Vol. 32. No. 124. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1932 Price Five CenUHutchins and Adler GiveHonors Class Its FirstComprehensive In 2 Years HOFFMAN REPLACESSHERMAN AS BANDLEADER FOR PROMAnnounce Questions 24Hours In Advance. Of EjcaminationStudents in the Hutchins-Adlercourse will complete six quarters’work when, they take their firstcomprehensive examination coverinj?a period of two years tonight at 7.Since the questions are such thatthey require reflection, they weregiven to the class last evening.The following is an outline of theexamination: IPart IEither the intellectual history of jwestern Europe reveals a progres¬sive enrichment of culture and de- jvelopment of ideas, or the intellec¬tual history of western Europe re¬veals the increasing failure of theeducational process to regain the irichness and maturity of Greek Cul- jture. !Consider this dilemma to be con- jstituted by exclusive alternatives, jTake one of these positions and sup- ;port it argumentatively. iPart IIAnswer one of the following: ^“In the beginning God created theheaven and the earth. Now the earthwas unformed and void, and dark- ;ness was upon the face of the deep; |and the spirit of God hovered over :the face of the water.*. And Godsaid: ‘Let there be light.’ And there ,wa.s light.’’ (Gene.si8, 1.1)“In the beginning wa.s the Word, jand the Word was with God, and the <Word was God. The same was in Ithe beginning with God. All things |were made by him and withot him |was not anything made that was jmade. In him was life: and thelife wHfi the light of men.’’ Interpretthese two texts in relation to one ianother. (John, 1, 1-J>)“The absence of romance in myhistory will, I fear, detract some¬what from its interest: but if it bejudged useful by those inquir^itswho desire an exact knowledge ofthe past as an aid to the interpreta- ition of the future which in the course jof human things must re.semble if it idoes not reflect it, I shall be con- 1tent.’’ (Thucydides, The Pelopon- jnesian War). Ditcu** thi* pa»tagewith reference to Herodotus, Mach-iavelli, Gibton and ToUtoi.“There are also two kinds oftruth*, those of reasoning and thoseof fact. Truths of reasoning arenece.ssary and their oposite is im¬possible: truths of fact are contin¬gent and their opposite is possible.’’(Loibniz, Monadology, 33). Discus* !this passage with reference to !Locke, Hume, Kant and WilliamJames.“My design in this book is not toexplain the properties of light byhypotheses, but to propose andprove them by reason and experi¬ments: in order to do which I shall(Continued on page 2) , Owl and Serpent ListsMembership for *33Robert F. BalsleyDonald BirneyJohn D. Clancy, Jr.Robert C. DodsonJerome M. JontryRube S. Frodin, Jr.Keith I. ParsonsJames L. PorterHenry T. SulcerWarren E. ThompsonRobert G. Wallace, Jr.John M. Weir, Jr.Ross Whitney, Jr. Old Contract CancelledYesterday; PlotkeTo Entertain Noted Leaders of Wet, DryForces Debate Prohibition inMandel Tomorrow EveningMILUKAN RECEIVESROOSEVELT MEDALFormer Professor Named forDistinguished WorkDr. Robert Andrews Millikan,former professor of Physics at theUniversity, will be awarded theRoosevelt medal for distinguishedservice in the field of science thisyear.In making the award, James R.Garfield, president of the RooseveltMemorial association, said that Dr.Millikan is recognizetl by authorita¬tive minds in this country andabroad as one of Amerca’s most dis¬tinguished scientists. The a.ssocia-tion usually presents thrr-e medalsannually, but only one is to be giv¬en this year.The medal will be presented toDr. Millikan at a banquet to be giv-tn on the 74th anniversary of Presi¬dent Roosevelt’s birth, October 27,at the Roosevelt home in New York.It was designed by James EarleFraser is three inches in diameter,and of solid gold. One side shows ahead of Theodore Roosevelt andthe other a flaming sword with the(Continued on page 4) It will be Earl Hoffman and hisorchestra that supply the music forthe Junior-Senior Prom; withMaurie Sherman as part time guestconductor and Joe Plotke doing thevocal refrains, at the Beachview roofTuesday.Sherman, who was tentativelyscheduled to play, will be openingat the Trianon and Earl Hoffmanoffered to take the night off at theBismarck and take over the en¬gagement. Hoffman has been one ofChicago’s leading conductors forthe past ten years. At present heis packing them in at the Bis¬marck and at the same time takingcare of the week-enders out atOlympia Fields country club.Plotke to SingSherman will drop in on theProm at 12:30 and has loaned Plot¬ke to the Prom committee for theevening. Plotke is known as thefunny man of the radio croonersand boasts of 1,.‘)00 fan letters aweek.Tomorrow morning, station P, R.O. M. begins a three day broadcastfrom the fourth floor of Cobb withJerry Jontry at the mike. Record¬ings of Hoffman’s orchestra will beplayed on the Deke portable vic-trola and Jontry will stimulate bidsales by directing people to the tic¬ket booth which will be erected infront of Cobb for the entire week.Tickets for the Prom, which will bea summer formal supper dance, are$3.50. Bids are on sale at the Uni¬versity and Woodworth bookstores. Crusaders Join Parade,Mass Meeting onJune 12, 13’The University battalion of theCrusaders, eighty strong and grow¬ing rapidly, expects to take a vig¬orous part in a two-day protestagainst Prohibition in the loop Sun¬day and Monday, Jerome Jontryand Louis N. Ridenour, organizersof the local unit, announced yester¬day.Sunday afternoon the Crusaders,with the Federation of Laboy andthe Women’s Organization for Na¬tional Prohibition Reform, will holda mass meeting at Navy Pier. Anaerial exhibition, under the direc¬tion of Major Schroeder, will pre¬cede the meeting, and a parade ofyachts, speed boats and other watercraft will follow.Monday at 6 a great parade, be¬ginning at the Michigan Boulevardbridge, will move to a point oneblock south of the Coliseum on Wa¬bash avenue. More than fifteen au¬tomobiles, carrying University stu¬dents and decorated with Americanflags and Crusader banners, will bepart of the motorcade.Other cars will represent aspects |of National Prohibition. Ira L.Reeves, manager of the West Cen¬tral division, in a letter to Ridenouryesterday, explained that no carswill be admitted which carry ban¬ners in any way “offensive to