Vol. 31. No. 83.S^ UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY. MARCH 31, 1931 Price: Five CentsPAGE DIRECTS FIRSTOUTDOOR BASEBAUPRACnCE OF SEASON!Conference Game With imini Scheduled jFor April 19 j3 ‘C’ men”return 'Coach Faced With TaskOf Building Whole INew Team jFar from the sunny climes of ;Texas or Mississippi the Maroonbaseball team swung into regular ioutdoor practice yesterday afternoon 'under Lake Michigan breezes onGreenwood field. Under the direc- ^tion of Pat Page, who recently re- ,sumed coaching activities at the Uni- 'versiiy, a squad of thirty varsity andfreshmen players had an all-aroundworkout. Assisting Coach Page wasKyle Anderson.While other Big Ten teams haveenjoyed the benefits of a southern :spring training trip Maroon teampractice in the last two weeks has 1been limited to workouts in Bartlettgym and on the cinder field to thenorth of the gym. Greenwood field,which was used for the first time yes¬terday, has been partially torn up onaccount of the installation of a steamline to the new men’s dormitory. ;Jimmy Toohig and a crew of assist¬ants have worked on the ground so 'that it is now' in a first class play- ,ing condition.Shape New DiamondPage stated that a new diamondwill be shaped at the 61st street endof the field, in addition to the Fresh¬man diamond at the north east corn- ter of the plot. Assuring all men ofplenty of opportunity to enjoy thesport. Page hopes that the new fa- Icilities will attract more candidatesto t^e Univaraity and Fr^^shmunteams. jSurrounded by new faces, and nottaking into consideration reputa¬tions, Page has less than three weeksin which to select a team to meet 'the first Big Ten rival, Illinois, onApril 19. Featuring hard work as hismotto, Page has called for a gamebetween picked teams of the regular |squad tomorrow. He named thepitchers as Cahill, Urban, Nelson andHenshaw. The rest of the squad willbe divided.Three ‘C’ Men ReturnThe “C” men eligible for the teamare Cahill, Fish and Urban. Wingate,Holohan and Knowles finished theirba.seball careers with the Japanesetour. Other likely prospects whoPage terms as reserves from lastyear’s team are Clare Johnson, H. C.Johnson, Bill Olson, O’Mara, andTipler. The coach hopes to developpromising sophomore material forthe positions left by graduation.The squad ran through a shorttrack workout ye.sterday and spentmost of the afternoon knocking va¬rious Freshman and scrub pitchersout of the box. Page hopes that suf¬ficient additional candidates will ap¬pear for practice this week so thatgames may be staged on two or threediamonds every day.The contest today will give all ofthe members of the squad an oppor¬tunity to display their wares in agame and will give Page an idea ofhow his regular team will have tobe built when the Maroons take thefield against Illinois two weeks fromSaturday. As yet no practice gameshave been scheduled. Page said thathe would wait until he got a team onthe field before he would arrangeany preliminary encounters.Y. W. C. A. Chooses13 Cabinet MembersThirteen women were chosen yes¬terday by the new and the old officersof the Young Women’s Christian As-.sociatron to comprise the 1931-32first cabinet. They will be installedjust preceeding the annual Friend¬ship dinner on April 8.Those on the new first cabinet are:Caroline Apeland, Margaret Brusky,Marion Harkins, Jeanne Hyde, Cor¬nelia Mac Clintock, Elizat>3th Mil-christ, Ruth Oliver, Madeline Seting,Mary Evelyn Webb, and Ruth Works.The remaining four members of thecabinet are: Elizabeth Merriam,president; Andrea Radcliffe, vice-president; Florence Andrews, secre-tsry; and Julie Grenier. 500 Poll-WatchersPicked from Mob“500 Men Wanted’’ — postersplaced on campus bulletin boardslast week—brought over 1,000men and a fair sprinkling of wom¬en into Mandel hall yesterday af¬ternoon in search of positions aswatchers at Chicago's polls onelection day.The Voters’ Non-partisan as¬sociation, through the VocationalPlacement Bureau, has offered topay campus men $7.50 for thiswork next Tuesday. Four repre¬sentatives of the association cameto the campus yesterday afternoonto select them, and were greetedby a crowd that jammed Mandelhall—all seeking the positions. Anear riot resulted when the per¬sons in charge began to pass outthe 500 cards upon which appli¬cants were to register, for every¬one in the room begfan to reachfor a card at the same time.Ten Women AreNameid SponsorsOf Military BallWill Form Rose Bower forGrand March atAnnual EventTen women were named yesterdayby Crossed Cannon, honorary mili¬tary society, as sponsors for the an¬nual Military ball, to be held onApril 24.The ten are: Janet Johns, Mortarboard; Jeannette Smith, Esoteric;Katherine Lammedee, Esoteric;Jeanne Hyde, Wyvern; Sylvia Friede-man, Quadrangler; Miriam Massey,Sigma; Olive Hutton, W’yvern; De¬borah Libby, Mortar board; AliceStinnett, Phi Beta Delta; and Dor¬othy Schulz, Deltho.Will Form Roso Bo warThe ten sponsors, with twelvemembers of Crossed Cannon, willform a rose bower through which thegrand march of the ball will file.The men will present .swords, andthe women will be provided with rosearches.Tickets, which are five dollars,will be placed on sale at the officeof The Daily Maroon, the Universitybookstore, and the office of the R.O. T. C. All members of the Univer¬sity R. O. T. C. unit will also selltickets.Vane U General ManagerRay D. Vane, manager of the ball,is now .selecting an orchestra andcompleting the arrangements for theuse of the South Shore Countryclub. He is also editor of the Capand Gown and general manager ofthe Intramural department.The four leaders of the ball, se¬lected at the end of last quarter, areI Robert Tipler, Barbara Cook, Wil-i liam Elliott, and Charlotte Saemann., Tipler and Cook will lead the right1 wing, and Elliott and Saemann willhead the left wing.‘200 WRESTLE INSIXTH PREP MEETINTERSCHOLASTICApproximately two hundred wrest-i lers representing all Cook Countyhigh schools will meet Friday andI Saturday at Bartlett gym in thej Sixth Annual Interscholastic Wrest-‘ ing meet. Preliminaries will be heldFriday night, second and thirdI rounds Saturday afternoon, and thefinals Saturday night.Although the winners of the cityI championships held last week will beI favorites to win, Morton, Bloom, andj Evanston high schools will be enter-I ing strong teams which may upsetj some of the city title holders. Win-I ners in the city tournament were:j 100 pound class, Blum, Tilden; 108,Macllvoy, Tilden; 125, Gradman,j Crane; 135, Sarhad, Lane; 145,! Raich. Tilden; 155, Mondala, Crane;j 165, Krahulik, Tilden; 175, Silver-i stein. Crane; and heavyweight,i Muzinski, Crane.I Gradman, Crane’s 116 poundi wrestler, finished third in the Inter-I scholastic last year; while Sarhad,I Lane’s 135 pound title holder finish-I ed second in his class. Silverstein,1 city champion in the 175 pound{ class, has moved qp a weight since(Continued on page 4) PRESENT FRESHMANNUMERAL AWARDSName 33 Men in FourSports for HonorSweatersiDAnnouncem^ent of Freshman num¬eral awards in four sports was made |yesterday by the University Athlet- iic department. The awards were ■made upon the recommendations ofI the