UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1931 Price: Five Cents% HUTCHINS, SPENCESPEAK AT ANNUALCOMMERCE BANQUETCouncil Appoints RatnerBusiness ManagerOf EventTICKETs”aRE $2.25Plan Dance in ShorelandBallroom AfterDinnerPresident Robert M. Hutchins andDean William H. Spencer of-'theSchool of Commerce and Administra¬tion will speak at the annual Com¬merce and Administration Banquet onMay 8 at 6:30 in the Shoreland hotel.Tickets for the banquet are pricedat $2.25 and may be secured at theC. and A. office, or from the mem¬bers of the council by students oralumnae in the department. Pre¬commerce students may also attendthe function.Will Secure Well-Known Artist*In former years the council madearrangements for a banquet; thisyear, however, the banquet will bereplaced by a dinner dance given inthe Crystal ballroonj. Plans havebeen made to secure Zimbroff’s R. K.O. Circuit orchestra, which has ap¬peared at the Palace theatre. Joel Lay,baritone, who will be the soloist isa well known concert artist singingover the systems of the ColumbiaBroadcasting and the National Broad¬casting companies in Chicago. In ad¬dition to his activities as a singer, Mr,l.ay is National chairman of the ‘‘Mu¬sic and Drama” of the United StatesJr, Chamber of Commerce.Julius E. Ratner has been appointedbusiness manager of the Banquet bythe Commerce and Administrationcouncil which consists of: .M)e Blin¬der, Harry Gordon, .^nnc Hayes, Wal¬ter C. Lay, Robert R. Jorgensen,Gertrude Norris and F. Zancanaro.Part of Social ProgramThis council was founded to repre¬sent undergraduate opinion in theSchool. Every year four members areelected by members of the School,and four members are appointed bythe various professional fraternities.These members meet at definite inter¬vals to discuss the needs of the un¬dergraduates and to fix the dates forcertain social occasions intended tobring the students of the School to¬gether.The banquet every year is part ofthe social program outlined by thecouncil. .Ml the students in the.School are invited to attend the din¬ner, as well as the professors in thedepartment. .Administrative heads ofthe University and at least one prom¬inent business man are invited asguest speakers.300 Attended Last YearLast year over 300 attended thedinner. Sewell .Avery, President ofthe United States Gypsum company.Vice-president Frederic C. Woodwardand Dean William H. Spencer of theSchool of Commerce and Adminis¬tration were the guest speakers at thebanquet.In changing this social event froma banquet to a dinner dance, thecouncil hopes to arouse greater inter¬est among the students. ‘‘We are notattempting to set a precedent forother social occasions”, asserted JuliusRatner, business manager-of the ban¬quet, ‘‘We are permitting ‘dates’ atthis affair merely because we thinkthe tickets will go faster.”(Continued on page 3)t 'Blames Depression onLack of InternationalismLack of international understand¬ing and friendship was cited as an im¬portant cause of the present indus¬trial depression by Jane Addams in anaddress before the International Stu¬dent’s association in Ida Noyes hallSunday evening.Miss Addams, who is an annualspeaker at the meetings of the for¬eign students, pointed out that thisdepression was a world-^’ide matter,and was being stimulated by tariffbarriers, war debts, and lack of under¬standing among nations. ‘‘This de¬pression,” she declared, ‘‘must be con¬sidered from the point of view of awolrid depressMH—not one existingonly in Ameriem. The problem mustbe studied from an international view-1(ContilinMd an pafe 4) Organizations DrawFor Friar TicketsFraternity and club representa¬tives will draw for tickets to ‘‘Cap¬tain Kidd Junior”, 1931 Blackfriarproduction, today from 12 to 1:30in Mandel hall box office. Abso¬lutely no favoritism will be shownin the conduct of the drawings.Abbot Frank Calvin promised.Four evening performances, onMay 8, 9, 15, and 16, will be offered,as well as two matinees on May 9and 16.The* first mail received at theBlackfriar office yesterday contain¬ed an order for a block of fiftyseats from one metropolitan girl’, according to Calvin. An¬nouncements of the presentationwere mailed late last week to.twelve thousand University alumni,and also to Chicago high schoolsand country clubs.Bids for MilitaryBall in Demand byReserve OfficersMay Reduce Quota - ofTickets AllottedTo StudentsTickets for the seventh annual Mil¬itary ball to be held Friday eveningat the South Shore Country clubhave been so much in demand by thereserve officers in and around Chicagothat the percentage of those allottedto the students on campus may haveto he lowered, reports Ray Vane, man¬ager of the ball.One hundred tickets were allottedto the reserve officers and 200 wereallotted to the students. To date, thedemands of the officers, surpass thoseof the students and the quotas will, inall possibility, be changed. Lt. M. S.Galbraith urged the students to ‘‘Buytickets early and don’t run the risk ofnot l)eing al)le to get them.”Rehearse Grand MarchRay \'ane has arranged for a re¬hearsal of the grand march and theformation of the Rose .Arbor tomor¬row at 1 at the South Shore countryclub. The Crossed Cannon sponsorsand the leaders of the grand marchare asked to be present at this time.The leaders are: right wing, RobertTipler and Barbara Cook; left wing,William Elliott and Charlotte* Sae-mann.' The first annual military officialdinner given under the auspices ofCrossed Canon society will precedethe ball Friday evening. Members ofthe society hope to make this dinneran annual event as it is a military cus¬tom to hold a banquet just precedinga