theAmerican idea of fair play.’’The Republican Citizens Commit¬tee against National Prohibition, ofwhich Mr. Reeves is managing edi-(Continued on page 2) Stagg Backs GroupTo Fight CrusadersA. A. Stagg, director of athletics,has pledged his support to the Sar¬acens, a new organization formedto uphold the 18th amendment, inopposition to the Crusaders.Outlining the aims of this newdry society at a recent meeting inthe home of A. A. Stagg, Mr.Louis E. Laflin, Jr. declared thatthe members believed that alcoholas a beverage is definite harmful tothe individual and the nation, thatthe 18th amendment does not causelawlessness, and that personal libertyis being jeopardized by distortedpropaganda against prohibition. Clarence True WilsonFaces Leader ofCrusadersRAFF PRESENTS LASTPHOENIX TOMORROWElect Next Year’s EditorAt Noon TodayProfessor Harkins Can -TransmuteBase Mercury into Gold—In TheorySIGMA PI SIGMACHAPTER HEADSINSTALLED HERENominate CandidatesFor C. & A. CouncilFive undergraduates have beennominated for the four poikitiontpvacant on the C. and A. council.The candidates, who will be seniorsnext yiear, are: Joseph Arnstein, |Dorothy Diemer, Camille Heineck,Albert Galvani, and William Wall¬ing. The elections will be held Wed¬nesday. The remaining four mem¬bers of the body are selected fromAlpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi,Comad, and the graduate body.Wenton Hanson has been appointedfrom Delta Sigma Pi and MarieTragnitz, from Comad, to serve onthe council next year. Other rep¬resentatives will be appointed thisweek.The retiring council and the new¬ly elected body will meet at the endof the week to select officers for thecoming year. Alpha Alpha chapter of Sigma PiSigma, honorary Physics fraternitywas installed yesterday at 4:30in the Eckhart commons room. Of¬ficers of the charter group are Luis.Alvarez, president; Harold J. Plum-ley, vice-president; Irven Naiman,secretary; and Franklyn C. W. Ol¬son, treasurer. They were installedby Dr. M. N. States, national presi¬dent, and Dr. Marsh W’hite, execu¬tive secretary.The organization is composed pri¬marily of undergraduates and first-year graduate students. Several ofthe faculty members, however, wereInitiated at the same time. Mem¬bership in the fraternity is awardedin recognition of high scholarship inphysics.The object of the orgapization isto give undergraduates a chance todiscuss various problems of modernphysics in a manner le.ss technicalthan that of the graduate club.HOLD ADAMS F»OETRYCONTEST FINALS AT 4The final of the Florence JamesABams poetry reading contest willbe held today at 4 in Harper M 11.The five contestants, chosen at thepreliminaries last Tuesday are: LoisCromwell, Byron Dunham, Jo«tephHamburger, Leon Lassers, and Kath¬ryn McDaniel. Each contestant haschosen to read a sonnet. Here is a University professorwho can make gold in his laboratory—theoretically. Dr. William D. Har¬kins, professor of physical chemis¬try, has been conducting a series ofexperiments recently in which thedream of the alchemists for manycenturies, the dream of transmuta¬tion of a base metal into a preciousone, has come true—theoretically!Dr. Harkins states that mercurythe atom, in its pure state, is veryclose to the gold atom. All it lacksto make it gold, in act, is the addi¬tion of one electron to the core.“And electrons are cheap,’’ declaresDr. Harkins, “Everything on earthcontains them.’’The process is quite simple. Justline up your atoms of mercury in aneat row, and place your bowl ofelectrons within easy i-<each. Andthen you “administer’’ one electronto each atom of mercury. If theatom swallows the electron—presto,you have an atom of pure gold, good at any bank.But there’’s a catch. “It’s easy toI find electrons,” says this chemist.} “But they move so rapidly—that’sI the difficulty.” Knowing what it: takes to make gold, and knowingI where to get the “makings”, areI not enough. It seems you can leadj an atom- of mercury to a tubful ofI electrons, but whether the atom willI drink or not is another question.I Progress, nevertheless, has been !made. Dr. Harkins has a photographshowing how one proton (which isan electron’s husband, so to speak)traveled alone as long as it wastraveling fast. But as soon as itslowed down, sure enough, it pick¬ed up on electron and the result wasone atom of hydrogen gas. Now ifthat same wandering electron, in¬stead of meeting the vagrant proton,had joined the group of protons atthe heart of a mercury atom, theresult would not have been hydro¬gen, but gold. Members of the Phoenix staff arerequested to attend a meeting inHaskell 207 today at noon to electthe editor and business manager ofnext year’s magazine.The Convocation Phoenix, which isscheduled to appear tomorrow, treatsthe less serious side of leaving theUniversity in a series of satires andpoems. It is the last issue of theyear, and the last one published un¬der the direction of June Raff.Stillman Frankland, president ofthe Senior class, has written anamusing sketch setting forth thetrials and tribulations of his office,made more complicated by the factthat nobody seems to care whetherthe class president does anything atall.A series of interviews with sevenprominent graduating seniors is an¬other highlight of the issue. CarlBade is the interviewer, and he suc¬ceeds in painting a very strange pic-(Continued on page 4)My Disposition is Terrible,” Prexy GrowlsAs Case of Mumps Confines Him to HomeThere is nothing unusual aboutthe case of common (or garden va- |riety) mumps which Dr. Robert IMaynard Hutchins “caught” fromhis daughter Frances—except thatthe nation’s second youngest Univer¬sity president is down with a con¬tagion counted as one of the neces¬sary evils of early childhood.The President said so himselfyesterday when a reporter for TheDaily Maroon called—on the tele¬phone, of course—to inquire howthe patient was “getting along.”“Hello”, in a hoarse male voice....“Hello, may I speak with Mrs.Hutchins?”. .. .“Mrs. Hutchins isbusy,” in the same hoarse whisper,“may I take the message?”^‘This is The Daily Maroon. We justwanted to know how Mr. Hutchinsis feeling.”... .“He’s feeling pretty well, but his disposition is terrible.”. . . .“Er-uh-er. .. .is this Mr. Hutch¬ins?”“Yes.” “Oh! Well, Mr.Hutchins, how long will you be inquarantme?”, .. .