liailp iNaroonVol. 32. No. 123. THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 1932 Price Five CentsJontry Named Chairman ERNEST F. TITTLE,Of Dramatic Association EVANSTON PASTOR,Board by New Officers SPEAKS IN CHAPEL MOODY LECTURERS Dean of Students SelectsBOOKED IN SERIES Eight Undergraduates forFOR NEXT AUTUMN ’32-33 Student CommitteeMills Is New PresidentOf Tower PlayersFor YearJerome Jontry, Delta Kappa Ep¬silon, was named chairman of thejoint Dramatic association boardfor 1932-33 at the annual electionsin the Reynolds club theatre yes¬terday afternoon.The naming of the chairman fol¬lowed the elections of the officers ofTower Players and Gargoyles earlierin the afternoon. The officers of.Mirror were selected Wednesday.Jontry wr.s elected as presidentand Rosamond Morse vice-presidentof Gargoyles. John Mills, Delta Up-.'ilon, was chosen to head TowerPlayers and James Henning, Chi Psi,was named vice-president. Theboard members-at-large of Gargoylesare: Francis Mayer-Oakes, FrankSpringer, and Edith Grossberg. Themembers-at-large of Tower Playersare: James Edmunds, Gifford Mastand Charles Tyroler.The selection of the businessmanager, secretary, treasurer, andproduction manager for the fallproduction was postponed until alater meeting of the joint board.Jontry, who was named chairmanof the board, has been prominentin dramatics for two .years. He waslast seen in Fred Sills’ “Broke”,which was given on the Playfest bill.He is head of the campus unit of theCrusaders and on the varsity trackteam.Rosamond Morse has appeared indramatic productions, including .Mir¬ror, for two years. She was stu-tlent director of Carter John.^ton’s“Re-Trial” for the Playfest. Francis.Mayer-Oakes has been student di- ]rector for several of the productionsin the last two years. Frank Spring¬er appeared in “Shore Acres” thissring, in addition to other roles in 'preceding quarters. Eldith Gross¬berg was the maid in “To Meet thePrince” and carried one of the lead- !ing parts in “Call Him Joseph.”John Mills, who was ye.sterdayelected head of Tower players, has |worked back stage on production forthree years. He was production man¬ager for the Wilder plays in thewinter quarter. James Henning hasalso been outstanding in productionwork for two years.Edmunds has worked exclusivelyon production, while Mast andTyroler, the other two members-at-large of Tower Players have acted.Tyroler was in the “Happy Journey”and in “Shore Acres.” Begin ‘Ballyhoo’Of Junior-SeniorProm Next Week Wilhelm Middelschulte Speakers Will DiscussTo Play OrganRecitalThe Rev. Ernest Fremont Tittle,I D. D., pastor of the First MethodistA week of big time ballyhoo ad- | Episcopal church of Evanston,verti'ing the Junior-Senior Prom will j speaks in the University chapel,Sun-get under way next Tuesday morn-I‘'"'y »«orning at 11. Dr. Tittle has,, , , i been characterized as “the leadering when handbills will be showered i . .I of progressive social thinkers in theupon students entering and leaving Methodist Episcopal denomination”,Cobb and Haskell halls for morning j and during the past several years,clashes. In addition, a new broad- j his church has become the recog¬casting hookup. Station P. R. 0. M. ' religious center for North- Art, Literature,Scienceoperating with plenty of frequencybut with practically no authority,will take the air with Jerry Jontryat the mike. The campus will beentertained by the .«trains of MaurieSherman’s “College Inn” orchestraand a bit of first class ticket pro¬motion talk by Mr. Jontry.A canopy will be erected in frontof Cobb hall all during the weekwhere tickets may be purchased forthe Prom. The dance will be heldnext Friday evening, June 10 at theKeachview roof of 'the Hotel Sher-ty, r>3rd and the lake shore, from iI western university students,I “What Shall I do with my Life?”I is the topic that Dr. Tittle has se-I lected for his address here Sundayj morning. Charles W. Gilkey, deanI of the University chapel, will conductthe services, which will be preced¬ed by a half-hour organ recital be¬ginning at 10:30.Rev. Tittle has addressed studentgroups at Harvard, Yale, and Prince¬ton universities, and comes to theUniversity chapel for one serviceeach year. The student attendanceat his services in Evanston numbers The William Vaughn Moody found¬ation, which sponsored a series oflectures this year on art, literatureand science, has booked three prom¬inent speakers for next fall: SirNorman Angel, English author, El¬lery Sedgwick, editor of the AtlanticMonthly, and Felix Frankfurter, pro¬fessor of law at Harvard.Norman Angel began his career asa newspaper man in 1896 and waseditor of The Daily Messenger inParis for four years. While he wasengaged as president of one of LordNorthcliffe’s newspaper companies hewrote “The Great Illusion” whichhas sold over half a million copiesand has been translated iiito twenty-five languages. Elam, Weir See1933Annual asBest in Country Frodin, Whitney, MasonHayward Are 1933MembersNext year’s Cap and Gown, basedon the successes and mistakes of the1932 annual, will be the best in theyearbook’s history, and one of thebest college annuals in the country,if the plans of John Weir, newlyelected editor and John Elam, busi¬ness manager, come to fruition. Thisconclusion was reached yesterdayat the first organization meeting heldby the new staff in Cobb 209.Weir explained that the work ofthe new staff w.'M begin immediately,for the Student Handbook must beready for Orientation Week in Sep¬tember, w'hile the Undergraduate di-His first lecture tour in this coun- I rectoi’y is scheduled for publicationtry was made under the auspices of j on October 20. Editorial and busi-the Carnegie Institute, and he then ^ staffs of the combined publica-or subsequently lectured at Yale, j tions will begin organization workHarvard, Princeton, Columbia, JohnHopkins, Dartmouth, Virginia,Michigan, Illinois, Leland Stanford,California, Wellesley, Bryn Mawr,five or six hundred each Sunday.9 until 2. The Prom climaxes the | returned from Yale uni- j Haverford, and Swarthmore. In Eu-Universitv .social season and will be i '’<?