hich the freedom of]sn up. Only their students with tv...dlta applied for a trI granted and in ang)eciflc questions sheso far as the Unlverincerned she couldice, go to another .tlnue her work byi present herself for]e examination forgree when she wisne will say at onc(of residence in the ^ed for any of the thIs there to preventcoming little moretxxly?” The answellly there is nothlnKlut the fact that it idifficult to pass the c|camlnatlons withoutIshed by the Univercases act as a deternely that many studgIt. Students ofice or unusual prellcould, however, do i|promising features of [he opportunity it affor culture than washe old curriculum,ts may still proceed][aster’s and Doctor’she old lines of a ,Ity, it is also posslbiMerdepartmental prograims of this kind l“d: one in liter.iture,and one in tlie hist]my then, so far as>m the year Just closi promises to workion of the Humanit]possibilities will be,’< the coming year (IJshall have a larger miIts who have transfer!plan; but it will not]hat the volume ofsufficiently large toletermlne its advantijof adequate data.ry Qym Puts|[mportunce orties of I'M Delued from pngr litreject, in operationist quarter, some twlartlcipated in b-asketbf, hor»esh''^s, wre?ents.1th rather unst.abiement and direction,>epartment tivlay hold;luch prestige in ramrlency of the Depares lieen praised, its rrs are frequently drafi>sitions of resi>rnslhi's rated the edlti-rlal■ Ihally Mariion on tr-s date* are avoidedt activities, and lt.« cppected in campus sffaiery type .Much of tto the fact th.at stud'the policy for and m.tpartment. and theyon the lookout for slumni6 years young!students' sun-’on’t you dropDRS:trates its sen/-Libraries. Lastt states wereYou:bothDob.SUp-✓ice during!school custopendable seicount Plaf'!Prompt quoy books. Vol. 32. No. 119. Mp itlaroonUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY. MAY 26, 1932 Price Five Centabreasted, from hismagic carpet, sees“FAR FLUNG FRONT”OF NEAR EAST CITIESReturns From Airplaneof OrientalExpeditionsTrip Friar InitiationSdt for Tuesday;Reduce Fee to $5 FORHGN STUDENTS NAME TWENTY-FIVEGIVE PROGRAM IN NEW MEMBERS TOMANDEL SATURDAY i CHAPE COUNCILInitiation of new members intoBlackfriars will take place in theWest stand Tue.sday at 3. The feehas been reduced this year fromseven to five dollars. This is pay¬able any day until Tue.sday from 1’2to 1 at the Blackfriar office. Allthose who intend to go through the.I’-f T AI Dir^TI 1DC must register at the of-M.AKE talking PICTUKL dee.1.....Following past tradition, the in-By CHARLES BREASTED i jtiation will include a dinner and aThose of you who have traveled ^^eater party. The dinner will bein the near Orient know that today campus, but it has not yetbetween England and India and decided where the theater.South Africa, between Holland andJava, between France and Cochin- eligible for initiation in-chinu, and between Germany and Lawrence Greene, CharlesRussia and Persia there are in op- Vette, .\urelius Parenti, .^very Ros-eration regular passenger and mail ^ enthal, William Johnson. John Bar-air services. Amateur solo flyers Delmar Kolb, Bert Riedel,over these routes may break into ^ j^,^.rrill .May, William Wat-on, Henrvthe headlines for apparently re- i pjseher. Rudolph Bretz. Charle.s Tay-markable exploit.s. 'But quietlj, Herbert Hirsch, <’raig Brooks, International Night’ Is: Appointments Are MadeColorful Pageant From Ninety-OneOf Nations Candidates Run Off Annualf'^^^ MEMBERSIntramural Track OFCOUEGEFACULHCarnival at 5:40 [ FOR DISTINGUISHEDSERVICE IN TEACHINGweek after week, through blazingdesert heat or across snow-cappedrang'es. through dust stornu* some¬time.'* sixteen thousand feet deep, William I^vcnthal, William Wake¬field, .Aubrey Sykes, Joe Reed, EllisHopkins.Milton Ries. Barney Kleinschmidt,and over tropic seas, the pilots of Hughes, Robert LaRue,the-e various airlines carry on over Rogers Baird, (ieoige Hough, Johntheir long air trails. Only when njHey. Robert Storer, Albert Tenyou have crawled across these dreary Ry^i^ philTTps, Ernest Brown,.stretches by caravan or motor car Wayne Rapp, Noel Cerson. Danor even by ship can you fully ap- (jiomset. Charles .Me rrilield. Xafhanpreciate the va.st amount of time Krevitsky, Norman I’anania, Haroldd effort .saved by air travel.The Near East—where civiliza¬tion first arqse—is today literally agnat warehouse of buried ancientCities and towns filled with the par¬aphernalia of man’s daily existencethousands of years ago—equipmentlong since “written off” by the in-1exorable wear and tear of History. (Continued on page 4)A. T. O. DEFEATSZETA BETES FORl-M BALL TITLE•Alpha Tail Omega copped the In-ti'aniural ba.seball championship.These ancient cities are now silent jr,.,,, Rj.tg >econd place, ;indmounds, representing layer upon p^j peta Delta took third yester-layer of different periods and civi- ^nals of the Intramurallization.H Along a far-flung front i i,a.sehall tournament.of over thirty-five hundred miles,from Upper Egypt on the south.Turkey on the north to Persia onthe ea.st, the expeditions of theOriental Institute are meticulously,pain-takingly gathering, excavating,recording, exploring; and out of thisnew, synthetic attack upon the story"f mankind, which enlists the as- .Against the very effective pitch¬ing of Patt and the hard hitting ofthe .A. T. the Zetes went downin an S to 4 defeat. Patt allowednine hits while Bernie Wien, Zetepitcher, gave .sixteen. In the firstinning the victors icached Wien forfour runs. Two more were poundedout in the second, one in the third. Students from East and West willpass across Mandel stage in color¬ful parade when the InternationalStudents association presents itsannual International Night programSaturday at 8.The Orient will be represented bya group of Korean students demon¬strating a wedding ceremony as itis performed in that country. Insong and dance, Mexico, Greece,Ireland, Canada, and Poland willreveal the characteristics of theirvarious countries a.s peoples all overthe world have always shown them.The United States will strike amodern note in presenting a modelradio broadcif-t dirlected by Mrs.Odell Stone Gray. The programwill close with all members joiningin an “international good-night”.