atl|> illaroonVol. 32. No. 127. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1932 Price Five CenttALUMNI GATHER ONCAMPUS TOMORROWFOR ANNUAL DINNER,I-F SING, REUNIONSConference Today WillConsider ProblemsOf New PlanEVENTS END TUESDAY Their Year Ended, Daily Maroon Board of Control RetiresThe 1932 Reunion program, whichbegan yesterday afterijoon,' will con¬tinue through next Tuesday, June14. The reunion will reach its cli¬max tomorrow night, with the an¬nual Alumni Dinner and the Uni¬versity Sing.Four events were included in yes¬terday’s schedule: the Alumni-Varsity baseball game, the “C” ban¬quet, the W. A. A. dinner, and theSocial Service Administration din- iner. ;The Alumni Conference is the |feature of the alumni activity to- ,day. Beginning with the Confer- |ence breakfast, the day’s meetingswill center around the alumni club jdelegates to the second annual round ;table discussion, which will begin iat 9:30 today. Delegates fromalumni clubs in all parts of the coun¬try will discuss various phases of |the New' Plan and consider the prob- \lem of obtaining a closer connectionbetween alumni groups and the Col- ilege. A luncheon for the delegates !will be held at 12:30. At 2 a seriesof informal campus tours for the 'delegates will begin.Breakfaat Tomorrow at 8Concluding sessions of the Con- iference are .scheduled for tomorrowmorning, with a breakfast at 8 and ■an open forum discua.-ion meetingat 10. Chauncey Boucher, Dean ofthe College, and Aaron Brumbaugh,Dean of Students, will speak.Other events scheduled for tomor- irow morning and afternoon includethe Alumnae Breakfast, the 1916-17Luncheon, campus tours, the annualReunion Revue, and the 1916-17baseball game.The Alumni Dinner and the Uni¬versity (Interfraternity) Sing willoccupy tomorrow evening. Includ¬ed with the Sing, which will beginat 7:45 in Hutchinson court, are:a concert by the University Band,the Induction of Aides and Mar¬shals, and the presentation of "C” ,banquets to “C” winners of the past(Continued on page 2) WARREN THOMPSON,EDGAR GOLDSMITHHEAD STAFF OF DAILYMAROON FOR 1932-3Jane Kesner Merwin Rosenberg Louis N, Ridenour Herbert Joseph Frodin, Clancy, Simon,Creviston CompleteBoard of ControlELECTION YESTERDAYSTUDENTS PARADEMONDAY IN LOOPAGAINST DRY LAWAutomobiles carrying Universitystudents and bearing banners sup¬plied by the Crusader organizationwill be part of a mammoth paradefor the repeal of the 18th amend¬ment in the loop Monday evening at6.After the motorcade has travelledfrom the Michigan avenue bridge tothe Coliseum, the students will hearprominent opponents of prohibitionat a great mass meeting in the samebuilding which w'ill house the Re¬publican nominating convention thiCfollowing day.Students who wish to ride ordrive in the parade are asked to getin touch with Jerome Jontry, oneof the organizers of the local bat¬talion of crusaders, who will fur¬nish banners and other displays. Phi Beta KappaTo Initiate 45Monday in. JudsonForty-five University studentswere elected today to Phi Beta Kap¬pa, national honorary society, inrecognition of their high scholarship.The initiation will be held Mondayafternoon in Judson Court. WilliamO. Oldfather, professor of the class¬ics, University of Illinois, will bethe speaker at the annual dinner ofthe society.Forty of those elected to Phi BetaKappa received the honor on the I)a- :sis of their scholastic record, andfive others were awarded member- 'ship on the basis of scholarhip, 'service, and leadership. Chester W.Laing, Abbot of Blackfriars, MissElizabeth Parker, Mirror board mem¬ber; Louis N. Ridenour, Jr., editor iof The Daily Maroon; I^iwrence iSchmidt, chairman of the Commit¬tee on Student .Aftairs, and GeorgeVan der Hoef, business manager ofthe Dramatic Association and cap¬tain of the fencing team, were thefive so selected.Chicagoans elected to the societywere: Joseph J. Abbell, Max Barth,Ralph B. Bowersox, Elsa G. Broida,Abraham M. Chorner, Gershon B.Person, William B. Graham, Mar¬jorie McChesney Hamilton, Elva F.Henicksman, Ruth A. Hurd, JeanneK.Hyde, Blanche S. Kahn, VictorLorber, John M, Lynch, Dorothy R.Mohr, Irven Naiman, Ralph M. Per¬ry, John C. Plotz, O.