Wi)t Batlp illaraonVol. 32. No. 125. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1932 Price Five CenUUNIVERSITY’S SCOPEOF DEPARTMENTALACTIVITIES REACHESFAR BEYOND CAMPUSMany Projects InfluenceProgress ofSocietyAUGMENTS TEACHINGBy WARREN E. THOMPSONUniversity departments — whichhave passed in review in this Wed¬nesday column of The Daily Ma¬roon durinjr the current year—forman impressive array of educationalopportunity for any student on thecampu.s. But in this last articleof a series dev*>te(l to the work ofthese departments, the writer de¬sires to review not their contrihu-tion to students of the campus, butthe contribution of a few of themto the community a.s a whole—the■ontribution of the University ofI'hicajro to the process and well-i■ein^r of modern <ociety.For that is perhaps one of themo.'t sijrnificant aspects of the workthat is >;oin)ir forwanl in RickettsJaboratfiry as professors search forthe bacteria that peril man’s health.seekinK the cause and cure of manydi.seases widespread amon>r mankind.That is the value of the jcreatYerkes Observatory in Wisconsin—the most impre'sive and dramatic ofall University laboratories. Thefame of this astronomical center hsistravelled around the world becauseIts staff has added to the knowledjreand undersfan<linir which men nowhave of the .«ize and nature of theuniver.se in which they live.In PublicationsThere is no University projectthat is contributinn: more to the com¬munity outside of the camj>us thanthe University Pre.^s, whose publica¬tions are makintf science and phil-(».sophy and art tnimmon herilajres inall fmrts of the world. Here, indeed,is the real N’oice of the University,leachinjf far beyond the confines of({uadrantrles.In the Social .sciences, the specialresearch committee of the Univer¬sity is spendinjf thousands of dollarseach year, not f/ir the training ofstudents, but for an attack uponChicatfo’s motley areas of crime, de¬linquency, industry, and poor hous-int?; upon Chicatfo’s problems of un¬employment, race conflict, and pov¬erty. Here, ajjain, the University’srole in the life and welfare of thecommunity at larjie has attained asiKnificance that |■i\^llH its teachini;prestige..Most modern and progre.ssive ofall University projects perhaps is theP.adio department, who.se activities(Continued on page 3) FrodiUy Mason HeadStudent CommitteeRube Frodin, Jr., was electedchairman of the Student Com¬mittee on Student Affairs fornext year and Molly Mason, sec¬retary-treasurer, at a meeting ofthe group held hist night.Frodin, a member of this year’scommittee, is a junior editor ofThe Daily Maroon, Marshal, anda member of Phi Kappa F’si.Molly Mason is an Esoteric amiwas also an active members ofthis year’s group.Dean George Woiks commend¬ed the work done by the commit¬tee .since its organization last.March.The only husine.ss measurepassed wius one limiting the re¬muneration of the Student Pub¬lisher which shall not exceed thatof the highest paid official of anyof the student publications. EECT JOEZOLINEEDITOR OF PHOENIX;RAY DUNNE NAMEDBUSINESS MANAGERPeterson Made Woman’sEditor; Perry IsAssistant Campus Wets andDrys Meet TonightIn Mandel DebateWRITERS PROMOTEDGIVE CARNEGIE ARTPLAQUE TO SHAPLEYTrustee Board AnnouncesSpecial HonorI The (’arnegie Corporation me<lalfor outstanding service in the pro¬motion of inteiest in knowledge andthe fine arts was recently awardedto Professor John Shapley, chair-I man of the department of .\rt ofthe University. The award was of¬ficially made by the Board of Trus-tee.s of the Corporation throughP'reiierick Keppel, president,E.stablished by .Andrew Carnegiein ItHl. the Carnegie corporationof New York was organized for “theadvancement and diffusion of knowl-^ edge and under-tanding among thepeople of the United States.’’ In 1919an additional sum was given to thecorporation, and it.s .scope was ex¬tended to include (iieat Britain.The medal is a bronze plaque,four inches across, repreenting inhas relief Pegasus striking the earthwith his hoof and cau.sing the foun¬tain of Hippocrene to gush forth.The plaque was designed by PaulManship, well-known American. sculptor.j Proes.sor Shapley has been chair-I man of the Department of .Art since1929. Previous to that time he wa.s' S. F. B. .Morse Professor of Fine.Arts at New York University. He isalso editor of The Art Bulletin andi Art .Studies, periodicals dealing withthe fine arts.I SELECT SONGS FORj RADIO BROADCASTOF SING SATURDAY Jo.seph T. Zoline was elected edi- !tor. Ray Dunne, business managerami Ingred Peterson, woman’s edi¬tor of the 19.12-.