ball. Guests of honor include: Gen¬eral Frank M. Parker, Commander-general of the Sixth Corps area. Pres¬ident Robert M. Hutchins, Vice-president Frederic Woodward. Chaun-cey Boucher, and Henry G. Gale.PONIES, PHI BETADELTA, DEKES WININTRAMURAL TILTSThree games on the I-M baseballschedule were run off yesterday af¬ternoon in spite of the rain. In theDelta league the Ponies defeated theUniversity commons 12 to 4. They.scored a total of 21 hits compared toI the Commons 13. Krichever pitchedfor the victors and Albert .Arkulestook the mound for the Commons.Two battles were fought in the Ep¬silon league when the Dekes defeatedthe Kappa Sigs 14-5 and Phi BetaDelta decisively trounced Delta TanDelta by the score of 18-1. In the D.K. E., Kappa Sigma game Erret VanNice pitchH for the Dekes and Pen-iston for the Kappa Sigs. An acci¬dent occured during this game whenHeaton, D. K. E., had his glassesbroken resulting in minor cuts abouthis eye.On today’s schedule the followinggames are listed: at 3:15, Kappa Nuvs. Beta Theta Pi; Gates hall vs. PhiDelta Theta; Alpha Sigma vs. Psi Up-silon; Macs vs. Zeta Beta Tau; T.K. E. vs. Phi Sigma Delta; at 4:15Delta Upsilon vs. Sigma Nu; BlakeHall vs. Phi Kappa Sigma; DeltaSigma Phi vs. Chicago .TheologicalSeminary; Pi Lambda Phi vs. Chi Psiand the Medics vs Snell hall MAROON NINE LOSESFIRST BIG TEN lUTBeats Lake Forest, 1 I -0,After 3-2 miniDefeat.After suffering a 3-2 defeat before3,000 spectators at the hands of Illi¬nois in a pitchers’ battle on Greenwoodfield Saturday, the Maroon baseballteam slugged their way to a 11-0 vic¬tory over a team from Lake Forestcollege yesterday afternoon in a gamethat was called at the end of theeighth inning. Coach Pat Page’s ‘‘bigleague” ball schedule calls for a gamewith the Mills to be played on Green¬wood field this afternoon at 3:30. Nogame is scheduled for Wednesday, butthe Maroons take the field againstWestern State Teachers of Kala¬mazoo on Thursday, followed by aconference game with Wisconsin onFriday. Saturday the team travels toLogan Square to meet the semi-proteam there, and on Monday theyjourney out to Lake Forest to play a.return game.Victors Make Five Error*Will Urban was credited with the11-0 win yesterday. He pitched forsix innings and allowed three hits. Ca¬hill finished the game without allow¬ing a hit. Urban struck out six,while giving three walks. Cahillstruck out two in his two innings onthe mound. Urban hit safe four timesin as many trips to the plate. The en¬tire team batted out thirteen hits offOrth and Sko|)ec, the two Lake For¬est pitchers. Five errors by the vis¬itors aided the Maroons.Olson tripled to start the scoringin the second inning, coming in onO’Meara’s single after Mandernack hadstruck out. Urban doubled. O’Mearagoing to third. Buzzell walked, fillingthe bases. Clare Johnson flied out tocenter field. O’Meara scoring afterthe catch. Urban scored while Buz¬zell attempted a steal to second.Fish Gets HomerFish knocked a home run in deepcenter field as the leadoff man in thethird inning, and hit again in thefourth with the bases loaded; Tworuns crossed the plate. .Again in thefifth inning Fish came to bat withthe bases loaded and two men out,and hit safely, driving in a pair ofruns. .A balk and a hit added twomore runs. The last tally came in theseventh inning, the final score being11-0.In the game Saturday, George Millsstar moundsmaii for the Illini, pitcheda four hit game before the largest base¬ball crowd in fifteen years to win 3-2.Roy Henshaw, sophomore left-handerof the Maroons allowed only six hits.Mills struck out four and Henshawthree. Henshaw allowed four bases(Continued on page 2))I f hicago SymphonyOrchestra Closes22nd Season TodayThe Chicago Symphony orchestraunder the direction of FrederickStock will close its twenty-secondseason of campus concerts today at4:30 in Mandel hall, in a program fea¬turing the Nocturnes of Debussy.The first two of the Nocturnes, the“Nnages” and “Fetes”, were writtenfor orchestra with a chorus of fe¬male vofces, which will be sung todayby members of the l^niversity choirunder the direction of Mack Evans.These two Nocturnes were producedfor the first time at a Lanioureux con¬cert in Paris in 1900, under the direc¬tion of Camille Chevillard. “Sirenes”,the third of the series, was presentedat Lamoureiix the following year. Inthe United States the first performanceof the three Nocturnes was given at aChickering “Production” concert inBoston, 1904.The sketches for the Nocturnes werecompleted December 15, 1899 at threeo’clock in the morning. The firstpage of the original manuscript, nowin the Library of Congress, containsa note ih Debussy’s handwriting ded¬icating the manuscript to his wife asa New Year’s gift, Thu significanceof the Nocturnes in his own wordsis concerned with “the background ofan uninterrupted festival with itsblending of music and luminous dustparticipating in the universal rhythmof all things.”Debussy’s lighter fantasies will besupplemented on the program by selec¬tions by Beethoven and Wagner andby DeLamarter’s suite from ‘‘TheDance of Life”. This latter includes<CnTtthm«d on paft 4) MORLEY IS MOODYLECTURER MONDAY Phoenix BlackfriarIssue Out TomorrowjWill Give Discussion onAmerican PressIn MandelChristopher Morlcy, journalist andplaywright, will speak in Mandel hallnext Monday night, bringing thisseason’s William Vaughn Moodyseries to a close with his journalistictreatise, “Escaped into Print”. Hewill be preceded in a discussion of the.American press by Sherwood .Ander¬son who is lecturing tomorrow,Thursday, and Friday at 4:30 in Har¬per Mil. Tickets for all lectures mayhe procured free of charge in Har¬per .