^car L. Scherr,Sam Schoenberg, Frank Schubel,Robert C. Tschaeglo, Seymour W.Weisberg, and Jane Wolfsohn.Students from the Chicago regionwere: Faye E. Bates, La Grange.Ill.; Richard E. Clark, Oak Park,Ill.; Michael Ference, Jr., Whiting,Ind.; Everett C. Olson, Hinsdak*,Ill.; Harold J. Plumley, Oak Park,Ill., Joseph T. Zoline, Oak Park, Ill.,and Mrs. Marjorie C, Dewire.Out of town students elected tothe society were: Isadore A. Aarons,Savannah, (ia.; John L. Bastian,Philadelphia, Pa.; Carl Herbert Den-bow, Ashland, 0.; Mildred L. Dun¬ham, Kansas City, Mo.; Norman N.Gill, Milwaukee, Wis.; William 1).Kuhns, Dayton, O.; Herman E. Ries,Jr., South Bend, Ind.; Julia R. Tit-terington, Kansas City, Mo.; andJoseph E. West, Peru, Ind. 26 FRATERNITIES PARTICIPATEIN SING TOMORROW NIGHTTwenty-six fraternities will par¬ticipate in the twenty-second annualInterfraternity Sing tomorrow nightat 8 in Hutchinson court. S. EdwinEarle, ’ll, is chairman of the Singfor the twenty-second time. He wasone of the organizers of the firstSing in 1911.Each fraternity will sing twosongs, one as they march into thecenter of the court, and a singleverse of another song as they standgrouped around the fountain in thecenter of the court. Two cups willbe awarded this year as has beenthe custom at former Sings. Onecup will be awarded for quality ofsinging ami the other for the great¬est number of men present.Annoucemenl of the University’sdecision on the proposed year mora¬torium on deferred rushing will alsobe announced at the Sing. TheGreek council, composed of alumnirepresentatives of the fraternities, 'have jietitioned the University for [the postponement of deferred rush- |ing because of the financial straits jmost of the fraternities are in at !this time. ■The order in which the fratern- ^ities will sing follows:Beta Theta Pi, Phi Sigma Delta,Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chi Psi, TauDelta Phi, Phi Beta Delta, Sigma Al- , pha Epsilon, Phi Pi Phi, Phi KappaSigma, Pi Lambda Phi, Phi KappaPsi, Kappa Nu, Lambda Chi Alpha,Zeta Beta Tau, Alpha Tau Omega,Kappa Sigma, Delta Kappa Epsilon,Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Delta Phi, jPsi Upsilon, Sigma Chi, Phi Delta !Theta, Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta Up- |silon. Sigma Nu, Phi Gamma Delta, iThe Sing will be broadcast from9 to 9:30 through station WMAQover the NBC network. Six frat- jernitics will sing during this halfhour. They include: Delta KappaEpsilon, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Del¬ta Phi, Psi Upsilon, Sigma Chi, andPhi Delta Theta. The singing of ;Beta Theta Pi, the first fraternity ,on the program, will be recorded bytwo sound pictures. One, made by 'the University, will be inserted inthe picture “Life on the Quadran- igle’’; the other will be shown in lo¬cal theatres as part of a news-reel.The student chairman of the sing ,this year is Alfred Jacobson, Sig¬ma Chi. He is assisted by MarvinBargeman, Phi Beta Delta; WilliamHughes, Alpha Delta Phi, AshleyOffil, Kappa. Sigma; and RobertSharp, Phi Kappa Sing will be followed by theinduction of the new aides and imarshals and the awarding of “C” ;blankets to graduating “C” men. Campus to FrolicTonight at PromFor Class of ’32Numerous Colorful Events Mark CloseOf University Spring Social SeasonORCHESTRA CONCERTMAKES $500 PROFITThe net receipts of the concert jgiven May 31 by the University |Symphony orchestra were $500, the iDepartment of Music announced yes- |terday. The money will be u.sed forscholarships to aid outstanding stu¬dents in the department. The recip¬ients of the scholarships will be an¬nounced during the Summer quar¬ter. Lieut. Norman LeavesMilitary Science Dept.Lieutenant Ernest Norman leavesthe University at the close of thisquarter after serving four years asAssistant Piofessor of Military Sci¬ence and Tactics. He will be suc¬ceeded by Lieutenant Alfred L.Price from the Field Artillery Schoolat Fort Sill, Oklahoma.Lieutenant Norman is a graduateof the United States Military Acad¬emy and the Battery Officers’Course at the Field Artillery school.In addition to his regular duties asProfessor of Military