Vol. 31. No. 91Lecturer May Pop OutOf Slot Machine onWire SpoolOR ON SOUND FILMTalking Libraries to SatiateStudents’ Desire forKnowledgeDegrees from mechanized univer¬sities for persons who can neitherread nor write, education by the slotmachine method, talking libraries ofbooks and lectures, the dispensingof learning through branch outletsof the great educatonal institutionsof the country, and the existence ofpractically professorless universitiesmay become reality according to theresults of a survey of recent inventions which has been conducted byProfessor William F. Ogburn of thesociology department.Principal among the inventionsthat may make such prophecies morethan mere conjecture are two typesof phonographs that will play rec¬ords for at least two hours. Oneplays speech and music that is re-ccroed on a small spool of wire; theether is patterned after the films ofthe present day talkie.Favors Fraternity MenResidents of fraternity house.^ andof dormitories may be able to listento the droning of their instructor’svoice without going through the for¬mality of dressing, going to class andputting on an expression that indi¬cates that they are absorbing all thatis being poured into them. Thesmall space in which lengthy lec¬tures can be recorded will makepracticable the maintainance of talk¬ing libraries in fraternities and resi¬dence halls. Reference books aswell as lectures may be included inthe collection. Inasmuch as the in¬vention of the talkie has put 10,000musicians out of jobs, professorsmay be placed in a similar dilemmaif these ideas are carried to their ex¬treme, Dr. Ogburn pointed out.Just as the slot machine idea hasbeen introduced into cigar stores,grocery stores, and soda fountains,so may it be introduced into our ed¬ucational system* University stu¬dents of the near future may b* ableto drop in a nickle and be greetedby Teddy Linn popping out on aspool of wire all set to deliver alecture on English literature of thenineteenth century. If somethinglighter is desired, the student maydrop in a slug and receive a phono¬graph film of “Lady Chatterly’sLover” or some other tit bit.Few Profeasort NeededA machine for recording the hu¬man voice legibly is near perfection;this combined with the phonographswould enable a student who couldneither read nor write to go throughthis and other institutions of higherlearning. An intensive advertisingcampaign recommending degrees forthe illiterate may be started withthe perfection of this latter inven¬tion. *In the world there are two orthree factories which are completelyautomatic; no men are needed tooperate them. Professor Ogburndoes not contemplate the completeabolition of professors, although hedoes indicate that if only false ex-(Continued on page 3) UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, APRIL 14. t9?t Price: Five CentoROBOT PROFESSORMAY SUPPLANT YOURFAVORITE EDUCATOR Tomorrow Is DeadlineFor Council PetitionsCandidates for election to theUndergraduate Student councilmust have the signatures of sup¬port from twenty-five members oftheir own class, submitted to theundergraduate council, care ofFaculty exchange by tomorrownoon. Two members will beelected from each class.After the meeting of the pres¬ent council tomorrow night, proj¬ects will be suggested for theprospective candidates to workon. When the candidates havebeen announced the election com¬mittee consisting of Ray Vane,Marjorie Cahill, and Jean Searcywill fix the date of the electionsin cooperation with the PoliticalScience council.The campaign speeches givenby the candidates last year justbefore the elections will be abol¬ished this year as it was foundthat they involved “more foolish¬ness than fa^t”.Nine Men FormMaroon DelegationTol Kansas RelaysEnter Three Relay TeamsIn Annual TrackCompetition Goodness Without Intelligence IsPublic Calamity, Fosdick Claims(Editors note: the following is anexcerpt from Dr. Harry EmersonFosdicks sermtm delivered at theChapel Sunday. Dr. Fosdick has writ¬ten this au-ticle for The Daily Ma¬roon, because many were unable togain admission to the services. “TheNeed of Intelligence in Religion” isthe theme.)Niue Maroun trackmen will leavethis Thursday for the ninth annualKansas Relays to he held next Satur¬day at the University of Kansas, ac¬cording to Coach Ned Merriam’spresent plans. Plenty of keen com¬petition will l»e afforded by the 717athletes entered from 23 universities,28 college*, and 8 junior colleges.Coach Merriam intends to startthree relay teams; the champion dis¬tance medley, the half mile and thequarter mile in adition to Kelly inthe two mile run and Black in thehigh hurdles. The distance medleyteam, handicapped by the ineligibil¬ity of Cameron, will be composed ofLetts, rated as the best middle dis¬tance runner in the Big Ten, Her¬rick, ‘Nedson, and Hrainard. Lettswill also appear as a sprinter, togeth¬er with Wallace. Ramsay, and Easton the quarter and half mile relayoutfits. The quarter mile relay teamis capable of about :43.5 or a secondslower than the time made by thewinning Maroon team at Penn lastyear. According to Coach Merriamefficient parsing the baton willgive )he Maroons an even chance towin. By Dr. Harry Emerson FosdickWe have often heard sermons urg¬ing. us to give our hearts to God, buthow many of us ever heard a sermonurging us to give our heads to God"Yet in any realm, religion included,goodness alone is not enough. 'It is commonly said that intelli¬gence without goodness is a publiccalamity, and that is true. It is alsotrue that goodness without intelli¬gence is a public calamity. Few thingsare more needed in the nation in gen¬eral and its religion in particular thandedicated brains.A new order of Saintlu>od is nowrising among us: men and womennamely in whom a reverent and un¬selfish spirit is blended with a sci-entic technique. That combinationnever was possible until now, but webear it, if we will. The future of man¬kind depends upon that blending ofhigh religion and high intelligence.Give us shining per.sonalities in whomthose two elements are wedded, andwe shall yet be crying. The Saintsare dead! Long live the Saint!The idea, prevalent in contempor¬ary popular Christianity, that if onlyindividuals are good we shall have a good society will not stand seriousthought The major moral problemsof our national life are problems insocial engineering, and these cannotbe 'handled by individual goodnessonly. The solution of unemployment,the handling of giant power, the sub¬stitution of peace for war are gigan¬tic matters of social engineering andcall for dedicated brains.The kind of good man who buildsa better world is not simply emotion¬ally good—kind, generous, even hon-orable—not simply' that, but a manwho puts his head into his goodnessas. well as his heartIndeed the failure to do this is sodi.