•Admission to the program is freeto members of the association, buttickets for non-members are avail-iihle at fifty cents. Following theprogram, there will be a dance inthe Reynolds Club at twenty-fivecents for both members and non¬members.The annual International Stu¬dents picnic will be held .Monday,Decoration Day, in Evanston. Mem-her.s are a.<ked to meet behind Pat¬ten Ciymna.sium at Northwestern at3. .A picnic .supper will be servedon the beach at six o’clock. President Robert Maynard Hutch- iins today appointed twenty-five new ^members to the Chapel council.These students, and thirteen mem¬bers from the present council w’illcomprise the Chapel council for1932-33.Robert Angle, Charles Greenleaf,Evelyn Rittenhouse and Marie Yeo¬man are the new appointees fromnext year’s Sohomore class.Selected from the Junior class ofnext year are: Clarence Cade, Virg¬inia Covici, Lois Cromwell, Marie ;Howland, Walter Montgomery, Rich- ■ard Pettit, Herbert Richmond, Ger- jaldine Smithwick, and Rita Stuck-hart. !From the new Senior class: Lor-aine Ade, John Brooks, Maxine |Creviston, Harold Dunkel, William ;Lespher, Elizabeth Milchrist, John IMills, 0. D. Moreen, John Pratt, andLydabeth Tres.'*ler have been ap- jpointed.The two new graduate students jnamed to the council are Randall jHilton and Wesley Riedel,These appointments have been Imade from an original list of nine- ity-one candidates recommended byvarious faculty members and stu¬dent organizations.The thirteen members of the pres¬ent council who w’ill again partici-(Continued on page 4) The Eighth Annual I-M outdoortrack carnival will be held today inStagg field, beginning at 3:40. Thefinal heats of the hurdles and dasheswill be run off, as well as the 440,880, and mile runs. Preliminariesin the short events were held Tues¬day.The finals in all field events havealready been run off. The upperclassbroad jump was won by Philbrick,Lambda Chi, with a leap of twentyfeet seven inches. McCoy, Divinity,was second, Lane, Psi U., third,Woodard, Ramblers, fourth, andDagneau, Ramblers, fifth. Jacobsen,Ramblers, took the Freshman broadjump with an eighteen foot ten incheffort. Kennedy, Psi U., was sec¬ond, Cayou, Teke, third, Flynn, PsiU., fourth, and Ayres, Chi P.si, fifth.Zenner of Psi U. won the upper-class shot put. heaving the ball for¬ty feet nine inches. Schenker, PiLamae, Alpha Sigma Phi, fifth. Tiiethird, Marks, Phi Belt, fourth, andLamae, Alpha Sigma Phi, fifth. TheFreshman shotput was won by Al¬len, Alpha Delt, with a toss of fortythree feet three inches. Rice, PsiU., was second, and Craemer, PhiPi Phi, was third.Evans, Beta, and Philbrick, Lamb¬da Chi, tied for first in the upper-class high jump at five feet teninches. Parsons, Psi U., was third,(Continued on page 4) I Dean C. Boucher MakesRecognition AwardsFor TeachersPRECEDENT FOLLOWEDNEW FEATURESTO APPEAR IN CAPAND GOWN FOR ’32University's Contribution to Science ofEducation Recorded in 12 Volumessistance of geologist.-*, paleontolog- i ^^e more in the fifth. McGui-ist-. ethnologi.sts, anthropologists, the hitting with four hitsbotanists, medical men, chemists, , ^^s credit while Sokal, CarolarchueologisU, philologists, and his- | p„tt ^nd Gottschall each hammeredtorian.s, it is hoped there will grow \ ^ut three. The Zetes lead off in thethe authoritative, interpretative | scoring by crossing the plate withHistory of Civilization. | one run in the first frame, hut wereBecause the field work of this unable to .score again until thewide-spread organization had never j sixth when Patt weakened and two(Continaed on pago 4)Sing Negro SpiritualsIn Mandel at 8:15 more tallies were chalked up for theZetes.In a hitting feat Phi Beta Deltaeasily overcame the Phi Sigs 8 to 4.Bublick and Marver did the mound. work for the victors and gave thir-The Mundy choristers, jubilee teen hits, while LewLson and 5>chlif-singers, will present a program of ke hurled for the Phi Sigs and al¬legro spirituals at 8:15 today in ! lowed fourteen hits.Mandel hall. James A. Mundy will Idirect. John Burdette, baritone, and 'Margaret Bonds, pianist, will ap- ^ .pear as solosts. Honor ScholarshipsTickets, on sale in room 202 ,Cobb hall, are priced at fifty cents I Sixteen winners of two year hon-and one dollar. Proceeds will be i or .scholarships were announced thisu.ied by the Research Committee of j morning by A. J. Brumbaugh, chair-the Chicago Urban League, a group , man of the Committee on Scholar-organized to promote the welfare j ships in the college. These awardsof Chicago negroes. i were made to high school seniorsThe Mundy choristers have been ; throughout the country showingheard frequently on the radio and outstanding .scholarship, leadership,in Chicago theatres, and have made character, and service,extensive concert tours in Illinois Those awarded scholarships fromnnd Indana.DR. MORRISON TALKS high schools in the Metropolitanarea are: William Haarlow, 1565 W.79th street; Steve Remias, 1034 W.20th place; and William Carl Spit-zer, 6216 S. Campbell avenue.Others incluiTed in the prelimin-Dr. Charles Clayton Morrison,editor of the Christian Century, willspeak at Joseph Bond chapel tomor-1 ary list are: John Jacob Berwanger,now noon on “Wanted: A Disinter-] Dubuque, la.; Robert Neilson Boyd,ested Political Party”. This ad- ! Belleville, Ill. of John Burroughsdress is the last of a series of talks 1 High School, Clayton, Mo.; Charleson the subject of Christianity and Nelson Finson, Monticello, Ill.; JohnDemocracy. , Hyslop Flinn, Redwood Falls, Minn.;This noon Walker Alderton will Robert R. Johnson, Beatrice, Neb.,speak on “Christianity and the James Victor Jones, Cleveland, 0.,Leadership ol' Labor.” j (Continued on page 4) By WARREN E. THOMPSONTwelve volumes of encyclopediaproportions, recording and explain¬ing the educational niethod.s, ad¬ministration and organization of theUniversity of Chicago!Twelve volumes whch will com¬prise a complete study of everysegment of the University—thetrends in its growth, its faculty, itsinstructional problems, the admis¬sion and retention of students, itslibraries, its extension services, itsplants and facilities, its divisions anddeiiartments, its examinations, andall oth’er aspects of University ad¬ministration !Thousands