51Mp iHlaroonVol. 32. No. 121. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY. JUNE 1. 1932 Price Five Cent*WHOLE HEMISPHEREIS LABORATORY FORANTHROPOLOGISTS INPREHISTORIC QUESTS Hold Annual SeniorBreakfast June 13Department ExcavatesFrom Alaska toYucatanSEEK STORY OF MANBy WARREN £. ItiOMPSONThis University department has itslaboratories scattered throug^houtNorth and Central Africa! Ite stu¬dents and professors carry on .their The annual Senior breakfast willbe held this year on June 13 at 11:30outdoors in the Cloister of IdaNoyes hall. In case of rain it willbe moved into the Cloister club.President Robert M. Hutchins andStillman Frankland, president of theSenior class, will speak. Alice Stin¬nett is in charj^e of all arrangfementsfor the breakfast. Entertainmentwill be announced in a future issueof the Daily Maroon.The Senior Breakfast is spon¬sored by the Senior Executive com¬mittee composed of Betty Merriam,Sylvia Friedeman, Jack Test, EdgarFagan, Margaret Egan, Louis Ri¬denour, Alice Stinnett, Sam Hor- SENATE SANCTIONSABOLITION OF GYMBY 37-24 DECISIONresearch in Yucatan, GuaUmala, jNew Mexico and Arizona, Central jIllinois and other portions of theMississippi valley, southern Alaska,and in many other spots equally dis¬tant from our metropolitan campus.During the year, groups of Univer¬sity students and professors visitthese remote places—working a.smembers of the Anthropology de¬partment, whose laSoratories are thelost dwelling places of prehistoric CAP AND GOWN TOPICK ’33 STAFF ATBANQUET TONIGHTMirror, Gargoyles,Tower Playens toSelect OfficersIn the annual Dramatic associa¬tion elections Mirror will name itspeoples, and the villages of existing j otficers this afternoon and TowerIndian tribes.‘‘Anthropology is the science ofman”. Dr. Fay-Cooper Cole, chair¬man of the department, explained tome recently. This department is en¬deavoring to study man’s physicaldevelopment, and his culture, nowthousands of years old. Under¬graduate members of the depart¬ment obtain a simple understandingof the backgiound upon which ourpresent culture is built. But to thegraduate .students in this work. Dr.Cole and his faculty associates areoffering a knowledge of the method¬ology of anthropological research—obtained by actual work in the field.Graduate* HonoredThe superior quality of this train¬ing is demonstrated by the fact thatgraduates from this department arebeing engaged by museums, re¬search foundations and private ar¬chaeological projects in every partof the world.Students are working in four an¬thropological lelds in their attenito understand man and his culture.Archaeology, particularly that of theIllinois and Mississippi valley, is oneof these. The others are physicalanthropology, which is concernedwith such phenomenon as race mix¬ture; language, which reveals mentaland cultural processes; and ethnol¬ogy—the study of living races.In each of these fields, the de¬partment’s workers are carrying for¬ward many field projects. They havespent considerable time in the Yu¬catan peninsula, studying Mayangroups there. The language andtexts of the Navajo and Apache In¬dians are revealing a unique recordof the ceremonial life of thesegroups. There is now one studentworking in southern Alaska, learningof the economic systems of the north¬west coast tribes. Linguistic studies |are being made among the Mayasof Yucatan and Guatamala. They are(Continued on page 2) players and Gargoyles choase theirrc.spective hegds tomorrow.The polling places at which mem¬bers of Mirror may ca.st their votesfor president, vice-president andmembers-at-large are located in Cobb Removes RequirementCulminating Year |Of Agitation |The college faculty action to abol- Ii&h Compulsory Gym was upheld bya 37-24 ratifying vote of the Uni¬versity Senate at their monthlymeeting last Saturday morning.May 28. The sanction of the Senateofficially removes the cpmpulsorygym requirement from the collegecurriculum, the action to take ef¬fect next fall.The final action of the SenateQulminates a period of agitationagainst the requirement which hasbeen marked by two student refer-endums conducted by the Daily Ma¬roon, recommendations for abolitionby several undergraduate organiza¬tions and finally by the action of thecollege faculty which voted to re¬move the I’equirement on the 18th oflast month.Beginning next fail quarter, thefacilities of the athletic departmentswill be placed upon an optional ba¬sis for all incoming students. Thephysical culture department will beaugmented by additional facilitiesfor Intramural activities, and physi¬cal examinations will be required at Custer, White PlanAdd New SeniorPositions toand Ida Noyes halls. They will be , niore frequent intervals than in theopen from 9 until 4 and payment j past. Students who have not com- j Handbookof dues is the only prerequisite for | pjeted the present gym requirementvoting. j will not be agected by the ruling.There are two candidates for the They must continue in the physicalpresidency of Mirror. They are Lor- i education classes until they haveraine Ade and Rosamond Morse. ’ completed their six quarters’ work.There are seven candidates for the , ‘po.sitions of vice-president and threemembers-at-large. They are: Max¬ine Creviston, Dorothy Dunaway,.Margaret Graham, Rebecca Hayward,Margaret Holohan, Ruth Willard andF!leanor Wilson. Of these seven theone receiving the highest number ofvotes will be vice-president. Thenext three will comprise the rest ofthe board. The staff of the Cap and Gown for1932-1933 will be chosen tonight ata staff banquet and election in theprivate dining room of HutchinsonCommons, William Custer, businessmanager of the annual, announcedyesterday.Constitutional changes increasingthe number of seniors on the staffwere being considered yesterday byCuster and Gilbert S. White, editor-in-chief. It is planned to elect abusiness manager, as usual, and aundetermined number of additioofficers, to be known as advertisingmanager, circulation manager, wom¬en’s business manager, etc.Business candidates for Senior po¬sitions include: Louis Galbraith,Mary Lou Cotton, John Elam andRoss Whitney. On the editorialside, John Crowley and John Weirare the candidates for editor-in-ohief, while Cytherea Snyder, Ai-leen Humiston and Helen Armin areup for women’s editor.The principal reason given yester¬day for an increase in the size ofthe Senior staff was that the Capand Gown will manage the Studentand the UndergraduateDirectory next year, under the re¬cent ruling by Charles Newton Jr.,,student publisher. Newton and Wil¬liam E. Scott, director of publica¬tions, will speak at the banquet.Play Music of