EXPLORERS RETURNFROM YEAR'S STUDYOF LIBERIAN TRIBESSon of Native ChieftainVisits His OwnPeopleAID VILLAGERSObserve African DrumCommunication atClose HandTwo University anthropologistsreturned home yesterday after livinga year in Nimiah, Liberia, the birth¬place of the one of the two men.The two-man expedition, which un¬dertook an ethnological survey ofthe Djabo people, a typical primitiveAfrican tribe, consisted of Dr.George Herzog, research a.ssociate,and Charles G. Blooah, son of aDjabo chieftain, who ran away fromhis home twenty years ago and cameto America to achieve a degree atthe University.Drum LanguageDr. Herzog and Blooah spent ayear studying the “drum language”of the Djabos, used for communica¬tion, and also the music and lan¬guage of the tribe. Both learnedthe drum language, and broughtback to Chicago a seven foot drum,given them by the Firestone RubberConKpany, which had used it to callits workmen to their plantationtask.**. A native xylophone was alsobrought back by the two scientists.The drum serves as the Africanmethod of communication. Dr. Her¬zog explained. Two are used, insignalling, the bigger one being 8feet long and smaller 4 feet. Theyare hollowed logs, the log shell .be¬ing of varying thickness to providedifferent pitches. The tribes trans¬fer their language bodily into'a musi.cal medium by use of the drums, thefour different registers used in speak*ing being translated in correspond¬ing pitches of the drums. The lan¬guage of these and related tribes isfounded on pitch, much as is theChinese language.Carry 40 Miles“The drums will carry 30 or 40 |miles,” Dr. Herzog .said today, “butfor such distances only the greatestof crises are signalled, such as war,death, or meetings of the people. In¬dividuals one or two days’ marchaway are summoned in emergenciessuch as death, the drummer beating Iout a symbolic phrase descriptive of Ithe particular person sought. j“The natives still believe thewhite man to be a witch of greatpower, but they have learned thatit is not safe to harm any European.The attitude was very friendly, butwe frightened the young childrenbadly. The African equivalent ofour “Boogey-Man” is a white man; ,mothers threaten when children mis¬behave to give them to the ‘whiteman.’ So my appearance was regard¬ed by the children as the materializ¬ation of that dreaded creature. Theircuriosity got the better of them,however, and I soon became used totheir coming up to me, wetting theirfingers in their mouths, and rubbingmy skin to see if I were paintedwhite. “U. S. Far Too CriticalOf Drama” — Kenyon“America is without any greatamount of folk drama becauseAmerican audiences are far toocritical of dramatic form. There¬fore, the playright’s natural spon¬taneity and freshness must betenupered to* the standardizationof the public wants”, assertedElmer Kenyon, dramatic critic, inthe role of guest speaker at theDramatic association’s tea yester¬day afternoon in the Reynolds clubtheatre.Mr. Kenyon believes that wecould better appreciate folkdramas if we would adopt a morereceptive attitude. It was in thisconnection that he warned themembers of the cast of UncleTom’s Cabin” to take the per¬formance seriously, and not totreat it in a superior manner.Maroon BaseballSeason to OpenToday with IlliniHenshaw May Take MoundFor Pat Page’sNineLineupChicagoH. Johnson, cfBuzzell, rfC. Johnson, ssFish, 3bMahoney, IfOlson, lbMandernack, 2bHenshaw, p ,Cahill, cUmpire: Stack IllinoUGbur, '2bTryban, ssFuzak, lbMills, pStuernagel, ri• Fencl, IfPike, cfGoldstein, 3bChervinko, cMeyer.' The 1931 Maroon baseball teamtakes the field for their first Big Tengame on Greenwood field this after¬noon at 3 when they meet Illinois.The contest will also be the firstgame under Pat Page’s new regimeas coach.The starting pitcher for bothteams will not be decided by thecoaches until game time. Page’sprobable choice will be Henshaw withCahill behind the plate. Urban is thealternate pitcher. Coach Lundgrenwill probably name Mills to hurl forthe Illini. Mills turned in a 12-4win against Northwestern in a West¬ern Conference opener at Cham¬paign 1 ast Saturday. He also willbat in the cleanup position.Hazzard Is Second ChoiceHazzard, Lundgreil’s secondchoice, will probably not see serv¬ice. He suffered an infection in theleg durTng one of the spring train¬ing games. Wiese and Bartulis willalso be available. Bartulis struck outeleven men to win 10-5 againstBradley Tech in an encounter Wed¬nesday.Page’s first string infield will startthe game Saturday. Bill Olson, afair batsman, will play first. Man¬dernack will play the keystone bagwith Clare Johnson at short. Bothare reliable at the bat, Johnson oc¬cupying third position in the batting(Continued on page 3)Marvel At Big Cities“They asked if it were true if thewhite man lived crowded in greatcities, in tall buildings, and couldnot understand how our peoplecould get to their fields or how therecould be any game. Nor could theycomprehend why the white man(Continued on page 4)Seven Organizations toHold Social AffairsThree clubs and four fraternitieswill celebrate the week-end with en¬tertainment in the form of informaldances, teas, and bridge parties.Pi Delta Phi will start the fes¬tivities Friday night with an inform¬al dance at the Windemere East withmusic provided by Dave Cunning¬ham and his ‘Original Gloom Chas¬ers.’ Saturday, Tau Kappa Epsilonwill hold an annual track meet dance.The house will be decorated withthe colors and banners of the BigTen, and dances will be named afterthe various events of a track meet.Rappal and his Merry Men willplay for Kappa Nu's informal lawn(Continued on page 4) PLAN TO INSTALLNEW CARILLON INTOWER OF CHAPEL! Installation of a large carillon con¬sisting of 72 units of bells in theUniversity chapel tower will be com¬pleted by next spring quarter, it wasannounced yesterday by George 0.Fairweather, assistant business man¬ager of the University.The delay in the construction ofthe carillon, which has been underconsideration for many months, hasbeen caused by the fact that the ar¬chitecture of the tower was not de¬signed to accommodate such an in¬strument. The carillon was an af¬terthought in the equipment of thebuilding, made possible by an addi¬tional gift to the University. Becauseof this fact, it has been necessaryto make extensive eng^ineering stu¬dies in the tower during the past fewmonths to determine its strength,the manner in which the bells mightbe introduced into it, and the organ¬ization of the bells in the tower.These surveys have now beenI (Continued on page 8) SIESINGER SURVEYSUW.SOOAL SCIENCEWill Try to Show HowBoth Can Profit byCo-operatingA general survey of Law and theSocial Sciences, which “can and willbe used reciprocally for the great¬er advancement of their joint field”will be discussed tonight by DonaldI Slesinger, professor of law, who hasplanned the series of lectures whichare being presented every Friday at6:45 at Fullerton hall. Art Institute.The series on law expansion wasintroduced last week by PresidentRobert M. Hutchins and Mr. Sles¬inger will take up the subject, show¬ing the steps that have already beentaken in this direction by the lawschools of colleges here and abroad.The new impetus in educationalmethods comes from Europe wherelaw faculties are a part of the reg¬ular faculty and the students arecompelled to include studies outsidethe scope of their specific curricu¬lum.I Law Becomes FactThe result is that law is broughtI into more intimate touch with socialpolicies, it becomes less of a theoryand more of a fact. That this is anecessity in an age where law is soclosely bound up with business andsocial enterprises was quickly appre¬ciated by such American univers¬ities as Yale, Johns Hopkins, andChicago which have led in the reor¬ganization and coordination of theirlaw school curriculums. The usualthree years of law study has beencompacted into two years, the re¬maining time being sufficient to addstudies in related fields from psychol¬ogy to sociology.Reorganize Law SchoolThe reorganization of the Univer¬sity law school began this year withthe addition of four extra curricu¬lar studies. Mortimer Adler, associ-1 ate professor of Philosophy, offereda course in* Logic; Dr. Franz Alex¬ander, of the Psychology depart¬ment, introduced Criminology; Pro¬fessor Paul H. Douglas gave a coursein Economics; and Professor QuincyWright presented International Re-{lations.i After the reorganization of theI University next fall, even greaterI developments are anticipated in thej law school, according to Mr. Slesing¬er. It is planned to grant doctor’sdegrees in law in the Social Sciencedivision. Those who take, their LL.! D.’s in the Social Science divisionj will not be qualified to take bar ex-aminations but will be qualified to} teach or write on legal subjects. TheI (Continued on page 4)ICapt. Dyer .WinsOnly Major “C”Given in Wrestling MEASURE BIASES ONSOCIAL QUESTIONSPsychologists ConstructScale to DetermineAttitudesThat social attitudes can be meas¬ured is now being demonstrated ina series of research projects and ex¬periments directed by ProfessorL. L. Thurstone of the Departmentof Psychology who is assisted byRuth C. Peterson, A. C. Hosander,and Thelma Gwinn Thurstone.In a field hitherto considered be¬yond the possibility of scientificmeasurements, a promising begin¬ning is being made. The objects ofmeasurement take the form of con¬troversial issues chosen from manydifferent fields. Evolution, birthCjontrol, prohibition, communism.League of Nations, labor unions.Federal Constitution, and respect forpublic officials indicate the range ofthe present studies.Students CooperateThe program calls for at leasttwenty-five different scales. Themethod of construction involves thecollection of statements typical ofevery possible degree of bias, theediting and printing of each state¬ment on a separate card, the sortingby judges of these statements intoa number of gradations, the applica-cation of statistical methods to de¬termine a number for each state¬ment indicative of its inherent in¬tensity of bias, and the selection ofabout fifty statements from whichtwo equivalent scales are construct¬ed. Many students have cooperatedin this work which has aroused con¬siderable interest.Publishes New BooksUnder the editorship of Profes¬sor Thurstone the following scaleshave been or are to be issued bythe University Press: The Churchand God by E. J. Chave; Prohibitionby Hattie Nesbit Smith; War by D.D.