‘RI Phoenix yester¬day at a siiecial meeting of the staffin Haskell 207. Day Perry was ielected as.sistant editor; and other ;department heads will be picked jnext year. >Zolim* IS a member of Phi Sigma jDelta fraternity, the tennis team,and a Junior Phi Beta Kappa. Hehas written numerous poem.s and-holt .stories during his three yearson the Phoenix staff, and has as- >.sisted with the management of the jmagazine this year,Dunne was promoted from ad-verti.sing manager to business man- ,ager after two years of work. He is 'a member of .Alpha Tau Omega fra¬ternity. Ingred Peterson handledcirculation during the troubledtimes of the Phoenix “boycott”,when club women refused to distri¬bute the monthly humor magazine.She is a member of Pi Delta Phi, ,Mirror, the Scholarship committee, jami an u'ppercla.s.s counsellor. IPerry is a junior on the .-taff, andhe has contribute!! a number of ar¬tistic .short stories in the last year. |Orin K. Tovrov. ex-e«litor of Phoe¬nix, failed to attend the meeting.It is reliably reported that his can- jdidates for office were unanimouslydefeated.William E. Scott, director of pub¬lications and assistant to the dean ofstudents, commended June Raff, re¬tiring editor-in-chief, on the im¬provement she wrought in the Phoe¬nix since she took over the reins inApril. James MacMahon. Tovrov’sright hand man and originator ofmo.st of the Phoenix puns, retires a.sbusiness manager. Is Prohibition a promise or amenace? That is the question whichDr. Clarence True Wilson, chairmanof the .Methodist “dry” organiza¬tion, and F’red (J. Clarke of Cleve¬land, national commander-in-chiefof the Crusaders, will debate tonightat H in Mandel hall.The Daily Maroon, in cooperationwith the University battalion of theCrusaders, and Colonel Ira D. Reeves,west central manager of the Crusad¬ers, is sponsoring the meeting be¬tween these two leaders of opposingforces in the battle over prohibition,in order to give all students an op¬portunity to hear both .sides pre-•sented by graphic and forceful.speakers. There is no admissioncharge.I.ouis N. Ridenour Jr., e<iitor-in-cfiief of The Daily Maroon, and oneof the organizers of the local bat- jtalion, has been asked to act as jchairman by Colonel Reeves■Although it was originally planned ,to arrange a debate between Dr.Wilson and Mr. Clarke before thestudents of Harvard or Yale univer¬sity, (Colonel Reeves shifted themeeting to the middle west when itbecame ajiparerit that the i.ssue ofprohibition w'as being more widelydiscussed than in the east. «Dr. Wilson is chairman ofjlftheMethodist Board on Tempeitftice,Prohibition, and Public MoralSv: He jwas one of the agitators responsible*1for the 18th amendment, and he has ]written, among others, books on^ “.A ;Wide Vision of the TemperanedfRe-form”, and “The Case for Prohibi- :tion”.Mr. Clarke was one of the organ- |izers of the (’rusade movement to jrepeal the 18th amendment. He is !a well-known Cleveland business jman. ; President Hutchins NamesTwenty Juniors as Aides,Marshals for Next YearLaing to Speak atSenior BreakfastDean Gordon J. Laing, tlean ofthe Humanities division, will de¬liver the farewell address to theSenior Class at the annual Seniorbreakfast which will be held Mon¬day at 11:30 in the Cloister ofIda Noyes hall.Emery T. Filbey, acting vicepresident, will represent Pre.si-(lent Robert M. Hutchins. Charl¬ton Beck, secretary-treasurer ofthe Alumni Council, and Joh’iiF. Moulds, secretary of the boardof trustees, will be gue.«ts of theclass. Install New Appointees.At 1-F Sing onSaturdayAll newly appointed Aides andMarshals must be measured forthe ir caps and gowns by noon to¬day at the University Bookstore.OPEN JUNIOR-SENIORPROM TO UNIVERSITYDance Committee DecidesNot to Limit AttendanceNAME 41 WINNERSOF SCHOLARSHIPSIN LAW SCHOOLCromwell, DunhamWin Adams ContestIn Poetry ReadingAfrican Minstrels toSing Here ThursdayPrince Modupe Pari.s, a.ssisted bythe World’s Fair .A fro-.AmericanMale Jubilee Singers, will pre.sent aprogram of .African tribal songs andnegro spirituals Thursday at 8:30 inMandel hall. The Renais-ance So¬ciety and tht* dejiartinent of Musicare sponsoring the recital.Modupe Paris’ solo numbers willinclude “Go Down .Mo.ses”, “W’aterRoy” and “Song of the Exodus”.Other solo spirituals are “Lil Dav¬id”, “Steal Away” and “I GotShoes”. The chorus will also pre¬sent a group of tribal .songs inter-j'reting African ceremonies.The concert is being presented toobtain funds for a proposed Africanexhibit at the World’s Pair, whichwill be devoted to illustrating typesof native dwellings, conditions ofliving, and the various arts and hand-icraft.s indigenous to .Africa.Tickets, priced at $1.50, $1.00and $.50, may be obtained at theRenais.sance Gallery in Wieboldt 205ana at the Alumni Office. The annual Interfraternity Singprogram to he broadcast from 9 to,9:30 through WM.AQ over NBCj Saturday night was announced yes-' terday by Alfred Jacobson, studentchairman f)f the Sing.Delta Kappa F^psilon will apjiearfirst on the program singing the “PhiMarching