\110.Was Rhodes ScholarMr. Morley, who has publishedsome twenty-nine books within thelast decade, began his literary career |in 1913 on the editorial staff of Doub- |leday and Page, which he joinedupon his return from Oxford, wherehe was a Rhodes scholar. He waswith the Ladies Home Journal dur¬ing the year 1917-18, then joined thestaff of the Philadelphia Evening Pub¬lic Ledger, where he remained until1920. The next four years found himworking on the New York EveningPost, which he left to become con¬tributing editor of the Saturday Re¬view of Literature. I The April Phoenix, with itsI Blackfriar motif will be out tomor-I row, featuring a page of picturesj by Ermates and the reproductionof a telegram “from Tony Cermakto Professor Merriam.” The wirefrom the newly elected mayor isintended to thank the Political Sci¬ence professor for the studentswhich he stationed at the pollsduring the recent election to keepThompson from cheating.The Phoenix will also tell whathappens to a prexy when he getscaught in an elevator stuck in be¬tween floors., a true story aboutPresident Hutchins and .AssociateProfessor .Adler. The present is¬sue of the Phoenix has been editedunder the direction of Jack Smuck-er, one of two candidates for the1931 Phoenix.Quadrangler, PhiPi Phi Top WinterQuarter GradesFive Fraternities and SixClubs MaintainB- AverageIn addition to his career as a news¬paper man, Christopher Morley foundtinje to turn his attention to thedrama. His first success was “Three’sa Crowd”, prcxluced first in New Yorkin 1926. The next year he joinedCleon Throckmorton in founding theHoboken Theatrical company whichproduced revivals of “.After Dark”ami “The Black Crook”, melodram¬atic thrillers of the nineties. Hismost recent publications are: “Pleas¬ed to Meet You”, 1927; “Toule-moiule’’, and “Off the Deep End”,1928; Sea Coast of Bohemia”, 1929;“Tiinnder on the Left”, and “Parnas-Wheels”.Anderson Is Circle GuestWhile he is in Chicago, Mr. Mor¬ley will be the guest of Bert Massey,vice-president of the Palmolive com¬pany. Previous to his lecture, Mon¬day, he will be the dinner guest ofDr. Edgar Goodspeed. Sherwood An¬derson will also be honored by a din¬ner after the closing lecture of hisseries, when he will be the guest ofthe Circle, campus literary monthlyat the Quadrangle club. Wr. Ander¬son’s lectures, which are intendedprimarily for those who are interest¬ed in literary careers, will be intro¬duced tomorrow with “Ddorways toa New World”. Mr. .Anderson’s the¬ory is that we are living in a new andfascinating world of whicld we are(Continued on page z)I Maroon TrackmenWill Run in PeilnRelays SaturdayClose upon their record-breakingperformance of the week-end, comesthe announcement that the two milerelay team will compete in the Pennrelays at Philadelphia Saturday. Thissame foursome, composed of Her¬rick. Nelson, Brainard and Letts,clipped 1.4 seconds from the formerrecord at the Kansas relays last Sat¬urday.A medley team will also journeyeastward this week. Letts will takecare of the half mile leg of the event,and East will run the 220; the othermen have not been named as yet.Aided especially by the strong run¬ning of Letts and Brainard the twomile relay joined the other trackmencompeting in the ninth annual Kan¬sas cinder event in breaking threeintercollegiate records and six relayrecords.The half mile relay team withWallace, Ramsay, Letts, and Eastrunning tied Illinois for third place,the University of Kansas winning theevent in record time of 1:26.5, Iowafinished second.The Maroon distance medley relayteam with Jontry, running: the 440,Herrick, the half. Nelson, the threequarter, and Brainard the tmie, fin¬ished third, Oklahoma and Indianabeating them to the tape in'* the ordernamed.In the 440 relay the Maroons tiedwith Oklahoma for third, Kansas andIllinois taking the first two places.It is probable that a Maroon dele¬gation will be sent to run tbe Drakerelays at the same time the two teamsgo to the Penn relays. F’hi Pi Phi, with an average of 3.641’again led the twenty-eight social frat¬ernities on campus in grades for thewinter quarter. For the fall quarterthe Phi Pi Phi’s were in firsjt placewith an average of 3.401. .Four otherfraternities also had an average of B-.Chi Psi advanced from eighth to sec¬ond place with an average of 3.116.Phi Gamma Delta came from twenty-second place to third with 3.042, whileKappa Sigma advanced from fifteenthto fourth place in the wint^ * quarterratings with 3.006. Tau Kappa Ep¬silon, with a 3. average, dropped fromsecond to'fifth place. The grade aver¬ages of the other fraternities follow:6.Tau Delta Phi 2.9827. Beta Theta Pi 2.9768. Zeta Beta Tau 2.9519. Phi Sigma Delta 2.93610. Kappa Xu 2.88411. Pi Lambda Phi 2.85512. Phi Kappa Sigma 2.80713. .Sigma Chi 2.77314. Alpha Delta Phi 2.72115. Sigm Nu 2.67616. Psi Upsilon 2.65417. Delta Tau Delta 2.6(M)18. Delta Kappa Epsilon 2.58919. .Alpha Sigma Phi 2.58320. Lambda Chi .Alpha 2.54421. Delta Upsilon 2.52922. Phi Delta Theta 2.45523 Alpha Tau Omega 2.44524 Phi Kappa Psi 2.41525. Sigma .Alpha Epsilon 2.40826. Delta Sigma Phi 2.35727. Phi* Beta Delta 2.33328. .Acacia 1.500The Quadranglers advanced from afifth place rating in fall quartergrades when they had a 2.805 averageto a first place in the w'inter quarterrating with an average of 3.297. Sigmadropped from first to second place(Continued on page 4)COMMITTEE SETSSPRING OF 1932AS PLEDGING DATERegulations governing fraternityrushing and pledging embodying de¬finite dates of the pledging periodwere drawn up by Dean .A. J. Brum¬baugh’s committee on rushing