“They’re going tokeep me here two weeks.” “Isuppose you’re keeping busy read¬ing?”. . . .“Yes, as much as they letme.”. .. .“Your eyes bother you, dothey?” “They do.”As the conversation ended, the re¬porter pictured prexy wearing thetraditional insignia of sufferers fromthe mumps. . . .a soft, white clothrunning under the chin and gentlyencompassing swollen cheeks.He thought of the contrast withthe academic robes which the Presi¬dent was to have worn next Tuesday.What a time to have the mumps,(Continued on page 4) UNIVERSITY CHOIRGIVES CONCERT INLAPORTE TONIGHTThe University Choir, under thedirection of Mack Evans, is appear¬ing tonight in concert at LaPorte,Indiana, at the invitation of themanagement of the LaPorte Civicauditorium. This is the annual mem¬orial concert given in commemora¬tion of the donor of the Civic au¬ditorium and gymnasium, and anaudience of over three thousand willattend.The choir will be assisted by Os¬car Chausow, violinist. Miss MaudeBouslough, soprano, and the Mid¬way Singers. The program will in¬clude both secular and sacred music,with several numbers from the Rus¬sian, among them two Motets byTschaikovski. The Cherubim Song(from the Russian Liturgy) byGretchaninoff, and a Russian Lul¬laby (Bayushka Bayu), which MackEvans has arranged. These num¬bers will be sung by the full choirof seventy voices. A face-to-face encounter betweena national leader of the Prohibition¬ists and a national leader of theforces opposed to Prohibition willtake place in Mandel hall tomorrownight at 8 when The Crusaders, mil¬itant prohibition organization, spon¬sor a public debate on the subject:“Prohibition, A Promise or a Men¬ace?”Captain Fred G. Clarke of Cleve¬land, Ohio, commander-in-chief otThe Crusaders, and Dr. ClarenfceTrue Wilson, chairman of the Meth¬odist “dry” organization in Wash¬ington, D. C., will be the two de¬baters. Louis N. Ridenour, editorof The Daily Maroon, will act aschairman.Chicago Preferred A* SiteThe event was originally to bepresented in the east, either beforeth students of Harvard or Yale uni¬versities. It was transferred to theChicago campus by Colonel Ira L.Reeves, manager of the west cen¬tral division of The Crusaders, andbecomes the major event in the pro¬gram of the local phapter of theCrusaders, formed on this campusrecently by Jerome Jontry. Thechange in the scene of the debatewas made because it seemed thatthe i.ssue was being more widely dis¬cussed in the middle west; the Uni¬versity was elected because of itsprominence ahd because of the ac¬tivities of both wet and dry forceson this campus.Di'. Clarence True Wilson, whowill defend the 18th amendment to¬morrow night, is the head of theMethodist Boar-l of Temperance,Prohibition and Public Morals—a po¬sition which he has held since 1910.He has been active in prohibitionagitation since 1900, and was in¬strumental in the erection of theMethodist building in Washington,D. C., as the headquarters for allnational temperance forces. Dr.Wilson has written a number ofbooks, among them “A Wide Visionof the Temperance Reform” and“The Case for Prohibition.” He iswidely known as a platform lecturer.Business LeaderDr. Fred Clarke is a prominentbusiness man of Cleveland, Ohio,and has been one of the organizersof the Crusader movement.The University battalion of theCrusaders is the only college or¬ganization west of the Alleg<hanymountains. The group now has amembership of more than one hun¬dred, and under the direction ofJontry, the campaign to interestmore students in this movement isstill going forward.ANNOUNCE WINNER OFSWEDISH SCHOLARSHIPThe American Daughters of Swe¬den Honor Entrance Scholarship, of¬fered to promote the study of theSwedish language, has been awardedto Dorothy Charlotte Olson, a grad¬uate of Englewood high school. MissOlson w’as second in her class andprominent in school activities. Shewill enter the University as a fresh¬man next fall. Chapel Council NamesMayer-Oakes ChairmanIFrancis Mayer-Oakes was chosenchairman, Martha Miller vice-chair¬man, and Lloyd Allen secretary ofthe Chapel council at a meeting ofthe group held Saturday night inthe home of Dean and Mrs. CharlesW. Gilkey. The 1931-32 councilmembers, and twenty-five newly ap-i pointed members of next year’sj council, chose the new leaders,i The retiring officers of the Cha-i pel council are: Carter Johmston,i Ken Mulligan, and Rebecca Hay-; ward.Plans for the group next year in¬clude a slight change in their ac-; tivities. There will be four meet-, ings of the council, two of whichwill be for members only, but theremaining two sessions will be open! forums, centered around some topicI or speaker of interest.T '. il’iPage 1 wo THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1932iatlg iKaninnFOUNDED \{J 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninKa, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday,durinK the Autumn, Winter and Spring ouarters by The DailyMiirtK.n Company, 5831 University Ave. Subscription rates $3-00per year; by mail, $1.60 per year extra. Single copies, five-cent*eacn.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Cnicago foiany statements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or tor anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, 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-ChiefivIERWIN S. ROSENBERG, Business ManagerM.A.RGARET EGAN, Asst. Business ManagerJ.\NE KESNER, Senior EditorHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr., Sports EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMAXINE CREVISTONRUBE S. FRODIN. JR.B!ON B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLElAMES F. SIMONSVARREN E. THOMPSONELEANOR E. WILSON BUSINESS ASSOCIATESJOHN D. CLANCY, JR.EDGAR L. GOLDSMITHSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSSTANLEY CONNELLYWM. A. KAUFMANWALTER MONTGOMERYVINCENT NEWMANEDWARD SCKALI.ERSOPHOMORE EDITORS, JANE BIESENTH M, MELVIN GOLDMANWILLIAM GOODSTEIN1 EDWARD NICHOLSONI ROSEMARY VOLKi MARGARET MULLIGAN BETTY HANSENROBERT HERZOGDAVID LEVINEEUGENE PATRICKROBERT ALVAREZJANE WEBER in Intramural sports will use the locker facilitiesin Bartlett. It is conceivable that the price of alocker could be reduced if the number of lockersoccupied were greater.It is fortunate that the Intramural office is soorganized that it can take on the extra work. Withthree seniors who are able to take an active partin the running of the affairs if necessary, there is anucleus to control the work of the department.In tlie future more than three juniors may be need¬ed to supervise the work of the sophomores andthe freshmen. In the future intramural posts willbe held in even higher esteem than at present. Ina recent talk that the writer had with Jess Harper,Director of Athletics at Notre Dame, the questionof intramurals was brought up. Mr. Harperpointed out that they have more than a hundredengaged in the administration of intramural activ¬ities. He also stated that it was probably harderto get a monogram for work in the 1-M depart¬ment at the South Bend school than in football.The path is open for the progress of the intra¬mural department at the University. Let themproceed.