Beethoven,,Brahms,Bach, Strauss in Symphony ConcertEntrance ApplicationsIncrease Over 1931The University’s second clas.s un¬der the New Plan will be selectedfrom an even larger group than theclass of 1935, statistics compiledyesterday in the Office of Admis¬sions on early application for en¬trance indicate. A total of 904 highschool students have filed applica¬tions, a.s compared with 891 on June1 last year.Only 674 have been accepted,however, in comparison with 720last spring at this time. While asomewhat higher standard of admis¬sion is held partly responsible for thesmaller number accepted, a rush ofapplications during the last week isalso a factor.Last year 1,082 students were ac¬cepted out of 1,381 who appled. By DAVID C. LEVINEThe University Symphony orches¬tra, directed by Carl Bricken, play¬ed its third concert of the year lastnight in Mandel hall, presenting aMembers of Tower players and i beginning with BeethovenGargoyles will meet in the Tower ; Proceeding through Brahms androom totnorrow afternoon to cast ' ^o Johann Strauss. In adequacytheir vote.s for the officers in these ! execution and depth of compre-.I hension the performance mountedj steadily until it w'as reached, in theI Strauss ‘‘W'ine, Women and Song”I waltz, a brilliance fully worthy ofI a professional group.The only novelty on the programI was the Bach Concerto for harpsi-I chord, two flutes, and strings, withj Dorothy Lane playing the harpsi-! chord assisted by Hilmar Luckhardt! and Edward Walsh, flutists. In spiteof Miss Lane’s impeccable playingthe piece left most of the audiencewith the conviction that the harpsi¬chord, whatever its merits, is not ef¬fective on the concert stage.But after all, it was the orchestrathat everyone came to hear, primar¬ily. Seven months ago the orches¬tra existed only on paper and in Mr.Bricken’s brain: last night revealedas a well-balanced organization(Continued on page 4)STAGG DISCUSSESRELIGION’S EFFECTUPON HIS CAREERCharacterizing religion as a meansof defining the values of life, of.setting a goal and a guide for con¬duct, and an invaluable aid in mak¬ing decisions and of living'in thebest possible way. Coach A. A,Stagg spoke on ‘‘What My ReligionHas Meant to Me” at yesterday’snoonday services in 'Bond chapel.When he understood for the firsttime the true value of religion, Mr.Stagg saw the need of changing hiswhole attitude toward life and ofgetting the best possible education j jtas a mean.s of re-defining his pur¬pose.Religion taught him to be broad¬minded and to judge people fairly,never criticizing them unjustly. Ithelped him to appreciate the valueof money and not to overestimateits importance in life. Perhaps re¬ligion’s greatest service to Mr. Staggis to enable him to live each day asit comes without the fear wlhichproduces worry and uncertainty.CHEMISTS’ BANQUETThe Kent Chemical Society willhold its annual banquet in JudsonCourt at 7:00 tonight. Dr. JuliusStieglitz, professor and chairman ofthe department of Chemistjfy, willgive the welcoming address.Other speakers will be Dr. Her¬mann I. Schlesinger, professor ofchemistry, and Dr. Ralph W. Gerard,associate professor of physiology;both will tell of past experiences inthe club. which, in its third public appearance,was able to cope succes-sfully with the diciculties of Beethoven’s ‘‘FifthSymphony” and the Brahms “Varia¬tions” on a Theme by Haydn.It is true (and it would be strangeif it were not so) that the perform¬ance was by no means of equal mer¬it throughout. The Beethoven wasattacked with vigor and spirit, butwithout the fine edge of precisionwhicH Tt should have had, and whichthe orchestra reached in the laterstages of the concert. The Brahms‘‘Variations” were played with some¬what more ease as the players be¬gan to “find themselves”. TheStrauss waltz, while by no means the“greatest” piece on the program, waswithout doubt the high point of theevening. In it the orchestra seemedto hit its stride fully for the firsttime. The mellifluous strains of thewaltz were set forth with rhythmicgrace and accuracy which one wouldhave thought beyond the grasp ofthe orchestra that began the’ pro¬gram, and which sent the audienceaway with the feeling that the con¬cert was just beginning.And indeed, if the orchestra de¬velops in the future as it has dur¬ing the past seven month, one maytruly say that, for the University,“the concert is just beginning.”Kesent 3 Italian ! Elect Activity PhiComedies Tonight Beta Kappas ^TodayThe third program of Italian com- | The Student Committee on 6tu-edies to be presented this year by I dent affairs is holding a meeting to-Gli Scapigliati, Italian student group—will be offered tonight in the Rey¬nolds club theatre at 8. All personsinterested in Italian are invited toattend the performance.Two of the comedies on tonight’sbill are by Roberto Bracco; “Un’Avventura di Viaggio” and “L’ln-ternazionale.” The cast of the firstcomedy is composed of Alice Baen-ziger, Helen Keller, Joe Fannin andHarold Barnes. In the second work,Suzette Cauuet, Josephie Zitella,William Schuyler and Robert Hallplay the roles. A comic skit, “Age-nore I’Indeciso”, by'Alessandro Gnag-natti, will conclude the group ofItalian plays. day at 10 in Dean Scott’s office inCobb hall to select member.® for PhiBeta Kappa on the basis of studentactivities. A list has been made bythe recorder’.® office of those whohave at least a foui’-oint average,and thirty seniors with activity rec¬ords have been chosen as candidates.In the afternoon at 4, the under¬graduate chapter of Phi Beta Kap¬pa is sponsoring a public lecture forthe campus in Ida Noyes hall. Pro¬fessor Jerome G, Kerwin of the po¬litical science department will speakon “The Presidential Election”.Thus meeting is one in a series whichwas inaugurated this year to takethe place of regular meetings. Initiate New FriarMembers at 3 TodayInitiation of new members intoBlackfriars will start this afternoonat 3 in the West stands of Staggfield. All members of the cast andchorus of “Whoa Henry”, and as¬sistants on the production staffs areeligible for initiation. The initiationfee has been reduced this year from$7 to 15.The initiation will be followed bya banquet at 6:15 in the Coffeeshop for all members of the order.Everyone will then travel downtownto see “The Devil Passes” at the Sel-wyn. The initiation fee is payableat the B'lackfriar office from 12 to1 today. All other members of theorder besides the initiates will becharged a fee of $1.50 for the din-feyand show.C,apitqlism Has \Failed to RemedyCrisis — Foster STUDENT DEEGATESBACK WILL ROGERS,GARNER, ROOSEVELTFOR U. S. PRESIDENTName Robert TiekenChairman of MockConventionSESSION