-.a.strous asi to justify the sayingthat the chief business of the wiseis undoing the mistake made by thegOrld..\ divorce between a nation's re¬ligion and its intelligence is a majorcalamity than which nothing muchworse can befall any people. Thegreat generations, like the F’ericleanage in Greece and the 13th Centuryin Europe, were times when man’sspiritual life and his intelligence wereunited, and’ we never will overpassour present moral chaos until thatmarriage again is consumated."Change your mind.” was the mean¬ing of Jesus’ word for^repent. Get afresh idea of life’s meaning. Quitclosing your head because your gen¬eration is confused. The most valu¬able type of personality in the worldis found in men and women, in whomreligion is intelligent and intelligenceis religious. Select Uiiivertit3FBooks for HonorsThree books written by pro¬fessors at the University havebeen selected for inclusion in thelist of “60 Educational Books of1930.”This list is prepared annuallyfor the American Library Asso¬ciation and the Journal of the Na¬tional Education Association bythe teachers department of theEnoch Pratt Free Library atBaltimore, Md., and contains thebest books published for educa¬tion during the past year.The three following books arehonored with places on this list:“The Teaching o*f Mathematics inSecondary Schools” by ErnstBreslich, associate professor ofEducation; “Reading Activities inthe Primary Grades” by Grace E.Storm, assistant professor of Kin¬dergarten Primary Education, andN. B, Smith; and “ResearchMethods and Teachers Problems”by Douglas Waples, professor ofEducational Methods, and RalphTyler. FAY-COOPER COLEANNOUNCES PLAN OFWORLD FAIR EHIRITBuild Yucatan TempleIn AnthropologicalSectionMAYAN CULTUREInclude Indian CivilizationAs Part of MainExhibitionDefinite plans the anthropol¬ogical exhibit at the 1933 Worla sFair, to be held on the Chicago lakefront, were announced yesterday byProfessor Fay-Cooper Cole, chair¬man of the committee on anthropol¬ogy.SCHOOL CHILDRENSTARVING, CJ.AIMSFACULTY GROUPCarlson, Morrison andAbbott InvestigateMembers of the faculty of theUnversity have recently become con¬cerned over a rapidly increasingcondition of malnutrition among thechildren of Chicago public schools.Dr. Anton J. Carlson, head of thedepartment of Physiology, Dr. Hen¬ry Clinton Morirfeon, professor inthe School of Education, and MissEdith Abbott, dean of the Graduateschool of Social Service administra¬tion, each representing a distinctsocial field in which the conse¬quences of malnutrtion may be rec¬ognized and felt, are the individual?who have recently investigated thi.«condition. TOPSY AND EVACHOSEN FOR CASTOF “UNCLE TOM” Baseball SquadStarts Final DriveFor Illinois GameMeet All-Stars in Deciding'Contest of SeriesTomorrowSelect Nine WomenFeminine Roles forwMlne w<Mi(ien have been selectedby Frank Hurburt (FHara and Ger¬ald Ryan to play the feminine rolesin “Uncle Tom’s Cabin’* the springproduction of the Dramatic associa¬tion which will be given April 29 inMandel hall. Practcally all of thosecast have played, roles before inother University dramatic presenta¬tions.The 880 yard relay, composed ofthe satiie men, can run the distance inabout 1:28 which, although excellenttime, is not fast enough to guaranteea first place.(Continued on page 4) Health ImpairedDiscovery of large numbers ofchildren in Chicago’s schools, starv¬ing to a degree that is impairingI their health and mental efficiency!has resulted from their investigation.They are now making an attempt, bysecuring publicity and attention forthis situation, to relieve a conditionthat has reached a serious point be¬cause of the conditions of unemploy¬ment.UNIVERSITY HEADS TODEFEND VIVISECTIONBEFORE LEGISLATUREAnnounce VarsityTennis RankingsMembers of the tennis squad willplay in the following ranking, CoachLonnie Stagg announced yesterday:Captain Scott Rexinger, 1; PaulStagg, 2; Herbert Heyman, 3; Stan¬ley Kaplan, 4; Lawrence Schmidt, 5;Herman Ries, 6; and Joseph Zol'ne,Doubles teams will be Rexingerand Heyman, i, and Stagg and Kap¬lan, 2. Daily pra:.lice sessions onthe Universi'^y avenue courts havenot changed Coach Stagg’s early sea¬son prediction, as to ranking and itappears that the team will face con¬ference opponents with virtually tnesame lineup.In yesterday’s practice Rexingerand Heyman teamed up to beatStagg and Kaplan in a long doublesmatch by a sizeable margin. Frederic C. Woodward, vice-president of the University, AntonJ. Carlson, professor of Physiology,and Richard E. Soammon, dean ofthe Biological Sciences, will beamong those who will appear thisafternoon in Springfield before theHouse Committee on Judiciary toprotest against bill 453 which pro¬hibits all experimentation on dogs.Passage of the bill will obstructthe program iof medical research,and will especially cripple the inves¬tigations of the medical schools ofthe various universities of the state,the University’s representatives be¬lieve.Father Robert M. Kelly, presidentof Loyola University; Dean Irving S,Cutter of Northwestern University;and Dr. William F. Petersen of theUniversity of Illinois will also beamong the group speaking againstthe bill. In addition to these, theIllinois .society for the Protection ofMedical Research, composed of lead¬ers in medical research, is preparedto prove that humane experimenta¬tion on animals is vital to the con¬quest of disease. Among the mem¬bers 'of this Society are: Jane Ad-dams, Julius Rosenwald, FrankLowden, Rabbi L. L. Mann, and theRev. Charles "W* Gilkey.