31Vol. 32. No. 117. •HOLLOWAY ENGAGESMAURY SHERMAN TOPLAY FOR PROM ATSHERRY ON JUNE 10 I^ailp itooonUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, MAY 24, 1932 Price Five Cent!Michigan Alters PlanOf Deferred RushingOpen-Air Dance FloorOverlooks LakeMichigan.ATTENDANCE LIMITED ANN ARBOR, Mich., May 23.—•At a meeting of the InterfraternityCouncil of the University of Mich¬igan last week, a new rushing sys¬tem for the coming year was adoptedto succeed the present unsatisfactorymethods of deferred pledging andrushing.Rushing will be deferred throughOrientation week, which includesonly the week before school opens,and pledging will be deferred forthe first two weeks of the schoolyear.The proposed plan, although pass¬ed by the Council, must now be ap-HACKL WINS GOLFTOURNEY AGAINBetty Patterson Is SecondiDonkel Takes 1 hirdTliere will be a meeting of theJunior Claas council in Cobb 212this afternoon at 2:30.Maury Sherman and hia “College i P™''"* '’P -'“'‘''■•'•y eommitteel,m" orcbealra have been engaged , "P°" '’Pto play for the Junior-Senior promwhich will climax the University so¬cial season at the Beachview roofatop the Hotel Sherry on Fridayevening, June 10. Negotiations wereclosed with Sherman late yesterdayafternon by John Holloway, chair¬man of the dance. Sherman hasplayed in and about the Chicagoloop district for the past ten yearsand has been acknowledgttd one ofthe “big time” conductors eve^.since he started packng them in atthe College Inn on Saturday nights.Prom !• “Summer Formal”The Prom, a “summer formal” af¬fair, is planned as a farewell ges¬ture to be hereafter tendered eachgraduating cla.ss, attendance at the(lance being limited to members andgiie.sts of the Junior-Senior classes.Invitations will be mailed to mem-IxMs of each class about June 1,and admittance to the dance will re-(luire presentation of these invita¬tions as well as purchased bids. AWARD 28 SCHOLARSHIPS TOWINNERS OP ANNUAL EXAMSOak Park Wins Shield with 36 Points; Hyde ParkIs Second and Calumet ThirdMildred HackI was the winner ofthe golf tournament held yesterdayat Cog Hill country club and opento all University women, graduateor undergraduate. Her score on theeighteen-hole course was 86.Betty Patterson came second witha score of 114, and Lorraine Don¬kel took third place in the contest.In addition to the regular meet, aputting contest was held, and MaryShean was the winner. KatherineMcDaniel and Betty Patterson tiedfor second place. Twenty-eight full scholarships andtwenty half-scholarships were award¬ed to winners of the twentieth an¬nual interscholastic examinations inwhich a total of 1,024 students,representing high schools all overthe United States, competed. OakPark River Forest Township HighSchool was again awarded the shieldfor the highest rating based on apoint system for the number ofscholarships and honorable mentionsw’on.i Previous to the interscnolasticcompetition on campus Fnaay, 285students from fiftyv-seven highschools were administered the sameexaminations at six outlying centers:Kansas City, Davenport, Tulsa,Cincinnati, Cleveland, Milwaukee,and South Bend.Eighty-two high schools from Chi¬cago and the metropolitan area sent739 contestants to the campus, andof this number, forty-two schooKswon ratings by the point system for Too Many Votes, ButRexinger Is May KingScott Rexinger was formallycrowned May King at the May Fes¬tival Friday evening having far out¬distanced his closest competitor inthe race. He garnered a total of123 votes, while Woodrow Dagneau,was second, with 26 votes.Only women were supposed tovote for the May King. The Intra¬mural department, however, has astrong suspicion that not all waswell with the voting, both becauseRexinger had such a large total andbecause the 243 Votes cast weremore than half of the paid admis¬sions.Temple and Hamberg tied forthird place with nineteen vofes.SMITH PUBLISHESLECTURESThis Ls the second consecutiveProviding' the' weather" is'”favor-| ^ackl has won theable, the supper will be served will'be presentedtables arranged around the promen-1 annual W. A. A. banquet,ade which surrounds the ballroom, j The faculty of the women’s physi-The walls of the ballroom may be j cal education department kept thescore?, and were the official judges.Those who were present were Ger¬trude Dudley, head of the depart¬ment, Edith Balwebber, MargaretBurns, Elva Staud, Orsie Thompson,Marion Warner, and Alma J. Wylie.folded back and the open air dancepavilion directly overlooks LakeMichigan. In the possible event ofl ain, the entire floor is enclosed andthe result is a mirrored ballroom.Bids Are $3.50Bids are priced at $3.50 a coupleand may be .secured at the Univer¬sity and Woodworth book3tore.s, theoffice of The Daily Maroon, fromindividual solicitors in all fraternitybouses and from members of the•lunor and Senior class councils.Bids will remain on sale up untilthe evening of June 10 and mayalso be purchased at the door thatevening. Jerry Jontry is directingthe ticket sales.Reservations for tables at theProm may be made any time afterJune 1 with John Holloway.Poet-Pacifist TalksFor Miners’ ReliefIn Harper TonightRalph Chaplin, editor of “The In¬dustrial Worker”, will speak tonightat the meeting of the Student Bu¬reau for Miners’ Relief, at 8 inHarper Mil.In addition to his editorial work,Mr. Chaplin is a commercial artistand a poet. He has published twobooks of poems,' “When the LeavesCome Out” and “Bars and Shad¬ows”. The latter book was writtenwhile Mr. Chaplin was in Leaven¬worth for pacifistic activity duringthe war.His subject tonight will be “Barsand Shadows in Kentucky.” Thepurpose of the meeting is a pro¬test against the killing of Jack Van-etter, a union coal miner, by Dil¬lard Middleton, a deputy constable.Members of the Student Bureaucharge that the Black Mountain Coalcorporation, an Insull-Peabody con¬cern, is responsible for the killing.According to Aron S. Gilmartin,chairman of the Kentucky Miners’Defense and Relief Committee ofChicago, the recent picketing ofSamuel Insull’s home was'also a pro¬test against the killing. DRAMATIC ASS’N,MIRROR TO ELECTHEADS JUNE 1, 2Elections for positions on theMirror board, which include a presi¬dent, vice-president, and three mem¬bers of the board are to be held onJune 1 at Cobb and Ida Noyes halls.Dramatic association elections forpresident, ^business manager, secre¬tary and treasurer will be held atthe regular Thursday meeting onJune 2 at 4 in the Tower room.Candidates are chosen from mem¬bers of Gargoyles, the