BEGLNS AT 2:30“All the efforts of capitalism toremedy the present economic situa¬tion have failed and now the capital¬istic system is reorting to its lastsolution—the development of war,”averred William Z. Foster, leader andpresidential nominee of the Com¬munist party, yesterday afternoon inMandel hall.Addressing a crowd of approxim¬ately one thousand, the communisticleader surveyed the entire economicsituation, pointing out that theUtopian conception of the capitaliststhat their system is the only an¬swer for the class struggle has ex¬ploded and no longer holds water. Heasserted that the present crisis is theresult of the ever increasing devel¬opment of industry which is expand¬ing at a greater rate than the mar¬ket, which has become clogged. Andthe reason that the market has be¬come so .stagnant, according to thespeaker is that the starvation wagesthat capitalim has forced upon theworker has reduced the buying pow¬er of the proletariat.All suggestions of capitalism fora planned economy bashed up'on theexisting system are also a failure(Continued on page 4)FIVE QUALIFY INPRELIMINARIES OFPOETRY CONTESTLois Cromwell, Byron Dunham,Joseph Hamberger, Leon Lassers,and Kathryn McDaniel, were win- jners in the preliminaries of theFlorence James Adams poetry read-ig contest which were held yester¬day at 3:30 in Cobb 110. Each con¬testant was required to read a se¬lection of poetry four minutes inlength.The finals of the contest will beheld Tuesday at 4 in Harper Mil.At this time the first and secondprize winners will be announced willbe announced receiving $75 ad $25respectively. The judges of thereading are Associate professor Ber¬tram G. Nelson, and Associate pro- Ifesor Frank O’Hara,The contest, which is an annual jevent, is made possible by gifts from |Mrs. Adams’ former pupils of speech |and dramatic art and has been di- jvided between the University and 'Harvard university, to stimulate theartistic reading of poetry. Robert Tieken, a senior in theschool of Law, has been selected per¬manent chairman of the mock presi¬dential nominating convention whichconvenes this afternoon at 2:30 inMandel hall. Gene Hagel, will actas temporary chairman, and in thatcapacity will call the convention toorder and deliver the “keynote” ad¬dress following which Tieken willtake over the chair.Delegates from the states whichare supporting the candidacy ofFranklin D. Roosevelt met late yes¬terday and chose the nominating andseconding speakers who will presentRoosevelt’s name before the con¬vention. Ben M. Mayers presidedat the meeting at which delegate!representing Alabama, Connecticut,Idaho, Missouri, Michigan, Nebraska,New Hampshire, South Dakota, andPennsylvania were present.Florida, Washington Swing to RogersHeaded by Burton Young, chair¬man of the Florida group, and Ab¬bott Lipsky, leader of the Washing¬ton delegation, other states havebeen working to secure additionaldelegations to support Will Rogersas a candidate for the nomination.The Texas delegation has declareditself in favor of Speaker John N.Garner.Caucuses have already been heldpreceding the convention to chooserepresentatives for the major com¬mittees of Credentials, Rules, Orderof Business, Permanent Organiza¬tion, and Resolutions and Platform.The convention will be multi¬partisan, and all candidates will benominated in the same hall. In ad¬dition to the two major parties.Prohibitionists, Farmer-Laborites,Socialists, Radicals, Communists andother shades of political opinion willbe represented.Following the convening of theassembly, the recognizing of dele¬gates, and the installing of the per-manen’v chairman, the conventionwill proceed with the nomination ofcandidates and the adoption of aplatform.Gosnell It Faculty SponsorHarold F. Gosnell, assistant pro¬fessor of Political Science, is generalsupervisor of the convention whichis sponsored by The Daily Maroonand the Honors Course in PoliticalScience. Bernard Sang has beenin charge of the temporary roll callof members.Herbert Portes will act as readingsecretary of the assembly this after¬noon, and Suzanna Vilis and RalphSherwin will be tally clerks. Mem¬bers of the committee in charge of(Continued on page 4)Over Nine HundredTo Graduate June 14HOLD DANCE FRIDAYThe Student Social committee junder the direction of Bob Dodson ,has planned a mixer to be held Fri- jday afternoon from 3:30 to 5:30 inIda Noyes Cloister club as a con- jelusion of the series which began last ifall. There will be, according to ru- imors, free refresli^ments.A series of departmental teas jbrought to a close the year’s pro¬gram for these functions and there Approximately nine hundred andsixty men and women are candidatesfor bachelor and higher degrees atthe one hundred and sixty-eighthconvocation, to be held on June 14.Degrees will be awarded to graduateand professional students at 11, andthe second session, at which bache¬lor degrees will be awarded, will be¬gin at 3.Two tickets of admission and fiveannouncements will be available foreach candidate. Extra announce¬ments may be purchased for fivecents.President and Mrs. Robert Hutch¬ins will be hosts to all candidatesand their friends at a reception tobe held in Hutchinson hall, on June13 at 9.Ptige TwoSatlii i®aro0ttFOUNDED li; 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublinhed morninKS, except Smturday, Sunday and Mondv.during the Autumn, Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company. 58:il University Ave. Subscription rates $3.00per year: by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, flvs-ocntseach.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicago forany statements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the postoffice at Chicago, llliiiuis, ur.