-^Droba; Law by D. Katz; Patrio¬tism by Marie Thiele; The Negro byE. C. Hinckley; Chinese, Germans,and Capital Punishment by Ruth C.Peterson; Birth Control, Sunday Ob¬servance, and Criminals by C. K. A.Wang; The Constitution of the Unit¬ed States and Communism by A. C.Ro.sander.A series of interesting experi¬ments are being carried on to deter¬mine the effect of motion picturesfeaturing war, crime, and race rela¬tions upon the attitudes of schoolchildren. Another application towhich these scales are being put isthat of determining the shift of theattitudes of students during onequarter or semester of instruction.New developments in this field of(Continued on page 2)“Kick Per Page^’ IsPhoenix Promise as ItSurveys BlackfriarsOne major “C”, seven large oldEnglish “C’s”, nine small old Eng¬lish “C’s”, and one plain sweater By Jane Kesner“A kick on every page!” promisesthe May Phoenix, which will appear... ... , , on campus next Wednesday to fallwere awarded in wrestling yesterdayby Amos Alonzo Stagg. The onlymajor letter was awarded to Captain m line witn the Blackfriar “chor¬ines”, kicking their way through re¬hearsal on Mandel stage. A1 Ster-Bill Dyer. Large old English awards j ges, who drew the cover, has gonewere given to Charles Adler, Ellis ! Jr. and hacked out aBusse, George Faris, Carl Gabel,Robert Shapiro, Burton Sherre, andP. Newton Todhunter,Jacob Bernstein, Myron Carlson,Lief Erickson, Bion Howard, RobertHoward, Fred Louis, Harold Press,Nathaniel Winslow, and RaymondZenner received small old English wood-cut in honor of the occasion.Yes, it appears that another Black¬friar show is on the boards; and OrinTovrov, philosopher, and Charlie, thejanitor-critic, have sat out there inthe gloom of the hall and speculat¬ed on “Captain Kidd Jr.” for theirPhoenix Blackfriar reflections. Theyare joined in the literary annals ofthe Phoenix by Charles Marshall,who shouted “Skirts Ahoy!” and asawards, while a plain sweater was i Blackfriars manuscript writer pro¬given to Archie Hubbard.Six of these men will be lost tothe squad through graduation. Cap¬tain Bill Dyer, 145 pounds, whowrestled out of his weight in everymeet of the season, Charles Adler,126 pounds, Ellis Busse, 165 pounds,George Faris, 135 poundp, MyronCarlson, 145 pounds, and Lief Erick¬son, heavyweight.The Maroons finished third in theConference this year, losing only toIllinois who won the Western divi¬sion in which Minnesota, Iowa, Wis¬consin, Chicago, and Illinois werethe competing teams. Minnesota andWisconsin were defeated by largescores, and Iowa was downed 14-12in a meet that was not decided untilthe last match. The Maroon wrest¬lers also defeated Cornell college. ceeded to look at the present produc¬tion and possible future shows whichhe sights on the horizon.“Write It Down!” says KatherineLoewy, as leaving. the Blackfriarfield, she proceeds to a shrewd ap¬praisal of a certain group of ourcampus literati. Nor is she alone incampus satire; for Jack Smucker inhis “Ye Gods! Statistics!” has at¬tempted a daring expose of the highcorrelation between insanity and thecourse in statistics, a correlation il¬lustrated with photographs.Robert Cunningham has writtenthe story of a man who does con¬siderable wandering at night clad inpajamas, entitled “Insomnia” andthe Ink Pot Pourri offers a collec¬tion of cartoons, jokes, and shortpieces anent Blackfriars, politics,an^ campus scandal in general.land campus sci April 23 Is CapAnd Gown DeadlineWednesday, April 23, has beenset by William Kincheloe, businessmanager of the Cap and Gown asthe deadline for payment of the$1.50 balance on pledges madeduring the subscription drive heldin the fall quarter. No books willbe issued to holders of receipt!,dated in the fall or winter quar¬ter after this date.Subscription books now in thepossession of Cap and Gownsalesmen must also be turned infor a final check before this date.The sales during the month ofMay will be made by a corps ofpicked salesmen, to w'hom will beissued registered books with newserial numbers. No receipts bear¬ing old serial numbers will behonored after May 23.'Announce ChangesJn Candidates forSeats on CouncilRichmond Nominated forSophomore Post; VaneNot in RaceIn the announcement made yes¬terday in The Daily Maroon ,thename of Herbert Richmond, candi-j date for sophomore class represen¬tative on the Undergraduate coun¬cil, was omitted, and the name ofRay Vane was erroneously includedj among those running for senior classrepresentative, it was made knownby the election commission, consist¬ing of Ray Vane, Jean Searcy, andRobert Klove, the last an alternateappointed by Adolph Rubinson. Ru-binson was forced to relinquish hispost on the commission when he an¬nounced his candidacy for the coun¬cil.Registration April 30General registration of all classeshas been set for April 30. Boothswill be erected at Cobb hall and Man-del cloisters, at which registrationcan be made. Research projects inundergraduate activities will be as¬signed to* the candidates at noonWednesday, wTien they are requiredto meet in Cobb 208. Eligibility ofthose who have filed petitions willalso be announced Wednesday.The general election, in which onlyregularly registered voters may par¬ticipate, has been set for May 14. Aspreviously announced, eight councilmembers will be elected: two menand two women from the senior classof next year, a man and a womanfrom the junior class, and a manand a woman from the freshmanclass of next year.Present CandidatesThe revised field of candidates isas follows: Seniors—men, RobertMcCarthy, Ken Mulligan, AdolphRubinson, George Van der Hoef, andGil’oert White; women, BarbaraCook, Jessamine Durante, JeannetteSmith, and Alice Stinnett.Juniors—men, Lawrence Good-now, Jerome Jontry, Keith Parsons,(Continued on page 2)ORGANIZATIONS