coaches in basketball, track, |■ wrestling and swimming. ;Seven men were selected by CoachKyle Anderson as the outstanding !! members of the Freshman basketball :I squad. They are Franklin DaceyI Carr, Lloyd Elsworth Changnon, :I Byron Dunbar Evans, Harlan Or- jI ville Page Jr., William Alvin Pitcher, |Harold James Wegner and Earl Wil- ison; these men will receive full num- :als. In addition, the following men -I were given the full award: Wil-I; liam Arthur Comerford, Robert S. |Langford, Donald Ralph Kerr, George1 E. Mahony, Ashley Offill and Leo i; Harry Oppenheim.Reserve Cage AwardsReserve numerals in basketballwere awarded to Edward Ble.ssingBeeks, Frank Glenn Breen, Michall 'Thomas Burns, Jame.s P. Cummings, iJames Peterkin Drainie, JamesLewis Henning, David Jadwin, JamesJack Lewis, Frederick Joseph Lese- !man, Ernest Moldt, Joseph Barker 'Moulden, William Craig Pyott, iGeorge Adelbert Richardson Jr., ;and Stephen Barney Straske.Eleven men were awarded full num' 'erals in track upon the recommenda¬tions of Coaches Anderson and Apitz.They are: John Brooks, Tracy Cal¬kins, Gerald Johnson, David Levine,Edward Nicholson, John Roberts, H.Yarnall, I^ewis Groebe, Charles Tres-sler, Rolland Kellyand Robert Espen-shade. Reserve numerals were given i' to Seymour Goldberg, Prank Moore,Alonzo Parham, Walter Boch, Rube I' S. Frodin, Bernard Wolf, Arnold ‘Bherstok, Milton Janus and Paul ,i Clinev. jEight Mat Numarals IEight men were awarded full num-‘ erals in wrestling. According toI cla.sses they are Fred Reed, 118; jVincent Hrvat, 126; William Fau-|' quier, 135; Richard White, 145; John ;! Horn, 155; John Heide, 165; WayneRapp and George Factor, 175. Re-' serve awards were given by CoachVorres to Max Bernstein, 118; Ed¬win Zukawski, 126; Harry Brown, j135; Bernard Colin, 145; Marvin jBorgeman, 155; Maurice Falstein, i165; William Berg and Robert Ren- j; eker, 175 nad Raymond Weimer-' skirch, heavy weight.Coach McGillivray recommendedthe following men for full numeralsI (Continued on page 4)! University SponsorsConference on Exams;' Nine Schools Attendi College examinations—their form,content, and purposes — were sub¬jected to a critical analysis by fac¬ulty members of nine universities ata conference sponsored by the Uni¬versity on Saturday and Sunday, |March 28 and 29, at the Windermerehotel. iII George Allan Works, Dean of Stu- idents and University Examiner, ar- i' ranged the conference, and Yale,I Columbia, Buffalo, Ohio State, Mich-' igan, Iowa, Minnesota and Wiscon¬sin universities sent men interested; in educational research to participateI in the discussion.I The University administration con-; ceived the conference to secure opin-j ions on the comprehensive examina¬tions which it will make an integralpart of its new educational plan.Dean Works was confident that thematerial .secured would not onlyaffect these examinations, but wouldalso set a standard for the other in¬stitutions on this matter.The group of educators agreedthat the new type of examination—which includes such forms as true-false, completion, and analogy te.sts j—laid too great emphasis upon pure imemory. The importance of factswas not minimized, but they believethat more important is the ability touse and apply these facts in an analy¬tical, inferential manner.A conviction grew out of the con¬ference that all types of examinations, “must be improved to make Ijhemi better measures of what the faculty :(Continued on page 4) i WOODWARD GIVENLEAVE OF ONE YEARWill Serve on Body toStudy MissionsIn- OrientLeaving the University for a pe¬riod of about nine months, from Oc¬tober, 1931, to June, 1932, Vice iPresident Frederic Woodward will be |a member of a commission to con- ■duct a disinterested and scientific ,study of religious, educational, and ;medical missions in India, China, !and Japan. To this end, he has been :granted a leave of absence not ex- ;ceeding one year from October 1, by |the Board of Trustees of the Univer¬sity. jLaymen Finance TripA group of prominent Protestant |business men of New York city have ^organized and will finance this ex- :pedition to the Orient, through theassociation which they have formed,the I^aymen’s Foreign Missions In- !quiry. Denominations represented ;are Presbyterian, Episcopalian, ,Congregational, Methodist, Baptist, 'and a few others.“I am sorry to be away from theUniversity for so long,’’ Mr. Wood¬ward said last night when askedabout his absence at the critical timeof the initiation of the reorganiza¬tion plan for the entering class of1935, “but this seemed an importantmission to me and to the Board ofTrustees. Perhaps at the end of thespring and the summer quarters of ithis year, the work of preparing for |the inauguration of the reorganiza- 'tion plan will be practically com¬pleted.’’ iSail For IndiaThe commi.ssion, complete mem¬bership of which has not yet been Iannounced, will .sail for India by theMediterranean route early in Octo- 'ber. About three months will be !spent in India, three in China, and 'two in Japan. The return trip will ;be ^made across the Pacific. 1group of fartfinders under theI direction of the Laymen’s ForeignMissions Inquiry is now in Asiagathering information to expeditethe work of the commi.ssion of whichVice President Woodward is a mem¬ber. This body will make a reportto the commission on its arrival inthe Orient, and will make a prelim¬inary review' of the situation. Thisreport will be studied by the commis¬sion, and the conclusions reached bythe commission will embody the re¬sults of the investigations of thefactfinding body.A temporary Vice-President willbe named by the Board of Trusteesto replace Mr. Woodward during hisabsence. No selection has yet beenmade public.HofFer’s GymnastsWin Ninth Big TenTitle in 11 YearsCoach Dan Hoffer’s gymnasticsquad succeeded themselves as BigTen champions on Saturday, March14, at the University of Illinois gym¬nasium, and by doing so achievedChicago’s ninth championship in thela.st eleven years.The Maroons won the 1931 cham¬pionship by decisively winning everyevent on the program except Tumb¬ling, which went to IlPnois. Chicagoscored a total of 1121 points. Wis¬consin finished second with a 1079point total. Illinois, which was equal¬ly rated with Chicago to win themeet, suffered two bad “breaks” andfinished third with 1063 points. Min¬nesota was fourth with 1067 points.Eight conference schools competed.Besides winning five of the six |team events. Coach Hoffer’s .squad |took four individual championships, jCaptain Olson, a junior, won the all- jaround championship by finishing Ifirst in the Flying Rings and Paral¬lel Bars and second in the HorizontalBar. In winning the all-aroundchampionship. Captain Olson dupli¬cated Captain Jack Menzies’ feat lastyear. Cobb and Hutchinson of Chi¬cago finished one-two in the SideHorse. Werner Bromund set an all-time record to shoot at in Big Tencompetition w'hen he won his thirdsuccessive individual championshipin the Indian Clubs. |Accompanied by Coach Hoffer,Captain Olson journeyed to Phila¬delphia last w'eek where he competedin the national championships. Tha >result of the competition netted 01- i(Continued on page 4) April La CritiqueOn Campus FridayThe April issue of La Critique,the official organ of the under¬graduate Political Science council,will appear on campus Friday,April 3. Any campus women whoare interested in joining the mag¬azine’s selling staff are asked tocall Jessimine Durante at SouthShore 8862.La Critique is now occupying a“lew editorial office in Harper E 32and all contributions should beaddressed to that place. Thosepeople who wish to join either itseditorial or business staff areasked to see either William Quin¬lan or Adolph Rubinson between2 and 3 at the office.