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 ManagerM.ARGARET EG.4N, Asst. Business ManagerJ.4NE KESNER, Senior EditorHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr., Sports EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMAXINE CREVISTONRUBE S. FRODIN, JR.BION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLEJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSON5LEANOR E. WILSON BUSINESS ASSOCIATESJOHN D. CLANCY. JR.EDGAR L. GOLDSMITHSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSSTANLEY CONNELLYWM. A. KAUFMANWALTER MONTGOMERYVINCENT NEWMANEDWARD SCHALLERSOPHOMORE EDITORSJANE BIESENTIIMELVIN GOLDMANWILLIAM GOOD8TEINEDWARD NICHOLSONROSEMARY VOLKMARGARET MULLIGAN BETTY HANSENROBERT HERZOG• DAVID LEVINEEUGENE PATRICKROBERT ALVAREZJANE WEBERNight Editor: Bion B. HowardAssistant: Robert HerzogWednesday, June I, 1932THE MAN WHO WORKSThe Harvard Crimson has recently advocatedin an editorial the barring from that institution ofstudents dependent upon their their own earningsfor all college expenses, stating, "The myth thatany able-bodied man can support himself and atthe same time realize the full advantages of a col¬lege education must be destroyed.”One might hasten to disagree with such a recom¬mendation from severaf points of view; it smacksof class distinction, of special privilege; it wouldexclude a considerable percentage of the studentsin every university at present. But we have an¬other thought concerning the matter. It is a be¬lief that the man who works is getting more ofreal value from the college period of his life thandoes the student who has unlimited time availablefor his books.There is no question but that the student whois employed six or eight hours a day has not thetime for the many "extras ’—be they cultural, ed¬ucational', or extra-curricular. He hasn’t the timefor departmental teas or afternoon lectures or eve¬ning symphony concerts. He can’t serenade thewomen’s halls and he won't be present at theSaturday football game. Yes . , . these wonder¬ful things in college he misses.But he is busily securing something in theirplace. It includes an appreciation of the valueof money in this world, and a knowledge of thingsthat may not be cultural, but which are certainlypractical' and rather useful in the universal task ofearning a livng. He is finding out, while still incollege, what is needed in the way of training andknowledge to make one’s way in the world. Heis developing higher qualities of leadership andperseverance, as well as greater capacities forwork, than his fellow students will have acquiredfor many years.I here has never been a graduating class whosemembers have not complained about the abrupt¬ness of the change from the academic to the prac¬tical world—when "the bottom falls out." Theaverage graduating senior who leaves four years ofprotected, comfortable, luxurious college life findsthe task of earning the first month’s salary—or offinding a place to earn it—a hard one.Not so the man who works. He has alreadymade a place for himself in the world outside thecampus, has begun to learn its methods and dif¬ficulties. He is, we believe, several jumps aheadof the neophyte who enters this outside world witha diploma in his hand, and a trusting innocenceof mind that believes someone will take care ofhim, even as professors and recorder’s offices havedone for so long.The well-rounded college experience is that ex¬perience which has included, as one of its majorelements, many hours in the business or industrialrealm at the same time that the individual is study¬ing in the classroom. To bar students who aredoing just that is to bar those who are harvestingthe ripest fruits from undergraduate years. Theman who works may be the man who has lesstime for the cultural or the esthetic, at this stagein his life,' or for the library and the seminar. Butmore likely, he simply has less time for the partiesand the serenades. To the fundamental benefits THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. JUNE I. 1932Sell us your $old pen forallowance on this newT^rlcer *\)uqfbld$7Minus _2Pay only $ 5 To introduce the newParker Quick-starter. . . Non-clogging!We’ll give $2 each for old pens toget hundreds of new Quick-startingliens in use this week. This new Duo¬fold has an ingenious twin ink channel.Voiril never have to shake this pen to startink flow. F’ark^r guarantees it will start ever>-time when used with Parker Quiw/fr, the newjien-cleaning ink. Hut, even with old-style inksit will start twice as quick as pens with old-type feeds. Bring in your old pen at once. It’sas good as a $2 bill on the purchase of a brandnew Duofold Sr. Pen—but good only this week.Woodworth’s Book Store, 1311 E. 57th St.mDO YOU INHALE?Is thisquestion toorevealingfor other cigarettes?Copr.. ipn.The AiDerlcAaTobAooe Go. 0. K. AMERICATUNE IN ON LUCKY^^STRIKE—60 modern minutes with the world's finest dance orchestras, andfamouslMcky Strike news features, every Tuesday,Thursday and Saturday evening overN. B. C. networks.ANNOUNCEMENT!The Helen R. Webster Studio of Portrait Photography—at 5416 Harper Avenuewill open, on June 16th, a class of camera portraiture, for a limitednumber of students. This is an unusual opportunity to learn, at avery nominal cost, a fascinating and profitable profession. Earlyenrollment is strongly advised, as the size of class mu.st be limited.Telephone Midway 9702.of college which' he does secure, he adds the ben¬efits of practical experience and the thrill of hav¬ing earned something that is his by virtue of theearning.It is a privilege of which the Harvard editor:should not deprive himself or his fellow students.—W. E. T.j The Travelling Bazaar:BY FRANK HARDING ?And another colm by CHARLES TYRO-LER.The following occurred at one of the firstDramatic Association teas. A frosh sales¬lady was attempting to interest those presentin a subscription to the Daily Maroon. Final¬ly, after numerous failures, she approachedone of the least obtrusive members of thegroup and stated that she would induce Edi¬tor Ridenour to mention his name in the Ma¬roon if he would purchase a year’s subscrip¬tion. The man appeared greatly impressedbut admtited that, much as he w'ould like tohave his name in the paper, he could not af¬ford the three dollars. It may interest that cer¬tain saleswoman to know that the timid soulwas none other than .... Gilbert FowlerWHITE! ANTHROPOLOGISTSCARRY ON WORKALL OVER WORLDI (Continued from page 1)i making a pictorial survey of the ar-I chaeology of the upper Mississippi, valley, reconstructing the prehis¬toric record of the middle west.Only one of these projects can beconsidered in any detail in this ar¬ticle: the story of man in Illinois,for example, which is being, writtenby University anthropologists on thebasis of their excavations near Lew-istown. It is proving to be a rec¬ord of invasions, followed by slow, cultural changes and sudden re¬placements by entire new groups.Step by step, these students are' tracing back prehistoric Illinois for2,000 years or more. Six culturesi have been traced by their excava-' tions, one of them being an ancient: people with long heads who buriedI their dead in sands centuries beforej a mound building people placed theirdead over the same site.This and many other projects arebeing recorded in the campus head¬quarters of the Anthropology de¬partment, furnishing data for thej “Anthropological Series”, ■whose pub-, lication is rapicTly aclHing to the ma-i terials on the science of man.