of pages of carefullyprepared reports gathered from everybranch, every department, every of¬fice of the University, to make pos¬sible the publication of an encyclo¬pedia of university methodology—for the benefit of educational in.sti-tutions throughout the world!Such is the nature and scope ofthe University Survey, begun inFebruary, 1929, and now well on itsway to completion. This detailedannouncement of the Survey, secur¬ed by The Daily Maroon yesterday,is the first public .statement of anysort that has been made about thisextensive University project. .A grant from the General Educa¬tional Board of New York city hasmade possible the survey and itspublication. Professor Floyd W.Reeves ha.s for two years been act¬ing as director of the project. Al¬though the General Education Boardprovided funds for the work, nolimitations welie placed upon thedirector with reference to the scopeof the study or the methods em¬ployed in carrying forward the in¬vestigation. Consequently, in thesepublished volumes, the Universitywill make its own unique contri¬bution to the scene of universityteaching and administration. It isinformation that has been found af¬ter forty years of development andexperiment, of pioneering and prog¬ress, on this campus.The Survey includes some fiftysections, contained in the twelvevolumes. The first of these volumesis entitled, “The Organization andAdministration of the University,”It is now in press, while seven moreare nearly finished and will be readyfor publication some time during thesummer.Some of the topics treated in thefifty sections of the survey are:“Trends in University Growth”,(Continued on page 4) A Fourth of July Travelling Ba¬zaar by Frank Harding and a Con¬vocation letter by the Shadow arenew features of the 1932 Cap andGown, Gil White, editor-in-chief,announced yesterday. The year¬book will also contain innovationsin typogiaphy and format.June 1 ha.s been set as the dateof publication.The purpose of the Travelling Ba¬zaar and the Shadow’s letter, neith¬er of which has ever appeared in aCap and Gown before, is to men¬tion informally names and achieve¬ments of as many graduates as pos¬sible.Reading matter in the book willbe set in two columns instead ofone, as has formerly been the cus¬tom. This change is designed tomake the book more readable.Anyone interested in the editorialand business .staffs of the 1933 Capand Gown is asked to apply for aposition at a meeting which is be¬ing held today at 3:30 in the Capand Gown office, Cobb 209.The new Cap and Gown organiza¬tion embraces the work formerlydone on the student directory andthe handbook as well as the annual.SHOW WILL ROGERS EYE LIBRARY GIVENFILM TODAY AT 3:30 NEW COLLECTIONWill Rogers in a “ConnecticutYankee from King Arthur’s Cgurt”will be presented by the Interclubcouncil this afternoon at 3:30 inMandei hall for the student body, jmembers of the faculty and the 'University community at large. ,Proceeds from the movie will go Ito the Chapel council relief fund jwhich was instituted last fall for ithe purpose of giving financial aid jto students at the University who jwere in need of money. The fund ;i.s practically depleted now. ;Tickets, priced at twenty-five jcents may be obtained from clubpresidents or members of any club,and at Ida Noyes hall. i Dr. Brown Rubey, formerly as¬sistant of eye patKWogy at the Uni¬versity and now retired as professorof ophthalmologry at Northwesternuniversity, has presented! the Uni¬versity clinics eye department withhis valuable library consisting ofthirty volumes.Dr, Pusey, one of the foremostopticaj consultants in the MiddleWest, is the third consultant, eachhead of the eye department at aschool in this part of the country,to present his library collection tothe University. Their combinedgifts have 'made the eye library ofgreat value to faculty and stpdentsin that department. Complete 2nd RoundOf Tennis TourneySeven high-school racketeers outof a field of forty-five are still inthe running after the second roundof the annual Stagg InterscholasticTennis Tournament. LawrenceSchmidt, student in charge of theaffair rates Shostrum of Parker Se¬nior high school as the likely vic¬tor of the meet. Other entrants inthe singles division with possibil¬ities are: Burgess of Oak Park,Ransmeier of U. High, Walker ofHyde Park, Shuflitowski of Lane,Norris of Crane, and Bickell ofParker.Twelve schools have contendersentered in the meet including JolietTownship high school which has en¬tered Robert Hoffer and HowardSprague, who won the State DoublesChampionship at the tournamentheld at the University of Illinoislast week. Shostrum, who is rated asnumber one man of the meet, wonthe singles title at the same meet. Ten members of the College fac¬ulty were honored yesterday witha special citation for “distinguishedteaching contributions” by C, S.Boucher, Dean of the College. Theselection of the ten follows a two-year old policy of recognizing un¬usual teaching ability in the sameway that outstanding research workhas been recognized at the graduatelevel.Those named are Gerald E. Bent¬ley, Otto F, Bond, Merle C. Coulter,Harry D. Gideonse, Mary B. Gilson,Peter Hagboldt, Harvey B. Lemon,Norman F. MacLean, Eugene Staleyand Louis Wirth. Dean Boucher’scitations follow:Gerald E. Bentley, assistant pro¬fessor of English prepared excellentsyllabi for t’»’j introductory coursesin the study of the drama and inthe study of Shakespeare.Otto F. Bond, associate professorof romance languages, and PeterHagboldt, associate professor ofGerman, have developed successfulmethods in elementary language in¬struction.Merle C. Coulter, professor ofBotany, has served as chairman ofthe group which prepared the sylla¬bus for the new Introductory coursein the Biological Sciences.Harry D. Gideonse, associate pro¬fessor of economics, has served aschairman of the two groups respon¬sible for the first and second yeargeneral courses in the Social Sci¬ences.Mary B. Gilson, instructor in eco¬nomics, and Eugene Staley, assist¬ant professor of economics, as dis¬cussion group leaders in the intro¬ductory general course in the SocialSciences have inspired and effect¬ively trained many students.Harvey B. Lemon, professor ofphysics, has been untiring and faith¬ful in an