Science, Lieu¬tenant Norman has also acted asboth Polo and Pistol coach.Lieutenant Price will assume dutywith the University R. 0. T. C. corpson June 17 as representative of theunit at the Summer camp, Sparta,Wisconsin. Summer formals.. .dinner club atmoshere theorchestra... .lanterns overhead. . . .the final summer social program forthe quarter is .a bury ore. There i'a last flurry of teas, or club af¬fairs, oU fraternity parties.Tomorrow night at 6, the Quad-rangler alumnae dine in Ida Noyeshall, and then proceed to the Inter¬fraternity Sing in Hutchinson Court.The Esoteric alumnae precede theirdinner with a meeting at 5:30 whenthe alumnae and active chaptei’sdiscuss the year’s activities. Pledgeswill then be introduced, and, follow¬ing dinner, the entire group thenattends the “sing’’. Tau Delta Phiholds its tri-chapter annual summerformal for the Illinois, Northwest¬ern, and Chicago groups, in honorof their graduating seniors, out atthe Bryn Mawr country club, w'ithHarry Berkover and his radio or¬chestra furnishing the dance music.Next Wednesday night, whenexams are all over. Phi Gamma Del¬ta celebrates at the Lincolnshirecountry club between 10 and 3. ChiRho Sigmas have scheduled Ibeiidinner dance at St. Charles countryclub, from 7 to 1, with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilcox, and Mr. and Mrs.Dave Jennings as patrons and pat¬ronesses.The Medinah Athletic club formsthe ‘■etting for the S. A. E. summerformal that night from 9 till 2, andEthan Hyman’s orchestra plays theprogram of dances.Traveling from there to the Hins¬dale golf club, we find the Phi DeltaTheta dinner dancers who plannedthe affair from 8:30 to 1:30, withthe aair from 8:30 to 1:30, w’ithMr. and Mrs. Bud Kleinschmidt, andMr. and Mrs. Tom Cowley as patronsand patronesses of the evening.The last events of the season:the Phi Kappa Psi part^ out at theExmoor country club, where members and their guests will enjoy thefacilities of the club for the entireday,include swimming, tennis, andgolf. Dancing in the outdoor pa-villion will be to the strains of Howdy Wendt and his orchestra. Pa¬trons and patronesses are Mr. andMrs. E. Enoch, and Mr. and Mrs.Bud East.Pi Lambda Phi’s summer formaldance from 9 till 2 at the Ravisloei country club, has secured CorryI Linn’s orchestra for the occasion. The Junior-Senior Prom swingsunder way at the Beachview roofatop the Hotel Sherry, 53rd and thelake shore, this evening at 9 andwinds up at 2 w'ith Earl Hoffman’sorchestra playing “Home, SweetHome’’. The affaifr concludes theUniversity Social year in a night offrolic dedicated to the graduatingseniors.The Prom is to be a summer for¬mal supper dance; supper will beserved at midnight at tables placedupon the promenade which surroundsthe ballroom and overlooks LakeMichigan. Featured during the eve¬ning will be several specialty ar¬rangements directed by Maurie Sher¬man who plans to drop in on thedance about 12. Sherman has in ad¬dition loaned “Crazy” Joe Plotke,whose crooning is responsible forabout 1500 fan letters a week, tothe Prom committee for the evening.May Still Buy BidsBids are $3.50 and may be pur¬chased at the ticket stand in frontof Cobb, the University and Wood- ,worth bookstores, from all fi'atern-ities and at the office of the DailyMaroon. Advance ticket sales hadexceeded one hundred yesterday af¬ternoon follow'ing the daily checkupby Edgar Goldsmith and John Hol¬loway, co-chairmen of the Prom.The daily broadcast over stationP. R. O. M. on the top of Cobb,which has been scheduled for yes¬terday morning had to be eliminat¬ed because of a loose connection isomewhere in the amplifier that sev¬eral amateur electricians w’ere- un¬able to locate. The program of EarlHoffman’s recordings will be heardon campus this morning again with ;Louie Ridenour, Frank Harding andBayard Poole alternating at themike.The Junior-Senior Prom is an in¬novation in campus social affairs,which developed out of the excep¬tionally successful Senior prom of |the past two years. ^It is the fourth major social eventof the school year. The others werethe Interfraternity Ball in the au- Itumn, the Washington Prom in thewinter and the Military