TODRAW FOR FRIARTICKETS TUESDAYFraternities and clubs will drawfor tickets to the 1931 edition ofBlackfriars Tuesday from 12 to1:30 noon, Frank Calvin, abbot ofthe order, announced yesterday. Hesuggested that representatives of theorganizations have in mind the num¬ber of seats they want, as well asthe choice of location, and promisedthat absolutely no favoritism wouldbe shown.Stressing the business depressionand lack of campus interest as ob¬stacles in the path of “Captain KiddJunior,” this year’s show, he askedfraternity men to interest their alum¬ni in attending the performances.Discussing the possibility of aroad trip, Calvin said that he ex¬pected to lay the groundwork for asuccessful bid for permission nextyear, but that a trip this year we«out of the question. Questionedabout the opportunities presented byBlackfriars to freshmen, he declaredthat the policy of the order was tosecure as wide a membership as pos-(Continued on page 2) CROSSED CANNON TOHONOR CEN. PARKERAT FORMAL DINNEBanquet Will PrecedeMilitary Ball onApril 24HUTCHINS INVITEDSixth Corps Commander andMajor Christian WillBe SpeakersCrossed Cannon, honor militarysociety, will give its first formal ban¬quet in honor of General Frank M.Parker, Commander-general of theSixth Corps area, preceding the an¬nual Military Ball to be given Fri¬day, April 24, at the South ShoreCountry club.President Robert M. Hutchins,Vice-president Frederic Woodward,Chauncey S. Boucher, Dean of thecolleges of Arts, Literature, and Sci¬ence, and Henry G. Gale, Dean ofthe Physical Sciences division, havealso been invited as honoraryguests of the society.Parker, Christian to SpeakDuring the course of the dinner,talks will be given by General Par¬ker and by Major Thomas J. Chris¬tian on “Military Training in theColleges” and on “The Relation ofthe R, 0. T. C. to the Pacifist Move¬ment.” ■ Arrangements have beenmade by the committee to providefor thirty-six guests.Following the dinner, the thirty-six banquet guests will join theother participants at the seventh an¬nual Military Ball. As in the past,the club will be suitably decoratedfor the dance; special arrangementshaving been made to carry out adefinite motif through the use of mil¬itary equipment and emblems.Art Kassel to PlayThe music for the dance will befurnished by Art Kassel and his Kas¬sels in the Air, Victor recording art¬ists now appearing at the Bismarckhotel. In an interview yesterdayKassel remarked that he’d “certain¬ly feel at home at this dance. I wasoverseas during the war—but the bigdifferences is that I only saw cor¬porals and sergeants—never of-Hcers!”The engagement with Kassel wasarranged through the Music Corpor¬ation of America. He was securedafter the music committee for theMilitary Ball had listened to the or-j chestras available for the engage-! ment.Rehearse March TuesdayThe tickets drive, under the direc¬tion of Robert Garen, ticket chair¬man, is under full sway. Almostevery fraternity has sold ite quota often tickets, Garen announced, andin addition one thousand lettershave been sent to the reserved of¬ficers of this unit and the officers ofthe Sixth Corps area. Tickets, pric¬ed at five dollars, are still on saleat offices of The Daily Maroon, theUniversity Bookstore, Woodworth’s,and the Military Science office inRyerson.Ray Vane, manager of the bail,! has arranged for a rehearsal of thej grand march and the formation ofI the Rose Arbor on Tuesday at 1 ati the South Shore Country club. TheGrossed Cannon sponsors and theleaders of the grand march are ask¬ed to be present at this time.IHold Birthday PartyIn Honor of Ida Noyes!Mrs. George Goodspeed, directorof Ida Noyes hall, was the hostess atan annual dinner given in honor ofthe birthday of Ida Noyes last eve¬ning at 6 in the sunparlor df thehall. ' Fifty members of the Auxil¬iary were present at the banquet asguests of Mrs. Goodspeed.Mr. and Mrs. Lewis C. Walker,president of the Aero-Motor com¬pany, were the guests of honor. Mr.Walker is at present carrying onthe work of Mr. Noyes in the busi¬ness which he founded, and is incharge of the Noyes scholarships atthe University. He gave an inform¬al talk describing Mr. and Mrs.Noyes as he knew them.’age Two THE DAILY MARCX)N, FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1931iatlg iiarnnnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninss, except Saturday. Sunday and Monday, during the AutumnWinter and Springs quiu'ters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave.Subscription rates $3.00 per year: by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, five-eents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903. at the i)oet office at Chicago,Ulinois, 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 AssociationEDGAR A. GREENWALD. Editor-in-ChiefABE L. BLINDER, Business ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN, Managing EditorMARION E. WHITE, Woman’s EditorALBERT ARKULES, Senior EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMARGARET EGANHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr.JANE KESNERLOUIS N. RIDENOUR. IIMERWIN S. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHONSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSON SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS.lOHN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARDSOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY A. BARGEMANMAXINE CREVISTON INGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSONNight Editor: Herbert H. Joseph, Jr.Assistant: Garland RouttAnnounce ChangeIn Candidates forSeats on Council(Continued from page 1)Warren Thompson, and Jack Weir;women, Mary Lou Forbrich. Sopho¬mores—men, William Berg, FrankCarr, Byron Evans, Ormond Julian,Herbert Richmond, and FrankSpringer; women, Geraldine Smith-wick.Organizations toDraw for FriarTickets Tuesday Measure Biases onSocial Questions(Continued from page 1)sible, without regard for fraternitylines.Following the address by Calvin,a piano recital was given by FredWittmer, who will play between theacts of the Blackfriar show. Besidesa number of popular selections, Witt¬mer presented two songs from theshow. (Continued from page 1)research include the development ofbehavior situation scales, cartoonscales, and analytical scales by A.C, Rosander under the direction ofProfessor Thurstone.Those who are interested in co¬operating in this interesting researchproject, and there is need for volun¬teer service, may do so by inquiringat room 216 Social Scince BuildingEINSTEIN’S THEORYmight be hard to understand BUT any one can realizethe advantages of these statements.$3.50 Meal Tickets for $3.00Greatly Reduced PricesA Cool, Clean Place to Eat.The Royal ’style^ Restaurantat 1133 E. 55th St offers the above combination.Sandwiches and Delicatessen Lunches Are Our Specialty,4♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■I Y .M.C.A. Cafeteria’T’I 53rcl Street at DorchesterA 40c Lunch at NoonA 65c Sp>ecial Dinner4-44:44t44 Serving 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 W<»nen444444444444444444444»44»444444444444444444444»44441| Mr. Lasswell is teaching a coursecalled “Abnormal Political Be¬havior” or something to that tune.Not that this had anything to dowith the course, but he was explain¬ing that it had been definitely prov¬ed that there was a direct relation¬ship between scholars and “peepingToms”. Then he looked coyly upat his class and said, “Hello, schol¬ar® n>» without education, and education issomething which allows you to getahead without^.... ”* * *You may, perhaps, remember Har¬old Priess who not only was here forfour years but managed to play foot¬ball most of the time in the fall ofeach year. Abe Blinder claims thathe (Priess) walked into the drugstore the other day to buy some cig¬ars. “How much?” asked Harold.“Fifteen cents each, three for ahalf”, said the clerk. “I’ll takethree”, said Harold, and so he did.Yesterday morning, studes passingto and fro between their nine andten o’clock classes noticed a groupon the gn*een in the shade of SwiftHall. From a distance it looked as ifsome of the boys might have gonegrammar and were shooting marbles.Closer observation, however, dis¬closed L. Smith, Carl Lippe, and P.Smith on their knees playing a littlegame of mumbly peg. Enthusiasticonlookers turned out to be SoukiWegener and Mildred Hackl. Among other things, the mysteri¬ous ad in The Daily Maroon regard¬ing Yankee Doodle and his antics hasattracted considerable attention. Atlast the secret is out... .Yankee Doo¬dle pans out to be a restaurant.W’ell, we gave the place the onceover. Looks pretty good. And nowwe know of another place to eatw'hen the cooks get careless with thehash. BroadcastingTHE BATTLEOF MUSIC!With the spring season so obvious¬ly under way, the Coffee Shop mightbe forced to go into the hands ofthe receivers if 1) they hadn’t clean¬ed up so conclusively in the winterquarter and 2) if it weren’t for thefact that J. Lamb, M. Maize, and1 Janet Cunningham HAVE to have; their afternoon tea.I-M SCHEDULE FORMONDAY’S GAMES Unknown to all of us, presumably,John D. Rockefeller Jr. paid thecampus a visit and looked over hischapel and oritental museum wdth ^some of his Chicago friends. No one, jit appears, got a dime, which brings 'to mind the story about Will Rogers, iWill was introduced to John D., at jthe same time beating the latter tothe jump by handing him a dime ashe said, “Gladda know ya”.Monday’s schedule of games in theIntramural Playground ball tourneyis:At 3:15Ponies vs. Univ. CommonsAlpha Tau Omega vs. Phi GammaDeltaPhi Pi Phi vs. Barbarians.Phi Beta Delta vs. Delta Tau DeltaAt 4:15Kappa Sigma vs. Delta Kappa Ep¬silon Mr. Swenson, it would seem, hasthe divine faculty of making psychol¬ogy a pleasure. Not only is he apsychologist, but he is an artist. Hedraws pictures of Andy Gump onthe board to amuse everyone. Whenthis fails he is always ready withsomething like, “Intelligrence is some¬thing which allows you to get ahead DANCINGTues., Tliurs.. Sat. & Sun. Evngr. 8 :S0-1 *00(Just a Little Different)GENTS 75c LADIES 50eTERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 63rd St. (Nr. Weodlawn Are.)PRIVATE LESSONS ANY TIMEPhone Hyde Park 3080 TED WEEMSand his orchestra versusHERBIE KAYand his orchestraat theTRIANONCottage Grove - Sixty SecondMONDAY NIGHTAPRIL 20TH8:30 TO 1 A.M.o o o oAdmission price is only 50c forthose requesting and securingthose “Special Courtesy” ticketsnow available for everybody atthe office of the Daily Maroon.Admission price vrithout thesetickets will be 75c for ladies and$1.25 for gentlemen.”KOLLEGE KARS$50 and upDelivered in perfect condition1519 E. 60th StFairfax 6967 A DO NOT GET IT FROM THE AIR—MANAGETO BE THERE AND DANCE TO THE INCOM-PARABLE TUG OF WAR MUSIC OFFEREDBY THESE TWO ALL-STAR ORCHESTRAS.bm ®o arahtpCHRISTCHURCH (Episcopal)65th and Woodlawn Ave.The Rev. Walter C. Bihler, M. A., Rector.SUNDAY, APRIL 19, 19317:30 A. M.