actors of theassociation, and the Tower players,or the producers.The annual spring banquet andrevue for members of the Dramaticassociation is being held this yearon June 8 at 6 in the Coffee Shop.The revue, which will be presentedimmediately following the banquetwill as usual be a surprise. Mem¬bership fees of $3 which cover theexpenses of the baiiquet are payableto George Vanderhoef, businessmanager of the association. High School, 16; Lake View HighSchool, 14; Portsmouth High School,Portsmouth, Ohio, 12; Austin andLindbloom High Schools tied nextwith 11 points each.Scholarship Winners NamedFull scholarships in AmericanHistory were awarded to Otto B.Sindelar, Oak Park high school;Bertil Skoog, Senn; Rae Rips, Cen¬tral high school, Tulsa, Oklahoma;Charles Browning, Hyde Park; Mar¬jorie Brenner, Nicholas Senn; andSamuel Schulman, Lindblom. Halfscholarships were won by JuliusJosephson, of Marshall; and Wil¬liam Kendall, Oak Park.The English full scholarships wentto Priscilla Elmer, Oak Park; GuyCarden, Oak Park; Jessie Nooney,Anderson high school, Anderson, In¬diana; Nadreen Burnie, WestportSenior high school, Kansas City, Press Also Issues Cressey’sMis.'ouri; and Ksther Rasche, River- “Taxi Dance Hall”side high school, Milwaukee, Wis-consin. Half scholarships were “Philosophers in Hades,” Profes-.scholarships and honorable mentions | awarded to Jean Buchanan, Oak gor T. V. Smith’s radio dialogues in* won. Some additional ratings, in ^ Park; and Marvin Kahn, Central book form, and “Taxi Dance Hall”,ranking order for the shield compe- j Senior high school, South Bend, ^ ^ survey of vice in Chicago by Paultition, were as follows: Oak Park j Indiana. | Q. Cressey, are being published to-(winner of the shield), 36; Hyde j Chemistry awards in full .scholar- day by the University Press.Park High School, 29; Calumet | ships were made to Edwin William Professor Smith’s colloquies withHigh school, 23; John Marshall | Meyer.^Austin high .school; Daniel the philosophers of ancient Greecehave for many months been a pop¬ular weekly radio feature. In theseinformal dialogues with Socrates,Plato, Aristotle, and others Profes¬sor Smith discusses contemporarysocial and economic problems as thegreat thinkers of the past mighthave viewed them, and suggests so¬lutions for those problems that Soc¬rates or Plato might bring forwardwere they living today.The scene for the conversations islaid in Hades, the mythological un¬derworld of the Greeks. By meansof this device Professor Smith com¬pares the opinions of great men ofall ages. For example, the lateDwight Morrow is given an oppor-(Continued on page 4) SPECIAL NUMBER OFDAILY MAROON OUTTOMORROW; SHOWSTREND OF NEW PLANFreshmen, Faculty AirViews on ProgressOf ExperimentPUBLISH 35,000 COPIESHigh School, 18; Nicholas Senn (Continued on page 4)Forty-One Visiting Brofessors to ,iOffer Courses Summer Quarter, iForty-one visiting professors are director of the school of nursing;coming to the University this sum-J Washington university, St. Louis;mer to offer new courses in the di- | Katharine J. Densford, of the Uni¬visions and professional schools: six ; versity of Minnesota, and Harrietare in the biological sciences, five in | Frost, supervisor of the Pennsylvaniathe humanities division, three in the i school of social and health woric.physical sciences, eight in social Summer members of the human-sciences, six in the divinity school, i ities division are: Kemp Malone,eight in the school of education, two j professor of English at John Hop-in the graduate library school, and kins university; Baldwin Maxwell,three in the law school. chairman of the department of Eng-Additions to the Law school fac-' University of Iowa; Carl F.ulty include: Robert Llewellyn Tae«sch, of the Graduate school ofHenry, judge of the mixed court at business administration. HarvardHARPER BUYS RECENTBIOGRAPHIES, FICTION“Crowded Years” by William Mc-Adoo and “Best Plays of 1931” byBurns Mantle are among the recenteditions of biographies, epic novels,and reports of surveys which havebeen added to the collection of mod¬ern books in Harper Library.Some of the others are as fol¬lows: “Norwegian Migrations toAmerica” by Theodore C. Blegen,“Lost (Spirituals” by Lily YoungCohen, “A Rabb Takes Stock” bySolomon Goldman, “George Wash¬ington” by Louis M. Sears, ‘TheEpic of America” by Jam**? TmulnwAdams, and “Small Town Stuff” byAlbert Blumenthal. Alexandria, Egypt; Sigvald Nielson,associate professor of law at Stan¬ford university; and Roger JohnTraynor, as.sociate profes-sor of lawat the University of Californiaschool of jurisprudence.The division of biological scienceswill have: Heinric Siedentopf, of thePrivatdozent, Universitats-Frauenk-linik, Leipsic; Clara Stoddard, ofthe physical education department,Bouve-Boston school; Oram I. Cut¬ler, assistant professor of pathology;Deborah MacLurg Jensen, assistant university; Frederic William Geers,and Alan Stevenson.In the division of the physical sci¬ences, Wilhelm Blasche, professorof mathematics from the Universityof Hamburg; Gerrit Bol, Privatdoz-i ted into the Order of the Coif,ent. University of Hamburg, will vis- j honorary legal society, at its annualit the mathematics department; and banquet held last Friday at the Chi-ORDER OF COIFELECTS ELEVENTO MEMBERSHIPEleven law students were admit-Aristid von Grosse, of the Univer¬sity of Berlin, will be a visiting pro¬fessor of chemistry.The staff being added to the divi¬sion of the social sciences is iden-(Continued on page 4)Students Invite WillRogers to Be MockPresidential Candidate Dicksons Visit N. Y. toObserve Operation ofInternational HouseA committee of delegates tu the Mr. and Mrs. Bruce W. Dicksonmock presidential nominating con-1 are visiting the Internatioriii^l Housevention, is today awaiting a reply ! in New York City, where they willto a message of Will Rogers, re¬questing his permission to give himthe Democratic nomination. Theconvention will meet June 1 underthe auspices of The Daily Maroonand the Honors Course in PoliticalScience.A caucus of the chairmen of eightdelegations representing the statesof Alabama, Connecticut, Idaho,Missouri, Michigan, Nebraska, NewHampshire, and South Dakota, metFriday with P\i’ofessor Carroll H.Wooddy, and decided that theywould be pledged to the candidacy iof Franklin D. Roosevelt. This de¬cision is final except where courtesyrequires that favorite sons be sup-orted on the first ballot.A group of delegates from Penn¬sylvania has already voted its sup¬port of Governor Roosevelt on ananti-prohibition platform. SpeakerJohn Garner has been given the sup¬port of thp Tpvna dplppntionOther Big Ten schools are hold¬ing similar conventions. observe details of management andcurriculum which may be service¬able in the launching of,,^^q^.