Ball in the jSpring. Fifty members of the 1931-32staff of The Daily Maroon last nightpicked the following Board of Con¬trol for the coming year: WarrenE. Thompson, editor-in-chief; EdgarL. Goldsmith, business manager;Rube S. Frodin, Jr., managing edi¬tor; Maxine Creviston and James F.Simon, senior editors; and John D.Clancy Jr., circulation and collec¬tion manager. Voting took place inthe basement grill of the Blackhawkrestaurant.Junior editorial associates will be:David C. Levine, Eugene Patrick,Edward Nicholson, Robert Herzog,William Goodstein, Melvin Goldman,Betty Hansen and Jane Biesenthal.Junior business associates: EdwardSchaller, Walter Montgomery, Vin¬cent Newman, William Kaufmanand Stanley Connolly.Sophomore editorial aissistants:Noel B. Gerson, David H. Kutner,Robert Weiss, Marylouise Miller,Edith Pritchard, Dougall McDougal,Dan MacMaster, Howard Hudson,Ruth E. Btell, Florence Wishnick,Robert Hasterlick, Sue Richardson,Betty Comstock, John Pelzel, BillTraynor, Claire Danziger, JeannetteR. Rifas, Befty Sayler, Ruth Sisson,Roy Larson, Norman Becker, LilyM. David, Betty Ann Nelson, LillianNash, Richard J. Hooker, Howard M.Rich, Fanny Levatin, Ethel M.Stadola, Jack Dille, George Das-bach, John Barden.Sophomore business assistant^:John Doerr, Henry Greilsheim, Wil¬liam Bergman, Thomas Eadie, Rob¬ert Samuels, William Loventhal,Louis Miller, Fred Gundrum, JamesWilson.Thompson is a marshal and a mem¬ber of Owl and Serpent. He man¬aged the Washington Prom and edit¬ed the Student Handbook.Goldsmith is a member of ZetaBeta Tau, co-chairman of the Ju¬nior-Senior Prom, member of Wash¬ington Prom committee, and co-chairman of social program for thescholarship examinations.Aides Hold AnnualReunion In Ida NoyesFive-Hundred Receive Bachelor’s Degrees atConvocation Tuesday; Filbey Will SpeakApproximately five hundred bach¬elors degrees and four hundred andtwenty-five higher degrees will beawarded at the Convocation exer¬cises Tuesday. At the eleven o’clocksession the following degrees willbe presented: bachelor of law, mas¬ter of arts, master of science, doctorof law and four-year cecrtificates inmedicine from Rush Medical college and the school of Medicine in the ,division of Biological Sciences.Harry A. Bigelow, dean of the iLaw' school, will present the candi- :dates for the law degrees and Dr. ij Edward E. Irons, dean of Rushi Medical college, will present the can- |I didates for degrees in medicine and |I four-year certificates in medicine. !' (Continued on page 4) ^ Over 250 invitations have beensent out to those who have been Iaides since the custom was started 'in 1900, for the annual aide reuniondinner to be held tonight at 6 in thesun-parlor of Ida Noyes hall.Marion Talbot, professor emeritusof household administration, w'ill re¬late the history of the inception ofthe aides, who at one time numberedtwo and assisted the five marshalsin the convocation exercises.Edith Abbott, dean ofthe grad¬uate school of Social Service adminis¬tration, will be the speaker of theevening. She will describe thegraduate school of social service andthe standards it is setting for socialwork in Chicago. Mrs. Edith Fos¬ter Flint, professor of English, w'illtell how the new plan is w'orking. ANNOUNCE FINALEXAM SCHEDULEFOR NEXT WEEKThe following exam schedule hasbeen announced by the office of theUniversity Recorder:8:00 o’clock classes: Tuesday, June14, 800-10:00 a. m.9:00 o’clock classes: Wednesday,June 15, 8:00-10:00 a. m.10:00 o’clock classes: Monday, June13, 8:00-10:00 a. m.11:00 o’clock classes: Monday, June13, 1:30-3:30 p. m.12:30 o’clock classes: Wednesday,June 15, 1:30-3:30 p. m.1:30 o’clock classes: Tuesday, June14, 10:30 a. m.-12:30 p. m.2:30 o’clock classes: Wednesday,June 15, 10:30 a. m.-12:30 p. m.3:30 o’clock classes: Tuesday, June14, 1:30-3:30 p. m.4:30 o’clock classes: Monday, June13, 4:30-6:30 p. m.SENIORS BREAKFASTIN IDA NOYES MONDAYThe Senior breakfast given by themembers of the Senior Council forall graduating seniors w'ill be heldMonday at 11:00 in the Cloisters ofIda Noyes hall, or, in case of rain,in the Cloister club. Tickets, pricedat fifty cents, are on sale at theBookstore, at Ida Noyes hall, andare being sold by members of theSenior Executive Council.r. ^ 7 . ;, . 