—R. S. F., Jr. Hutchins, Adler GiveHonors Course FirstComprehensive Exam(Continued from page 1)promise the following definitionsand axioms.” (Newton, Opticks, 1).Discuss this statement with refer¬ence to Galileo, Francis Bacon, Dar¬win, Gaiton and Einstein.Part IIIAnswer one of the fo.'Iowing:1. Compare Aeschylus, Soph¬ocles and Euripides as tragedians intheir treatment of the Electra theme.2. Discuss Lucretius, Dante, Mil-ton and Goethe as “philosophicalpoets.”3. Define the novel as a form ofart, in. the manner in which Aris¬totle defines the tragedy, l^se Field¬ing, Balzac, Dostoievski and Tolstoito illustrate the elements in yourdefinition.4. The seventeenth century hasbeen called the century of genius; CRUSADERS JOINMASS MEETING,PARADE IN LOOP(Continued from page 1)tor, will hold a monster mass meet¬ing in the Coliseum at 8. Among thespeakers are: President NicholasMurray Butler of Columbia Univer¬sity; Matthew Woll, vice-presidentof the American Federation of La¬bor; and Mrs. Charles H. Sabin, Na¬tional chairman of the Women’s Or¬ganization for National ProhibitionReform. Mayor Cermak will deliveran address of welcome.“We should like very much tohave the (University of Chicago—notonly the local battalion of Crusad¬ ers, but the entire student body—represented at both the parade andthe mass meeting,” Mr. Reeves de¬clared. “While I appreciate the factthat final examinations aiH? drawingiiear, these events will be of realeducational value, and I am surethat many students will find it pos¬sible to arrange their work .so asto allow for the brief time necessaryfor participation in these events.”The local battalion will meetThursday afternoon at a place notyet designated to elect officers andto plan participation in the parade.Tickets for the mass meeting maybe obtained from members of thebattalion.the eighteenth century has been call¬ed the age of reason. Name thenineteenth century in terms of itsdominant trait, and justify Or^GRADUATIONOrjBu'ihJuif GI PT /name.j The Travelling Bazaari BY FRANK HARDINGNight Editor: James F. Simon.Assistant: Edward W. NicholsonTuesday, June 7, 1932THE NEW SCOPE OF INTRAMURALS.Now that the Senate has formally abolishedcompulsory gym lime out can be taken to lookforward to the new policy which should resultin the Intramural department. The placing ofphysical culture on a voluntary basis throws overto the Intramural department a number of stu- idents who take gym workouts daily and who |would like some kind of instruction.During the past year there have been two“free” periods in Bartlett gym in the afternoonfrom 1:30 to 3:30 when Dan Hoffer and LaurieApitz have been available to supervise all sportsfor those present. An extension of this policy' willbe one of the ways in which the Intramural de¬partment can carry out their work in the comingyear. The success of the experiment of placingphysical culture on a voluntary basis depends forthe most part on how the Intramural departmentcan assert themselves in a new policy.For example, it is feasible that there should betouchball periods during the fall quarter duringwhich students can toss around d football andget exercise in the morning. TTie newly-fenced-in field on Cottage Grove should be availablewith a supervisor in charge for at least part ofthe day.In the opinion of the writer there has been alag in fraternity interest in Intramurals during thepast year or so. This can be accredited to thedesire among the fraternities to compete againstfraternities in their regular games, instead of ;against independent teams. The solution wouldbe to have the fraternities in one series of leaguesand the independent teams in another series ofleagues. Then at the end of the touchball seasonin the fall, for example, there could be a cham- 'pionship game between the fraternity winner and 'the independent winner. In this way fraternity |interest will be kept up. Also, the new layout ifor next year will probably tend to the formation !of more independent teams. Unorganized men jnot in the dormitories and the professional' schools ]who naturally played together in the gym periods |will form teams more often than they have in the |past.There should be more emphasis placed on In¬tramural swimming. In the past the Bartlett poolhas been tied up all day by classes in swimming aswell as varsity and Freshmen practice periods. Theabolition of the regular classes will open up thepool to a much larger proportion of students de¬siring to use the pool facilities. Intramural swim¬ming in the past years has been limited to onemeet a year, the results of which in light of qual¬ity and numerical participation have not been tooencouraging. The opening up of the pool to agreater number should hei'p this.The question can be raised: “How about thelocker facilities in Bartlett gymnasium?” There isconsiderable expense attached to the upkeep ofthe locker room, and the removal of the gymclass requirement will reduce the number of stu¬dents occupying lockers. It can be hoped, however,that an increasing number of those participating The A No. 1 story of the year, at least theone which gave us our own best privatelaugh, was the one about the tragic illness ofthe Prexy. The Boss, it seems, is confined tohis solarium with a bad case of mumps. Boypresident comes down with' mumps. Mothersguard your children. . . And if we were notafraid that someone would hold us to it wewould offer about a thousand dollars to any¬one who can furnish us with a picture of thepresident in his mumpy condition. .We