^p|^er-national House at the yniv^rsitywhen it opens next fall. ^ 'Mr. and Mrs. Dickson lyill copferwith Harry Edmonds, head^f theInternational House in the East, whohas been here many tinve;| ,^atchthe construction of the^ new build-ing on the Midway. The New Yorkcommunity center for foreign' stu¬dents was the first to be establishedin the United States. ? cago Bar association. Members ofCoif are selected from the highestten per cent of the third year classin scholarship. For the first timesince 1928, a woman was selected.Those who received their Coifkeys la.st Friday were: Lester Ash¬er, Ph. B.; Ben Atwood, A. B.: PaulDavis, A. B.; William Engelhard!,Ph. B.; Robert Frank, Ph. B.; FrankGreenberg, Ph. B.; Charles Herzog,Ph. B.; George James, Jr. Ph. B.;Edward Lewison, Ph. B.; Christo¬pher McDougal, A. B.; and Ruth ,Weyand, Ph. B.Of these, Engelhard! is a memberof Phi Beta Kappa and was in Black-friars, James is a Phi Beta Kappaand a member of Crossed Cannon,and Lewison a member of DeltaZeta Mu, a legal fraternity. Has the University’s new educa¬tional plan justified its existence af¬ter one year of operation? Does itprovide opportunity for all studentsto progress as fast as their initia¬tive and intellectual capabilities per¬mit? Does it eliminate the lock-steproutine of systematized credit, hoursand required classes?A special issue of The Daily Ma¬roon which will be distributed to¬morrow to regular subscribers and35,000 alumni throughout the worldattempts to show that the New Planis on the way to becoming a suc¬cessful educational experiment.' Includes Freshman SurveyThe issue contains twelve pages,the first four of which are devotedto signed articles by faculty mem¬bers, who give their personal impres¬sions on the success or failure ofthe New Plan; tabular results of thesurvey conducted by the Freshmancouncil among the members of thefirst class under the New Plan; andstatements by divisional heads onthe future of the New Plan.The second four pages contain the_Alumni Council’s annual broadside,published each year in newspaperform to arouse interest in theAlumni Reunion June 9 to 14. Thelast four pages summarize the year’strends in undergraduate activities—publications, dramatics, sports, so¬cial events, and student govern¬ment.Faculty Favor PlanApproximately one year ago TheDaily Maroon published an issuetelling the details of the reorganiza¬tion and outlining the possibilitiesfor the future. The present issue isin the nature of a “check-up” fromthe point of view of those most vi¬tally concerned—the faculty and thestudents.The faculty—especially those men-bers of it who have cherished andsponsored the New Plan from thebeginning—are naturally in favor ofits principles and important details.The Freshmen approve of the Planin principle but find many objectionswith its practical operation.“G’wan Back to RedRussia,” Radio FansTell Prof. GideonseGRAD COUNCIL WINSLONG THESIS BATTLECOMPREHENSIVESTime for registration for com¬prehensive Board Examinationshas been extended to May 28, ac¬cording to Ernest C. Miller, Uni¬versity Recorder. All applicationsmust be in at the Bureau of Rec¬ords by that date. The hitherto unceasing ^efforts ofthe Graduate Council to secure areduction in thesis costs have at lastborne fruit, and expenses are now ,so low that the Council does not Iplan to protest them this year. At |the present time, $100 will pay all .the costs of securing a higher de-!gree, in contrast to fees ranging as :high as $500 only three or fouryears ago. |Applicants for degrees are now'allowed to write theses on larger,sheets and with smaller margins. The =University typewriting office hasagreed to type theses for a chargeof only $25. Professor Harry D. Gideonse, as¬sociate Professor of Economics, mayleave for Russia almost immediate¬ly, if he follows the advice of sun¬dry members of his radio audience,who stoutly assert that he is “in thepay of Red Russia,” a “Communistpropagandist and a “demd Bol¬shevik.”No less an authority than a radiolistener from Oshkosh has definitelystated that Professor Gideonse andthe majority of his colleagues areundercover members of the SovietUnion. Alarmed radio listenershave begfun to feel that their form¬er concept of a Red as a burly manwith a long, unkempt beard andsoup-stained vest will have to giveway to the modern equivalent, ina floppy black hat and an entireeffect of professorial carelessness.The aforementioned gentlemanfrom Oshkosh, like many others ofhis ilk, has solved the problem ofthe “Red Peril”. All communistsmust be sent to Russia immediately,and the gentleman suggests thatProfessor Gideonse accompanythem.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. MAY 24. 1932® iatlg iMarnrmFOUNDED IW 1901TH» OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninss, except Saturday, Sunday and Mondw,durins the Autumn, Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 5831 University Ave. Subscription rates $3.00per year: by mail. $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, flve-centseach.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicago forany statements appearing in ^e Daily Maroon, or for anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18. 1903, at the postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, ^r.Jer the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all right of publicationof any material appearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationLOUIS N. RIDENOUR, JR., Editor-in-ChiefMERWIN S. ROSENBERG, Business ManagerMARGARET EGAN, Asst. Business ManagerJANE KESNER, Senior EditorHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr., Sports EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMAXINE CREVISTONRUBE S. FRODIN. JR.BION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLElAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSON'SLE.ANOR E. WILSON BUSINESS ASSOCIATESJOHN D. CLANCY. JR.EDGAR L. GOLDSMITHSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSSTANLEY CONNELLYWM. A. KAUFMANWALTER MONTGOMERYVINCENT NEWMANEDWARD SCHALLERSOPHOMORE EDITORSJANE BIESEN IT'MELVIN GOLDMANWILLIAM GOODSTEINEDWARD NICHOLSONROSEMARY VOLKMARGARET MULLIGAN BETTY HANSENROBERT HERZOGDAVID LEVINEEUGENE PATRICKROBERT