7Page 1 woSatlg MarnnnFOUNDEl. \{J 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninira, except Saturday, Sunday and Mond^,during: the Autumn, Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University Ave. Subscription rates $3.00per year: by mail $1.60 per year extra. Single copiea, flve-centaeach.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicago forany statements appearing in 'ne Daily Maroon, or for anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, unJer the Act of Marc.i 3, 1879,The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all right of publicationof any material appearing in this paper.Member-of the Western Conferenca Press AssociationLOUIS N. RIDENOUR, JR., Editor-in-ChiefiVlERWIN S. ROSENBERG, Business ManagerM.\RGARET EG.4N, Asst. Business ManagerJ.ANE KESNER, Senior EditorHERBERT H. JOSEPH, Jr., Sports EditorASSOCIATE EDITORS BUSINESS ASSOCIATESMAXINE CREVISTON JOHN D. CLANCY. JR.RUBE S. FRODIN. JR. iiDGAR L. GOLDSMITHBION B. HOWARDJ. BAYARD POOLE SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSlAMES F. SIMON STANLEY CONNELLYWARREN E. THOMPSON WM. A. KAUFMAN5LEANOR E. WILSON WALTER MONTGOMERYVINCENT NEWMANEDWARD SCKALI-ERSOPHOMORE EDITORSJANE BltSRV • ' BETTY HANSENMELVIN GOLDMAN ROBERT HERZOGWILLIAM GOOUSTEIN DAVID LEVINEEDWARD NICHOLSON EUGENE PATRICKROSEMARY VOLK ROBERT ALVAREZMARGARET MULLIuAN JANE WEBERNight Editors:David C. Levine and M erwin S. RosenbergFriday, June 10, 1932CLOSE OF THE VOLUMEThis edition of The Daily Maroon marks theclose of volume 32—puts a period after the lastsentence on the last page of the last paper to beproduced under the guidance of the 1931-32 staff.Editing a college newspaper is at once an excitingand a depressing experience; exciting because onefeels that he is accomplishing things from timeto time, and depressing because one cannot helpthinking of the mistakes he could have avoidedand didn’t. College newspapers are, generically,immature and technically imperfect, simply be¬cause their staffs take hold in the fall in immenseignorance of their duties, their responsibilities, andthe problems which they have to face; but collegenewspapers are, generically, alive and wideawakesimply because their editors have not yet learnedthe adult habit of ignoring abuses and issues theydespair of facing. Just when a staff is beginningto operate with a minimum of friction and a max¬imum of efficiency, that old bogey, the Universityrecorder, removes it and replaces it with anotherinexperienced one which has the same mistakes tomake and the same abuses to face.The Daily Maroon has done its best this yearto bring the publications together so that theircoherence may bring a continuity from year toyear which has never before been achieved. Astudent publisher has been appointed and a setof duties outlined for him. Whether the scheme,in its present altered form, will succeed is highlyproblematical, but its ultimate failure, if fail itmust, can never be attributed to The Daily Ma¬roon.The Daily Maroon has campaigned this yearfor the removal of the physical education re¬quirement, one of the last vestiges of the “old sys¬tem ” of education, and its efforts have beenIcrowned with success. The abolition of compul¬sory gym cannot but be attributed to The DailyMaroon, for the question would never have beenreopened save for the agitation in these columns.The Daily Maroon has produced this year thefirst adequate and complete survey of the oper¬ation to date of the University’s new plan, andhas circulated copies of the edition containing thesurvey to 35,000 alumni of the University.The Daily Maroon has been occupied this yearwith accurate and complete reporting of the newson campus, and has done as much as it can to at¬tain the ideals of accuracy and completeness. TheDaily Maroon has tried not to play politics or fav¬orites, but to be fair and above'board in all itsventures.The retiring Senior staff of The Daily Maroonhas done its best to leave its successors a betterpaper than its predecessot.s left them.Tbe Daily Maroon has made money—not