>'sit.v, where he has delivered the | rope, he has lectured at practically“summer* formal.” A supper will be !Beecher foundation lectures | all the British univei’sities, includ-served about midnight at tables ' Preaching, w'hich, according to |,ing Oxford and Cambridge, as wellplaced about the promenade balcony j ‘‘^tifler. University trustee, | as at the Sorbonne, and the uni-which .surrounds the Ballroom and ' highest privileges that j versitie.s of Heidelberg, Berlin andoverlooks Lake Michigan. ' American minis- ' Jena.ter.The most recent book by Rev.Tittb is entitled, “We N<fed Re¬ligion.” He is a trustee of North¬western university.Wilhelm Middelschulte, interna-The Prom, which is replacing the |old Senior Ball, will be restrictedto members and guests of the Ju- inior and Senior classes. The dance jwill be given annually and will bemanaged by the Junior (Mass coun¬cil. Bids for the Prom are $3.50.and may be purchased at the Uni¬versity and Woodworth bookstoresand at the office of the Daily Ma¬roon. Tickets are also on sale atall fraternity houses and by mem¬bers of the Junior and Senior classcouncils. Jerry Jontry and RossWhitney are managing the distribu¬tion and sale of bids.As it is the last big ‘social eventof the year, sjionsors of the Promintend to make it an affair even the Washington Prom. Ellery Sedgwick has been presi¬dent of the Atlantic Monthly com¬pany, since 1908 and at differenttimes in his career has been editorof the Youth’s Companion, theAmerican magazine and literary at once, and will return to campusearly in the autumn to put on finish¬ing touches.The Student Handbook will con¬tain the traditional collection of ma¬terial relating to the history of theUniversity, its songs, traditions,buildings, officers of administrationand general information. It will befinanced by means of advertisingsecured under the direction of LouisGalbraith, advertising manager forthe combined publications.The directory will be infinitelymore accurate and more completethan last year, Weir declared. Astionally noted organist, will play a ' adxisor to the Appleton company, j soon as the Universitj' has complet-special organ recital in the Univer- ' He is a member of the American In- i ed registration for the autumn(Continued on page 2) i (Continued on page 4) i quarter, a staff of compilers will goL_ _ j to w'ork checking and rechecking the, lists of students enrolled.Paris Discusses Future of NationAt Meeting of Sociology ClubCiting the prevailing tendency of the possibilities and the limitationsDIVINITY SCHOOLWILL OFFER NEWSURVEY COURSES men to disregard the future of so-i ciety and pointing out the duty of•the sociologist to di.scover the ruleswhereby society functions, ProfessorEllsworth Faris, chairman of t'le De¬partment of Sociology, addresred the of the world, conditions will in time1 ight themselves.The sociologist must have the aidand encouragement of the commun- and executionity if he is to accomplish his pur- Iposes, especially in being allowed After pi’aising the efforts of Gil¬bert Fowler White, retiring editor, ifor his skill in overcoming the al- ;most insurmountable obstacles that Iconfronted him this year, Weir went |on to outline a yearbook for next |year which will surpass anything jevery attempted on campus in scope ;final meeting of the Sociology Club ' to work unhampered by restrictingSocial Program forWeek-End FeaturedBy Dances and TeasThe spring social season has of¬ficially started and -women’s clubsand fraternities are entertainingthis week-end with spring formalsand house dances. Mortar Boardwill hold its spring formal on theStevens Hotel roof garden this eve¬ning from 10 to 2. Quadranglerformal will be held at the Shawneecountry club fro-m 9 to 1, and Ar¬rian will have a dance at Ida Noyeshall from 8 to 12.Tea dances are also in season andthis afternoon the Student Socialcommittee will sponsor the last teadance of the quarter from 3:30 to5 :30.Tomorrow evening Pi Delta Phiwill hold its spring formal dinnei*-dance at Hotel Baker in St. Charlesfrom 8 to 12, and Sigma will haveits dance at Olympia Fields coun¬try club. Bob Dodson is in chargeof the Chi Psi house dance to beheld tomorrow evening from 8 to1. Sunday afternoon from 3 to 5all University women are invited tohave tea at Ida Noyes hall. With the reorganization of theDivinity school in keeping with thenew educational plan, three general.survey courses will be offered mundergraduates next fall. Thesf*courses are open only to those stu¬dents registered in the Divisions.They ai‘e Religion and SocialEvolution, The Social Origins of theBible, and Christianity and WesternCivilization. The first of these willhe given by Dean Shailer Mathewsand will continue the survey workwhich he has offered to students onthe divisional level in the past.The second will be offered in theWinter quarter by Professors Wil¬liam C. Graham and Edgar J. Good-speed. The third survey will begiven by Professor Shirley Case, inthe Spring quarter.The three surveys are intended tobe cooperative and will be supple¬mented with lectur^is by outstand¬ing instructoi’s in their special fields. last night at 7:30 in the Social Sci¬ence Assembly room. His topic was“Sociology and the Future of theNation”. Sociology as a universitydiscipline is only forty years old, agencies and to report his findingsfreely. There his w'ork ends, forwhen he has discovered the laws bywhich the social sytem functions,it is the duty of reformers and so-Professor Faris reminded his audi- i cial service groups to apply them toence, and as yet has only crude and i best effect.imperfect methods. However thereis every reason to believe that thesociologist can use his knowledgeand experience when combined with Preceding Professor Faris’ ad¬dress, the Sociology Club electedthese officers