immense amount of workconnected with designing and admin¬istering the introductory generalcourse in the Physical Sciences.Norman F. MacLean, instructorin English, as a leader of discus¬sion groups and in his personal con-(Continued on page 4)Elect New MembersTo Settlement BoardNew appointments to the StudentSettlement Board for the year 1932-1933 were approved at the regularmeeting of the Board of Social Ser¬vice and Religion Tuesday after¬noon. v«| ^Those selected from the Freshmannominees are: Helen Hiett, a mem¬ber of the Freshman class executivecouncil; and Jerome Kloucek, PhiPi Phi. Rosemary Volk, a Sopho¬more editor of The Daily Maroon,and Alvin Pitcher, S. A. E., repre¬sent the Sophomore class. Ted Hay-don, Psi Upsilon, was named mem¬ber ex-officio for the Intramural de¬partment to co-ordinate I-M workwith that of the Student SettlementBoard.ELECT FENCING CAPTAINThe election of the 1932 fencingcaptain will take place at the an¬nual banquet to be held this even¬ing at 6:15 in the Coffee shop. Pre¬sentation of intramural and num¬eral awards will be made followingthe dinner.Members of the team and num¬eral winners will be guests at thebanquet, while other students mayattend at seventy-five cents a plate. r t:ilPage Two THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. MAY 26. 1932ullti? Satlg i®ar00nFOUNDED IIJ laoi.. ^THB OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Ssturday, Sunday and Mondv.during the Autumn, Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroin Company. 5831 University Ave. Subscription rates $3.00per year: by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, flve-esntseach.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicago forany statements appearing in TTie Daily Maroon, or for anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at rte postoffice at Chicago, Illinois. ur.vSsr 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 EG-\N, Asst. Btisiness ManagerJ.\NE KESNER, Senior EditorHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr., Sports EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMAXINE CREVISTONRUBE S. FRODIN. JR.BION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLELAMES F. SIMONSVARREN E. THOMPSONSLEANOR E. WILSON BUSINESS ASSOCIATESJOHN D. CLANCY. JR.EDGAR L. GOLDSMITHSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSSTANLEY CONNELLYWM. A. KAUFMANWALTER MONTGOMERYVINCENT NEWMANEDWARD SCHALI-ERSOPHOMORE EDITORSJANE BIESENTMMELVIN GOLDMANWILLIAM GOODSTEINEDWARD NICHOLSONROSEMARY VOLKMARGARET MULLIGAN BETTY HANSENROBERT HERZOGDAVID LEVINEEUGENE PATRICKROBERT ALVAREZJANE WEBERNight editor: Rube S. Frodin.Assistant: Melvin Goldman average student at the University has accepted theemphasis placed upon the material sciences, theorchestral concert offers an interpretation of a sci¬ence that in its technique is as exact as is that ofphysics, .^n appreciation of music, something be-i yond the innate response to the measured pulsa¬tions of a military band, is an appreciation ofsomethnig that perhaps cannot be measured inhe practical terms of test tubes and logarithms, butof something that nevertheless forms a tangiblepart of any education. Attendance by undergrad-I uates at the Symphony concert next Tuesday, can-[ not help but stimulate the growth of an alreadyj important part of University life, and in additionI will give those in attendance something apartI from the ordinary run of the “material”; some-! thing of th‘c cultural.—L. N. R., Jr.li'liiliiii itiiiiiiitiiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiul’ii I gill II I iiiiBY FRANK HARDINGThursday. May 26, 1932THE STUDENT SYMPHONYGenerations of editors of the Daily Maroonhave made the plaint that the University is prim¬arily concerned with the material, the scientific, theprosaic, to the detriment of the proper and ade¬quate development of a broad cultural back¬ground and the growth of things of spirit. At our ;extensive Gothic laboratories the finger of skeptic- ,ism has been pointed, and the University, never ;accused of over-emphasis on football, has had to |face the charge of over-emphasis on scientific in¬vestigation.The fact that there may be some truth to these !allegations may be indicated by the developmentor the department of art. and especially the rapid,almost mushroom, growth of the department ofmusic, established last fall in the division of thehumanities. In the space of a quarter’s time, sev¬eral hundred students had enrolled in courses de¬signed to give the average undergraduate some¬thing of the appreciation, interpretation and his¬tory of music, in the space of the same quarter,a ninety piece symphony orchestra, composed,with but two professional exceptions, entirely otstudents, gave its first public concert before anaudience that threatened Mandel hall’s capacity, jIts second quarterly concert last .March was ac- Icorded a similar reception. Next Tuesday eve- Ining the Symphony will make its third and final jappearance of the year on the concert stage.The joker in the situation arises from the fact jthat the major portion of the audience which twice ;turned out to hear the Symphony’s program was [composed of faculty members, and residents of ,the University neighborhood. That these people,who are regular attendents of the Chicago Sym- iphony concerts, should twice turn out to hear a ,student orchestra is proof that the University Sym- ^phony has achieved technique that approaches the [professional. Thai the concerts were not attendedin larger numbers by members of the student bodycan be attributed to but one of two things. Firstand most easily dismissed, is the supposition thatundergraduates were not subject to a sufficientbarrage of publicty; specifically they were notmade “concert conscious .The alternative supposition is that the majority [of students at University have no tangible desireto become concert conscious”; that the academic'emphasis fn the scientific and the prosaic has ex¬cluded the possibility of a rounded cultural back- 1ground. It the installation of a department of ^music at the University, installed after almost a de- 'cade of urging on the part of alumni and studentsis to achieve the purpose for which it has been de¬signed, it must