ALVAREZJANE WEBER is possible—and we feel that student activities thisyear, like bits of colored glass in a kal^eidoscope,have formed a new pattern. New governing bodieshave been formed to take the place of old and out¬worn ones; new force and direction has been giv¬en to old systems of faculty supervision. Every¬where there is change, and The Daily Maroonmust mirror this change in its totality as well asir its day-by-day fragments. We reiterate: we donot intend to tread on anyone’s toes.The special issue tomorrow will be one to readthoroughly, fold carefully, and thoughtfully storeaway to reread later. It will mark, we believe, oneof the important milestones in the growth of theUniversity. The administration shares our feelingthat a special issue summing up the progress of theNew Plan is timely, for they have requested thatthirty-five thousand alumni be placed on our mail¬ing list. We hope we have succeeded in catch¬ing the spirit of the reorganization, and in mak¬ing it understandable to our readers. Gentlemen,we give you the special issue!—J. F. S.i The Travelling Bazaar}I BY FRANK HARDING iNight Editor: James F. SimonAssistant: William GoodsteinTuesday, May 24, 1932.OUR SPECIAL ISSUETomorrow The Daily Maroon will publish aspecial issue, pointing with some degree of prideand a large measure of journalistc apl'omb to theresults of the New Plan after its first experimentalyear. The issue, twelve pages long, will attemptto show, in as sweeping a manner as the exigen¬cies of publication permit, the progress which theUniversity’s infant prodigy has made since its birthlast October. An earlier issue, which appearedon March 17, 1931, outlined the educational pro¬ject as it then appeared in the minds of its chiefproponents—President Robert Maynard Hutchins,Dean Chauncey Samuel Boucher, and others. Nowwe are ready to look back upon this first yearthrough the eyes of faculty members and the stu¬dents who have served as “guinea pigs” in whatwe hope is a great and significant experment ininstitutionalizing freedom.It is with a marked feeling of exaltation that wecontemplate our “special issue”, humble as itstwelve pages may seem to our downstate and mid¬dle western contemporaries. We see in the NewPlan the forerunner of a broad movement in col¬lege education long and anxiously awaited by far¬sighted Americans. America, having suffered thepangs of over-eating, has largely recovered fromits educational indigestion and is now ready to tac¬kle a lighter meal. In the beginning ,the goodfathers of our expanding country attempted to ed¬ucate everybody to the college level. Soon it be¬came apparent that the institutions of learningwere becoming clogged by dullards and slowed bysystem. Now we are seeking—and hope we havediscovered—the golden mean between popularignorance and useless mass education. The NewPlan provides for the kind of competition on ascholastic plane that inevitably weeds out thosewho are unfitted for further studies and elevatesthe survivors. It points the way to the Universityof the future, where the same ideals of scholar¬ship and reverence for truth will obtain as in Ox¬ford and Cambridge.Our part in the reorganization of this Univer¬sity has been that of courier and to some extentthat of prophet. However, it is too early to claimany laurels for accurate or intuitive prophecies;our exaltation springs from other sources. Wehave the same pride in the New Plan that thehumble and hard-working citizen of a small townfeels when the son of a neighbor achieves emin¬ence; the same enthusiasm in it that a man in acrowd feels as he is borne along on the current;the same sense of gratification that an outdoor manexperiences when he is able to help a traveler tofind his way; the same intellectual thrill that comesto a hack writer as he contemplates his first bit ofgenuine literary work in a long time.Lest anyone accuse us of usurping the preroga¬tives of other publications in summing up the ma¬jor trends of the year in undergraduate activitiesand athletics, let it be said sincerely that we haveno desire to take what is not rightfully our own.In this special issue, we are endeavoring to pre¬sent as complete a picture of the reorganization as It wasn’t so long ago that Dean Gordon J.Laing was giving a short introductory speech,and with his usual abandon managed to sethis audience laughing. In fact one lady in theaudience was so pleased with the talk that shesought out the Dean to compliment him. Sheeulogized him very thoroughly and saw thathis feet were sufficiently strewn with bou¬quets, finally finishing up by informing himthat she was sure he was the best after din¬ner speaker in Chicago. TTie Dean, who hadbeen very calmly taking all this, wistfully re¬plied, “Only Chicago?’’» » ¥Prof. T. V. Smith in a recent lecture wasoff on another private definition bat in whichhe got off what is perhaps the best of theyear. A MUGWUMP, says he, is a crookedpolitician whose mug is on one side of thefence and whose wump is on the other.♦ ¥ *And for the beqefit of those v/ho were un¬able to hear Mr. Frank O’Hara’s prize remarkconcerning Jerry Mitchell we would like to re¬peat it. It seems that someone was consid¬ering Jerry as a speaker for an event thatwas to take place on the eve that all the con¬sidering was being done. The idea was ve¬toed, however, because so short a notice toMiss Mitchell would have rendered it impos¬sible tc get all the newspaper photographersand reporters out in time.¥ ¥ ¥And while we are on the subject of Mit¬chell, whom we have been told wc have ne¬glected in this colm too much of late, wemight tell another story. Some girl that hadseen Jerry’s picture in the paper so frequentlyfinally wrote a letter saying that inasmuch asJerry had her picture printed so much shemust have a lot of gorgeous clothes that shehad no use for any more, and if she did shemight give them too her. What’s more Mit¬chell and her sister did get together a box ofcI'otKes and send it fo the needy girl.¥ ¥ ¥Someone told us a story about Toigo andthe Festival. Some girl went up to a ballotbox, over the hole of which a fellow was com¬fortably seated ,and desired to drop in herballot. The guardian of the box inquiredwhom she was voting for and the girl repliedthat her vote was for Toigo. "Oh”, says theguardian, “you can’t put that vote here,you’ll have to find another place for it.”¥ ¥ ¥We just saw Shorty Kessler riding up anddown University Ave. which means Europehas been done up brown .... And "Beaver”Test and his girl started a new gag Hast week¬end by painting their tongues with mercuro-chrome and then running around stickingthem out at everyone ....