for the coming year:president, Donald Pierson; firsta sincere humanitariar^ attitude to | vice-president, Richard Lang; secondimprove society in many respects.The speaker sounded a note ofencouragement in saying that whileconditions appear very bad, especial¬ly at the present time, if men willcultivate in themselves a scientificattitude and clearly recognize both vice-president, Charlotte Klein; andsecretary-treasurer, Julie Grenier.Following the meeting. ProfessorP^aris answered numerous questionsand then the audience adjourned tothe Common Room where refresh¬ments were served.SOPHOMORE KABARAY Y. W. C. A. ASKS GIFTSPARTY IS SUCCESSFUL; OF CLOTHING TO AIDSHOWS PROFIT OF $25 NEW COURSES INMUSIC ANNOUNCEDFOR COMING YEARSETTLEMENT FOLKSChapel Council MeetsTwenty-five new members of theChapel council will meet with thisyear’s group for .the first time to¬morrow night at the home of Deanand Mrs. Charles W. Gilkey. A net profit of $25.55 placed the.Sophomore “Kabaray Hop” amongthe most successful of Universitysocial functions, according to a fin-1 ancial statement prepared yesterdayby the Sophomore council. The af¬fair was held in the Cloister club,Ida Noyes, on April 16.The committee in charge of theaffair, composed of Howard S. Any clothes that University stu¬dents are willing to donate would beappreciated by the Y. W. C. A.whieh is attempting to assist theUniversity Settlement answer ap¬peals for men’s and women’s cloth¬ing. Contributions may be left inthe check-room of Ida Noyes hall,or the Y. W. office.Volunteer service by University The department of Music will of¬fer seven new courses during 1932-33. The appointment of two newinstructors in the department wasalso announced yesterday.Three of the new courses. Music101, 102, and 103, which deal withthe History and Appreciation ofMusic, will be broadcast, beginningwith the Autumn quarter. The suc¬cessful broadcasting of courses byother departments has encouragedthe department of Music to take thisstep, members of the departmentstated yesterday.Howard Talley and Alfred V.Fi'ankenstein are the instructors add¬ed to the staff of the department.Talley formerly taught at' the NewYork Institute of Musical Art.Frankenstein, who will conduct acourse during the Summer quarter,is a former student at the Univer¬sity. Eight undergi-aduate members ofthe Student Committee on StudentAffairs for 1932-33 were named yes¬terday by the Dean of Students,George A. Works.The senior members of the com-I mittee are Rube Frodin, Jr., Ro.ssj Whitney, Rebecca Hayward and' Molly Mason.! Junior members are Eugene Fos-j ter and Rosemary Volk,j Representatives from the CollegeI are LeRoy Ayers and Marie Yoe-I man.j Four membex’s of the new com-|, mittee were part of the body which! has functioned since March, whenI the reorganization of the directionI of student affairs was effected. Thework of the group selected yester¬day will begin immediately.Fi-odin is an associate editor ofI The Daily Mai-oon, a member ofI Blackfriars and the Dramatic asso-I ciation, and was one of the JuniorI representatives on the oidginal Stu-! dent Committee. He is a member; of Phi Kappa Psi. Ross Whitney is; jxresident of the Intei-fraternityI council for 1932-33 and circulation; manager of the Cap and Gown. Hej is a member of Phi Delta Theta., Rebecca Ilaywai'd is chairman of■ the Board of Woinen’s Organiza-I tions and is a recently-elected mem-j bei'-at-large on the Mirror board forI next year. She is a member of theFederation council and the Chapelcouncil. She is an Esoteric. MollyMason was on the social committeethis year in addition to the Student*Committee. She is an Esoteric.Eugene Foster and Rosemary Volkwere the representatives from theCollege on the Student Committeethis year. Foster was on the Soph¬omore class council and is a memberof Delta Kappa Epsilon. RosemaryVolk is a sophomore editor of TheDaily Maroon and has been prom¬inent in women’s activities.LeRoy Ayei's is a candidate forthe varsity football team this falland is a member of Chi Psi.Marie Yoeman, the Sophomore wom¬en on the committee, has been ac¬tive in the work of the FreshmanWomen’s council during the pastyear.The new committee will meet withthis year’s group in a joint meetingSunday night.“Convocation Issue”Of Phoenix WillAppear WednesdayEnd RegistrationRegistration of students now inI'esidence at the University for theSummer quarter will end today withthe registration of students in theBiological Sciences and Social Sci-Young Jr., Burton Young, and Her- ; women is desired during summer bybert J. Richmond, reported sale of | Univei’sity clinics, the Settlement,An introduction to the work and j tickets amounting to $150.50, and | and the Hyde Park Y. W. Girl Re- | ences divisions. All other Summer !activities of the council will be ob- i miscellaneous expense of $124.95, I sex*ve prograni. Miss Martha Rugh, j school students will register fi‘om itained by the new members, and a j leaving a profit of $25.55. The ! of the local office, stated “such vol- June 18 to 20. Registration in thenominating committee will be ap- : largest expense item was the Black- j unteer work is an opportunity for | professional schools and the other :pointed. ' friars orchesti'a, which cost $65. [ students.” ^ two divisions has been completed. To the gi‘aduating senior, pier-plexed by the problems of getting ajob, framing his diploma or choos¬ing a careei’, the “Convocation Is¬sue” of the Phoenix, which appearsWednesday, offers sevei'al quaintsolutions.Bob Dodson tackles the weightyquery, “What to do with That Dip¬loma?” in an amusing article. AllanMarin, a new member of the staff,attacks the employment questionwith that infallible guide to the cor¬rect answer, a topical outline called,“A Job? Quit Kidding!”A tour of graduating big shots,personally conducted by Carl Bode,reveals the interesting informationthat Grin Tovi'ov, “the acadenficplayboy”, and Paul Stagg, tenniscaptain, are the only ones who takethemselves seriously. Others inter¬viewed include b. m. o. c. Ridenoui*,and Rexinger and b. w. o. c. Kesner,Pai-ker and Stinnett.Bill Quinlan, Day Perry, Joe Zo-line, Stillman Frankland and HarryMorrison are also contributors.