(Continued on page 3) Dr. Carlson instigated the movewhen he learned of the serious sit¬uation in a particular South sidegrammar school. Commenting yester¬day upon the situation he discover¬ed, Dr. Carlson said, “Many peoplebelieve that because of the aid giv¬en these families by governmentcommissions and other charitableorganizations, they are not suffer¬ing greatly. It is true that thosechildren are not starving to death.But they are so undernourished that(Continued on page 3)Campus Cosmos ClubOpens Student Forum Sara Jane Leckroire Plays EvaThose named for parts in “UncleTom’s Cabin” are Sara Jane Leek-rone, who will play the role of littleEva. Miss Leckrone appeared lastwinter in John Bobbitt’s Playfestpresentation “Tables for Ladies”;Alice Stinnett, a member of the Dra¬matic association board and the exec¬utive council of Federation, who willpay Ophelia; Mildred Marquison, amember of the last four Mirror pro¬ductions, who will play Topsy, whileMartha Yeager, a member of the lastthree Mirror shows and this year’sMirror production manager, will playthe part of Chloe; Marie St. Clarewill be played by Cordelia Croutwho has appeared in two Mirror pro¬ductions and Emmeline will be por¬trayed by Geraldine Mitchell whohas also appeared in Mirror; ElizaHarris, played by Cecelia Wolfe andCassy, played by Natalie Gordon,complete the feminine casting. Jean¬nette Smith as Jessamine, will do aspeciality number.Total Cast NumbersThe eight women cast representless than half of the total numberof persons playing in “Uncle Tom”,for the script calls for 28 male and(Continued *on page 3) With the opening game of. theMaroon Big ten- baseball scheduleI only five days away, Coach Pat' Page directed the team in the first[ of a series of intensive practice ses-Isions in way of preparation for the! Illinois contest to be played onGreenwood field Saturday. The Ma¬roon team will again engage the All-Stars tomorrow afternoon at 3 :80'on Greenwood field in the decidinggame of'a three game series.Beat All-StarsIn a game Saturday at the MillsStadium the Maroons * turned backthe All-Stars by a score of 11-9. TheAll-Stars are made up of the bestplayers in the Chicago semi-proleague; and boast of la number offormer big league players. The All-Stars won the first game on Green¬wood field Thusrday by a score of4-3. A reproduction of a temple inUxmal, an ancient Mayan city in theYucatan peninsula, will occupy thecentral place in the exhibit, which isto be located immediately north of31st street on the lake front.Cahill took Lthe mound for theMaroons in the game Saturday andallowed seven hits for eight runs.He retired after four innings havingstruck out two and given 2 bases onballs. Henshaw replaced him in thefifth and finished the game, allowingtwo hits, striking out six, and givingthree bases on balls.Only one runwas scored. At bat the Maroonscollected eleven hits for a total ofeleven runs.mini, Purple Open SeasonIllinois and Northwestern openedthe Western Conference season in a(Continued on page 3)STUDENT BIDS FORMIUTARY BALL WILLBE LIMITED TO 300Award Fencers EightOld EnglishThe Cosmos club, a student forumof international affairs will be of¬ficially instituted on the campus atits first meeting tomorrow afternoonat 4:30 in Harper M 11.Professor Quincy Wright of thePolitical Science department willopen the meeting with an introduc¬tory talk on “American Policy andPeace” and will call for discussionon the material he will present. Fol¬lowing the general discussion, theclub will nominate officers tto beelected at the next meeting and willadopt a constitution.The Cosmos club is sponsored bythe Carnegie Institute for the En¬dowment of International Peace andI is opening its membership to all stu-j dents In the University. The Car-(Contini;ed on page 8) Eight large old English “C’s” wereawarded to the members of the Uni¬versity fencing team for their workduring the past season according toan announcement made by the Ath¬letic department yesterday. Thosereceiving the awards are: GabrielAlmond, Cecil Combs, Robert EigerDonald Gillies, Gilbert Hayes, JohnStevenson, George T. Van der Hoefand Edmund Walsh, captain. Walshand Van der Hoef are rece.vingtheir second old English “C”.In the last conference n^atch forthe season the fencing team defeat¬ed Purdue 10-7 Saturday afternoonin Bartlett. Captain Walsh led thescoring by taking all three of hismatches. Alniond won two and\ dropped his t^hird match to Mitchell.(Continued on page 8) Three hundred tickets for Mili¬tary Ball, scheduled for Friday eve¬ning, April 24, at the South Shorecountry club, are available for stu¬dent distribution. The remainingtwo hundred of this five hundred onsale will be used by reserve officer?.At the present time, Ray Vane an¬nounces the sale of fifty tickets. Heurges that bids be purchased earlybefore the sales are closed.Art Kassel and his Kassels in theAir, who are furnishing music forthe dance, are now playing at theBismarck hotel. The orchestra hasplayed at Pershing Ballroom, ClubMetropole, Terrace Gardens of theMorrison hotel, Pompeiian room, theBalloon room of the Congress hotel,and the Muehlbach Grill in KansasCity. At present, besides their en¬gagement at the Bismarck hotel,they are featured by WIBO from 10to 10:30 daily and by WENR from12:30 to 1.Robert Garun, director of theticket distribution for the dance,has covered the fraternity houses,apponting representatives to selltickets at each house. Bids may alsobe procured in the Maroon office, atWoodworth’s, the University book¬store, and the Military Science of¬fice, 38 Ryerson. As a part of the(Continued on page 4) Construct PyramidThe reproduction of the templewill be constructed on a thirty-footpyramid with a flat top. Three sidesof the square will be occupied bytemple buildngs; while a fourth tem¬ple structure will surmount a ter¬race fourteen feet higher.Beneath- the higher terrace spacewill be provided for the main an¬thropological exhibit, in which anattempt will be made to portray thestages in the culture of man sincethe dawn of his existence. Entranceto this exhibition hall will be gainedthrough two small buildings at thecenter of the court.Show Various RacesTo, the north and east of the pyra¬mid will be placed the other anthro¬pological exhibits — the Eskimos,Northwest coast Indians, WoodlandIndians, Mound Builders, Plains In¬dians ,and Pueblo and Navajo In¬dians. Living members of thesegroups will appear in the exhibit.The present Leif Ericson drive,which passes through the center ofthe proposed anthropological exhib¬it, will be made into a pedestrianconcourse.Visits YucatanProfessor Cole returned last