¥ ¥ ¥“Hey, what’ll I say under this one? ” HAVE YOU BOUGHTYOUR COPY of the1932 CAP and GOWN(University of Chicago Yearbook)RESERVE A COPY BEFORE IT IS TOOLATE. THE PRICE IS THREE DOLLARS.Athletics -We provide astill bigger bargain.in review.Parties in review.Brawls in review.None, we hope, of yoursecrets in review.Nothing more than, but all that is a per¬manent record, with grace, of your col¬lege career.The 1932 Cap and Gown.Office Cobb 209. Witness below:-This coupon is worth halfa dollar when applied on pur¬chase of a 1932 Cap andGown.1. I coupon per copy.2. New subscriptions only.The ReorganizationIssueTomorrow in a special issue of the DailyMaroon the progress made by the new planwill be presented to the campus. Also therewill be a complete record of the extra-curri¬cular activities for the year.This edition is the largest undertakingattempted by the Maroon Staff this year andon this issue its reputation will rest.Copies will be distributed to forty thou¬sand alumni and the regular subscribers.Others may secure copies at five cents each.Don’t fail to keep tomorrow’s Maroon asresume of 1931-1932.The Special EditionMay 25THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. MAY 24. 1932 Pa({e threeTheGrandstandAthletei»yHERBERT JOSEPH JR. HOID PREUMNAitlESIN TRAa CAKNIVAL Maroons Drop Qoubleheader toPurdue 6-2, 18-9; Title Hopes GoneWe notice that Michigan, the oldmeanies, kept Ohio State from win¬ning their first Big Ten track title,in spite of the fact that the Buck¬eyes tied and broke two Worldrecords in trying. The dopestershad it all set for Ohio to edge Mich¬igan out but Kellar, after settinga new record in the high hurdles,went and pulled a tendon in thelows and had to drop out, and therewent the Ohio title chances. And ourour boy Brooks didn’t do so badly.They tell us when he took off in thebroad jump it looked like he wasn’tever coming down and when he didit was 25 feet later. Three moreinches and he’d have been up evenwith the immortal De Hart Hub¬bard.The strong north wind which theyclaim blew in all the new recordsup at Evanston certainly did us dirtclown here last Saturday. We haveit figured that every time Chicagocame to bat against Purdue the windblew so hard they couldn’t get thehats off their shoulders. Or maybethey were tired out from cha.-ingtriples and home runs. What thosefence busting Purdue boys did tothe Chicago pitching staff was little<hort of murder. In the secondgame, Langford went in to see whathe could do and some Purduetoughie smacked the first ball pitch¬ed for a home run..■\nd we suppose we ought to con¬gratulate another of Mr. Stagg’sathletes for crashing those purpleheights of glory. Witnes.s Scott Rex-inger, one time Tennis Champ, andnow University “May King’’. Howwould you like a Bust in the Hallof Fame, Scotty? Yes We meanit! Run Off All Finals inField E^rentsPreliminaries in the Eighth An¬nual Intramural Outdoor Carnivalwill start today at 3:30. All fieldevents will be completed today, andno preliminaries will be run in the440, 880, and the mile run. All con¬testants must check in ten minutesbefore their event is scheduled totake place. Finals will be heldThursday at 3:30.The schedule of events follows:3:40—Shot Put, upperclass, ring 13:40—Shot Put, freshman, ring 2 •3:40—High Jump, upperclass andfreshman3:40—Broad Jump, upperclass andfreshman3:40—100 yard Dash, freshman3:50—100 yard Dash, upperclass4:00—120 yard Low Hurdles, fresh¬man4:05—120 yard Low Hurdles, upper-class4:10—50 yard Dash, freshman4:20—50 yard Dash, uppercla.es4:30—220 yard Dash, freshman andupperclass4:45—Organization Relay Race.Six men will qualify in eachevent, and only one freshman is al¬lowed to run on the relay team. Towin organization points a team mustenter more than half the events be¬side? the relay.Norman Root, captain of the jtrack team in 1930, will act as ref- I1eree, Roy Black, present captain ofthe track team will be starter, andother members of the track teamwill officiate in the individualevents.The carnival last year was won byDelta Upsilon with 40 points. Gateshall was second with 39 points, PhiPsi third with 37 points, Kappa Sig¬ma fourth with 36 points, and PhiDelta Theta fifth with 32 points. Chicago hopes for a Big Tenbaseball title faded for another yearwhen Purdue stole a doubleheader atGreenwood field last Saturday. Thefirst game was a tossup throughout,both pitchers bearing down at cru¬cial moments to limit the .scoring.In the second, Purdue .started afence bursting contest that ended up18-9 in the Boilermakers favor.Henshaw hurled for the Maroons thefirst game, gave but six hits, andwas weakened by errors behind himin the field. Purdue played fault¬less ball and Hoopengartner, pitch¬ed an air tight game all the way.Neither team scored in the firstinning, and then Moss nicked Hen¬shaw for a single to start the sec¬ond, got to second on a .sacrificeand came home when Hoopengart¬ner, after fouling two into right,popped a Texas leaguer in behind ,short. The Maroons came back in itheir half of the inning and a walk ,and a single each by Howard and ;Mahoney scored Off'il. Neither 'team scored in the third and both 'teams went into the fifth with tworuns each. Two errors at short anda mixup in center field let a fly dropsafely and the fifth inning ended Big Ten StandingsW. L. Pet.Wisconsin 5 2 .714Purdue 6 3 .667Indiana 4 2 .667Iowa 2 1 .667Illinois 4 3 .571Michigan 2 3 .400Chicago 3 5 .375Northwestern 3 5 .376Ohio State 2 4 .333Mnnesota 2 6 .250up with Purdue two runs in thelead. The Boilermakers stretchedtheir lead in the eighth with twomore runs to conclude the scoringfor the first game.Straske started on the mound forthe Maroons in the second game andretired in the sixth after Purdue BROOKS WINS JUMPIN BIG TEN MEETscored six runs on a homer, a pairOf triples, walks, singles and errors,bringing to Boilermakers total of11. Chicago brought in four runsthe same inning but were never ableto whittle down the margin of ninerun? which Purdue maintained. Thefinal score was 18-9.A. T. O. Defeats8-4 inAlpha Tau Omega reached the ifinals in Intramural playground ballcompetition yesterday by defeatingPhi Sigma Delta, 8-4. The winners ‘will meet Zeta Beta Tau in the play¬off for the chamionship sometimenext week.The first four men up for ATO 'scored, Dooley on an error. Pitch- !er Lewison of Phi Sig tightened up ihowever, and