■:-« iHi|i^ii||ii4 1 n»i|n«iM9iU.^.. ijipuiP&ge I wo THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, JUNE 3. 1932iatlg iiarnnuFOUNDED IW 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished inorninKS, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday,during the Autumn, Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroun Company, 6831 University Ave. Subscription rates $3.00per year: by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, five-cenUeach.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 i>ostoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expresslyof any material appearintr in reserves all rieht of publicationthis paper.Member of the Western 3onferenc« Press .AssociationLOUIS N. RIDENOUR, JR., Editor-in-ChiefMERWIN S. ROSENBERG, Business Manngt!»rMARGARET EGAN, Asst. Business ManagerJ.ANE KESNER, Senior EditorHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr., Sports EditorASSOCI.ATE EDITORS BUSINESS ASSOCIATESM.\XINE CREVISTON JOHN D. CLANCY. JR.RUBF S. FRODIN. JR. EDGAR L. GOLDSMITHBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLE SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSJAMES F. SIMON STANLEV CONNEI.LYWARREN E. THOMPSON WM. A. KAI FMAN5LEANOR E. WILSON WALTER MONTGOMERYVINCENT NEWMANEitWARD SCHALI.ERSOPHOMORE EDITORSJANE BIESENT H ' ( BETTY HANSENMELVIN GOLDMAN ROBERT HERZOGWILLIAM GOODSTEIN DAVID LEVINEEDWARD NICHOLSON EUGENE PATRICKROSEMARY VOLK ROBERT ALVAREZMARGARET MULLIGAN JANE WEBERNight Editor:1 David C. LevineFriday, June 3, 1932 ly come when we shall be forced to bow our headand submit to their practice and their sufferance.—L. N. R., Jr.I The Travelling Bazaar j|I BY FRANK HARDING ||!It may interest a number of the old hands |to know that Bud East has given up the rac- |ket of being an ice cream king and has turned |now to the smallish loan business. “The king jis beaten” was the headline over the photo jthe day Elast beat George Simpson of Ohioin the Penn relays. History repeats itself.Do you think much of a smallish I'oan man?*The folks who thought that some of theperformances of Blackfriars w'ere sultry, es- jpecially in the balcony seats, should have jaccompanied them Wednesday night to theSelwyn where they saw “The Devil Passes".It struck me as being odd that the poor devil i, doesn’t pass out every night if every night is ;as hot as the Selwyn was that night. Or may¬be it was the dinner Chet Laing served forj the new members in the coffee shop beforej the party. Oh yes . . . will it surprise you toknow that the Blackfriars actually made aI little pin money this year, instead of goingunder the expected five hundred? Feathertouch SheafferTested by BookstoreAfter running eight hours (andfiteen minutes, the demonstrationof the new Sheaffer Feathertouchpen, held by the University Book¬store, ended yesterday at noon. Onehundred forty-two guesses were sub¬mitted as to the number of strokesmade by the pen. Sidney H. Black-stone guessed that the Sheaffertravelled up and down 7226 times.This was closer to the actual num¬ber of strokes—7273—than were anyof the other guesses, and Black-stone was awarded the prize, a newten dollar Feathertouch Sheaffer.The purpose of the demonstrationand contest was to introduce to thecampus tTie unique features of thenew Sheaffer Feathertouch pen. Thispen writes a clear, unvarying lineeven wh*en touching the paper aslightly^ as a feather. In the testsconducted by the lhiiver.«ity Book¬store the pen stroked continuouslyfor eight and one quarter hours—the equivalent of many weeks of ordinary use..•\nother feature of the newShentTer is the two-way point. Heldin the ordinary position the penwrites a medium line, suitable for allordinary writing. Turned on itsback, the pen writes a very fine line,useful for making marginal annota¬tions, notes, etc.A complete line of the new Sheaf- I fers is on display at the University jBookstore. These Lifetime pens aresupplied in a wide range of beautifulcolors, and are priced at seven dol- jlars and up.—advertisement.j The directors of Oxford university jI once voted against putting baths in jI the men’s dorm because the students |were there only eight months of the !year. ' EVANSTON PASTORSPEAKS IN CHAPEL(Continued from page 1)sity chapel at 4:30 Sunday after¬noon. Dr. Middelschulte is a mem¬ber of the Royal Academy of ChurchMusicians, and is an authority onBach.CAFE de ALEXI 80 West Randolph St.1 Everything is so different—the food, entertainment,j Dance Orchestra.1 We feel sure you will like this unusual cafe.I IDEAL PLACE FOR YOUR GRADUATION PARTYI Evening Dinner to 9:30 — $1.00No Cover or Minimum Chargt; at Any TimeCafe de Alex OrchestraFriday night is Cuban Carnival Night.Tango Contest, Prizes, Souvenirs, andMiniature Horse Races.Dancing 6:30 onFloor Shows 7:30 - 9:30 - 11:30 - 12:30 - 1:30Telephone Andover 2438Management Daniel AlexanderTRITE POLEMICOne of the most discouraging things that anewcomer to the University has to learn, unless ,he is old and wise in the ways of the world, isthat advancement in academic circles is not al¬ways due solely to prestige, that here men do notalways—or even with very great frequency—say ^precisely what they think, and that, just as in the !rest of the world, subversion of the weak by those jfortuitously strongly and attention to a man’s ex- |ternals at the expense of his intrinsic worth exist Ihere. jThe present polemic is occasioned by no par- |ticular case with which we are familiar; it is sim-!ply a random reflection on a spring afternoon.When one is a senior' he cannot but have noticedmany examples of the sort of human narrowness, iselrishness, and general despicability in the Uni- Iversity, and we are still young enough to rail brief- |ly against this aspect of the existing social order.