weekfrom a trip to Yucatan, on whichmany of the details of the exhibitwere worked out. He also served asrepresentative of the University de¬partment of anthropology, which iscollaborating with the Carnegie In¬stitute and departments of anthrop¬ology at other universities in theUnited States in an attempt to makea comprehensive investigation ofMayan culture.Two other members of the Uni¬versity faculty are associated withProfessor Cole in this work. Asso¬ciate Professor Robert J. Redfieldhas charge of the investigation ofMayan ethnology, and Dr. Manuel J.Andrade is investigating the lan¬guage of the modern Mayans. It ishoped that this thorough going in¬vestigation will unearth some cluewhich will enable modern anthropo¬logists to more adequately decipherthe remains of these ancient people.While on the trip Dr. Cole alsovisited Mexico City and viewed re¬mains of Aztec and Toltec culturesnear that city.Art Pett’s PosterWins Friar ContestA drawing by Art Pett was selected yesterday for use on Blackfriaiposters for the current show “Cap¬tain Kidd Junior.” This drawing wenchosen from seven submitted by scommittee composed of James WYoung, professor of advertising irthe C. & A. school, Donald Mac¬Donald III, producer, Frank Calvinabbot, and Bion Howard, posteimanager.The drawing is the figure of ipirate on a black background, and i1was selected because of its claritjof design and its color scheme. It unow being engraved and it. will b<ready for distribution by the end o1the week. Contrary to custom olformer years, the drawing will b<used only for the advertising placardand not for the score cover.iage Two THE DAILY MAROON. ‘ TUESDAY, APRIL 14, 1931iatlg iiarnnttFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Conapany, 6831 University Ave.Subscription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, five-eents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the poet office at Chicago,Olinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press Association IIEDGAR A. GREENWALD, Editor-in-ChiefABE L. BLINDER, Business ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN, Managing EditorMARION E. WHITE, Woman’s EditorALBERT ARKULES, Senior EditorASSOCIATE EDITORS -tSSOCIATF BUSINESS MANAGERSMARG.4RET EGAN ROBERT T. McCARTHYHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr. JAMES J. McMAHONJANE KESNERLOUIS N. RIDENOUR. IIMERWIN S. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEFSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSONSOPHOMOREDOROTHY 4. BARCKMA.NMAXINE CREVISTON SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS..OHN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARDrOMAN EDITORSINGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSONJOHN MILLS, Photographic EditorNight Editor: Merwin S. RosenbergAssistant: John B. Poole.VOCATIONS FOR THE FUTUREEditorially, the editors of college and university publicationsthroughout the country are beginning the usual spring seige onspeculations as to what will happen when the graduating class bidsfarewell to the campus. The greatest problem this year seems tobe getting a job (last year it was a position) instead of mitigatingthe pains occasioned by the sad leave-taking. Correspondingly,the various bureaus established by institutions to insure their grad¬uates a chance to earn bread and butter are bending their efforts tokeep apace with the demands for work. All in all the situation doesnot seem any more too rosy to even the most optimistic loafer.No doubt the Board of Vocational Guidance and placementat the University is having its troubles in double measure. Manystudents attempting to work their way through school add to thealready swollen list of candidates and help impede immediate relief.However, other factors contribute from time to time to the miseriesof those in charge.Chief of these difficulties is the student's own individual disregardfor anyone else’s welfare except his own. Instances have been citedin which the students change employers and fail to notify the Uni¬versity. In several extreme cases, those who found a job likewisefound it impossible to work every day. And so they simply split thetask with their friends. The result was that the employer at last calledthe Board and asked whom he had originally hired and if he couldexpect that party ever to show up again. Needless to say that pro¬cedures of this kind decrease the opportunity of student work. De¬pendability is the first precept demanded by every employer.A second difficulty seems equally serious. The average uni¬versity graduate cherishes the fond idea that he is fit to step intoat least a ten thousand per year position with the rights and privi¬leges accorded the general manager. Conseqently he is apt to lookonly at the salary side of the situation and pay very little attentionto the future. That this is an error which may prove itself extremelycostly in several years has been shown by the Board through its lec¬ture series last quarter. The length of the working day and the face ivalue of the salary paid are not very stable criteria of ultimatesuccess.In the end it will be found that many of the hinderances thatdelay the work of the Board and make it difficult to find onehundred percent relief are contributed directly by students them¬selves. The same motive unquestionably underlies this carelesnessthat causes students to steal rare library books or cash bad checksor cheat outright in examinations. But it is a costly method. Theboomerang usually return? and strikes those the hardest who threwit. From the individual and also from the altruistic standpoint isis far more advisable to regard the suggestions of those professionalvocational advisors who have been in the game long enough toknow what is expedient.In a small pamphlet published some time ago by this Board,the range of the Board’s activity is characterized as extending evento the University alumni. This means that the alumni who are for¬tunate enough in the business world to rise to the top will keeptheir eye on material from their alma mater. It is self-evident, there¬for, that the Board will do everthing within its power to keep incontact with the alumni as well as with other employers. This shouldencourage the downcast applicant who fails at the first attempt toland a lucrative position.Every conclusion eventually points to the fact that in the end itis safer to show a bit of regard for others beside one's self in seekingadmittance to the outside world. The cooperation of the Board ofVocational Guidance and Placement is assured in any event to thosewho have some serious misgiving about the future E. A. G. and more correct answer”, said Mr.been no.”Lawler, travelling theF. Harding in New York,has never been to Newgot there. He can’t remeiwhere he lost it or why, and ClaraKeeley Lawler won’t tell.