^Ihe magazine is the monthlypublication of the Political Sci¬ence council and i s devoted tocritical discussions of current po¬litical, economic and social prob¬lems.Symphony OffersSeventh ConcertToday in MandelPresent Three Oj^eraticThemes by NineteenthCentury MastersThree operatic themes conceivedby nineteenth century masters will betranslated into symphonic languagethis afternoon when the ChicagoSymphony orchestra presents itsseventh campus concert in Mandelhall.The one variation from operaticscores will be Bach’s “Pa.ssacagliaand Fugue” in C Minor, which isbeing played in observation of thereligious art festival of the Renais¬sance society. This “Passacaglia andFugue” was not, in the first instancecomposed by Bach for the organ, as'Wny believed, but for harpsichordwith two keyboards and pedals. Ithas been transcribed for modernorchestration by Mr. Stock, who ded¬icated the transcription to the mem¬ory of Horace S.- Oakley, vice-presi¬dent of the Orchestral association,who died in 1929.“Faust Symphony”First of the operatic trio is Liszt’s“Faust Symphony” in which thethree characters of Goethe’s tragedyare caricatured in melody. The com-po.ser had conceived the possibilitiesof .such a theme as early as 1840but the work was not completed un¬til fourteen years later; and it was1857 before Liszt directed the firstperformance of the symphony atWeimar, at a festival in honor ofthe dedication of the Goethe-Schillermonument.In the three successive move¬ments he presents Faust, Margaretand Mephistopheles. In the characterof the hero are woven the longingsand the sufferings of the human race.Margaret is the symbol of innocenceand Mephistopheles. In the characterof their beauty.The choral work “Amor and(Continued on page 4)HOLD SERVICES INMEMORY OF LATEDR. OZORA DAVISMemorial services for OzoraStearns Davis, late president of theChicago Thelogical Seminary, will beconducted today by Dean ShailerMathews in Joseph Bond Chapel at11:50. Dr. Davis died March 15while returning from Californiawhere he had been recuperating. Atthe time of his death. Dr. Davis waspresident emeritus of the Seminary,having resigned from active work in1929.He was born in Vermont andspent the early part of his life in theeast. His knowledge of telegraphyserved to pay his tuition at Dart¬mouth where he received his A. B.degree in 1889. He was graduatedfrom Hartford seminary in 1894, andLeipzig university conferred the Ph.D. degree upon him in 1896. In thesame year he w'as ordained for theCongregational ministry.Between 1896 and 1908 he heldpastorates in Springfield, Vt., New-tonville. Mass., and New Britain,Conn. He became president of theChicago Theological seminary in1909 and served in that capacity un-(Continued on page 4) INTENSIVE WORK ONFRIAR SHOW BEGINSWITH STAFF MEEnNGInterview Applicants forDepartmental JobsTomorrowLYRIC CONTEST ONHold Tryouts for Cast andChorus After GeneralAssemblyIntensive work on the twenty-seventh annual Blackfriar produc¬tion, now only six weeks away, willopen tomorrow when all of the pres¬ent members of the staff—seniors,juniors, and sophomores—will meetFreshman applicants to the order at3 in Mandel hall. Frank Calvin, abbotj of the order, will outline the workI already performed in preparationI for the production, and will explain; the function of all members of thej staff, as stated in the new Blackfriar■ constitution.Immediately after the generalmeeting tryouts for cast and chorusposts will open. Inasmuch as mosti of the preliminary work has alreadybeen done, tryouts this year will bemuch shorter than in previous years,according to Elnos Troyer, companymanager.Pick 16 FreshmenFreshman a.ssistants to the produc¬tion staff will be assigned to one ofthe sixteen departments by the abbotand the four junior managers, EnosTroyer, Chester Laing, Merwin Ros¬enberg, and William Custer.Coincident with the notice of thegeneral meeting for all members ofthe staff came the announcement! that the poster contest, which opened! three weeks ago, will close tomorrow'; night. A committee made up of Di-! rector Donald MacDonald, Frank Cal-! vin, and Bion Howard. Posters man-, ager, will select the winning design.Contest For Music and LyricsA contest for suitable music andlyrics for the show, being run inI conjunction with the poster contest,has already brought forth a numberI of outstanding pieces, according toi John Weir, music manager. Lyrics^ were submitted by the authors with' their original book, but it was de-I cided to run a special contest in or-I der to obtain additional numbers andI to obtain music for those Ijrrics al-! ready written. Copies of availablej lyrics may be secured at the Black-i friar office in Mitchell tower. Thei contest will close as soon as re-! hearsals of the cast and chorus are; on a firm basis.I “The book this year embodies thebest real story that has been pre-j sented for a Blackfriar show,” com-: mented Percy H. Boynton, outstand-! ing authority on American literatureand professor of English at the Uni¬versity. “It carries itself nicely andi is well balanced and well rounded.I I am confident that, with this fine; book. Director Donald MacDonald! will be able to produce an outstand-' ing production.”This year’s Blackfriars show hasbeen written by Howard Dillenbecki and Wilbur Blanke. “Captain Kidd! Jr.” is its name, and for the first' time, the story has been removedfrom a college background. The mu-I sic and plot of the presentation will’ be a modern interpretation of thislegendary figure.Publicity is being planned for the: show which will be city-wide in na¬ture. Newspaper and radio facilitiesw'ill be employed by the committeein charge. The poster contest is apart of this promotional campaign.Polo Team ScoresWeek-End Victories■ The University polo team chalkedup two victories to its credit duringthe past week when it defeated theteam of the 124th Field Artillery onSaturday evening by the score of111'.) to 7 and by repeating the per¬formance Sunday when they wonfrom the Culver Military Academyteam, last year’s circuit champions,: by the decisive score of 12 to 2.At the match Saturday night; Amos Alonzo Stagg w'as one of theI spectators. The team w'as composedI of Orvis Henkle who scored fivej goals; Gordon Watrous who madeI three, and Louis Levine who scored' (Continued on page 4)mge Iwij THE uwLy makuoi1'.tue;:»3vv^.N£^P^(Sift ia% Mar00ntorsDED w mnram mrmtMx, stodiw of the umvEMinr or caic^ooPubiffik«4 mortiiasw, tta^pt SufwNtej’. Sunday and Monday, during th# AuJumoWisUn- a»d Springt nuanara by Daily Maroon Csuipany. Ufiiweraity Ara,SMMKTtpti^ui rMw IS.M mr y««r: by