*'It is not. furthermore, to be taken as a criticismof this particular academic institution, for it hasbeen our observation that the same abuses exist :in all universities, and in all human institutions. !One of the most striking things and at thesame t’me one of the most disappointing thingsabout this discovery of favoritism, hypocrisy, in¬timidation ,and shallowness by the youth who isbeginning to find out the manner in whiqh thework of the world is accomplished is the fact thatthe above-named four vices are most rampant inthe institutions which should be the freest from Ithem; viz., churches and universities. In the first;class, the churches, the idea of the brotherhood !of man and the principles of right living as taught |in all creeds of which we have heard, and theIChristian religion in particular, frown unanim¬ously upon favoritism, on hypocrisy—and whereis there more hypocrisy than in our churches? —on intimidation of the weak by the strong, andon shallowness. |In a university, it w'ould seem logical to thinkthat the learning, the understanding, and thebreadth of culture of its men would absolutelypreclude their descent to the petty political trickswhich may be observed on any campus, to thepandering to the ideas of one’s immediate superiorwhich is often necessary in order that a job maybe kept, to the quashing of a good man by a ruth¬less one merely for personal reasons, or to the dis¬missal of a capable man merely because some ofhis views—they need not be important ones—dif¬fer from those held by t’ne majority. And yet,here as well as elsewhere, the woods are full of |cases of just these things, and the wise man who ;is looking for academic advancement will be dis- icreet, polite, and careful to make friends with !all of the important men in sight; for these thingsare essential, and good work is simply helpful.It is, of course, an evidence of callowness andyouth to deplore human frailty, yet we have neverforgotten the occasion, during our second quar¬ter in school, on which we first began to sus¬pect that the University was beset with the vicesabove mentioned. The time, however, has near- ' Do youinhale?Three little wordsthat '‘upset the apple cart”in the cigarette tradeCopr., im.Th« AoMricMTobMOoCo. DO you inhale? Can any questionbe simpler? And yet—what a fu¬rore it has created! The cigarette tradefeels that the public has been let in ona sacrosanct secret! "You’ve upset theapple cart,” they say.Why such anxiety? Certainly thepublic doesn’t fear the question—foreverybody inhales—knowingly or un¬knowingly .. . every smoker breathesin some part of the smoke he or shedraws out of a cigarette.Do you inhale? Lucky Strike hasdared to raise this vital question . . . because certain impurities concealed ineven the finest, mildest tobacco leavesare removed by Luckies’ famous puri¬fying process. Luckies created thatprocess. Only Luckies have it!Remember—more than 20,000 phy¬sicians, after Luckies had been fur¬nished them for tests, basing their opin^ions on their smoking experience, statedthat Luckies are less irritating to thethroat than other cigarettes!“It’S toasted”Your Protection—against Irritatiow—against cough0 K. AMERICATUNE IN ON LUCKY STRIKE—60 modern minutes with the world’s finest dance orchestras, and fa¬mous Lucky Strike news features, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening over N. B. C. networks.iiiiHydiiittiiTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. JUNE 3, 1932 Page ThreePAGEMENTAKEONWISCONSIN NINE INFINAL OF SEASONThree Regulars FinishCareers AgainstBadgersChicago WisconsinBuzzell, rf Griswold, cPage, If Ross, 2bLynch, cf Caisiniex’, 3bTemple, 3b Sniilgoff, rfOffil, lb Schneider, Ih.Mahoney, 2b Olson, IfJohnson, ss Schendel, ssHoward, c Nordsti’om, cfHenshaw, p Sommerfield, pGame today at Madison..\s a fitting: climax for a baseballseason that turned sour for them,Coach Pat Page’^j Maroons travel upto Madison today to face the teamthat kept them from winning theConference title a year ago tomor¬row. Guy Lowman’s Badgers are infifth place and a win for them willcreate a triple tie for third place inthe Big Ten standings with Purdueand Iowa. The Maroons on theother hand are already set in thesecond division, although a win willgive them sixth place in the Con¬ference.Roy Henshaw will seek to beatthe team that trimmed him la.^t yearo-O and earlier this season (5-2.Henshaw has had a bad season incomparison with last year, but if lastweek’s performance against Mich¬igan State can be taken for anythinghe’s due to .set down Wisconsin this(Continued on page 4)You’ll never lee htrsmoking a pip*.GIRLSDo NotSmoke PipesThe girls haven’t left us manyof our masculine rights. Theyfly our airplanes, drive our cars, smokeour cigarettes —but they don’tsmoke our pipes!They’ve left usthis one manlyright, anyway.A man almosthas to smoke apipe nowadays. Apleasant necessity!For a pipe filledwith good tobaccois just about the best smoke a mancould want.And if you’retroubled about se-lecting a tobacco,L u remember that^ Edgeworth isthe popular favor¬ite in 42 out of 34colleges. It some¬how seems to fitthe college man’staste. Edgeworthis cut especially for pipc.s, it bumsslowly, it gives a cool smoke. Youcan buy Edgeworth wherever goodtobacco is sold. Or, for a specialsample packet, write to Larus & Bro.Co., 100 S. 22d St., Richmond, Va.EDGEWORTHSMOKING TOBACCOEdgeworth is a blend of fine old burleys,with its natural savor enhanced by Edge¬worth’s distinctiveenth process. BuyEdgeworth any¬where in two forms—Edgeworth Ready-Rubbed and Edge-worth Plug Slice. Allsizes, pocketpackage to $1.