* * *The Military Ball managers spentways aiming high, they went to seePaul Whiteman’s manager. The man¬ager told them he realized they werepoor boys, that no one in the Uni¬versity had much money, so hethought he could let the band playfor, say, twenty-five hundred dollars.Ben Bernie only wanted fifteen hun¬dred.Speaking of the Military Ball, thecampus has been covered with plac¬ards telling about the time, place,and in some instances, the girl. Di¬rectly over the placard inviting peo¬ple to the Ball which hung on Cobb’sbulletin board was another ad:“Wanted—Volunteers to distributeAntiwar leaflets during aerial bom¬bardment of Chicago, May 19”. NEW 1at fHINGStheCAMPUS BOOKSHOPthis week(Cor. 58th and Ellis)CRAVEN—MEN OF ART CHILTON PENSA gorgeous book—don't miss it.HISTOMAP See them at the pen counter. Theyhold a barrel of ink—more or less.All of history in a 5-foot strip. 1931 TENNIS BALLSA good wall decoration. Featuredin our window now. Stock up for that first match.VERICHROME HOUSE BEAUTIFULThe new Elastman Kodak film GARDENING MANUALwhich gives greater depth, is more This week’s book bargain. A $4.00color-sensitive and scorns a cloudy book for $1.50. Just in time forday. your gardening activities.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOBOOKSTOREThere’s the one about the Beech¬er girl who was reprimanded bysomeone over there for having beerin her room all the time. “Why”complained the girl, “you know I doall my drinking with boys—outridethe hall!!”Mr. Driessen, prop of the MaidRite, has to take a vacation thisweek to take his wife south on ac¬count of her health. To take hisplace, he has appointed our own .AbeBlinder, business manager of theMaroon, as head of the place. Inkeeping with the old custom estab¬lished by Mr. Driessen, there willstill be no such thing as “one on thehouse”.At the Chi Psi affair, Luke Gal¬braith was circulating about askingwhatever guest he happened to bumpinto if they cared to come upstairsfor a surprise. After you were luredupwards, you were taken into a darkroom, shoved into an awkward posi¬tion, and then you’re picture was tak¬en via flashlight. He didn’t evenbother to yell, “Surprise” after itwas all over.Seeing an “if” in the above para¬graph, we are reminded of a letterrecently received from P and L ofBlake Hall, whoever that might be:“I do object to your constant use ofthe word ‘if’ May I refer youto Wooley’s Handbook, page 272?The point is, whether is correct.Please learn this simple rule—page272—and let’s not see anymore ofthat error. I thank you”.Just to pull a Ripley, let it be saidthat a letter addressed “That Mug,The Daily Maroon”, was deliveredpromptly to this department. But itonly turned out to be a funny butuntenable story from Dr. Harshewho states he didn’t lose his job, aswe .said, but quite because the bossowed him four dollars.Greenwald himself, receiver of allmail, received a letter from someoneasking him not to support the Mili¬tary Ball. “The very presence ofuniforms at an occasion like thattends to make the country war con¬scious and I, for one, am a pacifist”.TRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Mid. 5196GOODMAN THEATREL«k« ErcHt at Monrac C4>ntral 4(>30Until April 26“THE SACRED FLAME”By W. Somerset Maugham4pp]y to Daily Maroon for Rnecial Halt TAKE OUT EyESORE^INSURANCEA 10-ISSUE PREMIUMNEED COST YOU ONLY $2You insure yourself against fire,burglary, collision and what not . . .but how about your clothes? If a smallpremium of two dollars can insureyou against unbecoming eyesores formany months to come, can you af¬ford to pass it up?Most of us need a guide throughthe mazes of fashion's complicatedhighways. Particularly these days,when individuality is the keynote ofthe mode. For individuality spells suc¬cess to the smart and disaster to thedowdy. Success can be assured anddowdiness defeated, if you choose all your clothes by the sensible, ever-smart standards of Vogue.Don't just glance through Vogue.. . read it carefully, use it to the limitof its helpfulness. See how many i^lcasit gives you for planning and pickingyour clothes.Vogue, of course, is essentially afashion magazine. But it is so muchmore than that. It is a shield againstthe costly blunders we all stumble in¬to. Use the coupon, why don't you?The two dollars you send with it willbring you a great deal more than 10issues of Vogue.10 ISSUES OF VOGUE FOR $2SPECIAL OFFER OPEN TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS ONLYTHE CONDE NAST PUBLICATIONS, INC., Graybar Bid*.New York□ Enclosed find $2.00 for TEN ISSUES of Vogne□ Enclosed find $6.00 for ONE YEAR (24 issues) of VogueADDRESS ANDMAIL THE COUPON NOWI NAME STREETCITY STATE C.MTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, APRIL 14, 1931 Page ThreeDANCINGTues., Thurs., Sat. & Sun. Evng. 8:30-1-00(Just a Little Different)GENTS 7Sc LADIES tOcTERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 63rd St. (Nr: Woodlawn Arc.)PRIVATE LESSONS ANY TIMEPhone Hyde Park 3080 School ChildrenStarving, ClaimsFaculty GroupUVE IN FRENCHResidential—only French spoken—Old Country French staff. Ele¬mentary, Intermediate, Advanced.Fee $140, inclusive. Write forcircular to Secretary, FrenchSummer School.McGILL UNIVERSITYMontreal • • Canada$475 — EUROPE — $475With U. of C. Group—July 3-Auk. 26Italy, Austria, Germany, Holland,Belxium, France, EnylandMAKE RESERVATIONS NOW!Myron L. Carlson Bowen S. S. AgencyCampus Rep. OR Normal 7351Blake Hall—9 5507 S. Halsted St.FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 E. Monroe St.At Wabash - Randolph 4159 - 6th FloorFOR COLLEGE GIRLSonly. OrsdustM or Uadargradoatss. Ma* * * moDths of thoreagh traiaiac-~Wtats a throe oioaths’ lateaslvo Morse far guls whssaew ktw to study. Swsd today for Buuetla.Cmsrsos swii Oolobor 1, Jaweavy 1,Aptil l.JalylMOSBR BVSINBSS COLLBBB‘‘yWPiMtoMa ■ ItitoiriWy aswustir.