at the beginning of the quar¬ter. Rules for membership wereconfined to general interest in thej club and its activities. The mainI project of the club will be to aug-University Vesper service,' Italian | ment interest in tennis and to in¬religious music. Professor Ferdinand j crease the skill of its members.Schevill and the University choir, i5:16, University chapel. ' PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSGraduation exercises and seventy-fifth anniversary pageant, Theologi¬cal seminary, 2, west Garth. , Appoint Smith toFirst Cabinet ofUniversity Y. W.Janet Smith has been appointed toa Y. W, C. A. first cabinet post, tohead the Intercollegiate group, thedepartment concerned w'ith womenW’hc have transfered from other uni¬versities. She will cooperate withMargaret Hill, W. A. A. appointeeworking with the same group, in ac¬quainting transfers with campus ac¬tivities, and in conducting the an¬nual dinner and tea.Mathematical club: “The Mathe¬matics of the New Quantum The¬ory,” Professor Bliss, 4:30, Ryerson37.Zoology club: ‘The Relation be¬tween Physiological Dominance andElectrical Palarity,” Dr. L. G.Barth, 4:30, Zoology 29.Beta of Illinois chapter of PhiBeta Kappa: “Vergil, the Man and ELECT MARHOEFER,POLLAK, "nNKLE,AS 1931 EDITORS(Continued from page 1)Maroon, is being drafted now by acommittee composed of Ray Fried,Robert J. Graf Jr., and Betty Simp¬son, retiring editor-in-chief, busi¬ness manager and woman’s editor.Among the features which will beintroduced are a cooperative systemof profit-sharing. All who workon the annual, from freshmen up,will receive some payment for theirservices, according to the new plan. SEMINARY IS 75 YEARSOLD; FETE DELEGATES(Continued from page 1)the seminary, and the directors andfaculty fellowship luncheon in theQuadrangle club will follow at noon.In the afternoon a reception for thealumni will be held.The seventy-fifth anniversaryservice will be combined with thecommencement exercises in the sec¬ond climax of the* program, tomor¬row at 2. The exercises will be inthe form of a historical pageant, andwill include the old frontier, the re¬ligion which conquered the old fron¬tier, the founding of the Seminaryas a child of this religion, chiefevents in the Seminary’s history, andthe new frontier. In the evening, areception will be held by thefaculty, and then will follow the in¬auguration ceremonies, which will beheld in the University chapel withchairman John R. Montgomery pre¬siding.The*Chicago Theological seminarywas founded in 1856 and quicklybecame a pioneer in new courses tomeet changing religious needs. In1915 it moved from the west side ofChicago to the neighborhood of theUniversity, with which it became af¬filiated through the divinity schoolof the University. In 1928 newbuildings were completed and equip¬ment and personnel were increased.Recent developments in the workof the Seminary include: research inpersonality problems, studies of thecity and rural church, culturethrough art and drama, literatureand music, and supervision of thepractical work of students.Jeweli^yWBREN F1P58B&CX)11 N. State St. ChicageGolf andort Shoeson SiJe atMoccasin Style—Wing Tip—Grid Gristle—Crepe orLeather Soles. In FourColor Combinations.More than 20 different styles — each oneworthy of a much higher price. It’s theSale of the Season. Don’t miss it! >ls- Good tobaccoin a pipeThat’s what you want!WHY do you hunt high and lowand everywhere, when ail thetime here is good tobacco waiting to besmoked in your pipe? Why not dis¬cover Edgeworth and be done withyour hunting?Light a pipeful of Edgeworth. Rollon your tongue the full-bodied smokethat never bites and is always cool.Taste the Edgeworth flavor—the flavorthat never changes. Learn for yourselfwhy Edgeworth is the choice of so manycritical smolcers all around the world.You simply must meet Edgeworthsomehow. Buy a can of it, or borrowsome, or let us send you several pipe¬fuls, free, just to taste. Use first thecoupon and then restraint until thepostman comes with the Edgeworth.You’ll bless the day, for good tobaccoin a pipe is what you want.Bdgewortb !