with the help of thefielders, the next three men wereput out, Lewison flied out andSchlifke and G. Ovson of Phi Sigstruck out in one-two-three order to''close the inning.Gleasner, Dooley and Sokal scor- Phi SigI-M Semi-Finals jed a run apiece to open the second jstanza. C. Patt, D. Patt, and Gott- !schall went out. ATO pitcher D. |Patt continued steady and Berkson, iortes, and L. Ovson flied or struck Iout to end the second inning.McMahon scored the only run for ;the winners in the third, Gleasner jand Dooley being left on base, while ;Sokal, McGuigan, and Gottschall 'were thrown out. * iTilton, D. Patt, and McMahon iflied out in one-two-three order inthe OTA’s half of the fourth. L. iSchlifke scored number 2 for Phi !Sig. G. Ovson, L. Ovson, and Marks Iw'ent out to close the inning. The five points scored by JohnBrooks, versatile Maroon jumper, inthe broad jump, and the lone pointtallied by Johnny Roberts, depend¬able sophomore, in the high jump,saved Coach Ned Merriam’s trackand field athletes from a white¬washing in the Big Ten conferenechampionships at Evanston Satur¬day.Brooks leaped twenty-five feeteven, outdistancing his nearest ri¬val, Gohl of Purdue, by mors thana foot. Roberts finished in a tripletie for fourth place with Murphy ofWisconsin and Russell of Ohio State,all of whom cleared six feet. Shawof Wisconsin won by jumping sixfeet three inches.Michigan’s well-balanced squadwon the meet for the twelfth timein twenty-two years with 50points. Ohio State with 46 % poi) .finished in seond place, while In¬diana, winners of the indoor con¬ference meet, took third with 43%points.A strong wind at the backs of thesprinters subtracted tenths of a sec¬ond from the times in the 100, 220,and hurdles. Bennett of Ohio wonboth the dashes, the former.in 9.8,to tie the world’s record, and 20.5in the latter, one tenth of a secondbetter than the world’s record.While the wind favored the dash-men, it proved a handicap to themiddle and longer distance men.Brocksmith won the mile in 4:21.1,nearly nine seconds slower than hisbest mark, and the two ^ mile in9:37.9, twenty-four seconds over hisprevious record. The quarter wentto Russell of Michigan in 49.4, whilethe half fell to the consistent Horn-bostel of Indiana in 1:56.5.ROSALYN’S PUaCOMPLETE LUNCH 35cS8th at Cottage GroveFRENCH”Residential Sunniicr School(co-educational) in theheart of French Canada.(lld-Country French staff.Only French spoken. Elementary,Intermediate, Advanced. Certificateor College Credit. French enter¬tainments, sight-seeing, sports, etc.Fee $140, Board and Tuition.June 27—July 30. Write for circu¬lar to Secretary, ResidentialFrench Summer School.McGILL UNIVERSITYA-32 Montreal, Canada 76^YEARCo-Ed ucatiofiBl... A long established co-educational■ckool with an alaanl of aoeceaafal biulDCM mealar|i« enough to giro jroa your chance.Practical, intenal'ro tralnlnn college grade andplan. 16 couraea inclndlngi Boaineaa Adminlstra-lloa,Eaecntive Secretarial, etc. .... Special elaasin French and Spoalah Catalog on reqaeat.Vitit, writm or phono Randolph IS7S.IS SOUTH MICHISAN AVINUIPARTIESandPARENTSRemember, always, that HotelsWindermere are at your serviceas they have been for gener¬ations of Midway students.Long experience has made usadept at arranging Universitydances, luncheons, dinners andparties.And when Mother and Fathervisit you in Chicago, arrange tohave them stay here, conven¬iently, in a pleasant room orsuite, at a reasonable price.Kolels Hinder mere^hicago56th Street st Hyde Park BoulevardWard B. James, ManagerFairfax 6000 SWEATERS!SWEATERS!SWEATERS!in a large variety of beautifulcolors. ^X^ool, cotton andrayon. For women$Knitted Scarves68cSee the new “Sub-Deb” shoes.They’re smart.$2^pairWoodworth’sBook Store1311 E. S7th St.Meur IfimhurV Ave.OPEN EVENINGS HERE’S REAL CAMPUS NEWS!• • Campus Tours has picked none other than Ethon Hyman • •and his University of Chicago Orchestra to play the hottunes and soothing rythms on the 1932 Campus Voyageto Europe. .Of course you all know Ethon and his gang who haveplayed at so many Fraternity and Club dances. Just lastFriday nite they played at the Phi Delt House and Satur¬day nite they pepped things up at the Alpha Delt House.They are not only a great band, but are all real fellows—and can they play 11Besides winning a great reputation at the University ofChicago, Ethon Hyman’s Orchestra has become popularthroughout the entire city. Last summer they won fameat the Eline Pavillion, Paw Paw Lake, Michigan.And how you’ll enjoy them aboard ship, peppy music attea time, and soft smooth.enchanting tunes while glidingon moon flooded decks. /■. ' rThe whole trip 38 days only-Costs $340.00 including allexpenses. Surely you can gb.Get all the dope from Ted Curtiss today. You’ll find himat the Daily Maroon Office—^Lexington Hall.European travel blended with College AtmosphereFor College Minded PeopleCAMPUS TOURS INC. 310 So. Michigan AvenueHarrison 8633 'Stdgg ScholasticTennis TourneyWill Start at 3The first round of the annualStagg Interscholastic tennis tourna¬ment wll be run off this afternoonat 3 on the varsity courts. Twelvehigh schools have already enteredteams and it is expected that sev¬eral more will be entered by tourna¬ment time today. The tournament,which is nominally for the Cookcounty championship, is being con¬ducted by A. A. Stagg Jr.John Schostium, of Parker Highschool, winner of the Illnois statemeet last week, and runner up inthe Stagg^ tournament last spring isseeded number 1. As a junior atParker last spring, he developedwith the ease of a “natural” and isbeing heralded as one of the comingyounger players. Trevor Weiss, afreshman in the University, won thesingles last year and with his cousinSidney, also took the doubles.The twelve teams entered are:Austin, Crane, Lane Tech., Lind-blom, Lyons Township, MorganPark, Ned Trier, Oak Park, Parker,Tilden Tech., University High, andWf/dell Phillips.BIG TEN TENNISEdward Lejeck of Illinois wonthe Conference Tennis title by de¬feating Carl Dennison, of OhioState, former Junior Champion andtournament favorite. Lejeck tookthe match in straight sets 6-0, 6-3,7-5.Minnesota’s doubles team, Brit-zius and Sherer, won the doublescrown by defeating Hands and Le¬jeck of Illinois, 6-4, 6-1, 7-5 instraight sets.Th* favorite fmoke ofcollege menNo wondermen smokePIPES!Every pipe smoker has the sat¬isfaction of knowing he has onemasculine rightthat the womenwon’t take awayf!;pm him. Theydo leave ourpipes alone.And thoughthe girls may notknow