—Holy Communion.10:10 A. M.—Church School.1 1:00 A. M.—Morning Prayer.5:00 P. M.—Young People’s Fellowship Club.8:00 P. M.—Evensong. THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Avenue and 57th StreetVon Ogden Vogt—MinisterSUNDAY, APRIL 19. 193110:00 A. M.—Church School. .10:30 A. M.—Pre-College Group.1 1:00 A. M.—“The Cure of Egoism”, Von Ogden Vogt, Min¬ister.4:00-6:00 P. M.—“Whither German Protestantism?” Prof.Wilhelm Pauck.St. Paul’s Church50th and Dorchester .Parish Office: 4945 DorchesterAvenueTel. Oakland 3185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASREV. OTIS G. JACKSONSunday Services:Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.'hurch School Service, 9:30 A.M.Morning Service, 11:00 A. M.Evening Service, 7:45 P. M.Young Peoples’ Society5:30 P. M. The Church ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)56th and BlackstoneRev. S. WhiteUniversity Student PastorRev. W. W. HorstickAssistantSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8.00 A. M.Short Sung Eucharist, 9:30 A. M.Choral Eucharist and Sermon,11:00 A. M.Choral Evensong and Sermon,7:30 P. M.Three Mrvices every week-day.Church open daily for prayer and.meditation. Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. TibbettsRolland W. SchloerbMinistersSUNDAY, APRIL 1911:00 A. M.—Sermon, N. L. Tib¬betts. "7:00 P. M.—Discussion Groups.8:00 P. M.—Young People fromDe Kalb, Ill.KEHILATH ANSHE MAYRIVATTEND THE Drexel Blvd. at 50th StDr. Solomon B. Freehof, Rabbi.CHURCHES SATURDAY. APRIL 18. 193110:30 A. M.—“TTie Weekly Portion.”THEY AREI N INTERESTEDYOU. SUNDAY. APRIL 19. 19311 1:00 A, M.—Sermon by Dr. Freehof: “THE PHARISEES—JEWS WHOM JESUS HATED”. The 3rd addressin the series on THE RELIGIOUS BROTHERHOODSOF THE WORLD.HERBIE MINTZand his Orchestra(KYW Favorites)WALLACE BRADLEYand his Vagabonds(NBC Artists)Continuous Dancing 9 till 2 TOMORROW NIGHTINTER-UNIVERSITY BALL(Informal)CRYSTAL BALLROOM — fioGEWATER BEACH HOTELSpoMored by FRATERNIV'-ALUANCE OF CHICAGO BIDSatWOODWORTH’S$2.50THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. APRIL 17, 1931 Page ThreeKNIGHT, LASSWELDISCUSS RADICALISMAND CONSERVATISM UNIVERSITY BULLETINDeclaring that reform usually doesnot pay and that radicals are emo¬tionally immature Professor Knightof the economics department answer¬ed Assistant Professor Lasswell’saddress of last week in a talk on“Are Conservatives Crazy” beforethe Socialist Cluh last night in theSocial Science assembly room, Mr.Lasswell’s contention had been thatradicas were not crazy.In contrast to this strict, andrather facetious approach to theproblem Professor F. H. Knight, al¬though declaring that he was in sub¬stantial agfreement with the view¬point presented by Mr. Lasswell, drewa distinction between what he term¬ed immature and mature emotionalattitudes. ‘“All radicals are crazy ifwe consider a mature emotional out¬look as a test of sanity”. ProfessorKnight said.Taking educational reform as atype case, the speaker demonstrat¬ed the futility of expecting improve¬ment to result from change. VNosystem of education can be adaptedto all because ail individuals whoare educateable, and less than halfare, respond with varying rates ofefficiency to different systems.” Pro¬fessor Knight sees danger in “ef-fllcient” oducaftional iin^titutions^ inthat they may become the instru¬ments of tyranny.“Sudden reforms of governmentsare largely fruitless,” he continued.“Despite our democratic pretentions,the government we tried to destroyin the World War was much morerepresentative than our own, and theRussian government under the Czarwas as responsive to popular de¬mands as the United States govern¬ment.”After the address the SocialistClub adjourned to the Graduate Clubhouse to organize for their May DayA radical according to Mr. Lass-well is “one who is actively hostileto the fundamental patterns of theculture in which he lives”. “He isplastered with various unpleasantnames by those who do not agrefewith him. In the old days those whodissented from the normal viewpoint] 6were said to be possessed of devils;now we merely label such hereticswith high-sounding scientific names.Mr. Lasswell pointed out that thescientific meaning of “crazy” refersto a diseased or otherwise abnormalmental condition. There is no evi¬dence to show that paranoid-schizo-phrena, manic depression, or psycho¬neurosis is any more common amongradicals than conservatives. In con¬cluding the speaker remarked that“as much as it may disappoint con¬servatives, or even some radicalsw'ho crave distinction, I have foundno evidence to suggest that radicalsare crazier than the rest of the pop¬ulation.” FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 19318—Radio lecture, “Modern Trends in World-Religions,” ProfessorA. Eustace Haydon, Professor of comparative religion. Sta¬tion WMAQ.1 1:50—Divinity Chapel, Professor William Sweet, Professor ofChurch History, Joseph Bond Chapel.3—Women’s Athletic Association Open House Tea, Y. W. C. A.room, Ida Noyes hall.—Scandinavian club, Ida Noyes hall.30—Dr. Judas Magnes, lecture, Harper Mil.—Organ Recital, University Chapel.—Junior Mathematics club Dance, Theater of Ida Noyes hall.—Pi Delta Phi informal dance.Saturday, April 18, 1931—Chi Rho Sigma Alumna Bridge, Ida Noyes hall.