(This it one of a series of ar¬ticles in the work of outstandingUniversity department. Another willappear next Wednesday.)do not criticize others. We merelyW call your attention to the fact that thevital subject of inhaling has been generallyavoided in cigarette advertising.Why? What’s there to be afraid of? Every¬body inhales! Seven out of ten smokers inhaleknowingly—the other three do so withoutrealizing it. From your side—you want to besure that the smoke you breathe in is pureand clean—free from certain impurities.But from the manufacturer’s side—heshould be sure of giving you this protection.And if he is sure—he need not worry aboutthe question; ”Do you inhale?”Lucky Strike has dared to raise this vitalquestion ... because certain impurities con¬cealed in even the finest, mildest tobaccoleaves are removed by Luckies’ famous puri¬fying process. Luckies created that process.Only Luckies have it!”It’s toasted”Tow Throat Protoction — against irritation » against coughTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1932TheGrandstandAthletebyHERBERT JOSEPH JR. TRAa TEAM COESTO ILLINOIS STATENORMAL FOR MEETMarquette 1st in QuadMeet; MetcalfeCuts Mark Freshman Nine Meets Sophomores iSTAGG ANNOUNCESThis Afternoon on Greenwood Field | EIGHTEEN AWARDSFOR SPRING WORKKYLE ANDERSON is most an¬xious to have the world know aboutthe frosh-soph base ball tangle thisafternoon. Evidently he wants abig crowd out to see his prides andjoys mop up on the vansity. Therecould be no other reason, so he mustexpect them to win. Anyways thesebattles for blood, played with the“do or die” spirit, always provideinteresting entertainment.* * * ♦AND JUST AFTER we mademention of the reasons why PatPage doesn’t cart his ball squadaround in gasoline buggies, theymake the Michigan trip in autos.They should have used a train, iffor no other reason than to make usconsistent purveyors of truth. Butthen.* * ♦ *AND SPEAKING OF PAT PAGE,it was nice of him to get the Uni¬versity’s name on the sport pagesagain. Even if he did have to starta law suit to do it.* *__* •THIS SUMMER TENNIS TEAMthat is being organized out to goplaces. A lineup with Lott, Rexing-er, a couple of Stagg's, and David¬son should look quite formidable toany opposition they may meet in thissection.* * ♦ *THERE OUGHT TO BE a lawagainst pinch hitters making homeruns in the ninth with two out, twostrikes, and one man on. Especiallywhen it wins a ball game as it didMonday when the Maroons playedMichigan State. Maybe Roy Hen-shaw would have some opinions onthe subject.* * * •ALL THE NEW YALE plan doesis do away with a fdw non-payingfootball games, and a training tablethat cost them several thousandseach year. We understand that thegraft connected with the trainingtables was a most notorious racket upNew Haven way. After beating out Illinois StateNormal in a quadrangular meet Sat¬urday, the Maroon track team takeson the Red Birds this afternoon ina dual meet at Normal, Illinois forthe last encounter of the season.Chicago, who beat out Normal inan indoor dual meet, will have theedge on the Teachers this afternoon.Johnson of Normal will probablytake both dashes and his team mateBooth may be good enough for sec¬onds over both routes. Hutton inthe half and mile and Bremer andWallace in the two mile are otherwinners for the home squad. TheMaroons should be able to slam bothhurdle events and the high jump,and will get the majority of pointsin all the field events. Jontry looksgood to win the quarter unless John¬son of Normal runs, in which caseit will be a close race. John Brooksshould take his specialties, the lowsand broad jump without difficulty,and may add more points to his to¬tal if he runs the highs or dashes.Chicago pulled in second in thequadrangular meet held Saturday atStagg field, Marquette winning thecontest with 89 h<z points, the Ma¬roons scoring 42*4, Illinois StateNormal 29 and Loyola 2 '4. TheHilltoppers, led by Ralph Metcalfe,fleet Negro dash man, took teamhonors easily winning ten of the fif¬teen events and scoring heavily inall of them. .Metcalfe, after win¬ning the century in :09.r) fromJohnson came back to heat out thesame man by five yards over thefurlong route in the world’s recordtime of -.20.4. The record, althoughsubmitted for acceptance by thejudges, may not be allow'ed becauseof a slight wind at the runners’backs.Black and Haydon placed secondand third for Chicago in the highsticks following in Ravensdalo of.Marquette. Black might have caughtHilltopper had he not hit the last(Continued on page 4) The big grudge battle between thefreshmen and sophomore baseballmen will be played off this after¬noon at Greenwood field. Early inthe season the Reserves were ableto set the frosh down at will, butunder Kyle Anderson’s tutelage thefirst year men have ranidiv devel¬oped into a formidable outfit. Theyrecently won several games fromthe Reserves, and the the frosh planto prove once and for all that theyare the better men.The sophomores will present asmooth-working line-up with Ratner,Ed Beeks, Pat Page, Ted Decker,Jim Lewis, Bob Langford, GreggChristy, Pete Zimmer, JohnnyLynch, Ash Offil, and Geppinger.The freshman battery will be Mc¬ Mahon and Weiskopf. The othermen v/ho will uphold the freshmancause are Lovett, Shibor, Cole,Clark or Schwind in the infield, andLevin, Wehlig, and Hamilton in theoutfield.The battle or, in other words, thefirst annual Freshman-Sophomoregame, is the first event on the prog-gram put out by the ’35 Club. A ban¬quet for this organization will fol¬low the game.The hostilities start at 3:30 sharp,with an admission of ten centscharged to all. The first tickets soldwere bought by Pat Page and KyleAnderson. This will also be the lastopportunity for men trying out forfreshmen numerals, and likewise forthe summer team.PAGEMEN LOSETWO, WIN ONE ONMICHIGAN TRIP MAROON TENNISSQUAD DEFEATSBRADLEY 5 - 0Maroons Take Revenge onWolverine Nine, 5-3550 High School Trackmen EnteredIn Annual Interscholastic SaturdayFive hundred and fifty athletes liminaries in the dashes, hurdles andfrom 110 .schooLs in 18 states have' field events w'ill be held in thealready entered the 28th Annual In- morning, while a sufficient numberterscholastic Track and Field meet of complete races are to be stagedto be held Saturday at Stagg Field. I in the distances to avoid the neces-For the first time in history, pre- i sity of heats.LEARN TO DANCE NOWAtten<l Classes atTERESA DOLAN STUDIOP *307 Cottafe Grove AvenueMon., & Wed. Evenintfs at 8:00 o'clockAdmission 60c Phone Hyde Park 3080Private Lessons Any Day or Evening;LIVE in FRENCHResidential Summer Schcml (co- 1educatiunaO June 27-July 30— !Only French spoken. Fee FI40w Inclusive — Elementary. Inter-mediate, Advanced. Write forcircular to Secretary, Residen¬tial French Summer Schtjol.B-32 McGILL UNIVERSITYMontreal, CanadaROSALYN’S PUCECOMPLETE LUNCH 35c58th at Cottage Grove An elaborate program for themen has been lanned under the lead-erhip of Roy Black, captain of theMaroon track team and studentchairman of the meet. Sub-chair-men under Black include Henry Sul-cer in charge of housing. Bob Wal¬lace, head of the reception commit¬tee, and Jerry Jontry, on the enter¬tainment committee.The 100 yard dash field is per¬haps the best in years including atthe present time Randall Herman ofOak Park, National 100 yard dashchampion in 1930 and*Illinois statechamp this year with a time of:09.7. James Owen of Maplewood,Mo„ defending champion; BobGrieve of Glen Ellyn, second in theIllinois state meet; and Alonzo Mer-wether of Mt. Carmel, credited witha :09.7 performance are other con¬tenders over this route. Coach Pat Page and the Maroonba.seball team i-eturned from theirprolonged Michigan trip with a rec¬ord of one win against two losses.The victory was over the Universityof Michigan Saturday by a score of 5to 3. Newspaper reports fro.n AnnArbor carried the. word that Page'shitless wonders beat a powerfulM’olverine nine, crediting the Ma¬roons with only two hits instead offive.As a matter of fact, instead ofgiving the Maroons hits, the scorersgave the Michigan fielders errors—six in number. For an example,Henshaw, in the fourth inning hitthe ball between third and short todrive in two runs and the shortstopgot an error.In the game P’riday with WesternState Teachers College at Kalama¬zoo the Maroons were shut out tothe tune of 4 to 0. Bob Langfordpitched fine ball for eight inningsand then was relieved by Ed Beeks.Lack of hitting power on the partof the Pagemen was a primary rea¬son for the loss.The Maroons met the MichiganState College nine Monday. A homerun in the ninth inning by the M.S. C. pitcher. Lefty Griffin, with oneaboard gave the Lansing team a 7 to5 victory. Pat Page, Jr. pitched forfive innings, and then was relievedby Henshaw. With the score 6 to 5in favor of the Maroons as they wentinto the last of the ninth things hap¬pened. Henshaw fanned the first manup. Henshaw fanned the secondman up. In despair the M. S. C.coach put in a pinch batter. He hadthe count of two strikes on him,and Henshaw tried to make him biteat bad balls. The batter got a w'alk.It was then that Griffin poled ahomer into the bushes a block awayto sew up the game. End Season by Shutting OutVisiting NetstersThe varsity tennis team won allfive of its matches to make a cleansweep of the meet with BradleyTech yesterday afternoon on thevarsity courts. It was the last meetof the season.Paul Stagg had considerabletrouble in defeating Taylor 9-7, 7-5.Both men continued to win on theirown service, prolonging each set intoextra games before Stagg couldbreak through Taylor’s service towi. Davidson had an easier time inwinning from Baymiller 6-1, 7-5.Bradley had only three men herefor the meet so^Baymiller was forc¬ed to play a second match. This timehe was defeated by Ries after twohard fought and closely contestedsets, 7-5, 6-4. In the last singlesmatch, Schmidt defeated Black 6-4,6-1.Stagg and Davidson tightened upI to take the only doubles match ofI the afternoon from Bradley’s teamI of Taylor and Black by a score of6-4, 6-1. Superior serving and lob¬bying enabled the Chicago pair towin from the Bradley men who re-I orted mainly to net-play. Twelve Freshmen GridMen RecognizedBy ListEighteen members of the Maroonfootball team who took part in thespring practice just concluded havebeen given special awards, A. A.Stagg announced yesterday. Twelveof those whose work was recognizedwere members of last fall’s Fresh¬man team while the other six arevarsity men.Of the freshmen William Lang¬ley, end, and David Rice, guard,were given awards for attendance,interest and quality of work; Theo¬dore Block, back, and Keith Hatter,back, were awarded reserve numer¬als for attendance, interest and im¬provement, and LeRoy Ayers, and,was given full numerals on the samebasis.Numeral men receiving awardswere: Edward Cullem, back; Thoma.^:Flinn, back; Casper Hilton, end; E.C. Patterson, tackle; Barton Smith,end; Frank Spearing, guard; andJohn Womer, tackle.Varsity men receiving recognitionfor their work in spring practicewere: Warren Bellstrom, end; Bill !Cassels, tackle; Birney Johnson, Iback; Walter Maneikis, tackle; !Wayna Rapp, tackle; and Vinson iSahlin, back.Z. B. T. TOPS LEAGUEBernie Wein pitched the Zeta Betes |to a belated league title by winning |from the Barbarians by a score of !6 to 4. Wein struck out ten men jand allowed only eight hits, and thenbroke up the game in the seventh ;with a triple to score three runs for jthe win.Students at the University ofNorth Carolina have formed a semi¬nudist club so as to give the mem¬bers a chance to get a coat of tanbefore the summer is well started.Final Net Match inInterscholastic MeetSet for 3:30 FridayTennis RacketsRESTRUNG‘‘Don’t Be Fooled”You Can GetBETTER GUT - BETTER WORK( 10 Different Grades)atThe VIM STORE907 East 63rd St. John Shostrum, brilliant prepplayer of Parker Senior high school,has battled his way to the finals inthe Stagg Interscholastic TennisTournament and will meet the win¬ner of the Bickel-Shuflitowski tilt forthe championship Friday at 3:30 onthe varsity courts. The Bickel-Shuflitowski match was played offlate yesterday afternoon at Oak Parkand the results were not available.In the doubles division Clover andBartleman of New Trier will playShostrum and Armsbury of Parkerfor the title next Friday immediate¬ly after the singles match.Lawrence Schmidt, student man¬ager in charge of the meet ratesShostrum, who won the singles titleat the University of Illinois meettwo weeks ago as the probable win¬ner Friday. The Clover-Bartlemancombination is considered strong andwill afford keen competition to theParker doubles contenders. j “Last Call 99UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOMEN WANTEDYou may be potentially a successful life under¬writer even if you’ve never sold before, or thinkyou have no special aptitude for selling. Hundredsof our successful life underwriters once thoughtthey could never sell.If you can. j • WORK HARDI I p WORK FOR YOURSELF' ihi I • WORK WITH PEOPLEt • EXPLAIN THINGS CLEARLYwe should like to talk with you about life insuranceas a career. Preference usually given to men withsome business or organization experience, in or outof College, especially to wholly or partly self-sup¬porting students. Convenient interviews arranged.NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY5 1 Madsion Avenue New York, N. Y.L. STL'IOX LINljSAY, I’icc-rrcsidcntXcw York I.ift I ns. t.'o.Xcw York. X. Y.1 should like to have an interview with one of your AgencyDirectors regarding the career of the life underwriter.2-FXdinr ( :I iMARYLAND CAFEFood Excellent - Price* LowChinese - American Restaurant846 E. 63RD STREETCompleteBreakfast 16c • upLuncheon 25c - upDinner 36c - up PresentAddressAddressoiler Craduation INVISIBLEWHEN WORMThe new SWANK Shirt Klipis of a retiring disposition. Noone sees it when worn—yet be¬cause of it, everyone is con¬scious of an improved appear¬ance and the wearer enjoys asnug, comfortably-dressed feel¬ing heretofore unknown.SWANK Shirt Klip holds thetrousers up, the shirt down.Prevents unsightly bulging ofthe shirt, sets the collar at itssmartest angle, aids trousers tohang well. The spring featuregives comfort in every bodyposition.It STRETCHES for Comfortf7/T!l likl klSHIRTKLIP. . . 