it, they’re•leaving us one ofthe finest smokesa man can have.There’s something calm and soothingabout a pipe and good tobacco. Itleads to clear-headed thinking. Per¬haps that’s why the leaders—the realmen of the world—are pipe smokers.College men likea pipe — packedwith cool, slow-burning Edge-worth, the favor¬ite pipe tobaccoin 42 out of 54colleges. It’s cutespecially forpipes, to give acooler, driersmoke. You canbuy Edgeworth wherever good tobaccois sold. Or for a special sample packet,write to Larus 6C Bro. Co., 105 S.22d St., Richmond, Va.EDGEWORTHSMOKING TOBACCOEdgeworth is a blend of fine old burleys,with its natural savor enhanced by Edge¬worth’s distinctiveand exclusive elev¬enth process. BuyEdgeworth any¬where in t%vo forms—EdgeworthReady-Rubbed and Edge-worth Plug Slice. Allsizes, 13^ pocketpackage to ^1.30pound humidor dn.A pipe IS not theimokc for girls.Jii Page FourFORTY-ONE VISniNGPROFESSORS OFFERSUMME^COiiRSES(Continued from page 1)tical for the most part with that ofthe school of education. They are:Ma^ Hill of the school of educationof Western Reserve university; J.Olga Adams and Alice Campbell ofthe elementary school; Walter Cook,of Eastern Illinois teachers college;Nina V. Jacob, of the elementaryschool of the University; Kate Kel¬ly, assistant director of Des Moinespublic schools; and Helen LoreneMansheld, of the orthogenic school.Ralph Linton, professor of anthrop¬ology, University of Wisconsin, willjoin the social sciences division forthe summer as will Raymon CurtisMiller, professor of history, DetroitCollege. Elsie May Smithies, assist¬ant professor at University highschool, will be a member of theschool of education.The grraduate library school willadd Carlton Bruns Joeckel, profes¬sor of library science. University ofMichigan, and Francis Lee, associateprofessor and librarian. College ofthe city of New York to its faculty.MARYLAND CAFEPood Excellent • Price* Low iChinese - American Restaurant84C E. S3RD STREETCompleteBreakfast 15c - upLuncheon 25c - upDinner 35c - upTHESESWe are thoroughly familiar with rulesfor both old and new style theses.Open day or evening.MULLEN TYPING SERVICE1326 E. S7th St. Dor. 2896LEARN TO DANCE NOW ;Attend Classes atTERESA DOLAN STUDIO6307 CottaKe Groee Avenue |Mon. & Wed. Evenin^rs at 8:00 o’clockAdmission 50c Phone Hyde Park 3080Private Lessons Any Day or Eveninit ,NOTICE 1IAll Crew Members, Supervisors. Team ICaptains and Student subscription sales- jpeople who wish to avail themselves of |the opportunity for free scholarships, made |possible throuKh the courtesy of the jLeading Magazine Publishers again this 'year, ar» requested tr apply to thenational organizer, M. Anthony Steele,Jr., Box 244, San Juan, Porto Rico, stat¬ing qualifications fully. QUADRANGLESTUESDAY, MAY 24The Daily MaroonNight editor for the next issue:Bion B. Howard. Assistant: MelvinGoldman.Departmental ClubsModern Language Tea, in theCommons Room of Wleboldt Hall,from 4 to 5.Joint meeting of the GraduateClub of Economy and Business andthe Graduate Political Science Club,at 8 in the Graduate Clubhouse.Undergraduate OrganizationsFederation meeting, in the Y. W'.C. A. room of Ida Noyes hall, from3:30 to 5.Settlement League Bridge, in theTheater of Ida Noyes Hall at 2.Freshmen Women’s Club, Meet¬ing in the Alumni Room of IdaNoyes Hall at 12.Interclub Council meeting inRoom A of Ida Noyes Hall, at 12.MiscellaneousDelta Theta Chi, Dinner in theCloister Club of Ida Noyes Hall, at7.Music and Religious ServicesDivinty chapel, at 12 in JosephBond chapel. “Dem)Dcracy ^in theEarly Christian Community.” Asso¬ciate Professor Harold Willoughby.Victrola concert, at 12:30 in theSocial Science assembly room.Organ music, at 5 in the Univer¬sity chapel.Departmental ClubsThe Botany club, at 4:30 in Bot¬any 105. “The Vegetation of theGreat Salt Lake Region.” SevilleFlowers.The Biologry club, at 8 P. M. inPathology 117. “Experimental Ob¬servations on Hunger.” AssociateProfessor Walter Palmer.The Philosophy club meets at 8P. M. in Classics 20. “Education ofthe Imaginative Reason.” ProfessorPaul Shorey.MiscellaneousRadio lectures: “United StatesHistory—Recent Period.” AssociateProfessor William Hutchinson. 8 A.M., on WMAQ. “Readings.” AllenMiller. 10:45, on WMAQ.The Student Bureau for Miner’sRelief meets at 8 P. M. in HarperMil. “Bars and Shadows in Ken¬tucky.” Ralph Chaplin.Tennis RacketsRESTRUNG“Don’t Be Fooled”You Can GetBETTER GUT - BETTER WORK( 10 Different Grades)atThe VIM STORE907 East 63rd St.Within ~Three Months!You Can Go Into the Business Wbrld^Equipped to Fill Its Fine Positions!You are a college girl. When you enter the BusinessWorld, you should and can step at once into a posi¬tion of dignity, responsibility and good remuneration.Equip yourself to do just that by taking this intensive3 months course in Business Training. It is openonly to girls who have attended college. It isthe equivalent of six months of thorough training.Bu siness executives recognize this course, and preferits graduates. Our Bulletin will be sent you withoutobligation. Write for it today.C<mr»e» gtart October 1, January 1, April 1 and July 1.I^IONEII IIUS1.YESS COLLEGE"'The Business College with the University Atmosphere^*116 South Michigan Ave., Chicago • Randolph 4^4;! PROGRES:of the New FAfter O'^. 32. NO. 118.IIEGEIAIiBoucher Points OutFactor Guiding N<Plan CoursesIIOl Clny c. s. norcHERIhMti ‘d Ibe ColleRe(U told to K. S. Kroditi,Durint; the past eight moiIr.lver'-ity has been engaged iou: in practice a new e<lvjiea. New—not in each IrLvi-sion—i>ut, in its far-reacplication of methCHla not Kyed in higher education In ttp-. The success of the picarce'.y l-e ciuestioned. The^ the plan dates from Its coiind has only N-en further mii;nce the inception of the ro<t.on I.vt October.Tl'.e outstanding single factnbu'. iic to the success ofKr^'.tv's new planIs the core around 'which the detalishave been execut-fd. Tilts .s. sim-p.y, the fact thatthe 0 1> J e c t i V e so; higher educa¬tion tia'e been(Jetinr 1. Tlie Tni-vere;’.'. with itsexcel;, nt facilitiesid trained perS'-'tirel. has studiedcr.d will continueto St : !y these ol>-j^'t;^es more crit¬ic.! iv than lias any other likl.'n in the past. Not satisfieddehring the objectives soughti coliege e<lucallon the Ui;''.lertO'’'k to find the l>e>strcasitring achievements sectthe olije-ctlves were defldet• f.i.jfctives of jiresent dati T. '.'.