^0pound humidor dn.For m*n only—the joy*of a pipe. Interscholastics Draw 500High School Track StarsFinal entries in the 28 AnnualStagg’s Interscholastic Track andField meet to be held tomorrow onStagg field bring the total to 497individuals, representing 131 schoolsin 20 states. Preliminaries in thedash and hurdle events will be runoff in the morning with finals book¬ed to start at 2:30 in the afternoon.For the first time in the historyof the meet, which was inauguratedby Coach A. A. Stagg in 1902 andwhich has bec^'me the prep classicof the country, the entire scheduleof events has been cut down to oneday. This move was made both tocut down expenses and to satisfy thedemand of high school principaliswho claimed that interscholastic werekeeping men away from classes toolong. Entries this year, however,show only a light falling off fromlast year when 520 men from 144schools participated.Several good races will result to¬morrow when the cream of highschool track talent gets together. Inthe hundred yard dash, three menhave official credit for :09.7races and half a dozen others havedone ;09.8. .James Owen of Maple¬wood, Mo., defending champion inthe century, will receive plenty ofcompetition from Randall Herman,Oak Park flash, who won the Illi¬nois state meet two weeks ago in:()9.7 and Alonzo Merwether of Mt.Carmel who is credited with thesame performance. Bob Grieve ofGlen F^Ilyn, second to Herman inthe State meet and in the Suburbanleague meet, and Sam Stoller ofHughes high, Cincinnati, who wa.snamed jis National sprint championby Dan F’erris last year, and whohas beaten Don Bennett of OhioState, Conference dash champion,will also be in at the finish.These same men will fight it outover the furlong route, with Her¬man having the edge. Herman wonthe state men in the record time of:21.2. Pence of Keota, Iowa, is anadditional performer, credited witha time of :22.The Interscholastic record for thequarter of :48.8, held by Fuqua,formerly of Brazil high, Indiana,and Ted Merideth, later of the Uni¬versity of Chicago, looks good to goby the boards. Marshall Miller ofMaine township, won the State meetin :48.8, while Pence of Keota holdsthe Iowa state record in :49.9. Dk-lohanio is reputed to be sending astate champion who has been clock¬ed in :48.t).Arnsden Oliver, world’s interschol¬astic record holder in the low hurd¬les at :23.5 will he pressed by b^ritzPollard. Senn’s great Negro runner,in both the highs and lows. Pollard,who won both races in the statemeet, has equalled tlie Interscholas-ti record of :15. Sam Allen fromBristow, Oklahoma won their statemeet in :14.9.Outstanding contestants for theteam title include Oak Park Statechampions, and Fort Collins, Colo¬rado, each of which have enteredfull teams of 20 men. Plan EntertainmentFor Prep AthletesAthletes competing in Stagg’sIntei’scholastic meet will be wellcared for and entertained duringtheir stay in Chicago accordingto Roy Black, captain of Chi¬cago’s track team and studentmanager of the annual high schoolmeet.The usual banquet will be doneaway with, but under the direc¬tion of Jerry Jontry, the visitorswill be enabled to see the campusand points of interest in Chicago.The entertainment planned byBlackfriars and Mirror will not begiven due to the inability of theparticipants to cooperate effect¬ively.Housing of the guests will be.seen to by Henry Sulcer.I-M Golf, TennisTournaments AreNear CompletionOut of over 250 men entered inthe Intramural Department SinglesTennis tournament, three men havereached the quarter-finals, and oneman has reached the semi-finals.Weiss, Phi Beta Delta, Woodard.Ramblers, and Tyroier, Burtoncourt are the men who have defeat¬ed their opponents to reach thequarter-finals. Miller, Ramblers, isthe only man so far to reach the.semi-finals.Two doubles teams of the 125entered have reached the semi-finals.The men are: Barta and Schuett,Gamma .\lpha, and Schmitter andWaltz, Burton court. In the quar¬ter finals are, Rosenberg and Deutsch,Pi Lambda Phi, Wood and Goff,Ramblers, Giffen and Miller, Ramb¬lers, and Angus and Bogolub,Ponies. Last year’s champions inthe tennis doubles were Barta andBall, Gamma Alpha, while the sin¬gles championship was won by Cur-less, Delta Kappa Epsilon.In the Golf tournament fourteams are left. They include: Starand Schwartz, Kappa Nu; Henningand Reed, Chi Psi; Monnett andDuncan, unattached; and Simon andF'reehling, Zeta Beta Tau. Lastyear’s doubles champs were Howeand Streich, unattached, while F'or-brich. Phi Delta Theta, was lowscore man. Play in both the golfand tennis tournaments will he con¬cluded this week end or early nextweek. These activities culminatethe year’s intramural work. An¬nouncement of the final individualand team points will he made nextweek.1-M SETTLEMENT BOARDSTARTS FIVE SPORTSHold InterscholasticTennis Finals TodayThe finals of the annual StaggInterscholastic Tennis Tourna¬ment will be held this afternoonon the varsity courts. John Shos-trum of Parker Senior Highschool, the outstanding favoriteof the tournament, has fulfilledthe confidence of his well-wishersby reaching the finals, which arescheduled for 4. He will play thewinner of the much-delayed Hic-kel-Shuflitowski match, which isscheduled for one-thirty.Shostrum will be given an ex¬cellent opportunity to w’arm upfor his singles match when he andArmsbury of Parker meet thehighly touted team of Bartlemanand Clover in the final engage¬ment of the doubles tournamentat 3.One of the largest entries in re¬cent years was enrolled. Fourhundred ninety-seven boys comingfrom 131 schools in twenty statesparticipated in the tournament. An Intramural Settlement hoard |under the direction of the University ;Intramural department was inaugur- !ated this year at the University Set- jtlement. Programs in five sports Ihave been planned and carried outduring its short existence. These jsports include: a twenty-one tour-|nament, horseshoe pitching, wrest- jling, boxing, and a track and fieldmeet.This work is organized on tlu*same plan as that carried out by thedepartment at the Univex-sity.Columbia StudentsAdmit “Cribbing”Forty-one pei’cent of the Columbiauniversity students who answered aquestionaire circulated by the caixi-pus newspaper, The