• ■ carefulblenc* of good tobacco*—aeiected especially forpipe-amokinc. It* qualityand flavor never chenge.Buy Bdgewortb any¬where in two form*—“Ready Rubbed” and“Plug Slice”—15f pock¬et package to pound bu-midor tin.EDGEWORTH8RIOK1IVO TOBACCOLARUS M BRO. CO.100 8. 33d St., Richmond, Va.I’ll try your Bdgewortb. And I’ll tryit in a good pipe.Name.BARCAIN5 a,S E M E NT Street.Tatm aad Stasc.How tot tho Edgeworth oomef V31# %9 \9 %v_ I* I,■ •< « MINE RECEIVE TAWARD IN TRAa;SIX ARE SENIORS Workouts BeginFor Invasion ofJapan by SquadRoot, Schulz, TeitelmanBoesel, Hay don. WeaverHonoredNine Varsity Trackmen amongthem six seniors, were awarded themajor “C” and nine other Maroonthinclads received the large Old Eng¬lish yesterday afternoon when theannouncement was made by theAthletic Department. Twelve otherswere the recipients of the small mi¬nor award.Captain Norman Root, EddieSchulz, Buck Weaver, Sam Teitel-man, Harold Boesel, and Harold Hay-don are the graduating athletes .towin the major award while DaleLetts, Allen East and Lawrence' Brainard are the “C” men back foranother year of competition.Those who received the large OldEnglish are Walter Trude, WayneCassle, Alfred Kelly, Walter Grimes,Stewart, Everett Ramsay, LloydHarlacher, Tom Cowley and RobertColville. Cassle and Harlacher aregraduating.Small awards have been won byJulian Weiss, Walter Baker, LesterFreudenthal, Charles Fink, LesterCotton, Bertram Nelson, BernardUrist, Donald Laurie, Ray Fried andAlvin- Saiwitch. -Urist and Raiwitchwill be lost by graduation.Captain Root was a consi.stentplacf winner, performed in the win¬ning 440 relay team at Penn andtook fifth in the 220 Conferencedash. Ed Schulz was a member ofthe mile relay team that capturedmany national honors last year andplaced in dual quarter mile runs.His injury at the Illinois relays in¬capacitated him for most of thisseason.Buck Weaver broke the Barlettshot put record this year and took2nd in Indoo^r Conference shot put.Ineligibility prevented him fromcompeting during the outdoor com¬petition. Sam Teitelman was a goodhalf miler and a member of the twomile relay last year. Sam broke 2:00in the 880 a few times this year.Harold Boesel placed in many ofthe track carnivals this year andplaced fifth in the Conference ham¬mer throw. Slim also qualified forthe discus but faltered in the finals.Haydon once holder of the 60 yardhigh hurdles weis back in form thisyear doing the highs in great styleand running in the mile relay but aknee injury ended his track activ¬ities and he was not present at theOutdoor Conference.Dale Letts holder of the Confer¬ence half mile title will be backnext year for another crack at dis¬tance titles, Bud East once con¬queror of Eddie Tolan and victorover Simpson in the Penn sprint re¬lay will dispute 1931 sprint cham¬pionships while Lawrence Brainardwill be back for the half mile andmile runs. Incidentally Letts andBrainard form the nucleus of thecross country team and will likelyhelp the squad to a high rank inthe hill and dale sport next fall. Although baseball may be over forthe Big Ten teams, the Maroon squadis preparing for a more intensive sea¬son of practice in the next twomonths than it has undergone dur¬ing the last quarter. Coach Nor-gren is holding tryouts for positionson the Chicago team which will makethe coveted trip to Japan.The Maroons will sail about thefirst of August. The length of theirstay is indefinite, although it is fair¬ly certain that the .squad will notreturn until the middle of the fallquarter. Only twelve men will betaken along, three of whom will bepitchers.The weak spots on the Maroonteam at present is first base, short¬stop, the outfield, and the moundstaff. What Coach Norgn’en is seek¬ing with a vengeance is hittingstrength, something that the Ma¬roons have been sadly deficient inthe last few months.Coach Norgren is anxious to gath¬er a formidable squad for the Japaninvasion because he realizes that thecompetition will be unusually good.The teams that Chicago will meetwill be the best nines in Japan andit is quite obvious from past recordsthat the Japanese are no sloucheswhen it comes to playing the nation¬al game.The Japanese public follow thepastime with avid interest. In Jap¬an, only the college ball team^^ playwhat would resemble “professionalball” in this country. Meiji, Tokyo,and Waseda are three nine that yearin and year out play splendid base¬ball. The interest in the champion¬ship games waged by the univer¬sities is so great that crowds of 40,-000 are not .