havenot taken the time to find out, but we won¬der whether or not there is one of thosebright colored posters tacked on tht frontdoor that says, MUMPS, KEEP OUT!And how have you loyal readers liked thecolm we have been running for the past fewweeks. If we were to guess we would saythat the two likely candidates were Milt Olinand Bayard Poole. Milt Olin, in case youdidn't know is the fellow that has been writ¬ing the “shadow” colms in the Phoenix, sonow ail you people that had a bone to pickwith th#* u,'(known can get busy. . . .And an¬other thing we want to call to the attentionof the readers is the fact that the Bazaar aswell as the Lucky Strike ads has been break¬ing the chains of convention. Sure, haven’tall the Lucky ads been concerned with thevital question of, "Do you inhale?”, andhasn’t the colm, for the past week or so, beenfull of that self-same ad?When we come to think about it we havenot written a colm since the girls were kissedand pledged. Yes we do think that eachclub got the fine lot of goils. Yes, we knowthat some of them aren’t so good looking butwe understand they have something morethan looks. Brains I think you cal! it... .Whew! Now that we have that over with wecan be at least partially sure that we won’tbe hit by a brick when we walk by the girls.And we ought to tell about the MortarBoard rushing party that was held over atMargie Moore’s. . . .No we were not there, .But Margie has a colored maid that gets suchthings as maternity and fraternity mixed up.The doorbell was ringing like mad in theback of the house when the party was inprogress... It finally got on the nerves of oneof the girls so she asked the maid why shedidn’t answer it. ‘‘Miss Margie say no. Weshouldn’t let up dem policemen.” Th'e girltried to explain that there couldn’t be anypolicemen ringing the bell. The maid ex¬plained that. “Margie say when dem squadscome after dese girls I not to let dem up.”if. S/i >1.And we see Bud Richardson out andaround, a little worse for the wear and tear. .And Dorothy Chapline is also in circulationagain. . .And will the Young Men’s Choralsociety get another cup this year?. . .Onething sure is that they won’t if they sing theAlpha Delta Girls. SPECIAL RATES forSTUDENTSBeautiful Nevy Building — Free Gas, Light, Refrig¬eration. In-a-dor Beds. Private Baths and Showers.Luxuriously furnished — Perfectly Serviced.LOWEST RENTALS IN CHICAGOBlackstorie Mansions5514 Blackstone Ave. Plaza 2223 Smith-CoronaWh«r«v«r you moygo on your vaca¬tion—you’ll find oSmith-Corona um-fulond convoniont.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 opprirtunity to learn, at avery nominal cost, a fascinating and profitable profession. Earlyenrollment is strongly advised, as the size of class must be limited.Telephone Midway 9702. Neatly typed workhelpt to get bettermarks. Smith-Corona alwaystypes neotly withspeed to sporo.A NEW KIND OF TYPEWRITER. And Itcosts no more than on ordinory portable—$65 with tabulator and combinationcarrying cose ond personal travelingbog. Easy monthly payments if desired.Stop in owr storo or tend forfree folder. We will quoteour trade-in oilowonce oc-I cording to teriol number.U. OF C, BOOKSTORE5802 Ellis AvenueIt's Almost Here!The Junior-Senior PromNext Friday evening, June 10 at theBeachview Roof on the Hotel Sherry.53rd and the Lake ShoreEARL HOFFMANand His OrchestraMaurice Sherman, Joe Plotkeas Guest ArtistsBe Sure to AttendEverybody’s GoingSUMMER FORMAL BIDS $3.50THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1932 Page ThreeStagg Names Twenty Men as Winners of ‘C’Baseball Squad ElectsHoward as 1932 CaptainFrank (Twirp) Howard was nam¬ed as captain of the Maroon base¬ball team for the 1932 season by theplayers just before the Wisconsinjrame Friday. He was selected bythe team over Joe Temple. How¬ard served as a reserve catcher lastyear and played re^rularly behind theplate thus year. He is a member ofPsi Upsilon. William Olson, firstbaseman in 1931 and captain-electin 1932 was ineligible, necessitat¬ing the election of a new captain.The captain for the 1933 Maroonteam will be elected this afternoonat 2:45 when the squad gathers atthe fieldhouse for the group picture.In the final batting averages re-'eased by Coac^h Page yesterday,Hal Wilkins led the team with sixhits in 17 times at bat for an aver¬age of .353. Joe Temple, with 16hits in 49 times at bat, averaged.326. The other averages are: Hen-shaw, .274; Offil, .265; Lynch, .225;Buzzell .216; Johnson .210; Howard.208; Decker .192; Page .186; Ma¬honey .174; and Reeks .172. 1 FINAL STANDING 1W. L. Pet.Indiana 6 2 .750Illinois 7 3 .700Purdue 6 4 .600Wisconsin 6 4 .600Iowa 3 2 .60ffMinnesota 5 5 .500Michigan 4 5 .444Ohio State 3 6 .333Chicago 3 7 .300Northwestern 2 7 .222The defeat at the hands of Wis-con.sin Friday by a 5 to 1 scorecame because the Ba<lgers bunchedtheir hits and the Maroons didn’t.The Badgers got six of their sevenhits in two innings, the second andthe fourth. The Maroons touchedSommerfield for nine hits, all ofthem .scattered. Lynch and Ma¬honey were the only Chicago bat¬ters to go hitless. Collegiate TrackStars of NationHere on Saturday SHOSTROH ViaOR IN! THREE PREP MARKSHIGH SCHOOL TENNIS BROKEN IN TWENTY-SINGLES, DOUBLES EIGHTH STAGG MEn Awards Made in Baseball,Tennis, Track and GolfWith 63 colleges and universities jentering 303 men in the eleventh |annual National Collegiate trackchampionships on Stagg Field next jFViday and Saturday, a large share Iof the American Olympic team will \be in the meet. The meet is an |Olympic semifinal, qualifying for the ifinals at Palo .‘Mto, and that atim- julus is bringing an unusual number ;of outstanding athlete.s to the com¬petition.In the Wisconsin second, the hap¬penings were the.se: With one out,Schneider singled; t)l-ion filed toleft field, Schneider holding first;Schendel singled, Sch;neider goingto .second; Wichman got a pa.ss, fill¬ing the ba8e.s; and then Sommer¬field tripled to drive in three runs.Chicago picked up a run in thefourth on singles by Temple, Offiland Page. Wisconsin came backin the last of the fourth with tworun.s. Schneider tripled and camehome on Schendel’s single after Ol¬son was out, pitcher to first. An er¬ror and a base on balls filled thebases. Griswold’s single scoredanother run. Ralph Metcalfe, former Tilden ;Tech high, Chicago, athlete, who ap- !pears to be the best of the prenuitcrop of .American sprinters, is oneof the stars in the meet. Metcalfehas run the 100 in world’s recordtime of 0:09.5, and two weeks ago 'went through a world’s record per¬formance of 0:20.4 in the 220. Met¬calfe has been practically without |competition, and when pre.ssed by Ithe flock of stars in the Nationalmeet his beat times may be bettered.