Spectator, ad¬mitted they “crib” on examinations,according to the Columbia paper.Only three percent confessed todoing it habitually, but thirtye-ightpercent do '‘occasionally.” All re¬plies wei’e signed “as evidence ofgood faith,” on promise the nameswould not be used.Seventy-five percent would paysome one else to. write theses andessays for them.The University has an endowmentfund providing for the laying offlagstone walks wherever needed. ANNOUNCE NUMERALAWARDS IN TENNIS,BASEBALL, AND GYMEllmore Patterson WinsThird SweaterIn YearFreshman numeral awards to sev¬enteen men in baseball, tennis andgymnastics were announced yester¬day.In baseball, Coach Kyle Andersonrecommended for full numeralsPhillip Cole, second base; WendellHamilton, left field; David Levin,center field; Merritt Lovett, short ,stop; Fi’ank Walsh, third base; Le- |Roy McMahon, pitcher; CharlesMerrifield, shoi’t stop; Ned Munn,center field; Albert Saikley, catcher;John Schibor, Jr., third base; RalphWehling, right field; and RobertWeiskopf, catcher. Coach Ander-.son brought up a very poor look¬ing outfit to a well rounded teamthis season which won a series ofgames with the sophomores on thevarsity quad. McMahon who de¬veloped rapidly this season, shouldhe able to relieve Henshaw in thepitching assignments next year.Ellmox’e Patterson i-eceived histhird set of full numerals with theannouncement of tennis awards.Pattei'son had pi’eviously won num-eials in football and basketball, Sid¬ney Weiss and Trevor Weiss werethe other men named for tennisnumerals.Two men wei’e named to receivefull numerals for spring work ingymnastics by Coach Dan Hotfer.These men ai’e George Dasbach andTheodore Savich.The University of Southern Cali¬fornia has instituted a course infishing. The swimming pool is usedfor practice.Negroes have not been admittedto Harvard university since 1927.University of Minnesota chemistsuse a half million matches everyyear. Dance to the Music ofVallee & KingTRIANONCottage Grove and Sixty-Second StreetTomorrow, Sat. June 4Rudy Valleeand his - - -CONNECTICUT YANKEESWayne KingAND HIS ORCHESTRANo Increase in the Admission PricesLadies 60c Men $1.25CONTINUOUS ENTERTAINMENT8:30 to 2 A. M.Guy Lombardo and His Royal CanadiansComing Saturday Night, June 18th.The 1 932 CAP AND GOWN likened itself in partto one James Boswell. Someone asks—“Who is Boswell?What did he do?” THE CAP AND GOWN spares itselfthe criticism which would come if it aspired to judgeMr. Boswell. Mr. Maucaulay, who hated Mr. Boswellpersonally calls him the Eclipse of biographers. He hasno second for vividness, intimacy, truth of detail, andpresentation.The CAP AND GOWN is also a great biographer.It presents biographies of those who are now graduating.It is brief but nevertheless contingent upon the completestory of the senior’s career. The style is vivid and true.It has to be true because there are the pictures for proof.Every student should have THE 1 932 CAP AND GOWNin his home. It is a tome of information.THE OFFICE OF THE CAP AND GOWN IS COBB 209Get Your Copy of theCAP AND GOWNTODAYat the U. of C. BookstoreUsethis Couponworth 50c on newsubscriptions.Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 1932Thanks. . . Come Again!WE HAVE enjoyed your visits to our store dur¬ing your stay at the University and we trustthat the music you bought here made that staydoubly pleasant. To those of you who leave theMidway this quarter, we say “God-speed” . . .^ and to you who will return—Lyon & Healy al¬ways welcomes you.PIANOS RADIOSRECORDSBAND AND ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTSCcnrenicnt Terms if DesiredLYON&HEALYI 870 East 63rd StreetIn WoodlawnAnnouncing ....Clay BrysonAnd His OrchestraDoris RobbinsMistress of Ceremonies I*And a CompleteFloor ShowDinner *1—Dancing 6:30 to 1:30Always Comfortably Cooli No Cover or Minimum ChargeThe BlackhawkWabash and RandolphFOR RENT .Morlorn .') rocmfurn. Near lake and ■■ark.^>(■01 .luiii to Sept. I"). Ri'a: m-Fairfax 8491.. ■ FORD credit for \V.' nie • . W i. Ixddt Hall, V. of c,r‘ Ureenwood .^ve.FOR SALE Buick i.a- ■■n-;erui>e. I'ljT. ItKpjire Sand*-''’,E. .-■:th St. :i I’. .\1. ca-■ ■■ ■' Saturday.l O-’T A very fine rh! ! <,l;■r n t.:p coal. LEATHER LL’T-FRANK HARDIN'., AlphaIIta J’hi H(juse.! NIVER.SITY WOMAN wants■ ‘ a tutor or governe-t-' Rcom;w.d imall salary d* ■'ire<l. Ht.x O.Faculty Exchange.EXPERT TYPlNti at rea-nnable•■tes. Term i>ai.erf- a -peciulty.Ap'dy to room 7, Lesinglou Hall■etxseen 2 and 5 p. m. daily. WANTED Girl to do fourhours of typing per day hospitalin exchange for room, board andlaundry in South Side hospital.Hours: Any time except 9 A. n P. M. I'rivate Room. MissRobinson.WANTFID C'hildren'.s swimmingteacher ft.r summer camp in Hli-tiiiis. Compensation: Room. iM.ard■nd laundry. Miss Robinson.W.ANTFIH- Students to ’oll icecream bai-s. Store will buv backunsold bars. Carfare paid and■ ■mmi.-i-ion i.aid on each bar sold.■M-. Kennan.' ABIN TO RENT for Sept. .835n Lake Michigan 240 milesnorth. Dear. 0077 mornings.WANTED Girl to cook lightbreakfast and assist with dinner.7-8 A. M. and 6 P. M. to 7:30P. M. Salary ’|5 per week. MissRobinson. TODAYon theQUADRANGLES PAGEMEN TAKE ONWISCONSIN NINE INHNAL OF SEASONFriday, June 3The Daily MaroonNight editor for the next issue: !James F. Simon. Assistant: Robert |Alvarez.Staff meeting at noon.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity Chapel, at 12 in JosephBond chapel. “What Religion Has iMeant to Me”. Dean Shailer Mat- jhews, dean of the Divinity school. ^Victrola Concert. Social Science !Assembly Room. 12:30 to 1:15 P.M.MiscellaneousW. A. A. open house, CloisterClub of Ida Noyes hall, 3:30 P. M.Hindustan Association SpringDance, Ida Noyes hall, 8:00 P. M.Pathology Conference, Pathology119, 4:40 P. M.Obstetrical Conference, Room254, Lying-in Hospital, 8:00 P, M. ,Mortar Board dance, Stevens Ho¬tel Roof, 10-2.Quadrangle!