umII. St.50 pm ymr «xtr«. iingte m^mm, <««»mm*» caeb .Entatad aa aaeond claa* wattar March IS, iltOJ, at tha twat offiec at Cfeica«o.fiUndai. under the Act «t March I, 18*9.The Daily Mart>o» expresaly rea«e%«» all right* of pubUeatlutt of any material•ppe*rim in thU paperMember of the Weatem Coaipim&e fmm AaswBhMteaEDCSAR A. GREENWALD, Editor-in-chiefABE L. BLINDER, Business ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN, Managing EditorMARION E. WHITE, Woman^s EditorALBERT ARKULES, Senior EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSWALTER W, BAKERMAR?tJA»ET EGANHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr.JANE KISNKaLOUTS N. RIDIKOUR, 11MERWIN S. RC^ENBERG(’.EORGE T. VAN OERBOEFSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBtOK B. HOWARDJ. BATARD POOL*GARLAND ROUTTJAMf^ F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSONSOPHOMORE WOM.AN EDITORSOOROTfly A. BARl^'KMAN ALBERTA KILLIEMAXINE CREVISTT*N ELIZABETH MILLARDMARJOEIl GOLLER INGRED PETERSENELBA NOR WIMONJOHN MILLS, Pbotograpbie BditorASSOCfATl BUSINESS MANAGER®ROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHOKi^PBOMOSB Ai^irrAKTSJOHN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARD THEtlUVELLINCBAZAAR»FART HOWARDNight Editor: Warren E. Thompson1. ACTIVITIES — THEIR HISTORYWe stated some time ago that the first part of this quarterwould be devoted editorially to a review of the campus activitiesand an attempt to arrive at a satisfactory explanation of their presentdeplorable condition. To carry out this undertaking, the historyof the activities must be traced to the very beginning to show clearlyhow the path they eventually followed grew so crooked and so ex¬ceedingly tangled. Borrowing Washington Irving's method wereach back for the ultimate end of thread.All types of campus activities whether at Chicago or at Heidel-whethi^ dmmatioi or societies for discussing the abominationsconnected vdth vivisection, began in identically the same way. Thatwas due, of course, to the size and character of the institutions ofhigher learning in those days. Despite the fact that there were few,if any, fraternities, students were few and so became acquaintedwith each other in very short order. The meager classroom facil¬ities stimulated this intimacy to a considerable extent, too, so thatit did not take very long for everyone to greet everyone else whenthey chanced to meet. In other words, the University was a bighappy family in the fullest sense of the term.In this intimate and naively friendly group there soon hap¬pened what happens in every group of young people—they begansplitting up into still more intimate and still more friendly littlebands. These little bands would go out walking together on Sun¬days—they did it in those days—or perhaps go to the theater to¬gether, or eventually even live in contiguous sets of rooms. Finallysomebody in a thoughtjful mood suggested to his fellows that itwould be a fine idea if they gave a dance and invited everybodyelse. They did. And today we have the Washington Prom andall the worries it annually brings with it. Somebody else concludedthat an immense amount of entertainment could be derived if the“bunch” dressed up in funny costumes and gave a little play. Theydid. And today we have Blackfriars and the usual squabble overfinance. The women, not to be outdone, followed in the samefootsteps. They, too, have contributed to the activities and theirconcurrent headaches. Today, as we pause to look back over threedecades, we must certainly wonder how such innocent pastimescould evolve into such mighty worries for University and students!in the course of these extremely innocent innovations, attentionwas turned to an educational aspect of entertainment, too. A num¬ber of embryo Einsteins considered mathematics more palatable andfar more exciting if learned in common. The result of that con¬clusion is the Mathematics club and all the other departmental clubs.Not only that. It has been the foundation for*the publications. Thosebashful scholars of thirty years ago imagined in their pristine eager-nm» that they were laying the groundwork for journalistic trainingin a delightful way when they began in their humble fashion thefirst publications!Let us pause here. We cannot fail to note that one and onlyone motive wa® the reason that called the activities into being. Thatsole motive was FUN and ENTERTAINMENT. Even those activ¬ities which were supposed to be instructive were founded more onentertainment than on erudition—just as a women’s Shakespeareclub has, despite its intelligent pseudonym, tea drinking as a founda¬tion and not the study of the English genius.'***' What has changed the activities then? Why has this delight-fai group of pastimes become so meaningless today? We shall at¬tempt to answer that question tomonow . . . . E. A. G. Now that the vacation is over,most everyone is back for that muchneeded rest. There are the same oldfaces and many new ones. The usualexchange with Lewis Institute iscomplete but so far watchers havemissed Gladys Sines, who, it Is re¬ported, i.s once again to be with us.The .same resolutions about how muchbetter you are going to do this quar¬ter are still in vogue, although youknow right now you aren’t going todo any better. And to many, theyare looking down the last quarterwith a good many misgivings, whichbrings us to the story of Louie Engel.* * *Louis walked into the Maroon of¬fice, gazed about, and saw EditorGreenurald and Business ManagerBlinder. With a sorrourful look, notat all characteristic of Mr. Engel heremarked, to these two gi'aduatingseniors, “The shadows of oWmonbut three months removed”, “Engel”,' .said Greenwald (Gruenwald if youread the Phoenix) “You’ll wring atear from me”.♦ ♦ ♦We just happened to be talkingwith the precinct captain of this pre¬cinct who was complaining aboutthe way things are going. “Yourprofessors over there are prettysnobby”, he .said, “they’ve made uptheir mind.s how they’re going tovote and there’s no changiog them.You students are O. K. Bat I’ll tellvou something, though. That manHutchinson, your president, is Justlike that with Thompson”, and heheld out his first two fingers pressedclose together.' « « *With the opening of new classescomes all the same surprises that arewitnessed every quarter at the wmetime. The change In brand of profswise cracks is always amusing. Mr.Swenson was addressing his class ofat lea^. a hundred and ieventy-fivein psychology. “No study should bemore interesting to you than psychol¬ogy”* said Mr. Swenson, “for the |subject deals with youi^elf. And jwhat, may T ask, mi more intere|ding {than your^lf?” “You and .«omci%dy jelse”, remark^ Helen Baker, fresh jfrom Florida, but in a very low voice. I• • •^ iWhen stranglers came back to the icampus yesterday, they heard whis- jperings of w’hat had happened. A ivery well known couple, so it went, jwere found fo be celebrating the jopening of vacation too strongly so iJohn Law stepped in. All night they jwaited in jail for trial the next day, .but when day light rolled around *, they wrere released, and nothingi more has been said since. And no- !I body, it seems, has yet found out ■w'ho they are.I # « # Ii Opening the Coffee Shop sitting jI season, K. Garlic afid Connolly walk¬ed in bright and early yesterday: morning followed by three very.' dirty faced little Imys who had ', asked them for something to eat. Thej boys mt down at the same tableI with them and ate ice cream, a whole, lot of ice cream, all at the gals ex-{pense. !