aninconsiderable amount—in a bad business year,which is not the least of its accomplishments.And, after all of the adventures and the suc¬cesses and the blunders and the lucky guesses andthe errors of judgment of the past year, we bowour heads to the axe. In company with our lessvocai brethren, we shall file past the President si THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1932proxy in the handsome University chapel and behanded the ten-by-twelve diploma that representsfour years spent in the pursuit of more or less elti-sive and phantasmagorical learning. We’ll put itin our trunk and go out to begin the serious busi¬ness of trying to make a living m a day whenthere are millions not having much luck in thesame serious pursuit.We’ll leave, still thinking that The Daily Ma¬roon is one of the few student activities on thecampus which is worthy of the name. TTiere canbe no harm in blowing the horn of The DailyMaroon now that it is no I'onger our horn. Tothe staff which will run the paper next year, con¬gratulations, greeting, and good luck; and mayyou learn early that the first rule in operating anewspaper is to be honest with oneself. May youlearn early that the “censorship” which you readabout in other universities is largely a matter ofpoor judgment on the part of the editors of therespective papers, for the truth and an enlightenedcommentary upon it is feared and suppressd byfew colleges in this day and age. Be fearless,but remember that much which is labeled “fear¬lessness” is nothing more or less than bad taste.Remember that you cannot leave behind the car¬dinal attributes of honesty, accuracy, and goodtaste, in operating a college newspaper as else¬where in life, and remember that the im¬portant of these is honesty.—L. N. R., Jr.<’'• '■Mini 'I |i:i |il|':ft'i|iii;i|ii|fi|H|itliil' •i)l'i|MI'i|H|l.|n|iil'l| TliilitI The Travelling Bazaar!I BY FRANK HARDING |111 •iiiii|;il'i|iiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiii.iui-:iii|i;ii;i< inii iii|: •; t:!! i, i • • >Can you beat that? The lousy BusinessManager told us we were to have an ad onthis page and there wouldn’t be any use inour writing a Bazaar and now we have towrite one. . .However, we have a date andwe are going to be slightly nasty about thefact that we have to write. . . We were talk¬ing about big shots the last time we werepounding this mii'i and we were lamentingthe fact that the old gray mare she won’t bewhat she used to be when we come back nextyear. . . .There will be Bernie Wien whosevarious troubles used to amuse us so much. .The Mitchell babe wil be out in at least aquarter and we won’t be able to poke fun ather various and sometimes funny love affairs.... And what will the school do for some- Alumni Gather onCampus TomorrowFor Sing, Reunions(Continued from page 1)year.The Sing itself will feature groupsinging by members of all frater¬nities on campus. A loving cup, do¬nated by Alpha Delta Phi, will beawarded to the fraternity whosesinging is adjudged the best.Sunday will be devoted to tworeligious services held in the Univer¬sity chapel. The Convocation Re¬ligious Service will be held at 11 inthe Chapel. Dean Charles W. Gil-key will deliver the Convocation ser¬mon. At 4:30 the University Ves¬per Service will be sung in tne Cha¬pel by the University choir, directedby Mack Evans.The Phi Beta Kappa Initiationand Banquet will be held Mondayat 7 in the Judson Court diningroom.Convocation will be featured onTuesday, the last day of Alumniweek. Graduate and ProfessionalSchool degrees will be conferred at11, in the University chapel, whileundergraduate degrees will beawarded at 3. Emery T. Filbey, As¬sistant to the President, will deliverthe Convocation Statements.Dinners of the Rush Medical Col¬lege and the Law School Association Iwill be held Tuesday evening, inthe Gold and the Florentine rooms,respectively, of the Congress hotel.Scott to AddressChanning SocietyWilliam Scott, assistant to theDean of Students, will speak Sun¬day evening at the Channing club, !an organization for studets affili¬ated with the First Unitarian church |at 57th and Woodlawn avenue.Mr. Scott will give a survey