- dinner dance, Shaw- ;nee C. C., 9-1. :Departmental ClubsW'alther League, Ida Noyes hall. ,7:30 P. M. ,German Club, Ida Noye.-s hall, 4-6.Organ music, at 5 in the Univer¬sity chapel.Official AnnouncementsProfessor Dargan will not meethis French class (11:00) today.Professor T. V. Smith’s Philosophy212 class will not meet today be¬cause of Senior examinations.SATURDAY, JUNE 4National Interscholastic Track andField Meet for High Schools, StaggField, 1:30 P. M.Meeting of the University RulingBodies: Faculty of the DivinitySchool and the Divinity Conference,Swift 100, 9:00 M. Board on theCo-ordination of Student InterestsHarper E 43, 10:00 A. M.Reconciliation Trip, “Chine.<eCulture and the Manchurian Crisis.”Meets 3:30 at Field Museum.Chapel Council meeting, .’)802Woodlawn Ave., 8 :00 P. M.Press Tea, Ida Noyes hall, 4:00P. M.Pi Delta Phi, dinner dance, HotelBaker, St. Charles, Illinois,Sigma, dinner dance, OlympiaFields, 8-12,MusicAlumnae Music, Ida Noyes Hall,2:30 P. M. Three Regulars FinishCareers AgainstBadgersi(Continued from page 3) |afternoon. Roy reports that his armis feeling better now than it hasall year.Today’s game will mark the col¬legiate swan song of three Maroonregulars and several reserves. GeneBuzzell, steady right fielder for thepast two seasons, will play his lastgame for the Chicago nine. He is ja “C” man. Joe Temple, erstwhilefielder but a mighty fine hitter. i>making his exit at third base. He jwill attempt to hammer the offerings jof little Jakie Sommerfield this af¬ternoon. He won his “C” in his :sophomore year but did not compete 'last spring.Frank (Twirp) Howard will finishone year as regular catcher, doingfine work behind the plate in all ofthe Big Ten games this spring. HalWilkins is one of the reserve fielderswho could always be called on toproduce a hit when necessary. He ,and Temple were the home run hit¬ters of the squad.F'our players in the lineup todayare juniors and two are sophomores.Henshaw, Mahoney, Johnson andLynch will all he back next year asseniors, while Page, Jr., and Otfilwill be juniors.Prospects for winning the tilt to¬day seem bright on paper. Severalof the Wisconsin players who haveput the spark into the Badger out¬fit all season have injuries whichmay keep them out of the game to¬day. Both Glson and Griswold re¬ceived minor injuries in the Illinoisgame Tuesday. Griswold was one ofthe leading hitters in the game onthe Midway earlier this season.Sommerfield, Griswold, Plankeyand Schneider are playing their lastgame for the Cards.Book Three SpeakersFor Moody Lectures(Continued from page 1)stitute of Arts and Letters and the ,Mas.sachusetts historical society. ;Felix F'rankfurter, law professorand legal advisor, began his careeras assistant attorney for the south¬ern district of New York. He has |been r.t different times, law officerin the Bureau of Insular Affairs ofthe War department, as.sistant to !the secretary of labor, and assist¬ant to the secretary of war. SAVE YOUR MONEY ONTHAT TRIP BACKHOMETravel by AutoOur share expense plan brinKS 1 ravelrates far lielow what you exi>ect to spend.Cars Going Everywhere—See UsTrans-American Transport Bureau205 W. Wacker Dr. Franklin 4461Hours 9 A. M. to 5 P. M.—Monday toFridayTRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSpecial Middle-nite LuncheonsSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Dor. 10361WRIGHT HAND LAUNDRYREDUCED PRICES1315 East Fifty Seventh StreetPhone Midway 2073SPEEDWRITINGYou Take Rapid Dictation in 6 WeeksEndorsed by leading educators. Nota fad. EsTH-cially adaptetl to technicalterminolofty. A valuable time saver inall lines of w»)rk. Sjiecial summer coursesfor LTniversity Students. Both sexes.Special free class demonstration 2:30 or5:30 P. M. every Tue»sday and Thursday.Low cost. The tfenuine S|>eedwritinK astauirht in many hi^h schools and col-letres throuKhout the United States.CHICAGO BUSINESSCOLLEGEWaller Harris. B.S.M.A., Prea.190 N. State St. Franklin 4122-3-4-SMrs. A. B. Coakley Phone Mid. 2324A. B. C.5504 WOODLAWN AVE.AMERICA’S BEST CI.EANF.RSWhen You Think of Cleaning—Think ofQualityPrices Reasonable W’e Call and DeliverIN EXCHANGE FOR LIVINGQUARTERSSmall intelligent family will take com¬plete care of fraternity, sorority or priv¬ate house duritiK summer months. Hon¬est, reliable, refer*'nees.A. SAYl ETZ5481 Dorchester Plaza 3700NOTICEAll Crew Members, Supervisor!, TeamCaptains and Student subscription sales-peoide who wish to avail themselves ofthe oi>i>ortunity for free scholarshipa, 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. TheConvocationPhoenix!LASTWORDOF THEREALLYBIGMENANDWOMENON CAMPUSOUTWEDNESDAYIt Won Y be LongNow!Hlfm ®oGOING TO CHURCH IS ANESSENTIAL PART OF ACOLLEGE EDUCATION HDraljipTHE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Avenue at 57th StreetVOX OGDEN VOGT. Mini.sterSUNDAY, JUNE 5, 1932I 1 :00 A. M.—“Bombay House” by Dr. Clifford Manshardt,of Bombay, India.4:00 P. M.—Channing Club Tea. The club is invited toattend the Spring Concert given by the ChurchChoir.St. Paul’s Church50th and DorchesterParish Office: 4945 DorchesterAvenueTel. Oakland 3185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASSunday Services*Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.Church School Service, 9:30 A.M.Morning Service, 11:00 A. M.Evening Service, 5:00 P. M.Young People’s Society6:00 P. M. The Church ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)56th and BlackstoneRev. E. S. WhiteEpiscopal Student PastorSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8,00 A, M.Short Sung Eucharist, 9:30 A. M.Choral Eucharist and Sermon,11:00 A. M.Choral Evensong and Sermon,7:30 P. M.Three services every week-day.Church open daily for prayer andneditatinTi Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. TibbettsRolland W. SchloerbMinistersSUNDAY, JUNE 511 :00 A. M.—“Should W’e FearAnything?” R. W. Schloerb.6:00 P. M.—Teas.7:00 P. M.—Discu.ssion Groups.8:00 P, M.—Installation of Y.P. C. C. Officers.9:00 P. M.—Social Hour.