include within the sphere of itsinfluence, the chemist, the astronomer and the •mathmatician as well as the artist, the literati andthe musician.The compositions of the masters both contem¬porary and past, to be interpreted from the con¬cert stage next Tuesday evening by the Univer¬sity Symphony, are of cultural significance to thelayman as well as the artist. And although the i And this colfin is by MILT OLIN.It begins to look as though instead ofElenore Scheel it will be Margie Chaplinewho will boat it off to Europe with MadaleneRummller this summer. Elenore will stay intown and take vocal lessons, though I can’tsee why, ’cause it’s a millyun dollar throat¬ful of chords she has already which needs,so far as 1 am able to hear, no lessoning.The other night I sat in on one of SidFrank’s homemade performances of theRuddigore—which is, if you, like I, didn’tknow, a Gilbert and Sullivan operetta—wherein the numerous guests took on the vari¬ous characters and read the parts in the bookand all the music was played in its turn onthe amplified victrola and it was swell....But what I was going to say is that in themiddle of it all Julian Jackson walked inand said that he didn’t think much of therecent Blackfriar show. And here I used tothink that him and Tovrov w’as such pals.Get up in the morning and. see Kit Garlickplaying golf in Jackson Park at six. . . .seeher sleeping in her eight o’clock. . . .and seeher sleeping drinking coffee the rest of theday trying to keep awake—and what havejou? Much of fun.Mary Lou Cotton went down to the Illini’sinterfratclub sing last week-end, her first tripto Champaign, incidentally, and thought itwas grand but not comparable to our own,which will occur around the fountain in Hut-chinson Court in a week or two. Ah, youfreshmen women and men, that’s a beautifulsight! And ah, you old frat club hands, ain’tit a gripe. . . .that waiting in line?But the thing that gripes me most, ofcourse, is that Harding gets out of writing hiscolumn and may loll on the greensward whilethe oh-mouthed aspirants for his line aresearching dark dungeons for things extra¬ordinary to write about. Finding nothing,they return and write hash like this, but re¬gardless. . . .it gets Frankie a day off, so hesays that! for dark dungeons.Have you a little space-filler in your home?« « «All this warm weather is getting me down,and 1 walk around, like you, mumbling theheat is hot, the heat is hot, the heat....ohmigawsh . . . . ’I The Travelling Bazaar jI ihi: ii'|i iHiiiinii liiltii):ittiniMiftiiiiniMiniuiiiii«iiiitii ii i i i ■ i ikh i i i iiri.n BELIEVEITORNOT!A student walks into the CAP and GOWNoffice COBB 209 and wishes to buy a copy.The Cobb representative tells him the priceis three dollars. The buyer hands the repre¬sentative $2.50 and the representative says—‘‘Here - 50c more.’’Whereupon the student remembering thisad, hands the representative the coupon be¬low.The representative asked for 50c. He ac¬cepted the coupon for 50c. He didn’t denythat it was 50c. He didn’t say “Here thisis not 50c, it is a coupon worth 50c.’’THEREFORE: THIS COUPON IS 50c IN 209.Believe it or—Not!This coupon is worth50c when applied onpurchase of 1932Cap and Gown1 Per CopyTHE DAILY-MAROON. THURSDAY. MAY 26. 1932 Page ThreeTAGG TO SPEAKAT TENNIS TEA INIDA NOYES TODAYlake Tentative PlansFor Annual W.A.A.BanquetRacket ClubRacket club will hold a spring ten-i-i tea today in the Y. W. C. A,torn of Ida Noyes hall. Coach A.Stagg Jr. of the Varsity Tennisam is to address the group. Invi-itions have been sent to W. A.members, and in addition all Uni-M-sity women who are interested•e invited to the tea. Olga Nich-ion. who is president of the Rac-[>1 club, is in charge.W. A. A.I^aura Cook, who is chairman ofcket sales for the annual W. A.banquet which will be held Junein Ida Noyes hall, announced theillowing women will sell tickets:irnes .4dair, Lorraine Ade, Peggyill. Pearl Foster, Esther Weber,nth Moss, Leone Baily, Eleanorlusser, Eileen Humiston, Olga Nich-ich, Maxine Creviston, Sylvialiedeman, Margaret Grahm, Ger-ude Fox, Martha Miller, Loisromwell, Jane Cavanaugh, Mar-iret Carlson, Jean Jordan, Bobbypnzel, Esther McCurdy, and Pearl[orrison. The tickets which areiced at $1.00 will also be sold inle gymnasium classes.Dean Harold A. Swenson, in.struc-►r in psychology, and Professoraul Shorey, of the department ofreek I.,anguage and Literature,ill be the speakers.Banners are to be awarded theinning hockey, ba.<ket ball, swim-ing, and baseball teams. The golfi] will be presented to Mildredackl who was the winner in theurnament held at Coghill Monday,he tenni.s cup will be awarded tole winner of the tennis tourna-t'lit which is now in progres.s..Mi>' Gertrude Oudley makes theimial presentation of major “C’.s”I the juniors and .seniors who ex¬iled in woman’s sports during the1 * yt.nr. Honor pin- will also bevarded for excellence in sports. Ask Seniors toFile ApplicationsFo r Summer JobsWomen desiring summer employ¬ment through the Board of Voca¬tional Guidance and Placementshould file their applications as soonas possible, according to Miss Eliza¬beth Robinson, vocational advisor towomen, so as to facilitate both theapplicant and the bureau in fillingpositions.At present only fifty percent ofI the senior women expected to reg-: ister for business positions, apartfrom teaching, have placed applica¬tions. These received to date indi¬cate a wide range of occupational' choice, with secretarial work as themost popular vocation—and, simi¬larly, secretaries are in the greatestdemand by employers. Many desir¬ing secretarial positions have statedI their particular field: law, real es¬tate, advertising, publicity. Other vo¬cational interests included in the ap-j plications were for personnel, li-j brary, social service, clerical, trans-I lation, research, newspaper, corre¬spondence, chemistry, mental test¬ing, costume designing, journalism,accounting, .statistics, publishing,I editorial, illustrating, bookkeeping,I and laboratory technician.Previous business experience is, almo.