■j * j; .4nswei^ttJ%he call of the Employ- *ment Bureau, 1000 students applied, for jobs watching the polls at seven- ’, fifty a day. The call was for SOO |men over twenty-one. For a timeI Jack Kennan was at a loss as to’ what to do, but finally decided to ;hire the ones in the first five hundretJ; seat.9. Presently there were 1000 in. the fir.st five hundred .seats and every- ‘; one was over twenty-one, according ,to their owq confessions. Last year,jobs were haqded out, and none of: the students watched, but collected ;anyway. This year special squad carswill ride around and check up on thej honesty ■ ; of _?PRiver8ity of Chicago Imen. * ’ ■ ' met rmAt R^lia UwivmtBkyI “How would you like to spend |ixweeks selecting the profe^oi*wish to study under for the quarter?”i This is what is practiced at theUni-: versitf of Berlin, according to Her¬bert H. Lind ’24, and former studentof that university.“The .Hudenls am given six wwksj in which to select the professore theywish to matriculate under Isefore theI seme.ster officially begins in Novem-a|' ber,” .said Mr. Lind. “Each student]i takes his matriculation book around |ti> each instructor for him to sign '' after he has decided that he wisthes 'j to study under a ^rtain one.” jHe declai-ed that the University of t, Berlin is under diwt control of the jGerman government. The Minister ofof Education acts in a .somewhatsimilar capacity as the registrar ati Ohio State, by reeeiyiftg and. examin¬ing all credits from other schools.Mr. Lind said that the Uiriversity of, Berlin give* doctor't di^rees only.“I was required to take a compre¬hensive examination in Gennan uponmy entrance into the university, iafter which I wa* compelled to take \an exam that coveml the major part Iof my work at Ohio State.” ^: !He -^aid that a very |}«r«liar thing! aimut the tution was that it is lower S, than that of Ohio State, and the fee ,included accident and health insur¬ance, hospital and surgical .«»ervices,,along wittb one dollar which goes toa student loan fund. Each .student ii.s given reduced rates on street cars,; trains, and to theaters, i MlMle catering chiefly to Pietyand Politic*, and to science later.Piinteeton university nevertheless pro¬duced the first poet on the ctmtineutof North America, Phillip Freneau.Some of his i^try was actually mad©up w’hile living at Nassau hall,Princeton dormitory.He i^ante the “pCNBt of the revo¬lution,” and much of his poetry wa*of a political nature. Some of hiswork was fr«n aatire, but his be»tremains in a few lyrics and gomecharming meditative piece*.His attitude toward Gcoi^ Wa*h-ington was not pleasing to the facultyof Princeton, and even now one mew-l>er objecte to teaching Freneau onthese grounds. His picture was usedon cigar boxes, containing the “firstpoet” cigars. IWIi'illllMHWrniPHIlliUlll II. ,.ll ,11 MWII 1.Not i>o Clied i^nh Sp^tr^s ChkmDetrojj-—Boj!, and eirU ofI age should no louger be toW that they;tre dull, was the statement of E, W.rttittcrficld, CAumectjciit’s comntifsion-|cr of education, before the department!of superintendents of the Natlorwl‘ Ff ducat it m association.Mr. Butierticld emphasised the imiI that many chiMretir who are not p«f-■ ticukrij apt in school matter* arc oi-' ten briUiant in other rtetdN, Schotdj faculties should cease to term childrandull tthen they are mcasurine them; by schtKil standards alone,j “All who reach the school door arcbright boys and girls,” said Mr. But-' terfieW. AH are ‘liright in sociali values or in manuai skills, or i« the’ ability to bear silently and withoutcomplaint the great imrdens of life,or they maty be school bright alone,”“The .'^tudcntenvereinc,” he said,“core.sponds to nur fraternities, andi.« generally calteed a drinking so¬ciety in Gmmany. Each memiwrwears his own fraternity colors andcap, along witth a sp«.ciaJly drignedcollge uniform. .Although duels havelieen <leclared iltegal in Germany,the college boy.s still hold them, andare proud to have a couple of *CAr*on their face.” Te;hether you planninga brilliant social function fortwo hundred, or a quiet dinnerfor two, why not top your plansoff with the noted food, beauti¬ful atmosphere and meticulousservice ofPaUonlze The Daily Maroim Advertisers; CLARIFIED ADSFOR ^ALE^Attractive four roomcooperatfvfs' apartment, Vista Homes, Stony Island hear 59th St. Fine viewof lake,: XATlaza 827).. COLLEGE INSTRUCTORS' WANTED — Registei now. Allied'Professional Bureau.*, Marshall Field! Annex.CHOICE ROOM in best location.Bargain price. 1153 E. 56th St., Fair-ifftx 2894.BEAUTIFUL TYPINGWork reUrJ Per »«d liefHrrra ^lit# PhMhiiaee Cft, Ptsiai IsWiriBItciwbWt aotah mt Mft) W«ta»rh O O O K SYour text-books, rental sets, and all reference and general\ publications for all courses.SUPPLIESYour note-books, papers, pads, files, bibliography cards,pens and pencils, outline maps, etc.TYPEWRITERSAll typing supplies, ribbons, repair service, exchangesand rentals.until BtW p. m. first thi^ days of this w^k*A STORE FOR STUDENTSTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOBOOKSTORE5802 ELLIS AVE.THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, MARCH 31, 1931 Page ThreeFOR €MILLEGE GIRLAMlHturJSiTSl> iHtdt. Bim4 today fat BaBHia.Canoi Hart OotoBoo 1, jMaaiy 1,AfHI 1,MOSBB BrSIlVBSt COLLBBBonly... SsSrstUistot. a ttono BMatha^latMaiy*MM*/tow to114 laalto Mlafclgaa Aaiaaa, rMaaa.Htowa WaMd.lpfc 4447YANKEEDOODLEISCOMINGTOTOWN GOPHER WOMENTOLERATE TIPSYDATES AT PROM WASHINGTON PROMGO TO THE U. S.FLYING SCHOOLThe U. S. Air Corps takes inYearly over 700,College Men forFree Flying Training, as StudentFlying Officers. Get the Best In¬struction and over 200 SoloHours. You are Paid a Good Sal¬ary, Receive Generous Mess Al¬lowance, Frequent Leave, SocialPrivileges and Prestige of Officers.Hundreds go each year. So canYOU. Find out: How to Get In,Pay, Rank, Leave, Actual Life,etc. Take the First Step Now.Mail ($1.00) for Complete Infor¬mation. Same information aboutWest Point and Annapolis sameprice. All literature compiled bythose who have been through theschools.U. S. Service Bureau513 Listner Bldg.LOS ANGELES, CAL. Statistics gathered recently at thePi-night Party of the journalism stu¬dents of the University of Minnesotareveal that most coeds don’t mindtipsy dates provided their escorts re¬tain their feet long enough to escortthem safely to their doors.However, the statistics showed, thefact that the coed tolerates tipsinessdoes not assure the escort of an¬other date, as in most cases she re¬serves the privilege not to date himagain because of his drinking.These facts were received throughthe covering of assignments given tothe men of the party. The coedparners in “the a.ssignment dance”gave answers to all the questionsasked.Other facts brought out were:A coed necks only part at a cei-taintime and certain pk/e—and thenonly with a certain man. In mostcases necking is done only “on veryspecial occasions.” Under the samecondi1)iomr, limited petting is alsopermissible.A man is oftgi^ judged by thecleverness of his line, but if he car¬ries it to the extent of monopolizingthe conversation he should be “shotdead.The coeds favorite drink is spikedbeer, with coffee, “even if its muddy,”a second choice, and alcohol a pooithird.1 Try these questions out on the' campus coeds, and if you receive thej .same answers you know that theyi run true to type! South Shore Country ClubFebruary 20, 1931 'Receipts270 Cash salesDisbursementsOrchestra (Bill Donahue’s)South ShoreRental of Ballroom 200.00Refreshments * 636.00Wholesale StudentAgency AppointedEUROPEand Back...