**IIA loath Mlehtgoa Avosioa, f^lesooPho— Raadolph 4147mu »f ((OMtn nulls FINE FOODSatLOW COSTTHE GREATATLANTIC A PACIFICTEA CO.Middle Western Division100 Perfect Name Cards with Caoe. Si*el'v"x3” 35cChoice of Old EnKlish. Plain or Scripttyiies. lUc extra for addrewi. Piwtiiaid.100 SHEETS & 100 ENVELOPES $2Bond Stationery, with MonoKram or nameand address.- Postpaid.Send only stamps or Money Order toDept. C-7.NASSAU STATIONERY CO.97 Nassau St., N. Y. C.Spare-Time Coursesin Shorthand forCollege StudentsGregg (College offers special spare¬time courses in Gregg Shorthand forcollege students. Classes at conven¬ient hours, days or evenings.Writs for Free Rook of FadsThe Gregg CollegeFor 35 Years the Home ofGregg Shorthand225 N. Wabash Ave., Chicago. III.Telephone State 1881Even when restrained byvest and coal, lies bulgeand shift about, destroyingthe sartorial balance. Withvest and sometimes coalsdiscarded for summercomfort, tie uprisings areinevitable.But, cheerio — SWANKKlip is here! Big Brotherof the SWANK thatsmartens your collar (lookslike a pin — but isn’t)SWANK Klip tethers thetie — holds it correctly,comfortably where it be¬longs. Clever in design,SWANK Klip LOOKS right— doea its work smartly.SWANK for collars—30c to $10.SWANK Klip—50c to $10.SWANKHOLDERS Tit KLIPSCOLLAR tUTTONS-DRE'C SETS-LIGHTERSB«er A Wilde Coaipu.y, Attleboro, Mae*.MaAen Pmmmu taas-a-Paef (Continued from page 1)their future health is being jeop¬ardized. We are rearing, as a resultof these preventable conditions, agroup of handicapped citizens.”Dr. Carlson has long been con¬cerned with child welfare work andin the study of hunger and diseasesof undernourishment. His attemptto interest public agencies in thiscondition among Chicago’s schoolchildren has been made because ofthis professional and personal inter¬est in such welfare work.Served With HooverDuring the years of the war. Dr.Carlson served with Herbert Hooverin Europe in planning the reliefwork for the hungry children of thewar stricken areas. Recently he pre¬sented a paper at the White Houseconference on child health and pro¬tection, in which the folowing para¬graph occurred: “It is not pleasantto contemplate that in this countrywith its plethora of wheat and fruitand multimillionaires, childrenshould suffer from starvation and un¬dernourishment, that any childshould be forced to work at an ageor at a rate that may interfere withphysical and mental jrrowth and vig¬or. To the minds of some peoplethis condition may seem unthink¬able; nevertheless, it is so—even ifthe number of children so handi¬capped is small. We agree thatevery measure should be taken to re¬move those handicaps to child wel¬fare that are within our power toremove. Certainly the starving childneed not be among us. He is a chal¬lenge to our social conscience andeconomic order. We agree that allchildren should be adequately fed,but disagree as to the method ofdoing it.” COLLEGE DAILIESPAY OWN WAY,SURVEY SHOWSA total paid circulation of 162,000is possessed by thirty-six daily news¬papers published on the campuses ofAmerican universities, according to arecent survey made by Pi Delta Ep¬silon, honorary journalism fraternity,at Northwestern university.Aside from athletics, the studentnewspaper is by far the most weightyenterprise that American men andwomen indulge in, the report indi¬cates. While only thirty-eight univer¬sities can support daily newspapers,more than 500 institutions have week¬ly or semi-weekly publications.The report concludes that at least25,000 collegians have something todo with a college newspaper.Of the daily newspapers practi¬cally all are genuine business enter¬prises, paying their own way, andproviding a livelihood for their edi¬tors and business managers.In no instance is any of thesepapers directly controlled or domin¬ated by the faculty or administration.'They occupy an independent and rath¬er firmly established position in col¬lege life, is the opinion of the authorsof the report. Robot ProfessorMay Supplant YourFavorite Educator(Continued from page 1)aminations were given, they couldvery well be marked by mechanicalmethods.With the advent of such a methodof education would pronanly comea system of passing out knowledgesimilar to the methods of dispensingfood from chain stores or a systemcentralized as is our branch banking isystem. From the laboratories of the igreat universities of the country re-cordings of the lectures of famous jprofessors and lecturers could be jsent out to institutions like the Uni- |versities of Illinois, Missouri, Arkan- i.sas, and other minor schools.Practical advantages of talking li¬braries would be more enjoyable andinteresting education for blind stu¬dents, freedom from eye strain,freedom for professors from theroutine of class room lectures withthe subsequent advantage of moretime for research.Professor Ogburn does not con¬template the introduction of such asystem within the next few years.UNIVERSITY HEADS TODEFEND VIVISECTIONBEFORE LEGISLATURETOPSY AND EVACHOSEN FOR CASTAward Fencers EightOld English “C”s(Continued from page 11the Purdue foil star, while JohnStevenson altm nating with CecilComb.H halved Ms two matches andCombs dropped his. The epeeevents were halved when DonaldGillies took both of his events andGilbert Hayes reversed the perform¬ance by dropping two. In sabre Vander Hoef defeated RoBards, runnernp in the conference meet, by the.score of 5-3 and also took his secondmatch with Harrold 6-2. Robert Eig¬er lost to both RoBards and Har¬rold.The Purdue meet marked the closeof the conference season. Theteam’s record is five victories andtwo defeats in duel meets. CaptainWalsh fought his last bout for Chi¬cago in the Purdue meet as did Stev-en.son and Hayes. With the .excep¬tion of the three men graduatingthere will be five letter men back toform the nucleus of next year’steam. (Continued from page 1) |Important discoveries, such an in- isulin, of great benefit to diabetes, iOF “UNCLE TOM” ‘ have resulted from such experimen- ‘tation. Knowledge gained from ex- !