<t essential now, and places the; applicant in a more advantageousI position than tho.se who have non.The employer seldom expresses a: preference for the inexperienced' worker.i In concordance with the present Ibusiness .situation, there has been a jtendency this spring for a larger jnumber of business houses to listtheir available por-itions w’ith the |college placement offices, in prefer- ]ence to li.sting with the ordinarycommercial employment agencies, jSenioi-s may take advantage of this \tendenc.v by registering with the |Placement Office before leaving iI campus in June. P’or further in- 'I formation, the bulletin, “Sugges- jtion.s to Tho.se Applying for a Po¬sition.” written by Robert G. Woel- IIner, executive .secretary of the jboard, may be obtained on request■ at ('obb 21.0.kychud AnnouncesElection of Officers.Aychud, women’s social club, an->un(e.s the recent election of these•w officeix for the year ll>S2-;{3:esident, Mary Krevitsky; vice-esident, Dorothy Zernes; secre-ry, Evelyn Siris; and treasurer,i?tty Feldman.These women, who resumed officeunediately, have made plans fore forthcoming year, as well as ar-nging all ru.shing activities of theoup. Mary Krevitsky assisted theterclub council in .securing theovie that is being shown this af-rnoon.•A man who can neither read norrite was recently olected schoolrector near Jonesboro, Illinois. CLUB PLEDGINGOctober twenty-third was set as |the final date for the preferential jbidding of all eligible freshman worn- |on who did not pledge this spring j' quarter, at the last meeting of In- jterclub, Tuesday noon at Ida Noyes. |It was also decided that lettersbe sent to incoming Fre.shman wom¬en during the summer explainingthe new system of deferred rushingwith dutch treat luncheons and: monthly cozies as the principle me-I dia of contact between rushees andclub-women during the three quar-'ters, with pledging in the spring.Seventy-nine years would be re- !quired for a student to complete all' of the English courses offered dur¬ing regular .sessions at the Univer¬sity of North Carolina. |A pigmy marmo.set in the Lono can sit comfortably in a tea-9on. Forty years ago more than halfof the cases of diphtheria were fatal.FRIDAY NIGHTEnjoy a riot of pleasure duringafter-theatre supper at Chicago’s* most popular night club.FRANKIE MASTERS ORCHESTRA*]will play dance music smoking hotDANCING Daily till 1 A. M.Saturdays tilt 2:30 A. M.Broadcast over KYW — N. B. C. ChainWednesday Night is Celebrity NightA UVELY FLOOR REVUENOCOVERCHARGE //7 Me MORRISON HOTELCLARK AND U MATri lEONAROHlCKSnv# I C> M OUtC^ORADI50N STREETS NOLV COVER^NARGE PRESENT RHYTHMSPROGRAM JUNE 7IN MANDEL HALLThe annual rhythms program willbe presented Tuesday, June 7, at8:30 in Mandel Hall, instead of inthe Ida Noyes garden where it hasformerly been held. A cast of ap¬proximately thirty including the ad¬vanced rhythms class and Orchesisthe rhythms club, will take part.Marian Van Tuyl, rhythms instruc¬tor, is directing the program. RuthJohnson, a member of Orchesis, isin charge of costuming, and a num¬ber of costumes are being construc¬ted in Mrs. Minna Schmidt’s cos¬tume workshop.The program this year will con¬sist of seventeen numbers, varyingfrom a chorale to an interpretationof the spirit of monotony. A num¬ber of folk dances, rhythmical rath¬er than national in character, willbe presented. Members of Orchesiswill offer a humorous pantomime en¬titled “King John and the Abbotof Canterbury”. The program hasbeen arranged to demonstrate thevarious types of dances and rhythm¬ical interpretations which are stud¬ied by the rhythms classes.A number of invitations are be¬ing sent to faculty members andothers interested in the exhibition.However, the program will be opento the public, wi\,hout charge, andall who are interested are invited. Recruit Women \To Aid RepealOf Volstead Act \166,463 signatures for the repealof the eighteenth amendment havebeen secured in Cook county by the.Women’s Organization for national Iprohibition reform, which has been iconducting an extensive campaign iamong campus women during thepast week. BEGIN SEMI-FINALROUNDS OF W.A.A.TENNIS TOURNEYThe annual tennis tournament forUniversity women sponsored by W.A. A. started May 6. All women ofthe University, graduates and un¬dergraduates are eligible to enter.This year forty-five women en¬tered, a much larger number thansigned up last year. More thanhalf the matches have been playedMrs. William Nitze, wife of Pro¬fessor Nitze, chairman of theFrench department was in charge ofthe tent placed out in front of Cobbhall on Tuesday. Mrs. Clifton Ut¬ley ,and Elizabeth Roe are helpingin the campaign.Over 8,000 women have alreadysigned in the Hyde Park district,and last Saturday 800 women vol¬unteers were all over the city, ele¬vated and street car lines, railroadstations, theatres and stores. Workwill be carried on during both po¬litical campaigns and national head¬quarters will be established in Chi¬cago.Members of the organization havepledged not to stop until the eigh¬teenth amendment is repealed.Posters, bearing the slogan “TheirSecurity Demands You Vote Re¬peal”, and carrying an illustrationof a woman who placed her vote in off so far and an unusual interesthas been taken in the tournament.All matches must be played andthe finals must be completeu by Junebe presented to the winner at the9 when the award, a silver rtip willannual W. A. A. banquet. To retainthis cup permanently, it must bewon three times in succession. Lastyear the cup was awarded to OlgaNikolich, president of Racquet.a ballot box while her children ob¬serve, have been adopted to furth¬er the campaign. A number ofthese posters appeared on campusafter permission was obtained fromthe authorities on the proviso thatsome student activity sponsor themovement. The Daily Maroon ac¬quiesced by placing a poster in thewindow. THESESWe are thoroughly familiar with rulesfor both old and new style theses.Open day or evening.MULLEN TYPING SERVICE1326 E. S7th St. Dor. 2896HERE BOYS!1004 RESTAURANTGOOD MEALS35 and 40 Cents- - also • -55, 65, and 75 CentsSpecial Sunday ChickenDinner 65 CentsTable d'Hote dinners1004 East 55th St.NOTICEAll Crew Members, Supervisors, TeamCaptains and Student subscription sales¬people who wish to avail themselves ofthe opportunity for free scholarships, madepossible through the courtesy of theLeading Magazine Publishers again thisyear, are requested to apply to thenational organizer, M. Anthony Steele,Jr., Box 244, San Juan, Porto Rico, stat¬ing qualifications fully.PATRONIZETHE DAILY MAROONADVERTISERSAlmostan ^ Wtouchable^^ subjectin cigarette advertising• * e yet 7 out of 10 smokers inbale knowingly—and the other 3 inhale unknowingly!Really now —how often have. you wondered why the subjectof inhaling has been generallyavoided in cigarette advertising.