Song” and “Oh Delta Kap¬pa Epsilon”. The .second fraternityto appear will be Delta Tau Delta,singing “If You Want to he a TauDelt” and “Delta Shelter”. “WeCome with a Shout and Song” and“Hail to Thee P'air .Alpha Delta” willhe sung by .Alpha Delta Phi.Fourth on the program will bePsi Upsilon singing “.After the Rat¬tle” and “The Shrine Song”. Sig¬ma Chi will sing “My Name is a Sig-! Chi, Sir!” and “The Sweetheart ofSigma Chi”, and Phi Delta Theta,who will end the broadcast will sing“In 1848” and “Phi Delta Theta.We Love You”.The Sing which starts at 8 wiPI culminate the annual Alumni week.I Cups are to be awarded for the best‘ quality of singing and for the great-i est number present. The newlyj elected aides and marshals will bej inducted after the Sing and “0”blankets will be awarded by Amos.A. Stagg. Lois Cromwell won the first priz >in the twentieth annual FlorenceJames .Adams contest for the artistic-reading of poetry, held yesterdayafternoon at 4 in Harper .M 11. Thesecond prize was awarded to ByronDunham.Each of five cimtestants, cho enin the preliminaries held last Tues¬day, read one sonnet. Ten minute;'was allowed for each reading. Lois(^romwell read the thirty-third son¬net of William .Shakespeare, “FullMany a Glorious .Morning”, and twopoems by Robert Frost, “Birches”and “The Runway.”Byron Dunham read a sonnet byErna St. V’incent Millay and “TheDeath of the Hived Man”, by Rob¬ert Fro>t. The three judges of thecontest were: Louis .A. Landa ofthe English department. Dr. Llewel¬lyn M. Raney, director of Universitylibraries, and Professor T. V’. .Smith,of the philosophy department.The contest w-hich is held annual¬ly is made possible by a fund estab¬lished by the former pupils ofFlorence James .Adams a teacher ofdramatic art in this city who, ac¬cording to Associate profe.ssor Ber¬tram G. Nelson, was a “vital forcein the intellectual life of young peo-!pie of her time.” The money is di¬vided between the University andHarvard University. Each year thetwo prizes o $75 and $25 are award-ed.Last year Alice Stinnett won thefirst prize and Natalie Gordon thesecond prize. Forty-one students have beenawarded law scholarships on thebasis of excellence in scholasticwork and personal need.Stanley .A. Kaplan, Joseph J.Ticktin, and Benjamin VV. Brodskyeach received the James N. Raymondscholarship.Herman L. Taylor and Dorothy S.Merrill were given full tuition forone o-aarter. while Florence Broadyand Blanche Rachtenkircher werepresented with scholarships for fulltuition for four quarters.Scholarships or half tuition forthree quarters were awarded to:Haiaild Lypski, Leo .Segall, Bernard }D. Cohn, David Bogoluh, Harold 'Krulewitch, .Arthur C. O’Meara,Mrs. .Annie C. Goheen. ^illiam B. 1Sasile, William R. Ming, George E.McMurray, Charles W. Boand, For¬rest S. Drummond, John Fegan,James R. Sharp, Benjamin (Jrdow- ,er. Hubert C. Merrick, 'Adolph Ru- jbinson, Ben (Lodsky, Joe L. Mac-koff, Joseph Brooks, Maurice R.Krasnes, James W. Moore, MaxBarth, Milton S. Ajiplehaum, FrankDusak, Morris Chertkov. .A. .A. Ru-hicoff, Robert H. O’Brien. Peter J.Chameles, Harold Durcb^lag, SamHassen, T. L, Thaw, Joseph H. Gold-4 1berg, and Joseph J. Abbell. The Junior-Senior Prom will bethrown open to the University atlarge it wa.s announced yesterdayafternoon following a joint meetingof the Junior and Senior class coun¬cils. The consensus of the councils’members indicated that the Freshmanand .Sophomore classes should bepermitted to attend the Prom, in¬asmuch as it was the last social func¬tion of the year. The councils ap¬pointed Edgar Goldsmith co-chair¬man with John Holloway to managethe financial end of the dance.Broadcast TodayBallyhoo for the Prom, which isto be held Friday evening at theBeachview roof from 9 until 2, wi!lbegin this morning in full blastwhen Station P. R. 0. M. begins athree day broadcast from the fourthfloor of Cobb in between morningcla-sses. .A ticket booth will hemaintained during the day in frontof Cobb for the remainder of theweek. Bids are $3.50.The announcement yesterday thatEarl Hoffman and his orchestra willplay at the Prom has been augmented by the act that Maurie Shermanwill drop in on the party after mid¬night to direct several specialtynumbers.TWELVE HIGH SCHOOLSENIORS WIN 2-YEARHONOR SCHOLARSHIPSDRAMATIC DINNERThe annual spring haiKiuet- of theDramatic association will be held-inthe Coffee Shop this evening at fi.The new treasurer of the associa¬tion will be announced at thi.s time.F'ollowing the banquet the annualreview culminating the year’s workwill he presented in the Reynoldsclub theater. Several new-tf^ongswhich will probably be used in the1933 Mirror will be sung and anumber of parody skits on formerperformances will be given. Twelve additional winners of two-year honor entrance scholarship^.,and the