andpledging. The report will be sub¬mitted to the Board of Student Or¬ganizations, Exhibitions 'and Publi¬cations of the LTniversity at their nextmeeting which will be on the first Sat¬urday in May,Goes In Effect in 1932In their report the committee ad¬vised the setting of the beginning ofthe pledging period on Monday of theseventh week of the Spring quarter.They also recommend that this goin effect for freshmen entering in theautumn of 1932. No rushing w’ill bepermitted prior to the close of thewinter quarter.Detailed rules and regulations gov¬erning rushing and pledging togeth¬er with their enforcement will be leftto the organizations concerned. How¬ever official copies of the regulationswill he filed with the Dean of Stu¬dents prior to the dates on whichthey go into effect. It is expected, thecommittee reports, that the Univer¬sity will support any tribunal set up(Continued on page 4) ABELLS, THOMPSONSELECTED TO HEADSCHOLARSHIP EXAMSUniversity ‘Open HouseProgram PlannedFor May 2230 FULL AWARDSExtend Invitations to SevenHundred PreparatorySchool StudentsRuth Abells and Warren E.Thompson have been selected as thestudent chairmen of the annual in¬terscholastic scholarship examina¬tions, to be held by the Universityon May 22, it was announced yes¬terday by W’. F. Cramer, secretaryof admis.sions.Ruth Abells is chairman of Fed¬eration. representative on the Un¬dergraduate council, former memberof the first cabinet of the Y. W. C.A., and a member of W. A, A. Sheis a junior at the University.Warren Thompson is editor of theStudent Handbook. Sophomore edi¬tor of The Daily Maroon, secretaryof the Men’s commission, and candi¬date for a Junior class position onthe Undergraduate council. He is asophomore in the University and amember of Delta Sigpna Phi.Form Executive CommitteeThe two student chairmen, withDean George A. Works, KennethRouse, secretary of the Alumni coun¬cil, and John Bobbitt and RuthEarnshaw, chairmen of last year’sinterscholastic, will form an execu¬tive committee which will completeall arrangements for the examina¬tions. The executive committee willmee*: tomorrow at 3 in Ida Noyesfor its first discussion of plans.Seven Hundred InvitedSeven bunded invitations havebeen sent to students attending highschools affiliated with the NorthCentral a.ssociation, according to Mr.Cramer. Thirty full scholarshipsand a number of part scholarshipsare being offered to competing stu¬dents. who must have maintainedan average of eighty-eight or abovein their high school w’ork.The examinations will be held inIda Noyes hall and Cobb hall from9 to 12, and also will be held inKansas City, Tulsa, Davenport.Rock Island, and Moline, in orderthat out-of-town students may havean opportunity to compete. Thisis the second time that the examina¬tions have been given aw'ay from thequadrangles.Give Awards That NightElaborate tilans will be made bythe student chairmen for entertain¬ing the visiting students during theafternoon and evening. The Uni-verstv w'ill keen “open house” dur¬ing the day: and a dance, sightsee¬ing trips and other features are un¬der consideration to present to theseTiiorJi sfhonl visitors a representativenicture of University procedures,.An effort will be made to an¬nounce the winners of the scholar¬ships the same night, as has beendone in the past three years.Scholarships are being offered inthe following departments: Englishcomposition and literature, mathe¬matics, Latin, German. French, Span¬ish, physics, chemistry, botanv. zoo¬logy. and American historv. Exaiji-inations will be offered only in sub¬jects in which fifteen or more stu¬dents apply.Hold InterscholasticTrack Meet June 12,13The twenty-seventh annual nation¬al Stagg track and field interscholas¬tic will be held at the University onJune 12 and 13, it was announced bydirector of athletics, A. .A. Stagg,yesterday. The interscholastic willbring some seven hundred or more ofthe outstanding high school trackstars throughout the country into com¬petition.Indiana high schools dominated themeet last year taking first, second andfourth team places. Froebcl high ofGary topped the field of entries witha margin of 13 points to win firstplace. Brazil, Indiana, took secondplace; Oak Park, Illinois third, andKokomo, the third Indiana school wasfourth. One hundred and fifty schoolsfrom 23 states competed last year.'age Two THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. APRIL 21. 1931iatlg 111^*0011FOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVEPJ3ITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninKS. except Saturday. Sunday and Monday, during the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Company. 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 post oiTioe at Chicago.Illinois, 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 DERHOEFSOPHOMORE EDITORSRUBE S. FRODINBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSON ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHONSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSJOHN CLANCYEDGAR GOLDSMITHCHESTER WARDSOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY A. BARCKMANMAXINE CREVISTON INGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSONNight Editor: Merwin S. RosenbergAssistant: Warren L ThompsonMR. PAGE, BASEBALL COACHSaturday’s baseball game, in which the University nine madeits debut, revealed some interesting athletic sidelights on the newlybegun Page regime. Everyone waited for that game to see whatwould happen. Now they know. Mr. Page has made up his mindto produce a team.In the first place, a transformation was evident from the sizeof the crowd. TTie bleachers