^Why the mystery.^ Why the si¬lence? We all inhale—knowingly orunknowingly! Each and every oneof us breathes in some part of thesmoke from our cigarette.Do you inhale? Lucky Strike hasdared to bring up this vital question— for Luckies have the answer! Luckies assure you the clean, purecigarette you want . !*. because cer¬tain impurities concealed in even thefinest, mildest tobacco leaves are re¬moved by Luckies’ famous purifyingprocess. Luckies created that process.Only Luckies have it!"Fifty million smokers can't bewrong!’’“It’S toasted**YsprTliroat Protectioii.agsiBst imtstioii-agaiittt eimah0. K. AMERICATUNE IN ON LUCKY STRIKE—60 modern minutes with the world's finest dance orchestras, and famousLsteky Strike news features, every Tuesday, Thursday and Satserday evening over N. B. C. networks.\!Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. MAY 26, 1932BREASTED, FROM HISMAGIC CARPET, SEES“FAR FLUNG FRONT"OF NEAR EAST QTIES Grant 16 Two-YearHonor ScholarshipsReturns From AirplaneTrip of OrientalExpedition(Continued from page 1)been recorded in motion picture?,thi? correspondent persuaded Dr.Breasted, his chief, to lend his serv¬ice toward the production of a talk¬ing picture to be called “The XewPast,” of which Part 1 should con¬tain a synopsis of the rise and de¬velopment of cisnlization, and Part11 a vivid survey of the OrientalInstitute’s leading field expeditionsin the Xear East. Part I was com¬pleted at Chicagro last Februarywith notable success; but the com¬pletion of Part II was a much moreambitious undertakinjr and becamethe major business of my annualvisit to our field projects.Fly Through Dust StormAccompanied by Mr. Reed Hay-tl'iine, our cameraman especiallydispatched from America, we tookoff at dawn on March •23rd fromHeliopolis airdrome outside Cairoand headed north east for BiblicalGaza in Palestine where we refuel¬ed before continuing on across theDead .'>ea. Transjordania. and thenearly six hundred miles of desertbeyond which lies Baghdad.From Rut bah we flew on to Bagh¬dad through a fiendish dust storm inwhich visibility was nil and progres.swas possible only by constantly es¬tablishing our position throughradio. Captain Olley who had nev¬er before flown this route literallybisected the Baghdad airdrome, andbrought us safely down. After asleepless, choking night, the dustsettled as suddenly as it arose, andwe were able to record in “movies”the work of our Iraq Exedition, sta¬tioned about 50 miles out in thebarren plain northeast of Baghdad,where we are excavating two largeancient Babylonian cities the latest“layers” of which date from 2500B. C., or some 4500 years ago.Thence we pushed on to Basra,the great port of Iraq on the Per¬sian Gulf, and on to Bushire, ourairport of entry into Persia. Thedust had risen again and we feltour way along the Persian coast■n a twilight through which, afterBushire. we had to climb to 12,000feet before we found the clear sun¬light.Persepolis, the capital of the Per¬sian Empire built by Darius theGreat about 500 B. C. and destrov- (Continued from page 1)and Vernon Frederic Lyon, Vermil¬lion, S. D.Oiarles Harold Murphy, GreatBend, Kan.; Ewald B. Nyquist.Rockford, Ill.; Raymond WilbertPokela, Puritan, Mich,, of A. D.Johnson High School, Bessemer,Mich.; John Howard, Schultz, El¬gin, Ill.; Edward Thomson, Fuller¬ton, Cal.; and William Hoyt Wright,Elwood, Ind. are also listed for two-vear awards.ed by Alexander the Great in 331B. C., stands at the base of a blackmountain on a great terrace builtof gigantic blocks of stones tallerthan a man, and surveys a vastplain encircled by mountains.From Persepolis we drove backto Shiraz (a distance of some 40miles) and once more enplaned forBushire and Baghdad where wewere again delayed by a dust storm.After recording the Institute’swork at Khorsabad, some eighteenmiles northeast from Mosul, wherewe are excavating the palace andcity of King Sargon II, once rulerof Assyria, from whose palace theInstitute secured the great wingedstone bull now installed in its ex¬hibition halls here at the Chicagoheadquarters, we continued on,southwestward across the desert, viaRutbah to the shores of the Lakeof Galilee whence by car we achiev¬ed our expedition excavating theMound of Megiddo, which guardsthe pass leading through the Car¬mel Range of hills.From Megiddo we returned to theLake of Galilee and took off again,circling over Xazareth and Haifa,and above Megiddo. photographingas we went, and southward to Jeru¬salem, and at length back over theSuez Canal to Cairo where we add¬ed to our ground record of Luxorand Memphis air views of the greatPyramids, the step Pyramid, and theancient cemetery of Memphis, be¬fore coming down once more atHeliopolis airdrome.On a magic carpet, albeit to theroar of three motors, we had cir¬cled the major portion of the an¬cient Xear East, had secured sometwelve thousand feet of unique mo¬tion picture record, and had in theface of every sort of obstacle, re¬turned to our starting point on ab¬solutely scheduled time.In conclusion, for those of youwho are asking what disposition weexpect to make of this motion pic¬ture record, let me say that weshall select from it the material nec¬essary for completing “The XewPast”, to the accompaniment of Dr.Breasted’s voice describing what yousee.THE MUSIC BOXCottage Grove at 64thChinese - .\merican RestaurantDINE and DANCEMusic byCarl Schreiber and HisRoyal TroubadoursFull Course Dinner, $1.00XO COVER CHARGEFor Reservations PhoneFAIrfax 5322 TODAYon theQUADRANGLES PUBLISH TWELVEVOLUME SURVEYOF EDUCATIONFOR RENT Entirely p.-ivatehutnmrr home l(tO feet woodedLake Michiyan front 7.5 miletiL.'.ny season or less.l.K/A.?;-; for 4 rcotnfurnishe<l apt. at Kt.'IZ unfurnishedrental. 