•Metcalfe is assured of plenty ofcompetition, one of his most formid¬able competitors being Don Ben¬nett, the Ohio State .sophomore whowon both Big Ten sprints, runningthe 100 in 0:09.5 and the 220 in0:20.5. but with the aid of a wind.Bert Nelson, the Butler Univer¬sity high jumper, who last week seta new intercollegiate record of 6 James Shostrom of Parker highschool won the Stagg’s Interscholas¬tic tennis tournament by beating A1Shuflitowsky of Lane in the finalmatch Friday by score of 6-4, 6-4.Shostrum, who is also Illinois statechampion, later in the afternoonteamed with Arm.sbury to win thedoubles title, defeating Clover andBartleman of New Trier in straightsets, 6-2, 6-3.Shostrom, whose strokes did notmatch up to Shuflitowsky’s, reliedon hard drives and excellent place¬ments to wear down his opponent.He continued his policy of using theminimum effort, even in the finalmatch, and refu.sed to try severalplays he might have turned intopoints for himself. In the final set,Shostrom built up a lead of 4-0 andthen lost four .straight games. Hecame back to win the last two gamesafter throwing away set-point once.Shuflitowsky entered the finals bybeating Bickel of Oak Park, one ofthe tournament favorites, who tookthird place by winning from Arms-bury of Parker 6-4, 6-3.Clover and Bartleman of NewTrier entered the finals of thedoubles by beating Rich and Deanof Morgan Park 7-5, 6-4, whileShostrom and Armsbury won fromQuale and Burgess of Oak Park inthe other semi-final match 6-3, 6-3.The Parker team then went on totake the championship easily, 6-2,6-3. Quale and Burgess won theplay-off for third place by beatingRich and Dean in straight .sets 6-2,6-3.feet, 7 % inches, is another ce|'-tainty for the Olympic team whowill be in the meet. Nelson has thebest mark of any of those entered,but Worth Watkins, of Abilenej Christian, has done 6 feet, 5%inches.Henry Brocksmith, class of thecountry’s milers, leads the field inthat event, with his 4:12 perform¬ance in the indoor conference meetat the University of Chicago fieldhouse last March. Brocksmith, whohas been loping through most of his(Continued on page 4) The 1932 title of Coach A. A.Stagg’s annual track interscholasticleft the Chicago area, when seventeammates from the Arkansas City,Ka.s., high .school took the twenty-eighth meet with 31 2-7 points.Senn High of Chicago was secondwith 20 points.Three meet records, two of themnew national marks, were broken bythe high school athletes. JimmyOwen of Maplewood, Mo., broke therecord time of ;09.8 in the centuryby breaking the tape 9 7-10 secondsafter the gun. In his qualifying runhe tied the record established byCharlie Hoyt in 1913, and sinceequalled by George Simpson, EddieTolan, and Ralph Metcalfe. Owenwas also the defending championfrom 1931.Fred Pollard, negro star of Sennhigh school, and son of Fritz Pol¬lard, all-American in football 16years ago, won the individual hon¬ors of the meet, gaining all of the20 points which gave Senn secondplace . Pollard took two firsts, break¬ing the tape at :15 in the 120-yardhigh hurdles, and edging out Wil¬helm of the winning team in the220 lows. The meet and interschol¬astic record in the 120 highs wentto Sam Allen of Bristow, Okla.,who ran over the barriers in :14.9in the semi-finals, but tripped overtwo hurdles in the finals and did notplace.Orville Madsen of Senior High,Ames, la., broke the third meet rec¬ord. Madsen cleared the bar in thehigh jump at six feet, 414 inches,surpassing the five year mark ofsix feet 2^4 inches established byC. Brame of Roosevelt High, Day-ton, O., in 1927.Arkansas City won the title main¬ly because of the all-around abilityof Harold Wilhelm, who did not winan individual title. j Coach A. A. Stagg announcedi tw'enty major letter awards, with{ eleven in baseball, six in track, andthree in tennis. The golf teamrated no major awards, alth ughtwo men were given major Old Eng¬lish “C’s”. Last year only ninemajor letters were given in base¬ball, while tennis had the same num¬ber as this season.Of the eleven baseball lettersfour were awarded to new “C” menTennis RacketsRESTRUNG“Don’t Be Fooled”You Can GetBETTER GUT - BETTER WORK( 10 Different Grades)atThe VIM STORE907 East 63rd St. A group of men students at Wash¬ington university have formed a“Society for Female Aid’’. Theirfunction is renting their fraternitypins to “unadorned and unsoughtco-eds”.FOR RENT — Horrn- to .-harewith Univeniity ^turieiitB. l.anreHiK>m with kitchen and a Karate.8016 Harper Ave. Call Sap. 0499. WANTED Children’s swimminKteacher for summer camp in Illi¬nois. Compensation: Room, boardand laundry. Miss Robinson.FOR RENT—Modern B roomapt. furn. Near lake and park.From June to Sept. 15. Reason¬able. Fairfax 8491.EXPERT TYPING at reas. nablerates. Term papers a specialty.Apply to room 7, Lexinp'ton Hallbetween 2 and 5 p. m. daily. WANTED Experienced campcounsello', colleKC graduate bold-injf life-savinK certificate for campnear ChicaKo- $50 to $100 rlusmaintenance for season from Juiy1 to September 11. .Vliss R»)hin8on.UNIVERSITY WOMAN wantsjob as tutor or (toverness. Roomand small salary desired. Box O,Faculty ExchanKc. STUDENT wants to share ex-fiense of automobile trip to DesMoines leavini! Chicago June 14 orlater. Mr. Kennan.LOST—A very fine chocolatebrown top coat. LE.ATHER BUT¬TONS. FRANK HARDING, AlphaDelta Phi House. W'ANTED— University pirl totutor 18 year old hi»rh school Kiriin fourth year EnKlish. third yearFrench and II. S. history at sum-me.* home in MichiKan, from June26 for 8 or 9 weeks. Compensa¬tion, room and bt.ard. Miss Rob¬inson.■WANTED—Students to sell icecream bars. Store will buy backunsold bars. Carfare paid iindrommission paid on each bar sold.Mr. Kennan. WANTED Woman over 30 toshare summer cottape in MichiKanwith two Kiris frim iilH'Ut June20 to Aupust 1 or later. All e.