erected for this year’s fans have beenenlarged, but despite this precautionary piece of optimism, they stillwere far too small. The fences were lined the entire length of theblock on Sixtieth St. and on Greenwood Ave., while several hun¬dred other boosters craned their necks from the sidelines. The en¬thusiasm of the crowd together with its determination to wait untilthe end of the game before leaving broke the age-old baseball tradi¬tion of slipping out of the grounds at the end of the sixth after hav¬ing spent those six frames booing the umpires and waiting for Chi¬cago players to strike out.Second, the grounds, which usually look like a cross betweenNo Man’s Land and a buffalo stampeding rendevouz have beengroomed into a first class playing field. Considerable raking androlling have smoothed out bumps and holes which heretofor haveaccounted for half the errors made by teams. A score board suit¬ably situated has been added to interpret the unintelligible decisionsof umpires. Furthermore, an architectural genius has at last arisenwho had foresight enough to figure out that by placing the bleach¬ers facing east, the crowd would not have to watch the game in thefull glare of the sun. This delightful arrangement of the bleachershas proved to be a double advantage: the north sidelines can nowbe used for practice purposes and warming-up grounds while thegame is in progress. •Third, Mr. Page has finally succeeded in teaching a baseballteam that the game has nine innings and not five or six, and thatduring those nine innings, an even amount of effort is required towin. In short, the team has been polished up into an outfit thatshould hold its own in every department of the game with the bestin college baseball. The slender margin by which the team lostSaturday was absolutely no indication of a margin of inferiority.Inning for inning Chicago played on a par with the splendid Illinoisteam, losing only by a play which was highly exceptional.Now no one expects a team composed of students to be ableto challenge the Cubs, but they do expect to see a group of playerswho display a university student’s share of intelligence in the game.In this respect Mr. Page’s charges were up to the mark. Theyshowed the evidences of careful coaching and hard practice. Theirslender defeat could not possibly have dampened the enthusiasmof the fans who have had high expectations for a good team thisyear.It is gratifying to note that Mr. Page, like Mr .Stagg, believesthat hard work is ninety-five percent of achievement. Neither Mr.Page nor Mr. Stagg, for that matter, certainly cherish exaggeratedhopes for bountiful athletic materiaH They know quite well whatthey are up against from the beginning of the season as far as num¬bers and frequently quality are concerned. However, it seems asif Mr. Page has the same faculty that Mr. Stagg possesses to such amarked degree for creating a willingness and a fight in his athleteswhich make them dangerous at all times to their foes.No one can predict with certainty what the future holds instore for Chicago athletics. Under the reorganization a new erain pennant-winning may be begun; but it is just as easily imaginablethat conditions may remain stable. Despite this uncertainty nogloomy outlooks for the future need be entertained. Mr. Page’sdetermination will go a long way. On the basis of his excellentwork in baseball we extend him our heartiest congratulations. . . .E. A. G. There are often repeated, roundabout this campus, many puns and‘‘use this word in a sentence” gags.Most of these latter gags are old bythe time they reach general circula¬tion. For a moment over the weekend we thought we heard one entirelynew, only to have it repeated bysomeone else twenty-four hours later.At any rate, Nicot Ridenour getscredited with the latest, “Use the word‘adirondack’ in a sentence.” The an¬swer: “I adirondack-vous with death".* ♦ *Friday, in front of Cobb, you per¬haps noticed a man dressed up as ared coat passing out ad cards for thenew restaurant Yankee Doodle. "Pro¬fessor Goldsmith had a rather embar¬rassing experience which he will begfad to tell you about, but that’sanother story. Someone, doubtless alocal wit, came through with the re¬mark upon ■ seeing the dressed upman, “What! .Another Phoenix ad?”* * ♦Lester Stone, who coerces peopleinto buying ads in the Phoenix, wasdriving down Lmiversity Avenue inhis Cad when he noticed a little tinyfellow wearing numerals. Being in¬quisitive by nature, he stopped andpopped out of the car, ran up to thelittle one and asked where he got hisnumerals. “In wrestling” was the re¬ply, and a truthful one.«Someday when you get good andmad at someone call him or her a mi-crocephalic or hydrocephalic. Theformer means a pin-head and the lat¬ter a swelled head, which is probablyold stuff to you psychics.♦ >t> *.After the last Beta house party,there was a pin hanging party con¬ducted. according to George Mahin,by about every un-married man in thehouse. Accurate casualties of thatparty simply report one case: HesterHempstead and John Weir. Mahinclaims that the meaning is engage¬ment. w'hile J. Van Nice holds outfor plain pin hanging.* * *Those playboys who watched hii-cago win a moral victory 2-3 Satur¬day were amazed at the new electricscoreboard exhibited on (ireenwoodfield. The thing went so far as to reg¬ister balls and strikes through the elec¬tric personalities of Ashley and Hor-witz. .At the end of the sixth inningFritz Crisler strolled on the field andwatched the boys he used to coach.One downtown scribe writes of ourpolo team as the Horse Maroons.