(Continued from page 1) , Perimenlation has also been of ben-female roles. Announcement of the E>;Pet'mentation ismen in the cast will be made as soon 'PPdP't.PJ humanely, under rigid ,as the directors have delinitelv de- ' tPePla*'”" 1“*. and the experi- joided upon their casting. Work has "tentators point out that there hasalready begun upon the sets for this » Pr»eeePtion for viola-play by the production staff forthere will be six acts and tventyscenes.As this the popular presentationof the Dramatic a.ssociation approxi¬mately a thousand seats are beingoffered at fifty cents a seat for thesingle evening's presentation. Tic¬kets will be placed on sale aroundApril 22. Campus Cosmos ClubOpens Student Forum(Continued from page 1)negie Institute has already fosteredover 175 such clubs in various col¬leges. Opportunity will be offeredmembers of the club to participateQ I II Q J in the Model League of NationsDaseball dQUad which will hold its meeting on MayStarts Final Drive ar!'Ill* • affairs are being circulated by theFor lllim Game | Caivegie institute and this litera-;ture may be obtained by all Cosmosgame (Continued from page 1)at Champaign - Saturday, theformer winning by a score of 15-4.The heavy bats of the Illini routedthree Purple pitchers for a total ofthirteen hits and twenty-two bases.Mills went the entire distance forIllinois allowing nine scattered hits.Buster Fuzak, sluggng Illini firstbaseman, got a homer, two triples,a double and a single in five tripsto the plate. Six errors by North¬western players assiisted the Illinois I club members free of charge. newsmartstyledTHE NEWWINTER’SSPECIALA TOPCOATVALUEthat saves youmore moneyIn the latest shades virith orwithout the belted back. . Ex¬ceptional fabrics. Silktrimmed. We know youwould expect to pay morethan twenty five dollars forsuch a good looking, wellmade topcoat. $ 25SOCIETY BRAND TOPCOATS—$35—$45—$50Winter’s Men’s ShopTHE COLLEGE SHOPone three five seven east five five streetThe Royal *stylP Restaurant& DelicatessenSPECIAL RATES for students can behad by taking advantage of our MEALTICKETS giving you $3.50 in trade for $3.Couple this with our prevailing lowprices and you have a combination thatcan’t be beat.The Crowd Goes ItoYou'll Like Our ColonialGirls Phelps & PhelpsCOLONIALTEA ROOM6324 Woodlawn Ave.because they alwaysgetExcellent FoodReasonably PricedLuncheon 12 to 2:30—50c Dinner 5 to 9—75c It Took a Horseand Paul RevereTo Announce theBritishWe Aren’t Paulor His HorseBut,YANKEE DOODLEAPPROACHESSee The DailyMaroon TomorrowI'ipage Four- THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, APRIL 14. 1931OUTLINE METHODSOF INSTRUCnON ON UNIVERSITY BULLETINTuesday, April 14ELEMENTARY LEVE j 8—Radio lecture, “Modern Trends In World-Religions,” ProfessorA. Eustace Haydon, of Comparative Religion department.Education DepartmentIssues New SeriesOf BookletsTWO PUBLISHED Station WMAQ.I I :50—Divinitay chapel, Joseph Bond chapel, Fred. M. Eastman,Professor of Religious Literature and Drama.2—Exposition of old and new masters of Religious Art. WieboltPresent Recent DevelopmentsIn Teaching of GradeSchool Children 205.With the recent announcement ofthe University’s reorganizationcomes the statement issued from theEducation department of a series ofbooklets outlining new methods inthe teaching of the elementaryschool children. Two booklets havealready been written, and the thirdis in the process of being printed.Miss Evangeline Colburn, of theUniversity elementary school, is theauthor of “A Library for the Inter¬mediate Grades”, the first publica¬tion of the series.In this publication. Miss Colburnpresents statistics accumulated fromher actual contact with the childrenof the school. For ten years she ihas been the director of the onlylibrary plan in the country which ienables children in the fourth, fifth, |and sixth grades to make voluntary ;reading a part of the daily curri- jculum. Every day these childrenwe permitted to spend one period jin the library, reading whateverbook they may choose. They arealso alowed to take the book home.Children Show InterestMiss Colburn has found that“Children of all three grades showconsiderable interest in readingbiography.” And she believes thatmore biography would be read ifmore were suitably written. In herwork with these children she has dis¬covered that the average child showsconsiderable breadth of interests.She asserts that, “Sustained interestin some subjects is prominent withsome children. An example of thisis a fourth-grade girl who is inter¬ested in Holland and the Dutch.She wants to read everything avail¬able on these subjects. Her caseparallels that of a sixth grade girl Jwho was absorbed in the study of iIndia and exhausted the sources of .the library on that subject.” 4::30— Meeting of the Women’s University council. Cobb 115.5—Organ recital. The University chapel.6:45— Public lecture (Downtown), ‘Values of Social Action,”Robert M. Lovett, Professor of English, The Art Institute.✓7:30— The Christian Science organization, 1110 E. 58th Street.8—Meeting of Board of Libraries. M. 27.and ready for circulation within thenext six weeks.The booklet is written to describethe Science course taught in thefourth grade at the University ele¬mentary school. It is composed ofeleven units covering work on rocks,magnets, thermometers, air pressure,plans, fish, snails, conduction, bac¬teria, birds, and gardening. Eachunit is divided into four sections:direct teaching, independent workwhich the student may do, tests tobe given, and optional experimentsand studies. Ohio Holds Tin CanDerby for Cheap CarsMiss Parker believes that the biol¬ogical side of science has beenstressed too much in the past, andconsequently she has planned thecourse outlined in her booklet to bemore rounded and complete. It is,she believes, written in greater detailthan any other booklet of the kind.Plans are under way for the pub¬lication of other booklets in thevarious divisions of the UniversityElementary school. Announcementof these will be made at a later date.CLASSIFIED ADS Athens, Ohio—Ohio university isplanning a Tin Can derby to deter¬mine the fastest inexpensive car. Itis to be held in connection with themen’s rodeo on April 15.Competition is limited to cars val¬ued under $50. One student has en¬tered a Marmon that he claims to bea 1777 model. Other entries includea Chrysler, a Whippet, several Chev-• rolets, and numerous Fords.The race to be preceded by a pa¬rade, led by the university band anda hearse in which the derby managerI and the editor of the college daily willI