\-liensts paid. Miss Robinson. You may secure yourCAP and GOWNat -The University of Chicago Book¬store between 9 A.M. and 4 P.M.If you have not subscribed youmay obtain one for $2.50 with acoupon form from the Daily Ma¬roon or $3.00 without. Don’t failto get your copy today as a lim¬ited supply of books was print¬ed this year..The 1932CAP and GOWN“A Complete Record of theSchool Year" CHICAGO CLASS ATENNIS TEAM WINSFIRST MEET 4 TO 2The University’s first “A” classtennis team, competing with tennisclubs around Chicago, won its open¬ing match Friday from the ChicagoTown and Tennis club 4 to 2.Scott Rexinger, playing numberone, beat Jack Harris 6-4, 6-2 whilePauL Stagg took the one other Ma¬roon singles victory by winning mthree sets, playing number twoman. Davidson lost a tough matchto Clarence Chaffee and Ries wentdown to Jose Alonzo in three sets.Rexinger and Ries won a doublesmatch from Hurd and Weber, West¬ern champion^ back in 1920, whileDavidson and Stagg beat Harris andChaffee to take the meet.George Lott, former Davis cupstar, who is also a member of theChicago squad, was out of town anddid not play.Here’sOne Smokefor MENIET the little girls toy with their4 long, slim holders—let them parkscented cigarettes with their powdercoiapacts. That’s the time for youtc gtf in for a REAL MAN’S smoke.And what can thatbe but a PIPE!There's somethingabout a time-proven,companionable pipethat does satisfy aman’s smoking in¬stincts. You becomeattached to it—likethe way it clearsyour head, stirs yourimagination, puts a keen edge on yourthinking.And you know the heights of truesmoking satisfaction when you keepyour pipe filled with Edgeworth. It’sthe finest blend of choice, selectedhurleys. And its mellow flavor andrich aroma haveSKt won't borrowyour pipe!made Edgeworththe favoriteamong pipe to¬baccos in 42 outof 54 leadingAmerican collegesand universities.Edgeworth ?You can buyEdgeworthwherever goodtobacco is sold. Or, if you wish to trybefore you buy, send for special freepacket. Address Larus & Bro. Co., 106S. 22d St., Richmond, Va.The smoke you cancall your ownEDGEWORTHSMOKING TOBACCOEdgeworth is a blend of line old burleys,with its natural savor enhanced by Edge¬worth’s distinctiveand exclusive elev¬enth process. BuyEdgeworth any¬where in two forms—EdgeworthReady-Rubbed and Edge-worth Plug Slice.All sizes, I pocketpackage to ^i.^opound humidor tin. wisr- for one year’s service. They areTed Decker, John Lynch, Harlan O.Page Jr. and Ashley Offil. Twomen, Frank Howard and Joe Tem¬ple, received the award for the firsttime after two years of serviae.Harold Willkins Jr. w’as the onlymember of the squad to receive theletter for the first time in threeyears of service.The other four men are previouswinners of the “C”. They areCharles Buzzell, Roy Henshaw,Clarence John.son, and George Ma¬honey. The Old English letter waspresented to Edward Beeks, RobertLangford and James Lewis.Captain Roy Black was the onlytrack men to receive a second let¬ter in that sport. Sophomores JohnBrooks and John Roberts receivedtheir letters for the first tme. Ed¬ward Haydon and Jerry Jontry whohave been out for the team for twoyears have also won ther first let¬ters, as did Thomas Goodrich, se¬nior. ^ ^Major Old English sweaters wereawarded to Robert Wallace, DonaldBirney, Robert Colville, WilliamGrimes, Everett Ramsay, EdwardNicholson, Frank Waldenfels, TracyCalkins, and Ralph Lewis. MinorOld English “C’s’’ were given toJames Simon, Truman Gibson,(Continued on page 4)In one shortSummer.•••theUiCRLD65 iivunder the uuspices of:PENNSYLVANIA KAILRAABGMBAT NORTHERN RAILROARAMERICAN MAIL LINEINTOCRIST (SOVIET RCREACJ)SWEDISH AMERICAN LINETHOS. COOR O SON, LTD.Tour the entire world . . . within .your summer vacation . . . andcomfortably! Special boat trainto Seattle . . . cross the mightyPacihe to JAPAN . . . CHINA . . .MANCHURIA in the Palatial“President Cleveland” of theAmerican Mail Line sailing fromSeattle July 9. Thence by specialde-luxe train of theTrans-SiberianRailroad.TTIO WEEKS RUSSIAThrough steppes and Cossackcities and the new industrial re¬gions of Siberia and the Ural toMOSCOW ... and LENINGRAD.Then STOCKHOLM, COPEN¬HAGEN and BERLIN.fU280plus rail fares in .\inericaInquire fat world map and oompltle UitiararyAMERiCAIMMAIL LIF^E604 Fifih .Avenue, New YorkBoston Philaacl|»hiA BrSMhinfnori CliicRffoPttrtUnd, Ore, ^attlr (.Jcvclaiul Drinoior your local agentaSiH ttmm lifiRRDSttMfiMr^age Four THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1932SAVE YOUR MONEY ONTHAT TRIP BACKHOMETravel by AutoOur share expense plan brinits travelrates far below what you expect to spend.Cars Going Everywhere—See UsTRANS - AMERICANTRANSPORT BUREAU205 W. Wacker Dr.Franklin 4400Hours ;■ A. M. to 5 P. .M. Monday toFVidayTERM PAPERSRUSH WORKDay or EveningMULLEN TYPING SERVICE1326 E. 5:th St. Dor. 289«MARYLAND CAFEFood Excellent • Prices LewChinese - American Reatanrent846 E. 63RD STREETCompleteBreakfast 15c - upLuncheon 25c - upDinner 3.5c • upNOTICEAll Crew Members. Supervisors, TeamCaptains and Student subscription sales¬people who wish to avail themselves ofthe opportunity for free scholarships, madepossible throuKh the courtesy of theLeadintr Magazine Publishers again thisyear, arc requested to apply to thenational organizer. M. .Anthony Steele,Jr., Box 244, San Juan, Porto Rico, stat¬ing qualifications fully.Spare-Time Coursesin Shorthand forCollege StudentsCrvgg College offers special spare¬time ("urses in Gregg Shorthand forcollege students. Classes at conven¬ient hours, days or evenings.Write for Free Book of FactsThe Gregg CollegeFor 35 Years the Home ofGregg Shorthand225 N. Wabash Are., Chicago. III.Telephone State 1881 TODAYon theQUADRANGLES Roosevelt Medal is CASE OF MUMPSAwarded to Millikan CONFINES PREXYTUESDAY. JUNE 7The Daily MaroonNight editor for the next issue:Bion B. Howard. Assistant: WilliamGoodstein.M ueic and Religrious ServicesDivinity chapel, at 12 in JosephBond chapel. “Tradition and Prog¬ress: In History.” Professor CharlesLytte, Chicago Theological Semin¬ary.Victrola concert, at 12:30 in theSocial Science Assembly room.Departmental NoticesApproved Sequence Examinationsin the Humanities. 9-12 and 2-5.Medical Seminar, at 4:30 in Bill¬ings M. 443. “Functional Factors inOrganic Disease.” Dr. Margaret Ger¬ard and Dr. Douglas G. Campbell.MiscellaneousOpen meeting of the Women’si University Council, at 3:45 in IdaI Noyes Corrective gymnasium.I Radio lectures: “United StatesI History: Recent Period.” Associatej Professor William Hutchinson. 