—Phi Delta Upsilon Mothers’ Tea, Ida Noyes hall.30—Westminster Dinner, Ida Noyes Refectory.7:30—Religious Education Club, Swift Commons room.8—Dames club, Ida Noyes hall.9—Zeta Beta Tau House Dance.9—Psi Upsilon House Dance.9—Kappa Nu House Dance.9—Tau Kappa Epsilon House Dance.Sunday, April 19, 19312:30—West Side Junior High Schools’ Tea, Ida Noyes hall.6—International club, Ida Noyes hall.Maroon BaseballSeason to OpenToday with Illini(Continued on page 4)He bats in the cleanup position.Eligibility may affect the outfield,but indications show that Buzzell,Mahoney and H. Johnson will makeup the trio in the outfield.Illinois has given indications ofbeing a hard-hitting team. In therouting of three Purple pitchers lastSaturday Buster Fuzak collected fivehits in as many times at bat. Wed¬nesday he got two against Bradley.He alternates between the outfieldand' first base, depending on wheth¬er Mills pitches or plays first. Gbur,Tryban and Chervinko are also reli¬able men at bat.Plan to InstallNew Carillon inTower of Chapel(Continued from page 1)completed and specifications for thelast unit of bells sent to the man¬ufacturers in England. A final in¬spection of the carillon will be madein Ehgland by University represen¬tatives about October 1, and the in¬stallation of the bells here will becompleted by the spring of 1932. LASTFILMSofKNUTEROCKNE100 feet of film shoMringclose-ups of the great coachof Notre Dame in homescenes; practice work withdie 1931 football squad(taken four weeks ago)and scenes at Sacred HeartChapel and the funeralcortege.Limited number9for 100 fL reelLoop Store OnlyLYON&HEALYWabash at JacksonA TEA ROOM ANDRESTAURANT OF THEHIGHEST CLASS. OFFERSTABLE D’HOTE SERVICELuncheon - - -Afternoon Tea - -Dinner - - - - 11:30 . 2:302:30 - 5:305:30 - 7:30and a la carte servicecontinuously from11:30-7:30The patronage of the University ofChicago students is earnestly solicited.Arrangements may be made for specialLuncheons and Dinners.Telephone: Har. 1975»BuildtalBkic^9 Fairfax1776HisLatch-key Is OutTomorrowYankee DoodleBrings New Dishesto Campus Town“I did it with my little tavern. ’And that’s no lie. The folks of campustown arewaiting to throng to 55th St. and Woodlawnwhen Yankee Doodle opens.His food is to become famous, and make him aswell kriown as the men who “cooked up“ thethe Declaration of Independnce. A treat is instore; for instanceThe Minute-Man Steak SandwichA grilled steak, until all the juicy flavor—tender^tasty. His specialty.The Doodle SandwichReally different. Minced ham, cream cheese, andcrushed pineapple. He is proud of it.The Colonial WafflesWaffles that arc uvffles. Crisp, brozcn and delicious.'Nuff sed.The Pilgrim SandwichA glorious concoction. Fish, meat, irgctables, potatoes—garnished until Italian anchovies and French capers.No u'onder the Pilgrims came across.The Puritan PieIndividual, until that flaky colonial style crust. A choicedesert, and oh, so good.They used to come from Faneuil Hall, but nowthey will come from Cobb. The Inn has notchanged. Colonial candlelight, the pine benches,pewterware. That tavern bar, the servingwenches—the days of *76 are back.The minute men came to Lexington from milesaround. Imagine how much easier it is for thecampus minute man to go two blocks to 55th St.Yankee Doodle InnTelephone Fairfax 17761171 E. 55th StreetOpens Saturday• -11:00 A. M. — 5:00 A. M.Page Fou THE DAILY MAROON FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1931BEAUTY HELPSbyMadame Condos Slesinger SurveysLaw, Social ScienceMadame Condos is proprietor ofthe Condos Beauty Shop, 1215 E.63rd St., one of the City's most pre¬tentious beauty salons. She hasagreed to write a weekly column forthis paper, telling University womenhov' they may retain their beautyand acquire that charm which everywoman desires.Since writing my first article forthe readers of The Daily Maroon, Ihave returned from a trip to NewYork where I attended a Hairdress¬er’s Convention.It seems that, as in the years thathave passed, the one question inevery woman’s mind; in fact, I mightsay the most mooted question of to¬day, is to cut the hair or to let itgrow. I wish to say at this time.Miss New York, who was chosen atthe Convention I speak of held inNew York, had bobbed hair. I willnot quote my personal views on thissubject but will cite a few commentsI heard while in the East.I talked with every hairdresser ofany repute in New York City andwithout a dissenting vote, one andall advocated short hair. The hairdressers, returning from Europe too,declared Paris says “Short Hair”.At every gathering whether it wastheatre, club, or private dinner, thesmartest coiffures were the short-haired ones.So it seems the general verdict isthe same the world over. Who willdeny, after looking over the old fam¬ily album, that the women of thepresent generation are by far thebest groomed of all generations, andalong with our present freedom inevery field of endeavor, whetherbusiness, society or home life, whowould turn back the pages of timeand submit to the tvrannies of old? (Continued from page 1)aim will thus be to interest in law,I students who would not be inter-I ested in legal careers, but to whomthe subject itself is of interest or ofuse in a related field.The present public lecture serieshas been planned to show that lawhas become a social science itselfand that the affinity between lawand the other social sciences is soclose as to demand amalgamation inteaching and practise. Possibilitiesof this amalgamation will be illus¬trated in the other three lectureswhich will be presented during thisquarter. William H. Spencer, Dean ofthe School of Commerce and Ad¬ministration, will discuss “Law andBusiness”; Mr. Adler, Law andLogic”; and Edwin Sutherland, ofthe Sociology department, “Law andthe Criminal”. CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE—Beautiful tapestjcouch and chair to match. $20.gain. 1st class Call Midway 305^pesttyI.FOR RENT—Lg. Ft. rm. aUj.bath. Shower. Lg. ft. rm. pri. bat'h.Furn. S. P. Pri. Res. Mid. 6390,6559 Woodlawn.FOR RENT—4 room apt. Newlydecorated. Sunny. Near Chicago Uni- jversity. Reasonable. 