preliminary list of .sevenone-year honor entrance awardswere announced today by .A. J,Brumbaugh, chairman of the Com¬mittee on Scholarships in the Col¬lege.Two of the two-year scholarships,which are limited to men, wereawarded to high school seniors inthe Chicago urea. They are: Rob¬ert L. Perretz, 7020 Merrill .Ave., ofHyde Park high .school; and RichardFrancis Dorsey, 30] S. Park St.,Streator of the Streator Townshiphigh .school.Four winners of these awardsfrom outside the Chicago area arefrom the Tulsa Central high school,Tul.sa, Oklahoma. They are: Wil¬liam Ellis Davidson; O, Merle Giles.H. Guilford Hix Jr.; and Robert S.Whitlow. (4ther holders of scholar-ship.s ,are: Francis Mark (rarling-house, Topeka, Kansas; Larry Gran-dahl, IroTi Mountain, Michigan; Ber¬nard Lartiam, of Central Senior highschool, Kenosha, Wisconsin; Leon¬ard F. C. Reichle, of Thomas M.Cooley high school, Detroit, Mich¬igan; Everett 1. Storey, of GroverCleveland high school, St. Louis.(Continued on page 2) Twenty undergraduate men andwomen were appointed as Aides andMarshals yesterday by Pre.sidentRobert Maynard Hutchins for theyear 1932-33, the installation cere¬mony to be held at the Interfrater¬nity Sing Saturday night.Ten men and ten women wereselected as follows; Keith Parsons,Head Marshal; Robert Balsley,Harold Dunkl, Rube P'rodin, BionHoward, James Porter, Henry Sul-cer, Warren Thomp.eon, John Weir,and Raymond Zenner. RebeccaHayward is Senior .Aide; LorraineAde, Golde BresJich, Clara Breslove,Maxine Creviston. Esther Feuch-twanger, Elizabeth Milchrist, MarthaMiller, Ruth Willard, and EleanorWiUon are the new Aides.Appointed From Junior ClassThese students are appointed an¬nually from members of the Juniorclass upon recommendation of theretiring Aides and Marshals, to as¬sist the President at Universityfunctions.Keith Parsons, Psi Upsilon, is co¬captain of the basketball team withJames Porter, Chi Psi. Robert Bal¬sley is hospitaller of Blackfriars, anda member of Delta Kappa Epsilon;Harold Dunkel is chairman of theStudent Settlement board, and aBeta Theta Pi, Rube Frodin, PhiKappa Psi, is on the new StudentCommittee on Student .Affairs; BionHoward, of Delta Kappa "Epsilon, iscaptain of the wrestling team for1932-33. Henry Sulcer, recentlyelected ahbott of Blackfriars, is amember of Psi Upsilon. WarrenThompson was manager of the 1932Washington Prom; John Weir, BetaTheta Pi, is editor of the 1933 Capand Gown; and Raymond Zenner,Psi Upsilon, is a member of the foot¬ball team.AidesRebecca Hayward, Esoteric, ischairman of B. W. O. for 1932-33.President of W. A. A., EstherP’euchtvvanger is also a member ofPhi Beta Kappa; Ruth Willard isthe new chairman of Federationcouncil. Eleanor Wilson, Pi DeltaPhi, is president of Interclub coun¬cil. Maxine Creviston was co-chair¬man of the Scholarship Examina¬tions; Golde Breslich, Esoteric, is amember of W. A. A. board. MarthaMiller, Phi Delta Upsilon, is presi-(Continued on page 2)Boucher, Freund AreConvocation SpeakersOwing to the illnes.s of PresidentRobert .Maynard Hutchins ProfessorErnst P^reund, Ph. I)., J. U. D. andJohn P. Wilson, Professor of Law,will deliver the address at the morn¬ing convocation and Dean ChaunceyS. Boucher will speak at the award¬ing of bachelor degrees in the after¬noon. Professor P'reund will speakon “Law School and University”and Dean Boucher will talk on“Current Trends in College Educa¬tion”.Professor Freund will address thegraduate and profe.ssorial studentswho are candidates for the higherdegrees and Dean Boucher will speakto the afternoon group which is com¬posed of candidates for the bach¬elor’s degree. A reception for allcandidates and their guests will beheld in Hutchinson hall on June 13at 9.Each candidate will be the recip¬ient of two admission tickets andfive announcements for thp paovocation exercises.Ki>«r I wo THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1932iatlg iKaroouFOUNDED \i; 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday,during the Autumn, Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, .3881 University Ave. Subscription rates $8.00per year : by mail. $1.60 per year extra. Single copiea, 6v*-oentaeach.No ret^ponsibility is assumed by the University of Chicago forany siattments appearing in The Daily Maroon or for anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18. 1903, at the postoffice at 'hicago. lILnois, ur.Jer the \> £ of March 1879The Dally .Maroon expressly reserves all right of publicationof anv .