^185Sell Dad on the idea! United StatesLines makes it so inexpensive. “TouristThird” fares range from $185 roundIri/t on the palatial REPUBLIC to $2.31on the mkhty LEVIATHAN, 5 daysiteed to flurope. Remarkable valuesalso on the Avers AMERICA andGEORGE WASHINGTON.Travel with the college crowd. Lastyear on one sailing of the LEVIATHAN60 colleges were represented. This yearthe Harvard-Yale track teams sail Julv1st on the GEORGE WASHINGTONfor the Oxford-Cambridge meet.<!ome on along! Enjoy fine food . . .r<»mforlable staterooms . . . nightlydanres to “red hot” college orchestras... movies ... sports on big sun decks.'Vnilat once for the booklet,“TOURISTI HIRI) CABIN TO EUROPE”, andmake reservations before the rush starts.Official Fleet of the IntereollegiateAlumni .AssociationsConsult Your local Staomship Agant orUNITED STATESLINESChas. Kreilek, General Agent216 No. Michigan Ave., Chi¬cago, Phone Dearborn 0404 John C. Kennan, a director of the' Vocational Guidance and Placement IBureau of the University, yesterday Iannounced the appointment of War- [! ren E. Thompson, Howard Johnson, |; and William N. Tanner, Jr., to op- ;I erate a student wholesale agency |I that will distribute candy, cigarettes,‘ and other popular items to fratern- |I ities and other student lodging halls. |The new whole.sale agency will sup¬ply retail student salesmen operat¬ing candy and cigarette stands in 1these places. It is believed that the jdistributing system will prove aneconomy to them, and encourage theopening of additional stands in ;places convenient to the student 'body. IThis is the third student agency II to be authorized by the Vocational jI bureau in its effort to create remun- ierative work for students. About 40men will be employed in this project. |The new agency will operate in awholesale capacity only, and will con- |I fine its activities solely to the campus. |It makes possible the offering of an. ample supply of fresh stock at all: times, as the agency will benefit ji through centralized purchasing and iI study of demand. |I Students interested in operating ia retail stand in connection with the !new’ agency can get full details by japplying at 5615 University avenuei or at the University Vocational j' office. During the Spring Quai’ter threepublic lecture series will be given un¬der the auspices of the University inFullerton hall at the Art Institute.These courses, given in the depart¬ments of Law, English, and PoliticalScience, will be entitled “Values inFiction”, “The City Hall and Civiliz¬ation” and “Law and Social Forces.”Robert Maynard Hutchins, presi¬dent of the University, will give thefirst lecture in the series, “Law andSocial Forces,” on April 10. On thefollowing Friday, Donald Slesinger,of the Law school and a member ofthe Social Science Research com¬mittee, will discuss “Law and theSocial Sciences”; William Spencer,dean of the School of Commerce andAdministration, will give “Law andBusiness” on April 24; Mortimer Ad¬ler, of the department of Philosophywill lecture on “Law and Logic” onMay 1; and Edwin Sutherland of thedepartment of Sociology will lectureon “Law and the Criminal” on May8.Professor Robert Morss Lovett, ofthe department of English, will givethe first lecture in his series, “Valuesin Fiction”, on “Values of Knowing:Science.” In the four following Tues¬day evenings he will discuss, “Valuesof Social Action: Class”: “Values ofIndividual Action: Sport, War,Crime”; “Aesthetic Values: NatureSex”; and “Aesthetic Values: Art.”The “City Hall and Civilization”series will be given by Louis Brown-low of the department of PoliticalScience and Director of Public Ad¬ministration Clearing House. He willgiv e the first lecture of the seriesApril 7 on the subject, “How theModern American City Governs It¬self.” On the four following Tues-I days Professor Brownlow will dis-I cuss “The Objectives of Municipalj Organization”, “The Widening Fieldj of Municipal Activities”, “The City' Manager Plan of Administration*',’ and “Twentieth-Century Cities in! Nineteenth-Century Strait-jackets.”jI Tickets for these series are pricedI'at fifty cents per lecture or $1.50 for: the course of five lectures, and may; be secured at the University college,8—Radio lecture, “Modern Trends in World-Religions ”, Professor 1100, 18 South Michigan av--oi-- o course tickets may be pro-Eustace Haydon, Professor^of Comparative Religion, 1 cured at the Art InstitutePublicityTicketsCuts (Daily Maroon)DoormenLeaders’ ExpenseFlowersCommissions on Ticket SalesManager’s ExpenseAuditing Fee (2% of receipts)Gross ProfitBusiness Manager’s Commission 1620.00 1620.00550.00836.002.008.0010.0015.005.509.0019.0018.5032.52 1505.52114.4818.07 HUTCHINS TO OPENLECTURE SERIESAT ART INSTITUTENet Profit to the UndergraduateCouncilHayden Wingate,Business Manager. 96.4-Ll.UNIVERSITY BULLETIN I M|I|1i ■tion WMAQ.I 1:50—Divinity Chapel, Memorial Service for Ozora'Stearns Davis,late President of the Chicago Theological Seminary, DeanShailer Mathews, Dean of Divinity School, Joseph BondChapel.4:15—Concert by the Chicago Symphony Orchestra (the Uni¬versity Orchestral Association), Leon Mandel hall.7—Federation of University Women meeting. Room A Ida Noyeshall.7:30—The Christian Science Organization, 1110 East 58th Street.8—Public Lecture, “Recent Researches in Enzynatic Oxidation”,Dr. Heinrich Wieland, University of Munich; Silliman Me¬morial Lecturer, Yale University. Pathology 1 1 7.PLEDGINGAchoth announces the pledging ofRuth Henke and Wladislava MaeSzurek, both of Chicago.FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 E. Monroe St.At Wabash • Randolph 4159 • 5th FloorPATONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS♦♦♦t:♦: Y M.C.A. Cafeteria i♦4453rd Street at Dorchester t4A 40c Lunch at Noon ♦4A 65c Special Dinner 4Serving Hours 4Breakfast 6:30—9:00 ^Lunch 11:30—2:00 ♦Dinner 5:30—7:45 4♦SundayBreakfast 8:30—9:30 ♦Dinner 12:00—2:00 , 4We Invite Both Men and Women XZ . . *»444V4»44»»4»4»4»»44 4444»»»»4 4»4»4»4-»4’44»»»9 ♦ ♦ ♦♦444-4^ m^second class on the f jurist Thirdden. end Nev. Stetendem "C.Wn of lire modern toen «'>'•"« •.iu«.orcheslias.. . Xmas Issue TravelsTo Japan and BackTo Kyoto, Japan and back to camp¬us is the record of one copy of theChristmas issue of the Daily Maroon,which found its way back to theDaily Maroon office yesterday aftersome two and one half month's ofglobe trotting in an effort to reachStephen Alexander Stewart.Mr. Stewart is an alumnus of theUniversity, and this copy of thepaper was sent to him by the Presi¬dent's office, which used the Christ¬mas edition as a means of informingi alumni of the University reorganiza-I tion. Some one in Japan evidentlyj had his idea on reorganization, too;for the paper came back bearing theinformation that Mr. Stewart couldI not be located plus an abundance ofI Japanese comment, untranslatable.