ofthe changes that have taken placein the curriculum, admission require¬ments and the standards of leadinguniversities of the country. He usesthe University’s new plan an ex- DEAN WORKS NAMES22 HONOR SCHOLARS;IGrant Fourth-Year Awards jAt ConvocationDean George A. Works, chairman |of the Committee on jFellowships |and Scholarships, ha.s approved the iappointment of twenty-two Fourth- |Year Honor Scholars for the year1932-33.Students who have done excep¬tionally good work in their first threeyears of University study are eligiblefor nomination hy the departmentsin which they arc majoring. TheDeans of the divisions who aremembers of the Committee, maketheir recommendations from thenominees, and send them to DeanWorks for his final approval.Formal announcement of thea Yards will be made at Senior con¬vocation, June 14. The winners andtheir departments are:Herman S. Bloch, Chemistry;Clara F. Breslove. Romance; HaroldB. Dunkel, Greek; Gershon B. For-son, English; Jacob Gold, Educa¬tion; Margot Louise Hauschner, Ger¬manics; Edward M. Haydon, Sociol- ,ogy; Delmar Kolb, History; Michael !Lampos, Romance; .Marie E. Lein.Latin; John M. Lynch, Economic.^; !Virginia L. Oelgeschlager. Hygieneand Bacteriology; Patricia O’Hara, |Home Economics; Ralph .M. Perry,Romance; Harold J. Pluniley,Physics; Jule Whitney Porter, Edu->cation; Burke Smith, Zoology; Syd-jncy Titelbaum. Psychology; FrankJ, Waldenfels, History; Lee RoyWilcox, Mathematics; Sydney Zatz,Political Science; Klizabeth .M.Zeigler, .Art.ample of extreme reorganization.He says, “Changes are takingplace in the whole setup of high- ,er education and universities arebreaking away from traditions an<l ,forms that have been established in jpast years.’’ jANNOUNCEMENT!The F!elcn R. Webster Studio of Portrait Photography—at 5416 Harper Avenuewill epen, on June Ifith, a class of camera portraiture, for a limitednumber of students. This is an unusual opportunity to learn, at avery nominal cost, a fascinating and profitable profession. Earlyenrollment is strongly advised, as the size of class must be limited.TELEPHONE MIDWAY 9702Clay Bryson Doris Robbinsone to fill the photo sections? .... BardyCook held down her year and Mitch helddown hers but who can handle the next one?. . . .The Daily Maroon has also been thescene of about every kind of entertainment. . . .Bo Bo Ridenour, better known as theKleagle, we have had to watch and worryabout whether he was going to put oversomething silly like the Abolishment of Com¬pulsory gym.... And now while we have thelast chance we would like to say that we thinkCompulsory gym is a fine thing and we haveonly worked for its abolishment because wework here. . . .And Ridenour goes to Cali¬fornia on a fellowship to work with Milli¬kan. . . .And then there is that fine lookinggirl, Janet Johns, who leaves us. . . .Joe Tem¬ple leaves the gates with a sheepskin andwho won’t miss his odd dress combinations?. . . .But what surprises ’is. is that there areloads of the oldsters still hanging around de¬spite their four years. . . .We won’t lose RoyBlack and such a bird as Gil White just can’tbe kicked out, for he plans to stick aroundand do graduate work in Geography. . . .* ifOh, well, ^ suppose I ought to quit grip¬ing. . . .There are a lot of fine fellows andnice girls still around this place. Hap Sulcer,Parsons, Holloway, and Zenner will still beholding down the Psi U. fort. Milt Olin willbe around to sing some more. . .Chuck New¬ton will be the man with all the power ofthe press. , . .Galbraith and Mahoney willhang around the circle trying to cut in on thegame that Porter will collect BayardPoole ought to be about due to blossom. . . .and Bob W’allace will be evident....* * ¥ The Blackhawk is rapidly gaining popularitysince Clay Bryson has come to town. DorisRobbins is the mistress of ceremonies. Besidesthere is a complete floor show.Dinner, $1.00Dancing 6:30 to ClosingAlways Comfortably CoolNO COVER OR MINIMUM CHARGEOh, well. I’m going out and see if 1 can’tlime in on a few bars of Sweet Adoline. . .