ride. Coeds have evinced considerableinterest in the acair and have prom¬ised to furnish their brave knights: with locks of hair and gay colors, asI they fare forth on their “tin steeds.”As a safety measure, each entrantmust carry a mechanic. The extraman may prove invaluable if thespeedster goes too fast. It has beenannounced that the starter of the racewill be attired in knickers and ahunting cap.RAT - TAT - TAT — What’sThat? It’s Pat! Typing Your Theme.Reasonable Rates. Call Midway 9194.Perhaps the most interesting partof the booklet is devoted to anan-notated list of books which have beencarefully selected on tne evidencegained from her contact with thechildren. Miss Colburn keeps a care¬ful check on what each child readsand from this has drawn up a stat¬istical list which may be used by li¬brarians, .teachers, or superintend¬ents who are selecting library booksfor children in the middle grades ofthe elementary school.The second publication of theseries, “Drawing in the ElementarySchool”, is written by Miss Jessie M.Todd, of the University elementaryschool.Four Sectic'ioThe author confines herself tothe drawing phase of art. She hasdivided the booklet into four sec¬tions; animals, people, objects, andplans. In each of these sections sheillustrates the typical progressivesteps which lead the student to thefinal, and complete picture. MissTodd believes that by learning theone standard type the student canlearn to draw all variations of thattype. Her object in teaching is notto turn out artists but to enable thestudents whom she teaches to repre¬sent in drawing what they would liketo.To Miss Todd, the most interest¬ing part of the booklet is that inwhich she traces out the develop¬ment of the art ability of one child.She keeps the drawings made byeach child so that at the time oftheir graduation from the Element¬ary school, she has a complete rec¬ord of their improvement. Thisw'ork she has been carrying on fornine years.Introductory Science WorkMiss Bertha Morris Parker, ofthe University elementary school, isthe author of “.\n IntroductoryCourse in Science In the Intermedi¬ate Grades”. This publication is inthe process of being printed at thepresent time; and will be finished LOST—String of gold beads. Re¬ward. Call Katherine Epps, Local320, 9 to 5. STUDENT BIDS FORMIUTARY BALL WILLBE LIMITED TO 300FOR RENT—Lg. Ft. rm. adj.bath. Shower. Lg. ft. rm. pri. bath.Furn. S. P. Pri. Res. Mid. 6390.6559 Woodlawn.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS (Continued from page 1)I campaign letters ^have been sent outby the managers to all the reservei officers and the Reserve Corps unitsI where University officers are serv-' ing, notifying them of the Ball.President Hutchins, Vice-Presi¬dent Woodward, and General Par-I ker, commander of the sixth corps-area have announced their intentionsto attend.L£/hether you are 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 ofindermereMOST HOMELIKE HOTELS*i ^ Y .M.C.A. Cafeteria ^AVIATIONInterested in learning to fly orin wanting to take a ride—ROOM 133Physiology Bldg. 4:30 Wed. 53rcl Street at DorchesterA 40c Lunch at NoonA 65c Special DinnerServing HoursBreakfast 6:30—9:00Lunch 11:30—2:00Dinner 5:30—7:45SundayBreakfast 8:30—9:30Dinner 12:00—2:00We Invite Both Men and Wom«i •4 • Nine Men FormMaroon DelegationTo Kansas Relays A. and M., Nebraska. Iowa Stale,Grinnell, Marquette, New Mexico,Kansas Aga>es» Washington State, Southern Methodist, Creighton, Kan¬sas. Oklahoma, Illinois, Drake, Mis¬souri. Texas, Iowa, and Rice Institute.(Continued from page 1)Word has been received that CoachHarry Gill of tl>e University of Illi¬nois is taking thirty four of hisOrange and Blue trackmen to the Re¬lays, including Lee Sentman who liaswon the high hurdles in the annualKansas meet for the past two yearsand Verne McDermott, the presentBig Ten indoor pole vault champion.McDemott will have to compete withTom Warne of Northwestern, recordholder with a mark of thirteen feetnine and three quarters inches. Warnelias been handicapped throughout tliegreater part of the year by a severeleg injury.In the past eight carnivals, held atKansas, tlie University of Illinois haswon ten relay races, or twice moretliaii any other team in the uuivcisityclass. The University of Kansas andIowa rank second with five victoriesapiece. Northwe.steni has succeededin winning four while the Maroon*have won but one.Shoot at New RecordsPresent records are threatened by jthe many star performers entered inthe meet. Sentman, defending cham¬pion in the high hurdles, is in prac- :lically a class by himself, but may be ;expected to lower his record of 14.h iseconds. Homer Hein ot Washing Iton State with practice throws of over i2(X) feet is the outstanding javelin iliurler. In the 3000 meter run Ray 'Putnam of Iowa State, last year’s |winner, and Glenn Dawson, Univer¬sity of Oklahoma, are the foremost.Putnam is the Big Six Conferencechamp in the two mile indoor runwhile Dawson is the one mile champof the same conference.In the 100 yard dash Ralph Sickleof Kansas, Big Six indoor oO yardchampion, will run against CaptainAllen East of the Maroons, PeytonGlass, of Oklahoma A. and M.; andZack Ford of Northwestern.The twenty three universities en- ,tered in the meet are: Northwestern. :Chicago, Notre Dame, Indiana, jWashington of St. Louis, Oklahoma i Are You Ready for Tennis?SPECIALSpalding”B. F.”racketwith lambs gutstringing.Former "price$13.50our price now$9.85 SPECIALWright Ditson“Columbia"racketoriental gutstringing.Former price$6.00our price now$4.357 lines of rackets to choose from—80 different modelsI 7 varieties Tennis Balls—All fresh.RACKETS RESTRUNG — $1.75 \o $9.00Tennis Shoes - Sox - Trousers - Shirts - Etc., Etc.INDOOR BALLS and BATS 40c to $2.50Woodworth’sBook Store1311 E. 57th St. Open EveningsDOLLAR BOOK SALE!Always the favorite . . . .^ We know — you know — the Maid-RiteShops will always be your favorite eating places.And quite justifiably so, too.^ Have you ever seen two shops so de¬lightful and pleasing. The finest in equipmentand fixtures make them comfortable and pleas¬ant. Add to this our unrivaled service and qual¬ity food and you have a happy combinationwhich can not be equalled.^ There is a reason — and more than one— for such popularity.The Maid-Rite Shops“Where good foods always prevail 99