8 A.I M., on WMAQ. “Readings.” Alleni Miller. 10:45, on WMAQ. (Continued from page 1)motto: “If I Must Choose BetweenRighteousne.ss and Peace, I ChooseRighteoiisncs.”Dr. Millikan, a graduate of Ober-lin college, taught Physics at theUniversity until 1921 when he leftto become head of the CaliforniaInstitute of Technology at Pasadena. (Continued from page 1)Mr. Hutchins! With the Interfra¬ternity Sing, and Convocation onlya week aw’ay! Perhaps the doctorwould allow you to sneak out theback door and into the Chapel, ifyou kept that soft, white cloth tiedunder your chin.Intercollegiate StarsMeet at Stagg Field(Continued from page 3)/races since, will be out to crack themeet record of 4:17.6, made byConger of Iowa State in 1927, andthe Hoosier should have little dif¬ficulty in beating the time. LyleChampman of Iowa State, creditedwith 4:17, and Howard Duffy ofVillanova, capable of 4:16, are otherleading entries in the race. Prof. Gillis of the University ofKentucky has compiled statisticswhich indicate that a woman’schances of passing a course increas¬ed 18 per cent if her instructor isof the opposite sex.Final examinations have beenabolished by officials of the Univer¬sity of Pennsylvania. An extra weekof instruction will be substituted forthe usual two-week period of finals.Rochester university has revisedits class schedule to do away withall classes before 11a. m. Twenty Men Awarded i‘C’ For Spring Sporte(Continued from page 3)George Schnur, George Richardson,Allan Summers, John Moore, LewisGroebe, Sam Perils, Williston Tut¬tle, and George Cameron.In tennis Captain Paul Stagg wasawarded his third letter, while MaxDavidson sophomore, and HermanRies, junior, received their firstones. The Old English “C” waspresented to Lawrence Schmidt, andHolbrook, Zoline, Dee, Bamberger,and Schindler were given minor OldEnglish “C’s”.Captain Robert Bohnen, of thegolf team, and Edward Mauermannreceived Old English letters. Baker,Smucker, and Smith were given theminor Old English letter in thatsport. ROSALYN’S PLACECOMPLETE LUNCH 35cS8th at Cottage GroveLEARN TO DANCE NOWAttend Classes atTERESA DOLAN STUDIO6307 CottaKC Grove AvenueMon. & Wed. Eveningrs at 8:00 o’clockAdmission 50c Phone Hyde Park 3080Private Lessons Any Day or EveninsIN EXCHANGE FOR LIVINGQUARTERSSmall intelliKent family will take com¬plete care of fraternity, sorority or priv¬ate house durinK summer months. Hon¬est. reliable, references.A. SAYVETZ5481 Dorchestet Plata 3700PHOENIX OUTTOMORROW Mrs. A. B. Coakley Phone Mid. 2324A. B. C.55«4 WOODLAWN AVB.AMERICA'S BEST CLEANERSWhen You TTiInk of Cleaninc—Think ofQualityPrices Reasonable We Call and DeliverCRUSADER REBUKESSTAGG FOR BACKINGMODERN ‘SARACENS’SPEEDWRITINGYou Take Rapid Dictation in 6 WeeksEndorsed by lea liniz educators. Nota fad. Especially adapted to technicalterminology. \ valuable time saver inall lines of work. Si>ecial summer coursesfor University Students. Both sexes.Special free clas.s demonstration 2:30 or.5:30 I‘. M. every Tut'sday and Thursday.Low cost. The Kcnuine SpeedwritinK astauvht in many hiizh schixjls and col-letres throturhout the United States.CHICAGO BUSINESSCOLLEGEWaiter Harris. B.S.M..A.. Pres.190 N. State St. Franklin 4122-3-4-5PARTIESandPARENTSRemember, always, that HotelsWindermere are at your serviceas they have been for gener¬ations of Midway students.Long experience has made usadept at arranging Universitydances, luncheons, dinners andparties.And when Mother and Fathervisit you in Chicago, arrange tohave them stay here, conven¬iently, in a pleasant room orsuite, at a reasonable price.^otels llindepniere^hicogo56th Street at Hyde Park Boulevard^X'ard B. James, ManagerFairfax 6000 May 28, 1932.Prof. .\mos Alonzo Stagg,University of Chicago.My dear Professor Stagg:The press reports you as havingpresided at the birth in your homeyesterday, of an organization to beknown as the Saracens, the aim ofwhich is to resist the reform of ournational Prohibition laws.It is stated that the name of theorganization w'as selected becausethe “Dry” Saracens fought against' the Crusaders—those doughty sol-j diers of the Cross, your ancestorsi and mine. As the Saracens are long.since dead, probably there will beno objection to their appropriationi ot their name.The Crusaders welcome the Sar¬acens as opponents. Are we to un¬derstand that it is to be a contestagain between the Bible and theKoran? Certainly the Bible is aswet as the Koran is arid, notwith¬standing the attempts of our Prohi¬bitionist friends to expurgate theirown Holy Scriptures so as to makethem drj'.We are rather surprised, how'ever,to find that you, who, we under¬stand, were a candidate for theChristian ministry before adoptingyour present vocation, now takeyour stand on the Koran as againstthe Bible.It may be of interest to you, in¬cidentally, to recall that the onlyMohammedan who ever achievedworld-wide fame in literature wasOmar Khayyam, whose great poem,[ the Rubaiyat, is a paean in praiseI of wine. Might I suggest a.< a mot-j to for your modern Saracens thoseI immortal lines of Omar;1 “Drink, for you know not whenceyou came nor why!Drink, for you know not why youj go nor where?”The object of the Crusaders isthe promotion of temperance. Ifyour organization wi.-hes to makewar on temperance, it is free to doso. Wo regret, however, that youchoose to lend your support to asham Prohibition and crime-breedingProhibition laws which do not pro¬hibit and which are rapidly destroy¬ing the fine old ideal of temperance.Yours respectfully,IRA L. REEVES,Manager, West Central Division,THE CRUSADERS.RafF Presents LastPJioenix Tomorrow(Continued from page 1)ture of the typical “big man on cam¬pus.” William .411en Quinlan con¬tributes his last bit of writing forundergraduate publications as oneof the features of the issue. AnnouncingThe last special issue of the DailyMaroonTHURSDAY, JUNE 9thDedicated to the women of theUniversity.The accomplishments of the women will betold in this extra special. No one will want tomiss reading about the fair sex and theirachievements. This is the first time the DailyMaroon has devoted a special issue to theWomen of the University. Their work and theirplay will all be summed up therein.0/^B9