<..»>■> "■ -* .. modem to."luien- • • lel****'®" ’ ' ’ — Juioeoop.«,cise oj '• V joEuiope,®,ri,ecol«9‘V,.Y all • pe”***' DANCINGTues.. Thurs., Sat. & Sun. Evng. 8:30-l 00(Just a Little DiflferentlGENTS 75c LADIES 60cTERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 63rd St. (Nr. Woodlawn Are.)PRIVATE LESSONS ANY TIMEPhone Hyde Park 3080 GOODMAN THEATRELake Front at Monroe Central 4030Until April 19“THE SACRED FLAME”By W. Somerret MaughamSpecial Mat. Thurs., April 2Nights except Monday—Mat. FridayApply to Daily Maroon for Special RatesFOR SALELyon & Healy Player PianoCoat $750—Sell for $100 CashGood buy for a fraternity home.CALL MIDWAY 2462TRY OUR SPECIALEASTER SUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Mid. 5196FRENCH Summer Schoolf Residential- only French spoken—Old Country French staff. Ele¬mentary, Intermediate, Advanced.Fee $140, inclusive. Write forcircular to Secretary, FrenchSummer School.McGILL UNIVERSITYMontreal - - CanadaSpare-Time Coursesin Shorthand forCollege StudentsGregg College offers special spare¬time courses in Gregg Shorthand forcollege students. Classes at conven¬ient hours, days or evenings.Write for Free Book of FactsThe Gregg CollegeFor 35 Years the Hone ofGregg Shorthand225 N. Wabash Ave., Chicago, III.Telephone State 1881Built to laughat weatherThe beating rains of springslide harmlessly off the gleam¬ing surface of a Tower’s FishBrand Slicker and leave youdry and comfortable. GenuineFish Brand Oiled Clothing isbuilt today with the same thor¬oughness that has made itAmerica’s foremost wet-weather garment for 93 years.The popular Fish BrandVarsity Slicker is long enoughto protect you right down toyour ankles. Your clothes lookas well after the shower asbefore.You can buy a genuineTower’s Fish Brand Slickeranywhere. Write for illus¬trated folder. A. J. Tower Co.,24 Simmons St., Boston, Mass.the gen3P'«''^ * * * ***’„ ULAIRCABIN ^^40 No. Deorboro St.,• ..line. /’'Ui/.nvO. lU* Europe This Summer$475 — JOIN THE U. OF C. GROUP — $475Through Italy, Austria, Germany, Holland,Belgium, France, England.Vbit the Heart of Europe With Your FriendsPersonally Conducted Tour—July 3 to Aug. 25This Price Includes Steamship Passage, Hotel Accommo¬dations, Meals, European Rail Fares, Sightseeing Toursand Services of Guides and Lecturers.MAKE RESERVATIONS NOWFull Information and Descriptive Folder FromMYRON L. CARLSON BOWEN S.S. AGENCYCampus Representative Normal 735 1BLAKE HALL—9 5507 S. HALSTED ST.Page Fou THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. MARCH 31. 1931BUREAU PUBLISHESFOUR LEAFLETS ASVOCATIONAL GUIDESV’ocational Guidance pamphlets onBusiness, Enjflish, History and So¬ciology have been added to the orig¬inal set published under the direc¬tion of Robert C. Woellner, secre¬tary of the Vocational Guidance andPlacement Bureau.This series indicates the connec¬tion between the activities suggestedby the work of departments on theQuadrangles and vocations availableto the student after graduation.They may be secured by students atthe Dean’s office, the office of theWomen’s University council. HarperLibrary Reserve desk, and at the of¬fice of the Board of VocationalGuidance and Placement.Shields Writes “Business”H. G. Shields, assistant dean ofthe School of Commerce and Ad min¬istration is the author of the pam¬phlet on Business. In this bookletProfessor Shields discusses the op¬portunities available to the studentin accounting, statistics, production,marketing, business finance, person¬nel, meat packing, and transportationand communication.The English leaflet has been com¬piled to give the student interestedin that subject a general knowledgeof prerequisites for work in publish¬ing, journalism, advertising, secre¬tarial, and teaching fields. It isagreed that creative writing is main¬ly avocational, decidedly not voca¬tional.History An AssetM. M. Knappen, assistant profes¬sor in the department of History, hasprepared a list of the vocations opento students interested in history. Hebelieves that the study of history isan asset in many professions. Profes¬sional writing and publication work,library work and historical societies,and teaching are the type of voca¬tions most available to the studentof history, Professor Knappen as¬serts.The pamphlet on Sociology waswritten by Louis Wirth of the de¬partment of Sociology. He believesthat vocational opportunities forstudents of sociology fall into threenjrfr research, and pro¬fession in thiel^paration for whichsociology is an esr""*ij>l element orin which candidates trameu in awtiv.!-ogy i.ave a distinct advantage andare given preference.The four original pamphlets werewritten on “Chemistry” by JuliusStieglitz. “Political Science” byFrances Gale, “Home Economics” byLydia Roberts, and “Social Service”by S. P. Breckinridge. University SponsorsConference on Exams;Nine Schools Attend(Continued from page 1) j1 thinks should be the outcome of its !I teaching.” Adaptation of the exam- 'j ination to whatever purpose the in- ij structor has desired his material to; serve should be the goal of the ex¬aminer.The essay type of examination was |scored because of its lack of objec- |tivity, as demonstrated by instances 'of several markers giving various :; grades to the same examinations. ,Examinations that will be at onceobjective and accurately graded, but :■ which will enable the student to util¬ize and evaluate the facts given him,were agreed upon as being most de¬sirable.The University was represented atthe conference by Dean Works, Dr.Charles H. Judd, Professor L. L.Thurston, Dean William Spencer,Dean C. S. Boucher, Professor FrankFreeman, and Professor Guy Bus-well.Early in May an International con¬ference on examinations will be heldin England, to which Dr. Charles H,Judd, director of the School of Edu¬cation, has been invited. Repre.senta- ilives from the leading universities of :England, Germany, Scotland, Switz- ,erland, France and the United Stateswill participate. The convention willj consider the technique of universityexaminations as used in the variouscountries.Hold Services inMemory of LateDr. Ozora S. Davis(Continued from page 1)til his resignation in 1929.Among the many books which hewrote are: “Evangelistic Preach¬ing”, “Credentials of the Church”,and “Preaching the Social Gospel”.In an editorial in the “ChristianCentury” at the time of his death,it was .said of Dr. Davis that “fewadministrators are privileged to seesuch developments in their adminis¬tration as he was in the seminary ofwhich he was president for twentyyears”.'ANNOUNCE FRESHMANNUMERAL AWARDS, (Continued from page 1) ;in swimming: Donald Bellstrom, iStanley Connelly, James Mannon, !John Morrow, Frank Nahser, A1Sachs and Victor Torber. Reserves >were awarded to Melvin