50c and $1.00 at thesmart men's wear shops.The name SWANK assurescorrectness. Look for itwhen you buyCollar Holders, Tie Klips, Eve-nins Sets. SWANK Links.Collar Buttons, Collar Pins,KUM-A-PART Kuff Buttons.In one shortSummor...RCUiDthe'UJCKID86 Jaysunder the auspices of:PENNSYLVANIA RAIUteADGREAT NORTHERN RAILROARAMERICAN MAIL LINEINTOLRIST (SOVIET BCREADSWEDISH AMERICAN LINETHOS. COOK A SON. LTD.Tour the entire world . . . withinyour summer vacation . . . andcomfortably! Special boat trainto Seattle . . . cross the mightyPacific to JAPAN . . . CHINA . . .MANCHURIA in the Palatrafc“President Cleveland” of theAmerican Mail Line sailing fromtSeattle July 9. Thence by special/de-luxe train of the Trans-SiberianRailroad.T1%0 WEEKS IN HVSSIAThrough steppes and Cossackcities and the new industrial re¬gions of Siberia and the Ural toMOSCOW ... and LENINGRAD.Then STOCKHOLM. COPEN-HAGEN and BERLIN.$1,280plus rail fares in AmericaInquirt for world map and complttt ilintraryAMERICAMMAIL LINE604 Fifth Avenue, New YorkB«Mton Pbiladriphia V'a.hincton Chicafb'Portland, Oe. Baltic CSevrland Ortroisor your local agentTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, JUNE I, 1932Page Four vWe invite you toThe BirchTavern876 E. 63rd St.The Restaurant with theNorth Woods Atmosphere.Lantern Light-Cozy BoothsClub Breakfast 20c to 25cLuncheon Served from1 1 to 5 P. M.35c upFrom Soup to NutsA 7 Course Dinner Servedfrom 5 to 9 P. M.50c to 70cTraliungin Throoi'urroutulinnit and A»»ttciaUiaJust Like at CollegeA tliorough, u.iabridged(bourse for College Stu¬dents and Graduates only.< 5ur Bulletin is sent ith-ti.it ohligatiun. VV rite tor it.Courses start Ortoh^'r 1, January 1April 1 J:Ay 1i ustneu Colhq/t luuh a ^ ntver$ity At tiosphrrtt"1 lu -Mi h'2an .4vem;.*, i^hicagoHatidolph }-'}47Consider ThisYOUR HOTELir\'ERYOXE here—from door¬man to manager—always has ahearty welcome for University ofChicago students. For generationswe’ve been friends. Years of ex¬perience enable us to arrange yourdinners, luncheons, dances andparties just the way you want themand at prices to fit your budget, too.P. S. A convenient place to parkyour parents, als>3—not to«3 near—yet not too far.}|{otels Hindermere^hicogo56th Street at Hyde Park BoulevardWard B. James, ManagerFairfax 6000 Tr»pk Goe#To Illinois StateNormal for Meet(Coatiaued from page 3)two barriers. John Brooks beat outRavensdale in the lows in :23.4 andcame back to cop the broad jumplater. Black took a third in thebroad jump while Haydon placedfourth in the'lows for the Maroons.Jontry ran a 49.8 440 in taking sec¬ond to Tierney of Marquette, andNicholson was third in the half, wonby Hutton of Normal. Chicago wasshut out of the mile and two mile aswell as both dashes, but came backin the field events. Tuttle andSchnur took third and fourth in theshot, while Lewis and Birney wonthe same places in the javelin. Good¬rich and Gibson copped second andthird in the discus, Roberts tied forthird in the pole vault and for sec¬ond in the high jump with Grimestying for third in the latter event.Chicago ran second in the relay,which was won by Normal.John Brooks, winning the lows in:23.4 and the broad jump with aneffort of 23' 6%", and Ronzani ofMarquette with victories in the jav¬elin and shot shared high point hon¬ors with Metcalfe.U-HIGH CARNIVALThe annual University HighSchool Carnival for the benefit ofthe University Settlement will beheld at 2:30 Friday in Scammen’sGarden in back of the high schoolbuilding.It will be followed by an exhibi¬tion baseball game between the U.High team and alumni of the schoolnow attending the University. Lastyear the proceeds of the Carnivalexceeded $1,000.Lott, Rexinger JoinSummer Net TeamA .squad composed of past, pres¬ent and future Maroon tennis starswill play a series of matches withoutlying clubs this summer, theschedule calling for nine meets overthe period from June 4 to July 30.The first match, to be held Saturday,will be against the Chicago Townand Tennis club squad at the Ridgeavenue cou’^ts.The team, under the name of theUniversity of Chicago squad, in¬cludes George Lott, former Daviscup star; Scott Rexinger, twice BigTen champion; A. A. Stagg, Jr., pre¬sent Maroon coach and one timeConference champion; Paul Stagg,captain of the present Maroon team,Max Davidson and Herman Ries,number two and three men on the1932 squad, and Trevor Weiss, fresh¬man and former National Interschol¬astic champ.SPEEDWRITINGEndorsed by leading educators. Nota fad. Especially adapted to technicalterminolojry. A valuable time saver inall lines of work. You take rapid dicta¬tion in 6 weeks. Special summer coursesfor University Students. Both sexes.Special free class demonstration 2:30 or5:30 P. M. every Tuesday and Thursday.Low cost. The genuine Speedwritinjf astauirht in leading hiirh schools and c.il-lejres throughout the United States.CHICAGO BUSINESSCOLLEGEWalter Harris, B.S.M.A., Pre*.f90 N. State St. Franklin 4122-3-4-3LOST S. A. E. Fraternity Pin.No. 393:51. Plea.-se notify S. A. E.House, .5*521 Wooillawr .\ve.FOR S.ALE—Buick .5 passenirerCoupe. 1927. ioO. Inquire Sandeis.1174 E. .57lh St. 3 to .') P. .M. ex¬cept Saturday.LEy^^SK for Summer. 4 roomfurni.shed apt. at 1932 unfurnishedrental. 12:30 to 1. Fairfax 51S5.FOR EXCHANGE—Cottage atSau»fatuck. Michigan for apart¬ment near University. Part orentire summer. Box O. FacultyExchanKe. FOR RENT Entirely privatesunrmer home 100 feet woodedLake Michigan front 75 miles*850. Lonjf season or less. Beverly68*)0.CABIN TO RENT for Sept. $35on Lake Michittan 240 milesnorth. Dear. 0077 morninys.WANTED - Man with .switch-t>oard experience to work from 3to 6 P. M. in exchange for room.Mr. Kennan.UNIVERSITY WOMAN wantsjob as tutor or g iverness. Ro<jmand small salary desired. Box O.F'aculty Exchange.FOR RENT -Cottage on LakeShore north of Lakeside. Michi¬gan. 5 rooms. 