>t all unusual. If Chi¬cago expects to draw big crowds, itwill have to offer the native teamssome real competition.The main problem confrontingNorgren is hitting strength; thencomes the problem of pitching. Nor¬gren is depending upon Will Urbanand Lefty Knowles to carry theburden of the hurling staff. Urbanwill probably alternate at short un¬less the hole is plugged between nowand August. The third pitcher willin all probability be drafted fromthe freshmen. Stagg Pleased WithResults of W. G. I.Coach A. A. Stagg today gavehi.s opinion *of his own twenty-sixth annual Track Interscholas¬tic, claiming it to be the mostsuccessful meet that has been heldby the University. “The resultsalone are illustrative of the tjrpeof competition,” said the “OldMan.” “Nine records were brok¬en including four world marks.This can be termed our greatestinterscholastic. The events werewell handled, and the times wereall very good. The National Fed¬eration of State High SchoolsAthletic Association gave fullsanction to the meet, and coachesand athletes voluntarily com¬manded it.” Forty-Seven AreHonored In ThreeFreshman Sports REXINGER DEFEATS TURNER FORSINGLES TENNIS CROWN: CALOHANMACS WIN I-MBASEBALL CROWNTrounce Phi Sigs In 5-1BattleSARREALS AND RESEKIN RACQUET FINALSr'IMPMA the art theatre ofSHADOW SILENCEChicago Ave., Just East of Michigan'^Excellent Entertainment”MAE TINEE * * *ASPHALTModern Story of the “Street*Continuous from 1 to 12 P.M.BOe Evaningii, 7Bc. The major singles tournament ofthe Intramural tennis contests aredmwing to a belated end. Todaythe final match will be played be¬tween Sarreals, and Resek, LambdaChi. Priess of Phi Sigma Delta andKenker, the runners-up of the semi¬final games, will compete for secondand third places respectively.Upon the completion of the semi¬final match in the major doublestournament between Sarreals andCooper, and Mahin and Troyer, thewinner will meet McFarlan and Grayfor the final match. The gameshave dragged behind their scheduledtime, but they have been interesting,well-played games. Practically invincible after thefirst frame, Goodman led the Macsbaseball nine to the 1930 Intramuralchampionship by hurling a 5 to 1victory over Phi Sigma Delta. Thissuperb moundsman allowed but threescratch hits and two walks duringthe whole contest and sent away fif¬teen atters via the strike out route.On the other hand Priess was noslouch on the hill for the Phi Sigsfor he accounted for eleven strike¬outs and was nicked for six hits. Inthe first frame the Phi Sigs steppedout into the lead by virtue of a walkfollowed by two hits. Then in thelatter half of the same inning theMacs tied the count when A walkand two sacrifices rought a runacross the pan.Goodman settled down for the re¬mainder of the tilt and Priess gotthrough unmolested until the fourthwhen he was hit for two doublesand a single which netted the Macstwo runs. Again Priess tightenedup and escaped until the seventhwhen a single by Sheer and a homerby Goodman added two more talliesto the score.Goodman had the Phi Sigs eatingout of his hand in the last threestanzas for only nine men facedhim and these nine were retired eachwith three strikes. The final scorewas Macs, 5; Phi Sigs, 1.IHI "The Business CollegeI _ *ith mUsouersity Atmosphere'’latMMlT* I'MontlM*I Open II Aifhri In StenographyOpen Only to College Student*AmArBulteiin—No Solicitors Employed_**••• Mlnirtgna Atmim. lath FloorriMHie Rando^h 4347 CnicAffo* lUtnoitFRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc.27 E. Monroe