‘'re .lefined the t.a,sk oi s't-m Incorporating the r.rto eff-i't was relatlvel.v ea< tirriruliim ScrulinlieThe leorganization of the LEece-sitat-'d a general hoysfIn 'i.e t’olh-ge. The currki:fzed by a staff of capv.'i determined what pisco'i’-ce bad in the Collegtcourj -s were ad<ied to the cia.nd some were removed, whedecided that they were outin the new arrangement. Attr.t time there are some elcpurse.s in tlie curriculum ofbc”. the '..argest number bel:feid <•' the Humanities.In addition to the probinfthe courses of tlie rullego, tof every course lias beennith an eye to revision dtpis: year. I'or example, 1of the general courses itf''Ufi! advantageous to chaiof the retjulred work, limfi'id and amplifying anotheDefine (ieneral ScopThe emphasis whicli has becn the curriculum of the <in part an answer to what't:'il:y has attempttHi to dcfining a general education.ra--l, for example, the nicourses In some departmentstr.ultljilied almost at will,regard for what is f>est forWide open electivecair.e into vogue in the la;Educators have come to thson that an ungulded browany number of courses, rItow good, was not the best iciiro a general education.In S'dution to the problerr■fg a general education thsity instituted survey coursfour fields, the Biologicaltho Humanities, the Physica*nd the Social Sciences. T*ral courses span the scopcral education; and they arta series of second yearcourses which offer prepaidivisional courses in additiopletltig the general educatl'Cuii, ge. These second yearcourses are the beginning ofprocess through which a stuin the penetration of 1f^'-d of specialization.Having reviewed simply tniaie by the University Inoge, let us turn to theHtu jdes among students.(Turn to page 3)Sound M<to Portray WoiNew General CAs a fitting climaxyear’s operation of theUniversity announced ja series of eighty souiproducing the work of! era! courses will be rrI year. Work on the twI the Physical Sciences co'within two weeks.The projected progrtA frank discussionat last on a subject that haslong been “taboo”'*TET sleeping dogs lie!” So saidthe cigarette trade when first weraised the subject of inhaling. Butdodging an important issue is notLucky Strike’s policy!Do you inhale? That question isvitally important... for every smokerinhales—knowingly or unknowingly.Every smoker breathes in some partof the smoke he or she draws out ofa cigarette! And the delicate mem-( branes of your throat demand thatyour smoke be pure, clean —free ofcertain impurities! No wonder Lucky Strike dares toraise this vital question! For Luckiesbring you the protection you want... because Luclues* famous purifyingprocess removes certain impuritiesconcealed in every tobacco leaf.Luckies created that process. OnlyLuckies have it!So, whether you inhale knowinglyor unknowingly, safeguard thosedelicate membranes!“It’s toasted”Your Throat Proteetkwi-sgainit inttattoa-sgrintt cough0. K. AMERICATUNE IN ON LUCKY STRIKE—60 modern minutes with the world’s finest dance orchestras, andfamous Lsuky Strike news features, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening over N. B. C. networks.THE DAILY’MAROON, TUESDAY. MAY 24. 1932OAK PARK REPEATSVierORY IN ANNUALSCHOLARSHIP EXAMS(Continued from page 1)Webster Schelly of McKinley; Ar¬thur Harold Jeffey, Marshall High;James Hoekstra, Fenger; Wayne W.Marshall, Calumet; Gerhard C. Less-man, Hughes high school, Cincinnati,Ohio; M. Dale Moore, Portsmouth,Ohio; and Carl T. Hamilton, also ofPortsmouth.Adolph Hecht of Calumet highschool won the only full scholarshipin Botany. Ernest John Pyclik, ofThornton Township high school.Harvey, Illinois, was awarded thefull scholarship in German.The French full scholarship waswon by Ruth Pardee, Deerfield-Shields high school of HighlandPark, Ill.; the half-scholarship wentto William Ginsberg of Lake Viewhigh school, Chicago.The full Latin award went toLawrence R. Stickler of Parker Se¬nior High; while the half awards toElise Gibson, Tudor Hall, Indianap¬olis, Indiana; William C. Spitzer ofLindblom; and Joseph M. Kacena ofGrant High School, Cedar Rapids,Iowa.Regina Mitchell of Hyde Parkhigh school secured the full Span¬ish award.The two full Mathematics awards STUDENTS interested in sum¬mer work with a nationallyknown concern, call on Bill Lov-enthal, 4712 Ellis Ave.. between7:00 I’. M. and 9 P. M. on May24, 25, or 26 for an interview.A limited number will be select¬ed. FX)R EXCHANGED—Cottage atSaugatuck. Michigan for apart¬ment near University. Part orentire summer, i Box O, FocultyExchange.WANTED—Girl to soliiit forrental book collection. 60c com¬mission for each new customer.Books delivered and collected byaut. Miss Robinson.were won by Melvin Coehn, HydePark High; and John H. Giese, LakeView. The following secured half¬scholarships: Arthur W. Burke, Ba-tavid high school, Batavia, Ill., Mor¬ris E. Brown, Oak Park and RiverForest high school; Paul WatsonCornell, Riverside high school, Mil¬waukee, Wis.; Carl J. Singer, andHugh M. Greenman, both of HydePark; Charles Schiff, Lake View;Eugene D. Klug, Glenville highrchool, Cleveland, Ohio.The full scholarship for Zoologywas awarded to Asher Finkel ofJohn Marshall high school.Donald James Highes of Calumethigh school won a full scholarship inphysics. The following attained half¬scholarship.’: Robert M. Sherwood ofSpringfield Senior high school,Springfield, Ohio; Robert F. Clarke,Calumet; Phillip W. Davies, OakPark high school; Edgar A. Post, T. V. Smith Publishes^Philosophers in Hades’(Continued from page 1)tunity to tell Socrates his views onProhibition, to the infinite edifica¬tion of the Greek.Mr. Cressy’s book is particularlytimely, coming as it does immediate¬ly after a series of spectacular raidsand trials have brought Chicago’staxi dance halls into the public eye.The work is the culmination of fiveyears of personal investigation in thiscity. In addition, the book presentsreports and comparisons from SanFrancisco and New York. Spare-Tiiii« Coursesin Shorthand forCollege StudentsGregg College offerf ipeclal tpAre-time eour«ea hi Gregg Sliorth»n4 forcollege •tudente. ClMaee at conven¬ient houra, days or evanisga.Write for i'ree Book of factoThe Gregg CollegeFor SS Tear* the Homo ofGregg Shorthand22S N. Wabash Are.. Chicago. III.Telephone State 1881Elgin high school, Elgin, III.; andWilliam McL. Fraser, of West Divi¬sion high school, Milwaukee, Wis- We invite you toThe BirchTavern876 E. 63rd St.The Restaurant with theNorth Woods Atmosphere.Lantern Light-Cozy BoothsClub Breakfast 20c to 25cLuncheon Served from11 to 5 P. M.35c upFrqm Soup to NutsA 7 Course Dinner Servedfrom 5 to 9 P. M.50c to 70cDo YOU INHALE?