2 Ig. porches,sleeping for 8. Completely furn..silver. bedding. Private beach,garage. Aug. 15 to Oct. 1, tlOO.For Sept. $6i'. Phone Mid. S;iL8. W.\NTED-r,irl to do fourhours of typing per day hospitalin exchange for rcMim, board andlaundry in South Side hospital.Hours: Any time except 9 A. M.to 5 P.. M. Private Room. MissRobinson.■F REPORT ON ALUMNAESHOW WOMEN BUSYIN VARIED PURSUITSII [Evelyn OppenheimerI Gives Talks onLiteraturei Women alumnae seem busy these ^days, despite all hints of depressions,and we find them scattered over awide area, occupied by a range ofvocations, or, in some cases, avoca¬tions.The latest reports received aroundthe Alumnae office tell us aboutEvelyn Oppenheimer, a Phi Beta andgrraduate in 1930, who held positions Ia.s a feature writer for the Chicago 'Journal and was a book reviewer forthe Post, now has a series of lectureengagements on modern literature :and contemporary criticism, in Dal¬las, Texas.Alice De Mauriac, '30, since last !February, Mrs. Bennet Hammond, is !to enter,the field of clinical psychol-ogry in New York City as soon asshe takes the required examinations.She expects her S. M. in June.I Traveling back to earlier classes,we find that Helen Rees Clifford '24,has won a six weeks scholarship inart and archaeology at the Sor-bonne. This is the second time shehas been victorious' in competitiveexaminations at the Institute for In-terational Education. Another fea¬ture has been added to Chicago’swell plumed cap by Mary LouiseFoster '14. She has recently beeninvited to develop the chemistry andphysics laboratories of SantiagoCollege in Chile so that they willfulfill the science requirements of ithe University of the State of New jYork. Some time ago she complet- jed work of a similar type at the Uni¬versity of Madrid and was honoredby having the new laboratory, hercreation, named Foster Laboratory.Faith Dodge, 7425 Jeffery Av-j enue, was one of the speakers at thej convention of the National Associa-J tion of Modern Languages, held :i May 6 and 7 at the Drake. Her pre- 'j sentation, “Buen Provecho”, w'as :. given entirely in Spanish. Miss ;j Dodge is a graduate of 1907.CAPITALISM HASFAILED TO REMEDYCRISIS — FOSTER!(Continued from page 1)stated Mr. Foster. To him capital¬ism is doomed, and the only possi¬bility of a planned economy lie.s in acommunistic economy. There, ac¬cording to the speaker, the exploita¬tion of the wage earner w’ill beabolished, and the permanent armyof unemployed will no longer be acharacteristic of societyOne of two co-eds who are study-I ing Icelandic at the University ofIdaho plans to go to Ireland andi study interior decoration there.GET A JOB ON ANOCEAN LINERand See Europe ThisSummerJobs arc bird to find this summer—so here is a way to see Europe forlittle or nothing. Want to knowhow to do it—how ft has been doneand at a cost of only $25’? Then readthis great new bonk *‘HtKlNG TOHAMBURG ON $25,” by John P.Crawford, Senior at Indiana Univer¬sity and editor-in-chief of the 1Q.12year hook. Crawford has actuallymade the trip—knows all about it—and tells in his experiences just howyou can do it, even to names andaddresses of shipping bureaus, etc.It’s the fir.'t bock of its kind andwill be sent prepaid to any place inthe United States for $1. Moneybark if not sati.sficd and bock isreturned within five days. 102 pageswith illustrations, attractively boundin hard red cloth cover.JUST MAIL THISWITH A DOLLAR BILLJohn P. Crawford,Itloomin*;t.)n. Ind.F.nclosed is $1 Send me .i copy of ‘ Hiking toHamburg on $23.” with the understanding thatif I am not satisfied and Ivvtk is returned in 5days my money will be refunded.NAMESTREETCITY ST.^TE TODAYon theQUADRANGLESWEDNESDAY, JUNE 1Departmental Club*The Junior Mathematical clubmeets at 4:30 in Eckhart 206. “ANew Course in Freshman Mathemat¬ics.” Associate Professor MaymeLogsdon.The Zoological club meets at 4:30in Zoology 29. "Effects of Popula¬tion Density on the Rate of Repro¬duction in Oxytricha.” W. H. John¬son.The Philological Society (formembers) meets at 8 P. M. at thehome of Professor Buck, 5609 Ken¬wood Avenue.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity chael, at 12 in JosephBond chapel. "What Religion HasMeant to Me.” President Palmer, theChicago Theological Seminary.Organ music, at 5 in the Univer¬sity chapel.MiscellaneousMock Presidential NominatingConvention, at 2:30 and 7:30 inMandel hall.Faculty women’s luncheon, at 12 Student DelegatesBack Will Rogers(Continued from page 1)j arrangements are: Margaret Schmidt,Gene Hagel, and Bernard Sang. Del¬egates will be students, mainly mem¬bers of courses in Political Science.The committee in charge of ar¬rangements has announced thatthere is room for approximately 40I more delegates.Dramatic Association(Continued from page 1)bodies. Following these elections,the presidents and vice-presidents ofMirror, Gargoyles and Tower play¬ers will meet to select a chairman,treasurer and the produetPon man-a business manager, a secretary, aager for the first production.in Ida Noyes hall.Radio Lecture: “United StatesHistory.” Associate Professor Wil¬liam Hutchinson. 8 A. M., onWMAQ.Public lecture (UndergraduateChapter of Phi Beta Kappa): ‘ThePresidential Election." AssociateProfessor Jerome Kerwin.Radio Program: "MarchingEvents: Soviet Russia.” AssociateProfessor Harry Gideonse. 6:15, onWMAQ. Math students at Hastings collegewere reprimanded for leaving theclass after waiting ten minutes, be¬cause, the instructor explained, hej had left his hat on the desk. TheI next day he found no students, but_ a hat on each desk.DRASTIC CLOSE-OUT!Apparel5fh Floor—Chicago Store Also la Evanstoa and Oak ParkSmart $I6JS0 $f 9JO. $22.50Kerens a super-value. Gorg’eous Prints, Creiies, Sheers and Chif¬fons for women and misses. In many cases you save half or more!Beautiful $29.50 to $59.50You’ll see Dresses exactly like these in the exclusive shops for twoand three times this price. Many have clever jackets. Sizes 12 to 44.$I6JS0, $l9JS0. m Smart ^ . • “y* -SUSports; irf’ ■ * •O^iThe savings are iremendous. Suits of wonderful fabrics, many ciriched with luxurious furs. Beautifully taUored in sizes 12 to 44.'r$29JO to $69.50 ioWNLEVQl IITQw I I O and Snor+sThese are Townley’s finest hand-needled creations. Gorgeously furredwith Kolinsky, Blue Dyed Fox, Squirrel and Galyak. Sizes 12 to 40.THECitjHOBHenry C. Lytton & SonsState and JacksonCHICAGO Orrington and ChurchEVANSTON Marion and LakeOAK PARK^ V) C o n V e n 11 o nTHF HIlRi.