StAt W’?.bash Sth FloorTheUniversity of BusinessWhat are you doingabout the practicalside oF your education?Learn shorthand in a few sparehours per wfeek. Complete HallShorthand in ten weeks or by corre¬spondence if desired. You may entercourse any time! University entrancerequirements. University Methods.Offering Courses in Business AdministrationCHICAGO COLLEGE OF COMMERCEA few minutes from the University of Chicago73S-41 Englewood Ave. Pkono Wont. 0994 Numeral awards in three sportshave been announced by the Athlet¬ic Department; twenty-nine fullawards have been given to Fresh¬men Trackmen, thirteen to yearlingbaseball candidates and five bigawards to fencing aspirants.Those who received numerals inTrack are: Robert Bibb, Don Birney,Alvin Jackson, Jerrome Jontry, Rob¬ert Wallace, Cameron, Cohen, Fried-heim, Galvani, Truman, Hayden,Heaton, Herrick, Kadin, MacHarge,Moore, More, Offil, O’Hara, Rudolph,Rudy, Schuel, Toigo, Waldenfels,Goodrich, Wheeler, Clancy, Simonand Young. AND REXINGER WIN DOUBLE RNALThe men who were the recipientsof full awards in baseball are: M.Jucius, S. Stackler, S. Ashback, L.Mandernack, J. Nebel, J. Lynch, W^.Dee Jr., C. Johnson, R. Houston, E.Neidballa, I. Nelson, R. Henshawand C. Geppinger. Reserve insig¬nias were given to Webster, Good-willie, Lovegren, Dvorin, Bohnen,Massover and Fenton.In fencing C. Combs, S. Weisberg,Cooper, L. Levin and N. Levin re¬ceived full numerals. Reservehonors were won by Omah, Mc-(Continued on page 4) The Maroons scored a signalachievement in the Big Ten tennistournament last Saturday whenScott Rexinger swept thiough Doug¬las Turner in three straight sets towin the singles championship, andthen three hours later returned tothe court to pair with Bill Calohanand defeat Rus Bergherm and BertRiel of Northwestern for the doub¬les championship.Scott’s victory against Turnerwas somewhat in the nature of anant;-climax after his two strringma :ches against Heleniak of Minne¬sota and Curtiss of Northwestern.Scott had little difficulty withTurner’s game; he smashed Turner’sdrives all over the court and keptthe Illinois man constantly on thedefensiveTurner made a brilliant recov¬ery in the third set after Scott hadtaken a 5-3 lead. The Illinois starcrashed through Scott’s service andwith the aid of several placementstied the score at 5-5 all. Both play¬ers split the next two games. Rex¬inger then assumed the offensive and broke through Turner’s defense forthe victory and championship.Chicago’s perfomoance in thedoubles’ championship was a sur¬prise not only to the audience butto Bergherm and Riel as well. TheNorthwestern duo had taken themeasure of the Maroon duo last weekin a dual match and looked exceed¬ingly good in the Conference play.Rexinger started service and af¬ter running the game to deuce wonhis game. Bert Riel took a gamefrom Northwestern, but Chicagobroke through on Bergherm and as¬sumed a 3-1 lead. Riel and Berg¬herm concentrated their play onCalohan but little Bill was on top ofhis game and sent shots skippingacross the court for well earnedpoints.Riel’s overhead game was superbin the first set and in the second heopened up a cross-court* fire thatboded little good for ‘ the Chicagocause. Rexinger’s service botheredRiel constantly and Bergherm show¬ed himself none too steady at the(Continued on page 4)I IN SOUNDINGA NEW NOTESPORTS ATTIREEven on the links they are turning to long trousers for golf. Andfor summer formals, general country club, sport trousers inwhite, pastel shades and stripes worn with a separate sport coat ofcontrasting shade are being widely favored by well turned out sports¬men. We present a series of interesting ensembles, developed bySportswear, Incorporated, specialists in men’s sport attire.Sport TVottsers . . . . $7.50 to $12.00Sport Coats . . . . . $17.50 to $25.00WINTER’S MEN’S SHOPI 3 46 EAST 5 STH STREETti \The University College Shopf^age I'ojr THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JUNE 3, J930^ >Vbi^THE ANIMATED WHISTLESally FreshmanArriving at riie UniversityMet