-raterial anpearing in this paper.V or her of the Western Conference Press .AssociationLO”IS N. RIDENOUR, JR., Editor-in-ChieTMERWIN S. ROSENBERG, Business ManaprerM.ARGARET EG.AN, Asst. Business ManajferJ.ANE KESNER, Senior EditorHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr., Sports EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMAXINE CREVISTONRUBE S. FRODIN. JRBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLELAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSONfl.EtNOR E. WILSON BUSINESS ASSOCIATESJOHN D CLANCY, JREDGAR L GOLDSMITHSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSSTANLEY CONNELLiWM K.VUFMANW ALPER MONTGOMERYVINCENT NEWMANEDWARD SChALl.ERSOPHOMORE EDITORSJANE BIESF'MELVIN GOLDMANWILLIAM GOODSTEINEDWARD NICHOLSONROSEMARY V.OLKMARGARET MULLIuAN BETTY HANSENROBERT HERZOGDAVID LEVINEEUGENE PATRICKROBERT ALVAREZJAN'S WEBERNight Editor: Bion B. Howard.Assistant: Vl’illiam GoodsteinWednesday, June 8, 1932 asked for a major University function, it cannotbe a matter of money which has caused ticket salesto lag. The average undergraduate will no doubtbe rushed with work at the end of the quarter, butcretainly not to the extent that he cannot spare afew hours at the last University party of the year,—J. B. P.The Travelling Bazaar!BY FRANK HARDINGFrankly, we can’t see any sense in writ¬ing a colm today. Mr. Lucky is again with uswith that momentuous question, “Do you in¬hale?’’. . . .And who gives a damn whetherdo or not. Teddy Linn does and it hasn’tstunted his growth Lessee now, theremust be something we can say that won’t takeup too much space. . . .Oh, Yea, there wasJontry sleep-walking in a pair of black pa¬jamas. They found him wandering aroundearly one morning in front of the TheologicalSeminary. . . .Elections to determine a fewmore big shots come off today. . . .Track joband maybe baseball will be decided. Thenthere was, although we are a little late withthe news, that the Wyverns held their partylast week end and didn’t have an orchestrathere. The orchestra thought it was to bethe next night Award Two Year ' technic high school. Long Beach,„ O I L* California, was mentioned by thelioilOr Scholarships committee for a hi If-scholar.'shin,(Continued from page 1)Mi.ssouri; and Richard W, Trotterof Lake City, Iowa.One year honor entrance award'have been given to Nancy AnneKirgan, Hamilton, Ohio; VictoriaJeanette McCall, of Southeasternhigh school, Detroit, Michigan; ElLs-worth Comstock Power Jr., of Lin¬coln high school, Tacoma. Washing¬ton; Charle Andrew Robinson, ofPolytechnic high ichool. Long Beach,California: .Annetta Schreck, De-Kalb, Illinois; and Agatha LidwinaTosney, Dixon. Illinois.Ralph Ernest Waldo Jr., of Poly- AIDES AND MARSHALS(.Continued from page 1)dent of Y. W. C. A.‘, and ElizabethMilchrist, president of Chi Rho Sig¬ma, is a member of the first cabinetof Y. W. C. .\. Lorraine .\de. Sig¬ma, wa.' elected president of Mirrorla.st week. Clara Breslove. .\ychud,is an uppepclass counsellor.TERM PAPERSRUSH WORKDay or EveningMULLEN TYPING SERVICE1326 E. 57th St.SPEEDWRITINGYou Takr Rapid Dirtatinn in 6 WffksEiidursed by L'a linvr edu at.ir.H. Nota fad. Especially adap eil t > 'eohni.alferminolojfy. \ vah.abie tini.' .saver inall lines of work. St>ecial summer coursesfor University Stuionts. Both sexes.Special free clas'. dem mstra'i m 2:;!') or■S :30 P. M. every Tuesday and Thursday.Low cost. The genuine Sis'-'dwrieinif astauifht in many hitth schools and col-lettes throuithout the l.'nitcd S’a'es.CHICAGO BUSINESSCOLLEGEWalter Harris. B.S.M..4.. Proa.190 N. State St. Franklin li:2-.3-l-5 We invite you toThe BirchTavern876 E. 63rd St.The Restaurant with theNorth Woods .Atmosphere.Lantern Light-Cozy BoothsClub Breakfast 20c to 23cLuncheon Served from11 to 3 P. M.33c upFrom Soup to NutsA 7 Course Dinner Servedfrom 3 to 9 P. M.30c to 70c GRADUATIONGIFTSSpecial Groups at50c - 75c - $1.00A large selection of bronze,brass and copper gifts withUniversity seal on each.60c to $10.00Hundreds of gifts forgraduates of all ages.BOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St.Near Kiniliarky H P.DOES IT PAY?This editorial is more or less an ode to theseniors vv’ho will receive their diplomas at Con¬vocation Tuesday. It is difficult to try to prophe¬sy how successful *hey will be in getting a job—let alone earning a living—once they have thesheepskin under their arms.Theoretically, at least, a college graduate hasa good margin over the person who has neverattended college. Theoretically, if we may re¬peat the word, things can’t go on as they areand the depression should come to an end andail the graduating seniors will be able to find em¬ployment.Let us return, however, to the basic questionot whether or not a college education pays. Thesubject has been turned over so many times thatpossiblj' any more discussion is futile. There havebeen, in recent years, several studies made whichare of a comprehensive nature. For example, aneastern business school' made a survey of the finan¬cial returns secured by college graduates, andn=)n-college men over a period of years. rThe study