* * m-At the same game referred to above.Just aneasydrive4t worth while**Numerous stu¬dents have al¬ready discoveredthe new home ofEhrlich’s. Thisrestaurant, u n -doubtedly thebest equipped onthe south side, hascombined a wellknown and estab¬lished reputationwith a new andmodernistic e n -vironment. Yourlunch, priced atfifty cents, is de¬licious and com¬plete. Elither atnoon or eveningyou will experi¬ence perfect sat¬isfaction.EHRUCH’SRESTAURANT"where tasty food is served*2107 E. 7l8t St.Phone Dorchester 10105 the mini were nicking Henshaw forabout a hit or error an inning, bmmanaged to keep their hit or errorwell into the infield. In about thefifth inning they started to fasten onto a few and sail them into the out¬field often almost out of the reachof the outfielders. One kid, aged fiveabout, when he noticed the outfieldersgetting under the drives remarked,“Ah, the Chicagos are getting warm¬ed up”.Believe it or Ripley, a Beecheriteawoke one morn from a deep dreamof peace and found that her alarmclock showed five minutes till shewas due for her eight o’clock. Notwishing to spoil her record, she jump¬ed up, put on a coat and went toChem 101 in her pj’s. This action,according to our informant, is not anuncommon practice.Maroon Nine LosesFirst Big Ten Tilt^ (Continued from page 1)! on balls, while Mills gave three. The' defensive playing of both teams was, strong. Henshaw's wild peg into cen-; ter field, allowing a run, being thei only error.\ Illinois gained two runs in the sec-j ond and another in the eighth. Chi¬cago picked up a run in the fifth. Ol-[ son walking, he advanced to third onMandernack’s sacrifice and Cahill’sinfield out, and scored on Henshaw’ssingle. The Maroons had the tyingand winning runs on third and scoredin the last half of the ninth when Millsstruck out Mandernack.Morley Is MoodyLecturer Monday(Continued from page 1)not yet aware. He sees us living ina world revised and revitalized by theadvent of the machine, whose influ¬ence manifests itself in every artisticenterprise. His successive lectureswill take up the field of journalism it¬self and the possibilities it holds forthe young writer in .America. Four Piecesmeet withapprovalAll Around.Just as an athlete participatesin several sports, so are our4 piece suits adaptable to sev¬eral occasions.For golf, spiortswear, or cam¬pus you’ll find these suits,with knickers to match, theideal thing to wear, in tweedsand flannels, grays and tans.Society Brandat*45^ - *50^Our Own Lineat*30^ - *35 .00Winter’sMen’s Shopthe college shopone three five seven east five five streetUniversity Shops on a university street — that’s the claim\of Maid-Rite with its two modern shops on Fifty-seventhstreet. Just a step from Mandel Hall — a convenience nomatter what the weather may be. University shops —because in the past three years they have built up andmaintained a reputation for food that the students prefer—food that they can be certain is good without experi¬mentation. When you’re really hungry for good food,come to the Maid-Rite Shops!THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1931 Page ThreeCLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE—Beautiful tapestrycouch and chair to match. $20. Bar¬gain. 1st class Call Midway 3056.A HIGHLY dignified means of cre¬ating a substantial income duringspare hours is open to attractive menand women, if your friends believe 1133 for further information.FOR RENT—4 room apt.versity. Reasonable.Ave. Call H. P. 4723. 6102for StudentsC^gHfeni ami itm Cosi io theClientThe "traTel-wise” to and from the Orient, knowthat "White Empreases** comprise the largest, fast¬est ships crossing the Pacific. Special low*cost aocommodations for students—maximum comfortsfor the money. Congenial company, hospitableservice, and speed that cuts days off the trip.See the Canadian Rockies en route, then fromVancouver or Victoria sail either via Honolulu ordirect to Yokohama, Kobe, Nagasaki, Shanghai,Hong Kong, Manila. Ask your local agent orE. A. KENNEY, Steamship General Agent71 Emtt /acbon Blvd., Chicago, lU., Tolcphono ITahwh 1904Canadian PacificWORLD'S GREATEST TRAVEL SYSTEMCarry Ommdimn Pmdfe Eapron TrmvoUor* Chogum — Good tho World Over tm ymiTiiMiiEfiEShether 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*Once a year—Your MotherMother's Day is just another day in amother's love, but to you it should bea time when you can express to herwhat she means to you. She wouldappreciate nothing more than yourphotograph, a gift fraught with symbolicdevotion. A gift that is as lasting asher love.MAY lOTHDaguerre StudioA PICTURE FOR MOTHER218 WABASH SOUTHTel. Wabash 0526-0527 for Appointment THE PHOENIX 1930-1931Balance Sheet. April 8, 1931li^ DRAssetsCashAdvertising Accounts Receivable 302.28(See detailed list) 1,160.50Total 1,462.78CR.LiabilitiesAccounts PayableDaily News Publishing CompanyTTie University of Chicago 372.92Auditing Fee — Winter 1931Elxpense Accounts 25.00Julian J. Jackson ' 37.39Lester Stone 37.64Maurice Kadin 3.09 78.12 •Commissions PayableAgency 187.45Local 1 7.10 204.55Reserve for Bad Debts( 10 % of amount outstanding) 116.05Estimated Surplus 666.14.Total 1,462.78Statement of Receipts and DisbursementsOctober 16, 1930 to April 8, 1931Six IssuesReceiptsCirculation (paid)Advertising 569.15Paid to date 2,859.00(Outstanding 1,160.50 4,019.50Reprints in College Humor 64.25 4,652.90DubursementsPrinting and Engraving (Paid to date)(Daily News Publishing Company)Engraving — October Issue 2,354.60(Jahn 6c Ollier Engraving Company) 110.74Agency Commissions (Paid) 419.18Local Commissions (Paid) 11.25Discounts 12.66Publicity 13.25Telegrams 5.82Stationery and