the campus smoothy REXINGER DEFEATSTURNER FOR SINGLESTENNIS CROWN(Continued from sports page)net, so that the Maroons kept oneven terms with their opponents.Games went to 3 all when North¬western took a game lead. Chicagotied it up on Rexinger’s service andthen went on to win, 6-4. The cru¬cial game was the ninth, Riel’s serv¬ice. Bill and Scott directed theirfire at Riel and took a game. Inthe tenth game, Scott made twobeautiful placements to give Chicagothe second set.The Maroons were practically in¬vincible in the third set. Riel losthis service again, while Rexingerand Calohan w’on theirs with ease.The Maroon duo played the net withconsummate skill, and kept the slimBergherm and the dangerous Rielfrom scoring on their overheadgame.The performance of the Chicagoteam, particularly Rexinger's workin the singles and doubles, opens upa possibility that Scott may play inthe collegiate meet at Harvard theend of this month. Rexinger lastyear finished second in the Big Tenand won the doubles with hBill. Hisdouble triumph this year gives himan enviable record, which is furtherenhanced by the fact that he did notlose a match in the aual meet season j51 ELECTED TO PHIBETA KAPPA; WILLINITIATE TOMORROW(Continued from page 1)Ernest Stevens, 134 E. 58th St.,who graduated this March. Theothers are graduating seniors, Ed¬ward Lawler, and Catherine Scott.To honor the two-thousandthTbirthday of Publius VergHius Maro, iwhich occurs this year. Professor jHenry W. Prescott, scholar of Ver-1gil and Head of the University’s De¬partment of Latin, will address theannual banquet.FORTY-SEVEN AREHONORED IN THREE |FRESHMAN SPORTS(Continued from sports page)Knight, Klove, Shafton and Fischer.Reserve numerals in track weregiven to H. Alexander, Ashback, J.Alexander, Caldwell, Eagleton, Fin-dle. Finkle, Foreen, Gusler, Hart-men, HendlifF, Janecik, Kampmeyer,Larson, Mattorozi, Polyea, Schnur,Sherwin, Silversmith, Treusch, Van-dernoor, Willard, Young and Zolla.Who watched her every motionWhen they metHe tried to pump her Tennis RacketRestringing$2.00 - $7.00j NEW RACKETSI S330 Stony Island Midway 3049{ 6042 Ellis Ave. Plasa 0320FRPn RYRirMMORALiJk,Ml'lOPlARLY Fast... low costStudent ServiceWhite Empresoeo speed youI acrosa the Pacific in ten shortdays—the new Empress ofJapan may make it in lesoj time. Direct from Vancouverj to Yokohama, Kobe, Naga«' saki, Shanghai, Hong Kong,Manila. Or via Honolulu atno extra fare. Special cour*I tesiea to studento. Aok yourlocal agent orE. A. Kennsy, Staansship Gen¬eral Arent, 71 Eaat JaekaonI Bled., Tel. Wab. 1904, Chicafo,lU.i Canadianm PacificCarry Canadian Pacific Express TraoeUersCheques—Coed ihe World Ooer PHOENIX CACKLESGAILY THURSDAYIN FINAL ISSUE(Continued from page 1)Palmer apparel shoppe on 63rdstreet; (3) publicity in all the downtown papers. The winner of thethirsts^ limerick struggle will travelto Detroit (that is Windsor) at theexpense of the Phoenix to investi¬gate the prohibition question in Can¬ada.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE—Ford Coupe. Worth$350. Will sell at a sacrifice. Goodbargain. 6030 Ellis, 1st apt., Tel. H.P. 7479.FOR SALE CHEAP—Completefurniture for two-room apt. Mat¬tress and pillows, flat top desk,bookcase, daybed, chairs, dining set,coffee table and kitchen utensils.$60. Call Fairfax 9176.WANTED—College women for re¬fined profitable work in their hometown to sell highest quality cosmet¬ics and perfumes. No investment.We will train gratis. Call or writeAubre Aires Lt’d. 6 North MichiganAve. Phone Central 1070.WANTED—Student to do specialwork from time to time during Sum¬mer and Fall quarters. Will not in¬terfere with University work. Write ^Box O, Maroon. jWANTED—Four student waiters,either male or female. Green GablesHotel, S. W. Cor. Oakwood & LakePark Aves. JAMES IS NAMED“BEST SOLDIER”|OF R.O.T.C. UNITCadet Captain George F. James,Jr., was named the “best soldier” atthe University yesterday. Undersanction of the Wiar Department,Major T. J. J.. Christian, command¬ant of the University R. 0. T. C., isauthorized to