Goldman !Jack Grossman, Walter Jacobson, ,Albert Kaufman, Leonard Levi, iGeorge Robinson, Robert Schoen- ibrun and Phillip Stein. Polo Team ScoresWeek-End Victories(Continued from page 1)four. In the match Sunday, Henklescored six goals and his team matesmade three each. Both matches wereheld at the Armory of the 124th.Field Artillery.The Varsity team is now drillingdaily for an extensive out of townschedule during the present quar¬ter, as they are slated to meet theUniversity of Missouri, MichiganState, Illinois and Ohio State, all ofwhich matches will be held on thehome grounds of their opponents.Symphony OffersSeventh ConcertToday in Mandel(Continued from page 1)Psyche” from which the next num¬ber is drawn, was produced in 1888at the Gewandhaus, Leipzig, withGeorg Schumann as director. Thecomposition is founded upon thefairy tale by Dr. Bulhaupt, who hadbased his story on Apuleius’s romanceof Cupia and Psyche. Tw'elve yearsearlier, at the first Bayreuth festivalWagner’s “Twilight of the Gods”was first presented. At today’s con¬cert Siegfried’s Rhine Jpurney, fromthat opera, will be played. It is con¬cerned with the moment when Sieg¬fried leaves Brunnhilde in search ofnew adventure.Trend Is TowardsPlumper FiguresAmong the Cb-EdsCo-eds eating at the Women’sCommons this year are consumingtwice as much food, per capita, asthey did last, according to MissKatherine Kinsler, food director ofthe Women’s Commons at the Uni¬versity of Michigan State. Therehas also been an increa.«e this winterterm over last fall.The 185 women w'ho now taketheir meals at the dormitory areeating as much food as did the 235who ate there last term. This con¬stitutes a 27 per cent increase infood consumption. This group of185 is much smaller than it has beenfor the past few years. Miss Kinslerstated that this was due to the factthat there are fewer girls living inthe dormitories than in other years.However, she was at a loss to ac¬count for the inci'ease in food con¬sumption.“Waterloo was wonon the playing field of Eton” iA SOUND BODY. . . sportsman¬ship . . . dogged determination . . .steady nerves . . . quick thinking . . .all these are qualities developed onthe playing field. They are acquirednot only by the star athlete, but alsoby the substitute on the scrub teamwho may lack the full flair for pitch¬ing a curve, throwing a pass, orshooting a basket. They are qualitieswhich win out in the daily battlefor businessAlthough the bond business re¬quires red-blooded men, intelligenceis more vital than brawn. Success inthe investment business is not attainedby those who lack physical or nervousstamina . ., nor by athletic heroes resting upon their laurels. To reap itsfinancial rewards, men must be adaptedto it . . . they must possess more thanan ordinary amount of intelligence. . . they must have a sound mind in asound body . . . and a willingness towork hard. These are more importantfactors than social prestige, "pair’ andathletic prowess.If you are interested in the bondbusiness as a career, t'ur booklet. TheBond Business—Whal It Requires—W'hat It Offers, will prove helpful toyou. It is an interesting exposition ofthe investment business ... its func¬tions, organization, opportunities andrequirements. Any student may havea copy upon request.HALSEY, STUART & CO.INCOAPOMATCOCHICAGO, 201 South La Salle Street • NEW YORK, 35 Vl^alt StreetAND OTHER PRINCIPAL CITIESTo increase your knowledge of sound invesunenr and of the investment business, listento the Old Counsellor every Wednesday evening on the Halsey, Stuart & Co, radio program ,.. Over a Coast to Coastnetwork of 38 stations associated with the National Broadcasting Company.BONDS TO FIT THE INVESTOR 200 Wrestle inSixth Prep MatInterscholastic(Continued from page 1)last year when he won a first in the165 pound division at the Inter¬scholastic.The men will wrestle in ten divi-I sions from 100 pounds to heavy-j weight and there will be a consola-1 tion match for the losers of the first^ two rounds in each division. Medals! will be awarded for the first threeplaces in each weight, and for thefirst two places in the consolationmatches, and a cup will be given tothe team scoring the greatest totalnumber of points.Hoffer’s GymnastsWin Ninth Big TenTitle in 11 Years(Continued from page 1)j son a third place. Witzig of New: York University finished first. Re-[ turning to Chicago, the Maroon gym-j nast competed in a Central A. A. U.i meet and by winning the Flying, Rings event qualified himself for theI national A. A. U. tournament which, will be held next month at Spring-! field, Massachusetts.The Maroon squad will engage in! exhibition meets the next few weeks! before disbanding for the season. Cermak Speaks inHarper ThursdayfAnton J. Cermak, Demociatic can¬didate for mayor; Michael Igoe,minority leader in the Illinois Houseof Representatives; and Mrs. KellogFairbank, president of the women’sclub for Cermak, will speak Thurs-j day at 4 in Harper MU, under theauspices of the Undergraduate Polit-(ical Science council,j The council, working with the cam¬pus Democratic league, has thej backing of seventy-five faculty mem-j bers in their support of (jermak.I Among these are: Associate profes-i sor Jerome Kerwin, Dean Gordon1 Laing, and Lorado Taft. Cermak willI be introduced by Adolph Rubinson,j president of the council, which willI have 250 watchers at the polls.I Cermak will appear again on cam-1 pus Thursday evening in Mandel hall,' where all the mayorial candidateshave been invited to speak at a po¬litical rally sponsored by the; League of Women Voter.s. Mayor, Thompson is the only candidate whohas refu.sed the invitation so far.Oker, Maroon Ace,Barred by IllnessIn the qualifying round of the 50yard dash in the recent Intercollegi¬ate Swimming championship held at' the Lake Shore Athletic club, Corne-' lius Oker of the University teamI made the best time of all entries* in the qualifying round. He was un- iable to compete in the final round i because of a severe attack of appen¬dicitis which necessitated his beingtaken to Billings Memorial Hospital.Oker was a “C” man in his Sopho¬more year. He is a member of Kap¬pa Sigma.The National tourney was won byMichigan. The Wolverines scored inseven out of nine events and the onlyevents in which they failed to countwere the 50 and the 100 yard swims.SEEMoscow, Leningrad, Paris,Berlin, Stockholm, Warsaw,and Other European Cities.LOTS OF FUNNEW EXPERIENCESCosts no more than a vacationat home.Write for details to groupleaderLawrence Levin5426 East View ParkOrTravel DepartmentAMALGAMATEDTRUST & SAVINGSBANK111 W. Jackion BoulevardCHICAGOTelephone: Harrison 5567SECOND HAND AND NEWLaw, Medicaland College TEXT BOOKS For AnU.ofC.CoursesComplete Line of Student Suppliesof All KindsStationery, Fountain Pens, Brief Cases, Laundry MailingCases, Tennis and Sporting Goods, UniversityStationery, Jewelry and SouvenirsTYPEWRITERS Sold, Rented,Repaired and ExchangedTypewriting Supplies — Paper,Carbon and RibbonsOPEN EVENINGS OPEN EVENINGSWoodworth’s Book Store1311 East 57th Street, Near Kinxbark Avenue2 Blocks North of School of Exlucation 2 Blocks East of the TowerThe Largest Book Store Outside the Loop