Envelopes 60.34Advertising for Saleswomen 13.50Postage 30.38Supplies 11.24Auditing — Autumn Quarter 25.00Refund a-c error in “Camels” adPersonal Accounts (paid) 26.10T ransportation 61.86Meals 4.75j Telephone Calls 29.45 96.06 3,190.12Net income to date 1,462.78Less Accounts PayableDaily News Publishing Company—Printing 372.92The University of ChicagoAuditing Fee — Winter 1931 25.00Agency Commissions 187.45Local CommissionsPersonal Accounts 17.10(See Balance Sheet for detail^) 78.12680.59Less Reserve for Bad Debts(10% of amount outstanding) 116.05 796.64Elstimated Surplus 666.14Note: The engraving of the October issue was done by Jahn 6cOllier. The engraving for later issues is being handled bythe Daily News Publishing Company, Beloit, Wisconsin.Julian J. Jackson, EditorLester Stone, Business ManagerEINSTEIN’S THEORYmight be hard to understand BUT any one can realizethe advantages of these statements.$3.50 Meal Tickets for $3.00Greatly Reduced l^cesA Co^, Clean Place to Eat.The Royal Restaurantat 1133 £. 55th St offers the above cmnimiation.Sandwiches and Delicatessen Lunches Are Our Specialty COMMERCE BANQUET(Continued from page 1)Additional announcement will bemade concerning the third speaker for the banquet who has not yet beenchosen by the council. Some prom¬inent Chicago business man will beinvited to speak on the “CurrentTrend in Business.”.M.C.A. Cafeteria53 rd Street at DorchesterA 40c Lunch at NoonA 65c Special DinnerServing HoursBreakfast 6:30—9:00Lunch 11:30—2:00Dinner 5:30—7:45SundayBreakfast 8:30—9:30Dinner 12:00—2:00We Invite Both Men and WomenA SOCIAL STUDY TOURIN THE SOVIET UNIONe6 days In tbe 11. So So R.educational and instructive—visiting the cultural and indus¬trial centers—special emphasis on social life of the people.INCLUDING;LENINGRAD MOSCOW KHARKOV KIEVSTALINGRAD DNIEPERSTROYTrip on the Volga COLLECIVE FARMSprice includes: steamship and rail¬road fares, hotels, meals—en routeand in the Soviet Union.Sailing S. S. BREMEN June 14thWCI2LE) TCljRIST$« INC.l75 Fifdk Aveniie New York, N. Y.Fairfax1776Yankee DoodleIs Dandy1500 acclaimhis successBoston Tea Party looks like a piker.Campus minute men stormed the tavernuntil the wee hours of the morning. YankeeDoodle Inn has met with popularity as weknew it would.The colonial atmosphere with its pinetables, candlelight, and serving wenches(not so old fashioned) gives the inn itsown individuality. Yankee Doodle isn’tfirst in war or first in peace, but he is firstin the hearts of campustown.The Doodle Sandwich and the Minute ManSteak Sandwich are having their praisesshouted through the countryside, andthose Colonial Waffles, that are reallywaffles, are on everyone’s tongue.George Rogers Clark waded through thelowlands of Illinois to find the British.Imagine how much easier it is to come to55th St. and Woodlawn Ave. to eat.Yankee Doodle InnTelephone FairfELx 17761171 E. 35 th StreetCALL US — WE DEUVER 444=V444IPage FourQuadrangler, Phi PiPhi Top Winter Grades(Continued from page 1)with an average of 3.265. Wyvern ad¬vanced from seventh place to thirdwith an average of 3.219. DeltaSigma was fourth with 3.206; Eso¬teric fifth with 3.133; and Chi RhoSigma sixth with 3.083. The re¬maining club averages are:7. Aychud 2.8318. Phi Beta Delta 2.8039. Phi Delta Upsilon 2.78010. Pi Delta Phi 2.73411. Deltho 2.29712. Mortar Board 2.28913. Achoth 2.000The average of the twenty-eightfraternities is 2.702, while the aver¬age of the thirteen clubs is 2.841.FOR COE.LEGE GIRESonly...teto • thra* Booths’ inteosiTS mom ftr gMi (MsSmw hmr Is sSsay. 8^ toiUrConrsos Hurt Ostokw 1, Js—sty I*Ayatl l,Jnly 1MOSBM BVSIVfBSS COLLBCB••tlsJsBi—CSIIsMoOSsClinii'ins^isslirs’*11« MDoUgui Atonno, CUoiifo THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, APRIL 21. 1931KOLLEGE KARS$25 and upDelivered in perfect condition1519 E. 60th St.Fairfax 6967FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 E. Monroe St.At Wabash - Randolph 41S> • 6th Floor$475 — EUROPE — $475With U. of C. Group—July 3-Aus:. 26Italy, Austria, Germany, Holland,Belgium, France. EnglandMAKE RESERVATIONS NOW!LESTER F. BLAIRTravel Service Bureau5758 Ellis Avenue ChicagoPhones Midway 0800 ----- Plaza 3868Information Office—11-12:30 DailyTRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Mid. 5196GOODMAN THEATRELake Front at Monroe Central 4030Last Week“THE SACRED FLAME”By W. Somerset MaughamNights except Monday—Mat. FridayApply to Daily Maroon for Special RatesDANCINGTues., Thurs., Sat. & Sun. Evng. 8 :30-l '00(Just a Little Different)GENTS 75c LADIES 6ttcTERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. €3rd St. (Nr. Woodlawn Ave.)PRIVATE LESSONS ANY TIMEPhone Hyde Park 3080UVE IN FRENCH, Residential—only French spoken—Old Country French staff. Ele¬mentary, Intermediate, Advanced.Fee $140, inclusive. Write forcircular to Secretary, FrenchSummer School.McGILL UNIVERSITYMontreal - - CanadaatFINE FOODSLOW COSTTHE GREATATLANTIC & PACIFICTEA CO.Middle Western DivisionSpare-Time Coursesin Shorthand forCollege StudentsGregg College offers special spare¬time courses in Gregg Shorthand forcollege students. Classes at conven¬ient hours, days or evenings.Write for Free Book of FactsThe Gregg CollegeFor 35 Years the Hone ofGregg Shorthand225 N. Wahash Av^, Chicago, IILTelephone State 1881GIRLSCfct in on ground floor.Earn vacation money. Takeorders for the latest Paris crea¬tion. The “Jiffy &Memble.”Sells at sight. Call 3-^ vreek-days.MARKINETT INDUSTRIESCO.315 So. Peoria St, Chicago. UNIVERSITY BULLETIN8—Radio lecture, "Modern Trends in World-Religions,” Profes¬sor A. Eustace Haydon, Professor of comparative religion,Station