appoint an “HonorGraduate” annually. Cadet James,who lives at 4811 Kimbark Ave.,was chosen to receive the distinctioifby officers attached to the unit forunusual service to the artillery bat¬talion and for leading his class inmilitary studies throujfh four years.James is one of the outstandingscholars in the University’s seniorclass. He not only led the militaryclasses bqt achieved Phi Beta Kap¬pa in his junior year and is the rank¬ing student in the freshman classof the Law School. He will receivethe Ph. B. at the University on June10th and will be appointed lieuten¬ant in the Reserve Corps.The certificate of award was pre-.sented yesterday by Dr. George F.James, his father, formerly dean atthe University of Minnesota, whodirected the educational work in theA. E. F. Dr. James is at presentexecutive secretary of the Citizens’Military Training Camp Association.FIRST OF VISITINGPROFESSORS FORSUMMER ARRIVES(Continued from page 1)Geometry?” and “Italian Contribu¬tions to Modern Mathematics.”Professor Bompiani is an interest¬ing lecturer and has an excellentcommand of English, according toProfessor Gilbert Blin, acting headof the mathematics department. WOMEN COMPETEIN ANNUAL PLAYDAY TOURNAMENT(Continued frohi page 1)ises to be a colorful procession,marching to music provided by theUniversity band. The judges of themost unique costumes will be Dr.Harvey Carr, chairman, of the de¬partment of Psychology; Mrs. MinnaSchmidt and Miss Cecily Foster ofthe Costume work shop; Miss Eliza¬beth HazelUne of the Art depart¬ment; and Mrs. Richard Flint, ’20.Following the play day activitiesthis afternoon, a box supper will beheld in honor of the alumnae andhonor teeuns on Dudley field. W.A. A. members are invited to attendthe supper and all others desiringto attend supper may buy tickets at$0.40 from Jeanne Hyde.Women in charge of the variousclasses in activity are Ruth Fritchtll,senior; Margaret Morris, junior;Charlotte Meyer, sophomore; Geor¬gia Brantingham, freshman; andJeanne Hyde, chairman.Equestriennes on Greenwood fieldwill offer a competitive exhibition oftrotting, of cantering, of mountingand dismounting, and of pair forma¬tion. Ribbons will be awarded tothe winners chosen by judges. Ma¬jor Thomas J. Christian and Lieu¬tenant E. C. Norman have been ask¬ed to officiate.TERESA DOLANBEN SMITZDORFSchool of Dancing1206 lEast 63rd StreetYoung and old taught to dance.Adults’ lessons strictly private Noone to watch or embarrass you.Day or EveningTelephone Hyde Pailc 3080 CONSIDER BAPTISTRUUNG AT JUNE 12TRUSTEE SESSION(Continued from page 1)fifths, a majority, or 10, shall beBaptists.“The University of Chicago like soniatiy other American universitiesnominational auspices, Mr. John D.Rockefeller founding the Universityin cooperation with the BaptistChurch,” Vice President FredericWoodward said in explaining the ac¬tion taken yesterday. “Since^ it wasfounded, the University has'expand-ed beyond all expectation, and theBaptist members, while desiring toretain the religious influence, havefelt it was not advisable to continuethe denominational restrictions.”DEBATE ALLEGED“STEAL” OF CITYTRACTION FRAUDS(Continued from page 1)ney Mott of the Political Sciencedepartment, has been studying thesituation, and there is a committeeof students, interested in knowingabout their city, that are workingwith him.Dean W’illiam H. Spencer, dean ofthe college of Business Administra¬tion and Commerce, will presideover the symposium.The Hyde ParkKosher Restaurant1133 Eaat 55th Street1 Wholesome FoodQuick ServiceWEEKLY RATES FORSTUDENTSSpecial Plate Dinnersiinoff the springboard it'sa cigarette it's TasteGetting down to brass tacks, a cigaretteis a smoke — made and bought for your ownenjoyment.But between just something to smoke, andtobacco character, richness, delicate aroma —in. short, something to taste—well, that’s thedifference that accounts for Chesterfield’s ever-mounting popularity—“TASTE above everything MILD...and yetTHEY SATISFYahesterfieldFINE TURKISH •nd DOMESTIC tobKcm, net only BLENDED M CROSS.BLENOEO