12 :S0 to 1. Fairfax 51 So.FOR RENT —Cottape on l.ake.Shore -lortn of Lakeside, Michi-pan rooms, 2 Ip. porches,sleepirip for S. Completely furn.,silver. Iieddinp. Private lieach.parape. Aup. 15 to Oet. 1, 'fldti.For Sept. $6(1. Phone .Mid. x.iik.STt'ltENTS intereste<l in sum¬mer work with a nationallyknown concern, call on Hill Lo,-enthal, 4712 Ellin Ave . between7 -.(Ki P. M. and M P. M. on .May24, 25. or 26 fur an interview.A limited number will be select¬ed. FOR EXCHANGE—Cottape atSaupatuck, Michipan for apart¬ment near University. Part orentire summer. (Box O, F'ocultyKxchanpe.WANTED—Girl to solieit forrental bex)k collection. 50c com¬mission for each new custeimer.Be)okK delivereei and collecte-el byaut. Miss Re;bin8on.WANTED Man with switch-Fioard experience tej work from 3to 6 F’. ,M. in exchanpe for rcnim..Mr. Kennan.WANTED- Girl to work at in¬formation desk of South Sideh( spital 24 hours per week. Hoursadjusted in exchanpe for r(»om.tioard and laundry. Miss Robin- THURSDAY, MAY 26The Daily MaroonXight editor for the next issue:Bion B. Howard. Assistant: BobHerzog.Undergraduate OrganizationsAstrato tea in the Alumni roomin Ida Noyes at 3:30.Pi« Lambda Theta dinner in thesunparlor room o^f Ida Noyes at6:30.Racket club tea in the library ofIda Noyes at 3:30.Federation meeting in the northroom at 8:00.Interclub movie at 3:30 in Man-del hall with Will Rogers in the“Connecticut Yankee”.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity chapel, at 12 in JosephBond chapel. “Christianity and theLeadership of Labor.” AssistantProfessor Walker Alderton.Organ music, at 5 in the Univer¬sity chapel.Concert by Mundy Choristers-Jubilee Singers in Mandel hall. 8:15.Departmental ClubsThe Bacteriology club meets at4:30 in Ricketts North 1. “Field Ob¬servation.? on Rocky MountainSpotted Fever.” Professor LesterDragstedt.Joint meeting of the Mathemati¬cal club and the Physics club, at4:30 in Eckhart 200. “Remarks Con¬cerning Wave Propagation.” Dr.Courant.MiscellaneousRadio lectures: “United StatesHistory—Recent Period.” .AssociateProfessor William Hutchinson. 8 A.M., on WMAQ. “Readings.” AllenMiller. 10:45, on WMAQ.Public lecture: “Tom Mooney.”William Busick. 8 P. M., in Kenttheatre.Ghandhi .society meeting from 8-10:30. Room D in the Reynolds club.Dramatic association tea from3:30-5:30 in Reynolds club. (Continued from page 1)“The University Faculty”, “Re¬search Activities of the University”,“Student Personnel Problems”,“Class Size”, “Educational Costs”,and “The Alumni of the Colleges.”Another section—“The Admissionand Retention of Students”, dealswith the relative value of the dif¬ferent methods employed or avail¬able for selecting students in theCollege, the Divisions and the Lawschool, and presents information re¬lating to student mortality in thesedivisions of the University. Friar InitiationSet far Tuesday;Reduce Fee to $5 MARYLAND CAFEFood Esrrllent - Pric«i LowChiiiFse - Amrriran Restaurant846 E. 63RD STREETCompleteBreakfast 16c - upLuncheon 25c - upDinner 36c - upCite Ten Members ofCollege Faculty forExcellent Teaching(Continued from page 1)ferences with students in the intro¬ductory general courses in theHumanities.Louis Wirth, assistant professorof sociology, has been invaluable inthe organizaton and administrationof the first and second year generalcourse.s in the Social Sciences. (Continued from page 1)Block, William Walling, WilliamPeterson, Gordon Allen, DexterFairbank, Thomas Turner.Robert Jones, Malcolm Smiley,John Beardsley, (Lawrence Lewy,James McDebitt, James Kellogg,Luis Alvarez, Charles Lawrence,Robert Samuels, Truman Kirkpat¬rick, Walter Mochel, Robert Lewis,Merwin Moulton, Maurice Kadin,W’illiam Austin, William O’Donnell,Richard Carle, Herman Stein, FrankTaussig, Edgar Goldsmith, HarryGreiLsheim.David Kutner, Chester Elias, Ell-more Patterson, George Hough,Leroy Ayres, Frank Xahser, BartonSmith, Fred Gundrum, Jack Harris,Edward Kennedy, John Logan, Wil¬liam Traynor, J. Faust, EdmondHatfield, Thomas Flinn, CharlesGreenleaf, John Engberg, BurtonSchwind, Chauncey Howard, EdwinIrons. Harry Morrison, Sidney Hy¬man. William Bergman, RobertSchmitz, Frank Vane, Frank Ald¬ridge, Everett Parker, and CarlAagaard. LEARN TO DANCE NOW.Attend Clssses atTERESA DOLAN STUDIO6307 Cottage Grove AvenueMon. & Wed. EveninRS at 8 ;00 o'clockAdmission 50c I’hone Hyde Park 3080Private L<'88on8 Any Day or EveningI-M TRACK MEET TOBE RUN OFF TODAY(Continued from page 1)Hepple, D. U., fourth, and Poster.Chi Psi. fifth. McIntosh. AlphaDelt, and Vane, Phi Psi, tied forfirst in the Freshman high jumpwith leaps of five feet two inches..A.llen. Alphi Delt. an<l Howard. PsiU., tied for third. TWENTY-FIVE ARENAMED TO 1933CHAPEL COUNCILThe “old” University of Chicagowas founded in 185fi on a grant often acres of land offered by SenatorStephen A. Douglas. (Continued from page 1)pate in the group next year are:Lloyd Allen, Carl Bode, EstherPYuchtwanger, Rebecca Hayward.Charles Hopkins, Franci.-^ Mayer-Oakes, Martha Miller, and WarrenE. Thompson, seniors; Pauline Red¬mond, Madelaine Strong and Lor¬raine Watson, juniors; and GilbertWhite and Willard Sprowls, gradu¬ate students.Cobb hall, the first building ofthe present University, was erect«‘din November, 1891. Each year the student.? and fac¬ulty of Ijjifayette college elect the“ideal collegian”. Besides the hon¬or. the winner gets a $100 cashaward. forPARTIESandPARENTSRemember, 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.Kotels IJinderiuei’C^hicugo56th Street at Hyde Park BoulevardWard B. James, ManagerFairfax 6000We Have Ordered ...several thousand additional copies of yesterday’stvYelve-page issue of The Daily Maroon. Stu¬dents or members of the faculty who desire extracopies of the issue may secure them at the businessoffice of The Daily Maroon, room 7, Lexingtonhall.Sixty thousand words of copy went into thisissue, making it the largest in point of readingmatter in the last five years. Thirty-five thousandalumni of the University will shortly receivecopies by mail.The entire University was combed for materialfor the issue. Each adminsitrative head has writ¬ten of his department, each athletic coach of histeam, each student leader of his activity.In all, this issue of The Daily Maroon is a completereview of happenings on the quadrangles duringthe past year.The Daily MaroonComplete Campus Coverage