WMAQ.I 1:38—Radio lecture, “Musical Appreciation," Frederick Marriott,Station WMAQ.12—Divinity chapel. Professor A. Eustace Haydon, Joseph Bondchapel.3—Lecture-Recital, on program of Chicago Symphony orchestra,Mr. Cecil M. Smith, Room 430 Chicago Theological sem¬inary.4—Under-graduate Home Economics club, Y. W. C. A. Room,Ida Noyes hall.4:1 5—Concert by Chicago Symphony orchestra, Leon Mandel As¬sembly hall.4:30—Public lecture (Divinity school), "Present Conditions inChina”, Dr. Joseph Taylor, \^est China, Joseph Bondchapel.6:45—Public lecture (downtown), "Values of Individual Action:I Sport, War, Crime." Professor of English, Art Institute.I 7:30—Christian Science organization, 1110 East 58th Street.I 7:30—Doryline club, Ida Noyes hall.8—Graduate Classical club, “The Problems of a Viceroy in India,"j Mr. George V. Bobrinskoy, Classics 20.8—Alden Tuthill lecture (The Chicago Theological Seminary),“The Present Mood of the Negro,” Professor Alain Locke,Howard universtiy, Washington, W. C., Graham Taylorhall.8—Tarpon club, Y. W. C. A. room, Ida Noyes hall.8:15—Public lecture (downtown), "The Objectives of Municipal(Organization," Mr. Louis Brownlow, Art Institute. Blames Depression onLack of Internationalism(Continued from page 1)point. When one nation is preventedfrom selling products to us, and we cannot sell our commodities to them,it is small wonder that everyone islooking for markets.“When countries achieve under¬standing and respect for each other,realizing their mutual obligations, andstudying this depression as an in¬ ternational matter, it will be more ef¬fectively eliminated,” Miss Addamsconcluded.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSCOMMITTEE SETSSPRING OF .1932AS PLEDGING DATE(Continued from page 1)by the organizations and will supportany of their legislation concerning in¬fringement of their regulations. TheUniversity, however, will not itselfenforce any pledging or rushing reg¬ulations.If these reconxmendations of thecommittee are adopted by the Boardthey will go to Dean George .■MienW'orks for final ratification. In mak¬ing the recommendations the com¬mittee took into consideration theInterfraternity council-Greek councilreport concerning these points. Thisreport was the joint w’ork of the In¬terfraternity council and the Greekcouncil which is composed of theAlumni of twenty-nine campus frat¬ernities who are interested in theproblem of deferred rushing. Chicag^o SymphonyOrchestra Closes22nd Season Today(Continued from page 1)variations from the Play of the Shad¬ows to the Dance of the Tyrant Ma¬chine. Beethoven’s contribution is theSymphony Xo. 2, in D major, Opus36, written at the opening of the nine¬teenth century and contrasting themore modern works of Debussy andDeLamarter. The program will againtake on the deep tones of the nine¬teenth century masters in the Bac-chanale and Finale from the Overtureto "Tannhauser” by Wagner.In addition to the presentation ofthe Symphony orchestra this season,the University orchestral associationhas brought to campus the GordonString Quartet and the John CharlesThomas recital. Tickets for today’sconcert may still be obtained at theOrchestra association office, Cobhhall.AConversationabout EatingTIHE manager of theEllis Tea Shop wastalking to one ofhis friends."What would you do”, inquired the man¬ager, “if you honestly believed that you servedthe best meals to be found anywhere on thesouth side — mials so delicious that for twelveyears satisfied pStrons have come back againand again?"“Well,” was the reply, “I believe 1 wouldadvertise it.”¥ 45 ¥Meantime, why don’t you and your friendsdrop around for lunch or dinner.Be pleased as others have been pleased.The ELLIS TEA SHOP940 E. 63rd St., near Ellis Ave.SPECIALThis wmk, Butliricotehpie—and its food. -—and the Bond BusinessAnalysis and synthesisare factors in intelligent investingORDERLY habits of mind . . .accuracy . . . skill in reducing com¬pounds to their component parts andin building from simple elementsstrong and powerful combinations... all these are part of the training ofthe chemist . . . also of the man whosucceeds in the investment business. Itis not a far cry from elements andtheir compounds to bonds and bondaccounts.Upon graduation, the chemistrystudent often finds his talents and edu¬cational background well adapted to the investment business, for the labo¬ratory may be a good training groundfor the financial mind.You will find it helpful in decidingyour future... and whether or not youare fitted for the bond business ... tosend for our booklet, Thf Bond Business— What It Requires—What It Offers. Itsummarizes the funaions, organiza¬tion, opportunities and requirementsof the investment business, and thequaliheations of those who usuallysucceed in it. Any interested studentmay have a copy on request.HALSEY, STUART &. CO.INCORPOMATCOCHICAGO. 201 South La Salle Street • NEW YORK. 35 Wall StreetAND OTHER PRINCIPAL CITIESTo increase your knowledge of sound investment and of the investment business, listento the Old Counsellor every Wednesday evening un the Halsey, Stuart & Co. radio program . .. Over a Coast to CoaMnetwork of 38 sutions associated with the National Broadcasting Company.BONDS T O F I T THE INVESTORWhich of These Lines IsShortest?Your eyes may fool you but yourruler tells the truth. If you thinkyou need a ruler, then don’t buyThe Phoenix; it contains no ruler.But its chock full of things you DOneed — stories, jokes, cartoons,and light reading to relieve thatharrassed mind of yours, for thesefour long weeks enmeshed in theclutches of musty erudition.April PhoenixOut Tomorrow—25c