6102 Kimbark !Avd*. Call H. P. 4723. 'LOST—Notebook Midway Wednes- !day. Architectural Notes. Return ■Maroon office. Reward.Seven Organizations toHold Social Affairs atFINE FOODSLOW COSTvyn(l)( ECONOMY RULES THE GREATATLANTIC & PACIPICTEA CO.Middle Western Division(Continued from page 1); party which will be held indoors in; a house decorated with Japanesej lanterns and parasols. Zeta Beta; Tau will have Norman Steppe andj his M. C. A. orchestra at its house ,dance Saturday night and Psi Up- Ij silon will dance to the music of theI Rhythm Kings of Cincinnati. Satur¬day afternoon, the alumni of ChiRho Sigma club will play bridge inI $da Noyes hall and on the sameI day. Phi Delta Upsilon will have its Iannual Mothers’ tea. Wright Hand Laundry1315 East Fifty-Seventh St.Between Kimbark and KenwoodPhone Midway 2073FOR COLLEGE GIRLS^ QrmdoktM or UndorKrmdiurtM. MaOrmdaotM or Undorg’ * * monUia of thoroogh mUnlM—pyttato a tliraa montEw* iDtanatvo eoaria for gtni MoMOM) hem (• ttudy. Sand todag for BnUadii.Coaraaa atari Ootobar 1. Jaaaai j 1.April l.JoljlMOSER business COLLBOR“n» Beeimam Ctllf wUk a MMtartdK AlBMaaNara**114 Soath Miehigan ATeana, ChiaagaPhona Raadolph 4847Explorers ReturnFrom Year’s StudyOf Liberian Tribes(Continued from page 1)order. M.arshall Fish, the only “C”man on the infield, will play third,should live in a huge city where hecould know but few people. Theywere puzzled how we could get alongwith one wife, for wives in Africaare an economic asset. They payfor their wives, and the idea of dow¬ry seemed very strange to them.”Hotel HayesCafeteriaUniversity Avenue at 64thStreetThis Sunday and EverySunday.45cRoast Young TurkeyCelery and Walnut DressingHours: 12:00 to 2:00 P. M.5:15 to 8:00 P. M.Every night a 25c meatspecial.Friday night old fashionedOyster Stew 1 5 c500 Rooms—Rates $8.00to $20.00 per week.Our lounge is at yourservice for meeting yourfriends and keepingappointments. for..really smartparties...where elsebutHotelShoreland fThere’s everything here to help make yourparty an outstanding success! The pres¬tige of holding your affair where everyonerecognizes its distinction. A variety ofprivate party rooms of varying sizes toaccomme^ate 10 or 1000 persons . . . eacha smart and ideal setting. A catering de¬partment that knows what’s what . . . andcan offer a myriad of original suggestions..\nd a location that’s mighty convenient . . .with ample parking space, too.For your luncheons, teas, dinners, smokers,dances, dinner-dances, and banquets . . .find out first what Hotel Shoreland offersyou. There’s no obligation.w n nr 1? TSHORELAND55th Street at the LakeTelephone Plaza 10001 :Study EngineeHng iIn Cool ColoradoJ. O.& CO.Established 1900UNUSUAL FRATERNITYJEWELRYThe Collegian7 W. ilMltffoo - at ^tat*10th Floor CEN tral 4324-6267 The Colorado School of Mines is located in Golden at the veryfoot of the Rocky Mountains. It i$ but twelve miles by paved roadto the capital city of Denver, and but an hour’s drive to the greatContinental Divide, with streams and forests and snow-capped peaksrising to the sky.The Smmtier ^hool EngineersBasic engineering courses in Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics,English and Design; Courses in Assaying, Geology, Analytical Me¬chanics, Graphic Statics, Strength of Materials, Thermodynamics,Physical Chemistry, and Plane and Mine Surveying; Preparatorysubjects, for students deficient in entrance requirements, AdvancedAlgebra, Solid Geometry, (Jhemistry and Physics, are offered at theColorado School of Mines Summer Session fromJuly 6 to August 2891931This summer session is given especially for students who wishto make up work or to secure additional credits. All work is con¬ducted by the regular faculty of the School of Mines. For completedescription of class room courses, and field work offered in the sum¬mer session, write to the Registrar for “Quarterly Group Z-5.”Coloradu 8«1mmi1 of MiiMt 9^3^.S«ho«l •! MlMral iMlwMrtM^ THE STORE FOR MENMARSHAa HELD » COMPANYMILITARY BALLwill see more menin full-dress thanany previous eventThe tail-coat has definitely^Taken.” Full-dress is thecode for young men whoknow that to be well-dressedthey dare not wear anythingelse for such aiformal func¬tion as the Military Ball.Needless to say the Full-Dress Room at The Storefor Men offers a completeservice relative to such ap¬parel. Here you’ll find adashing coat styled foryoung chaps at S75. Thewhite waistcoat is $10. Thetrousers of your Tuxedowill do — or you may selecta fresh pair for $25FULL-DRESS ROOM-THIRD FLOORAS TO. ACCESSORIESWhite jewelry is available in several styles. Set $4.25As to the shores — patent leatheroxfords without the cap—$10.50Naturally—black silk hose—in very sheer styles* at $1.50 • ^1rlUif