returned the figure $140,000 as thehnancial return on a college education. This con¬clusion was reached after studying the earningpowers of laborers and other workers withouthigher educations and those of college men. Thepremise underlying the figures is that a laborer’searning c-'.pacity is practically negligible after 30years ■ r age, and that a college man reaches hispeak at 60. One starts at 1 5 and the other at23. These figures are based on life insurance;tables.According to the survey ,th.e maximum yearlyincome of an untrained man is $2,000 in contrastto the average annual income of $6,000 of thecollege graduate. Then, by simple arithmeticalcompilation the college graduate has total earn¬ings of $210,000 while the laborer only has made'$70,000. The difference is $140,000.The results of this study are to be questioned. |It is extremely difficult to base an answer on such';slender evidence, and furthermore—to open up ja new line for discussion—one can raise the ques- 'Ition: Is money everything?’’—R. S. F., Jr. !ALL WORK AND NO PLAY—All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy!1 he consensus of the world at large has long in¬dicated that such an axiom has little application toaverage college students, but according to reportsof the J unior-Senior Prom committee the Univer¬sity is the exception that proves the rule.* TheMarotin today carries an announcement that theProm, which was originally planned for membersand guests of the Junior and Senior classes, willbe thrown open to the University at large. Thereason is obvious—Juniors and Seniors plan, withfew exceptions, to spend Friday evening hard atwork studying and are consequently unable to at¬tend the party which was planned for them.Since the price of bids for the dance, in keep¬ing with th’e ‘demon’ depression, is the lowest ever Do you inhale?“WeVe not asking you-we’re telling you!”7 out of 10 smokers inhale knowingly—the other 3 inhale unknowingly!Do you inhale.? Lucky Strike canmeet the issue fairly and squarely.For it has solved the problem. Luckies’famous purifying process removes cer¬tain impurities that are concealed ineven the choicest, mildest tobaccoleaves. Luckies created that process.Only Luckies have it!Do you inhale? Of course you do.Every smoker breathes in some part of the smoke he or she draws out of acigarette.And since you do inhale, make sure—make absolutely sure—your cigarettesmoke is pure—is clean—that certainimpurities have been removed, protectthose delicate membranes!“It’S toasted**Yur Prat»cWw«a«l—t IrrItaMoii—iMiliitt c*Mgh0. K. AMERICATUNE IN ON LUCKY STRIKE—60 modern minutes with the world's finest dunce orchestras, andfamous Ltuky Strike news features, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening over N.B. C. networkf.THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. JUNE 8, 1932 Page ThreeMAHONEY TO LEADPAGEMEN;HAYDONHEADS THINCLADS Schmidt Sees Big Year in I-M Sports;Pick All-Star Playground Ball TeamsDefeats John Brooks,Sophomore Star, inClose RaceGeoige (Pop) Mahoney was elect¬ed captain of the 193:1 Maroon base¬ball team yesterday afternoon at ameet'ng of the squad..Mahoney played in the outfieldla.'it year hitting .350. He wasmoved Into the infield this year totake over Will Urban’s position atsecond base.Fourteen meml)ers of this year’steam gathered in the fieldhouse at2:45 ye>terday afternoon for the an¬nua’. jrroup picture. This jrroup in¬cluded the eleven men who wereawarded "C’s” Monday, and thethree sophomores who won the OldKnjrlish letter.TED HADYON WINSEdward M. Haydon was electedcaittain of the Maroon track teamfor 1933 at a meetin^j of lettermenin the Fieldhouse yesterday. Hay¬don, who was awarded his “C” inhis sei ond year of competition, wonin a close eTection over John Brooks,t'hica^o's all-around star, winnei- ofthe “C” after competinK one yearfor the University.Tod Haydon was a "consistent per-ormcr all season in both hurdlefvenUs, the discus and hammerthrow, in which event he place*! atthe Drake relays. With increase*!>peei; in 1933, he should be Roodf*)r * onsi-tent points in the hur*llesand will be a jfreat factor in thefield events.APITZ NAMES FOURFOR TRACK AWARDS■■Xwa ds for freshman track ad*li-ti*>nai to those made at the en*l *)fthe in*loor .season were announcedyesterday. conclu*linK the numeralawarrif for the year. Four nren wereTRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNER."P*!;!! .\li<ldle-nitc‘ Luncheonsxlectcd (Juaiity I'o*idJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Dor. 10361Mr». A. B. Coakley Phone MM. 2324A. B. C.5594 WOODLAWN AVE.AMERICA'S BEST CLEANERSWhen You Think of Cleaniug—Think ofQualityPric«.» Reasonable We Call and DeliverHEAR!Dr. Clarence True WiUonHe ’ .1 tire Mcirrodi't 'rcrniRTanceBoardDEBATECapt. Fred G. Clarke\at:< nal (’otrrtrrartdcr of Urrrsaders“PROHIBITION, A PROMISEOR A MENACE?”MANDEL HALLTONIGHT AT 8/.I'lCr f/.v H'l’lcouii'! .!({mission I rt’cCrusaders be sure to attend.1 Ire rr?.>< nreetirrv; .Sirrrday afterrr*H)n,jiuH 12 at tire Navy Pier and111* piradc IjCKiturirrs at b at the.Mtchiyan Boiricvard IlridKC Nfonday,.hint 1.^.NOTICEAll Crew Members, Supervisora, TeamCaptaine and Student subscription salea-peoplt «ho wish to avail themselves ofthe o|iiK;rtunity for free scholarships, madepossible through the courtesy of theLeading Magazine Publishers again thisyeat, are requested to apply to thenational organizer, M. Anthony Steele,Jr., Box 244, San Juan, Porto Rico, stat¬ing qualifleations fully. By L. J. SCHMIDTRetiring Senior Chairman! This resume of Intramural sports! marks the end of the eigfhth year for1 the Intramural Department. The! year has been a busy one but re-i cent events give warning that nextI year will be even busier. With the' abolition of compulsory gym, withj deferred rushing and with a greati number of freshmen living togetherj in the residence halls, there willbe thrown out to future intramuralManagers a challenge to provide aI voluntary sports program which willj be attractive as well as beneficial., The efficacy of the new voluntaryrecreation plan will probably testthe ingenuity of the Intramural De-, partment in planning a programwhich will he effective because it' will be attractive.An innovation in the presentyear’s work, and one which has giv-; en the department .some experiencein <leveloping new programs, was the' athletic work along intramural lines■ started at the University Settlement.• During the past quarter, six sportsj were offered to members of the Set-' tlement; and for next Fall quarterfour additional arc planed, namely.Track, Tag Football, Volleyball andBaseball. A total of 225 hoys par¬ticipated in the Settlement programduring this Spring.named by ('each Larry .\pitz to re¬ceive full numerals.G. T. Donoghue was given num¬erals for performances in the 100yard dash, having covere*! the rout**twice under the re*iuire*l time of:10.6. Irving Harris won his awardwith heaves of 148 and 149 feet inthe j’avelin, both marks being betterthan the former fre.shman record of13fi feet set by Engleton in 1930.Henry Caurie and Robert Milow wonnumerals by twice clipping the re-<iuired times in the half aiul mile re¬spectively. All-University I-M Ball TeamBjr M. GRAFFPlaygroundball ManagerFirst TeamKramer, Z. B. T. lbRosi, Medics 2 bMarver, Phi B. D. 3bTilton, A. T. O. S3Hoagland, Psi U. IfYates, Pi Lambda Phi rfSchlifke, Phi Sig. D. cfSokol, A. T. O. cPatt, A. T. O. pi.Wien. Z. B. T. 22.Bublick, Phi B. D. 3 3. Second TeamC. Patt. A. T. O.Prince, Phi B. D.Bolonik, MedicsOvson, G. Phi Sig. D.J. Wiess, Phi B. D.Rashman, BarbsBorg, BadgersNachmanson, Z. B. T.Baker, Psi U.Lewison, Phi Sig.Westphall, MedicsHonorable MentionMcGuigan, Alpha Tau Omega; Lind'and, Phi Kappa Psi;Kritchiver, Macs; Wolf, Phi Sig, D.; May, Ponies; Barton, Kap¬pa Sigma; Simon, Tau Delta Phi; Brislen, Alpha Sigma Phi; T.Weiss, Phi Beta Delta; Romberg, Zeta Beta Tau; Stackler, Kap¬pa Nu; Dooley, Alpha Tau Omega; Cimral, Phi Delta Theta;Ratcliff. Psi U.; Trude, Psi U.; Keogh, D. U.; Lynch, Phi Pi Phi;Kerr, Alpha Delta Phi; Koretz, Z. B. T.PHI BETA DELTAIS VICTORIOUS IN’32 I-M CONTESTPhi Beta Delta was high point or¬ganization in Intramural sports forthe year H>31-32 scoring a total of582' » points. Kappa Nu was secondwith 505Va and Psi Upsilon thirdwith 501^4, Psi Upsilon threw awaytheir chance for the cuj) by not en¬tering the tennis tournament. .Afterleading until spring quarter, theyentered no tennis team thereby los¬ing 25 points, which woul*l havebeen enough to win the title.Phi Delta Theta, last year’s win¬ner and the only organization tohave two legs on the trophy, placedseventh this season with 434 points.Other high scorers were Phi Sigma Delta, 526; Barbarians, 505; TauDelta Phi, 467; Delta Upsilon, 430;Delta Kappa Epsilon, 428; and PhiPi Phi, 381.Individual high scorer for theyear was K. Prince of Phi Beta Del¬ta, succeeding Forbrich of Phi DeltaTheta. Prince scored 500 points bycompeting in sixteen out of the sev¬enteen Intramural sports. Schwartzof Kappa Nu was second with 437,Strauss of Kappa Nu third with 435.Chavin of the Barbs fourth with423, and Israelstom of Kappa Nufifth with 420. Each of the firstfive men receive cups.Two other men. Woodward of theRamblers and J. Weiss of Phi BetaDelta, may break into the first five.Both have over 320 points and havethe semi-finals and finals of the ten¬nis tournament yet to play.In AppreciationThe end of our Senior year on the Univer¬sity of Chicago Campus has seen the MAID-RITE SHOPS rise to new heights in the realmof service and quality in eating places.At all times, Service and Quality have beenour watchwords and a visit to our shops hasdoubtless shown you the efficiency with whichwe have upheld our ideals.It has been a privilege and a pleasure to haveserved you this past term and we want you toknow how grateful we feel and we wish each ofyou a happy vacation.When you return in the fall we shall wel¬come you with a larger and more beautiful eat¬ing place.The Maid-Rite Shops1309-1320 E. 57th StreetWhere Good Foods Always Prevails DEPARTMENTS OFUNIVERSITY HELPCOMMUNITY UFEMany Projects InfluenceProgress ofSociety(Continued from page 1)have made the Univerpity of the Airas widely known as the Universityof the Quadrangles, Here profes¬sors have extended the limit.s of theirclassrooms to hundiieds of miles,and the numbers of their studentsto thousands—students from everywalk of life and of every age. find¬ing in the Univlersity educationalbroadcasts from lecture hall and sem¬inar room an opportunity to learn ofthe progress of knowledge and thechange of thought.In MedicinaTurn to the western edge of thecampus and find still another Uni¬versity department—the clinicalgroup—sharing the talents of itsdoctors and professors, the facil¬ities of its wards and operatingrooms, the services of its studentsand laboratories, with residents ofthe entire country who come to auniversity campus for medical treat¬ment of a quality that has establish¬ed the high reputation of the Uni¬versity clinics.It is, then, not only the studentwith which University departmentsare concerned. They have a greaterreach, a wider scope of influenceand breadth of service, which mustbe borne in mind when passingjudgment upon the work that theyare doing. TODAYon theQUADRANGLESWEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1932The Daily MaroonNight editor for the next issue:J. Bayard Poole. Assistant: RobertHerzog.Departmental ClubsThe Zoology club meets at 4:30in Zoology 29. “The Differentiationof Liver and Pancreatic Primordiaof the Chick Embryos on Chorio-alantoic Grafts.’’ Miss Ruth Hol¬ton.MiscellaneousCollege examinations in thePhysical Sciences, 9-12, 2-5.Radio lecture: “United States His¬tory: Recent Period.’’ Associate Pro¬fessor William Hutchinson. 8 A. M.,on WLMAQ.SAVE YOUR MONEY ONTHAT TRIP BACKHOMETravel by AutoOur share expense plan brinKS travelrates far below what you expect to spend.Cars Going Ever)fwhere—See UsTRANS - AMERICANTRANSPORT BUREAU205 W. Wacker Dr.Franklin 4400Hours !l A. M. to 5 F. M. Monday toF'ridayROSALYN’S PUCECOMPLETE LUNCH 35c58lh at Cottage GroveSelect Your Summer Reading FromWoodworth’s Amazing Values!FREE OFFER—With each $5.00 purchase or overfrom our Bargain Tables a two-volume set of “A Cycleof Adams Letters” (formerly sold-at $10,00) will begiven away! For a $2.50 purchase one of two well-known titles (formerly selling for $2.50 each) will begiven.Below are a few of the hundreds of titfes awaitingyour inspection. Come in and browze to your heart’scontent.BIOGRAPHY—AUTOBIOGRAPHY1IAKI)1‘..\, M A X .\I II.I A X—I Met’t My Com- l^nh Price Our Pricett*ni|)()i-ai-if> ■ $4.00 $1.25i.iPP.MAXN. \\ AI/I'I'.R—Mt‘11 (if Destiii'’ 2.50 1.00H.MiilUS. i'R.W'K—O.scar W’ildf—His Lift and( unf*.'ssi(ins—('I'wo vulutnes I 5.(K) 2.5050c Boni Book Library priced at . . . .35c: 3 for $More Than Twenty Different Titles LOOLarge Selection of Art, Architecture and Music BooksTRAVELP.ell TIBKT. P.\ST .\X1) PRKSKNT 4.00 1.00Cbatterton—OX THK HIOH SKAS 5.00 1.95Graves 1 .WVRKXCF. .\X1) THK ARAP.IAXADXKX'I'URF. 3.00 1.00NEW EDITION—15 TITLESFamous Classics of Lovell.l.USTRATKH by WOKI.I) FA.MOU.S .\KTLST.S—Now $10.0LITERATURE.\R.\HI.\.\ NKiH'I'S—t ompiete, unabridged.UKR\ AX'I K.S, I)()X (JUiXOTK—DoreECONOMICS—SOCIAL SCIENCEMinor, Henry—STORY OF THK DRMOCKATKHISTORYHurn> SHORT HlS'i'OR^• OF THK WORI.I)( 1018-1‘)2‘!) 7.50 3.0012.50 .3.507..50 3.004.50 1.502.00 1.003.00 2.005.(M) 3.003.50 1.00Woodworth’s Book Store1311 K.\.S'r 57tb .STRKFT near Kimbark Pbone Hyde Park 7737— Open lAenings Until 9 o’Ulock —SltkFOR RENT—Modern 6 roomapt. furn. Near lake and park.From June to Sept. IS. Reason¬able. Fairfdx 8491.FOR KENT — Home to wbarewith University students. LanceR4>um with kitchen and a >:araKe.8015 Hariier Ave. Call Sair. 0199. EXPERT TYPING at reasonablerates. Term papers a specialty.-Apply to room 7, Lexinirton Hallbetween 2 and 5 p. m. daily.UNIVERSITY WOMAN wanUjob as tutor or Koverneaa. Roomand small salary desired. Box O,Faculty Exchange.THE' DAlLV MAROON, '.WEDNESDAY/ jUNE.,8:'.#,l.9.32:Mf-ifMssBjSnelgiatmtngt^^c]m!jmi<«KBDr(lsgaiSaenB53jal> „/ *•<. .|i f r#M4%./S&'SSVjsfeiI T^heMMq#|M||g||ii8gh|Ba|Mirtffs^!^^affltyyiBliHBilHHMiliMBlWMBHaBP.Spm8[mggaa|MM|IU|l|W|-|^P^g^S.->^1iMHHpiMMgggPWUg^^^WtggglB8ji||aBMgy|fc*^^yj^T |Bg^ESoxiSSEin^iSglnfOTiii^tenimniK^^IMiaaHonHiW4%m'%‘*; « }, 4 i-v* ^y- ^/*? ’’‘r* i'