> long folks, and I hope 1 may call you folksr I’ve always. . . .Blah, Blah, Blah I The BlackhawkWabash and Randolph advsrtisementSixth AnnualExhibit of NewEducational MethodsThe Bernard E. Sunny Gym¬nasium, 5835 Kenwood Avenue, willagain be the scene of the annual ex¬hibit of new educational methodsand materials. From July 11 to 29,the publishers will display moderntrends in text books, maps, supplies,and general year 31 publishers displayedtheir products, and from present in¬dications it is expected that at leastthat many will be represented againthis year.The first three of these annual ex¬hibits, which have become an insti¬tution at the University of Chicago,were held in Kimhark Hall. WhenKimbark became too crowded, theexhibits were moved to the morespacious wing of Sunny Gymnasium.Since the very latest develop¬ments in school books and suppliesare displayed, the exhibit is lookedforward to eagerly by teachers andothers interested in modern methods. Among other dis-lays will he those of wall maps andglobes. Text books covering sub¬ject.! offered in elementary and highschools, as well as for college work,will he shown. The in scien¬tific apparatus will be on display.Nothing is sold at the exhibit.Those interested are invited to conn*and examine the displays. .Admissionis free.—.Adv,In one shortSummer...R€|pDUJCKILI)65 ilajsunder the auspice* oj:PENNSYI.VANIA RAII.RO.ADM^RKAT .YORTIIKR.Y R.%II.RO.%UA.MIERI4 A.Y .VIAII LI.YElYTOI niKT (KO%'IKT BI REAI)S»U'KOI8iH A.>IKHI4'A.Y LI.YKTUOK. 4'OOK & MiO.Y. I.TD.Tour the entire world . . . withinyour Slimmer vacation . . . andcomfortably! Sjiecial boat trainto Seattle . . . cross the mightyPacific to JAPAN . . . CHINA . . .MANCHL'KIA in the Palatial“President Cleveland” of the.American Mail Line sailing fromSeattle July 9. I’hence hy sfiecialde-luxe train of theTrans-SiberianRailroad.TW O W KKHS 111Through stcpi^rcs and Cossackcities and the new' industrial re¬gions of Siberia and the Ural toMOSCOW ... and LENINGRAD.Then STOCKHOLM, COPF.N-HAGEN and. BERLIN.$1,280plus rail fares in AmericaInquire for wnrtd map ini/ compltt* iti/itraryAMEROCANM/XIE LDNE604 Fifth Avenue, New YorkBwton l*hila«Jel(ihia HI anhinutonCortland. Orr. .S;aMl« ClcteUiidor your local agentiTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1932Mn. A. B. Coakley Phone Mid. 2324A. B. C.5604 WOODI.AWN AVE.AMERICA’S BEST CLEANERSWhen You Think of Cleaning—Think ofQualityPricea Reasonable We Call and DeliverHERE BOYS!1004 RESTAURANTGOOD MEALS35 and 40 Cents• • also • -55, 65, and 75 CentsSpecial Sunday ChickenDinner 65 CentsTable d’Hote dinners1004 East 55 th St. TheGrandstandAthletebyHERBERT JOSEPH JR.WRIGHT HAND LAUNDRYREDUCED PRICES1315 East Fifty Seventh StreetPhone Midway 2073NOTICEAll Crew Members, Su|>ervi8ors, TeamCaptains and Student subscription sales-[>e<>ple who wish to avail themselves ofthe opportunity for free scholarships, madepossible through the courtesy of theLeading Magazine Publishers again thisyear, are requested te apply to thenational organizer, M. Anthony Steele,Jr., Box 244, San Juan, Porto Rico, stat*ing Qualiflcations fully.SPEEDWRITINGYon Take Rapid Dictation in 6 WeeksEndorned by leading educators. Nota fad. Especially adapted to technicalterminology. A valuable time saver inall lines of work. Special summer coursesfor University Students. Both sexes.Speeial free class demonstration 2:S0 or5:80 P. M. every Tm-sday and Thursday.Low cost. The genuine Speedwriting astaught in many high schixils and col*leges throughout the United States.CHICAGO BUSINESSCOLLEGEWalter Harris. R.S.M.A.. Pres.150 \. slate St. Franklin 4122-3-4>5/gEATININN jr*VJThe Place to Take ThatBite at Nite.OPEN ALL HOURS50th Street .Lake Park and Harper Avenues .AS WE CLOSE this last year ofcompulsory gym and look to a newera of voluntary exercise, it mighti be well to point out that we have; a few constructive ideas on the sub-i ject. This may be quite a surprisej to some people; both to those whodidn’t think we could get an idea,I and those who thought our views onthe whole thing were entirely de¬structive.The task which must be acom-I plished before voluntary gym willbe a success is that of making itpleasant and appealing enongh todraw a large number of men (andwomen) to the gyms and athleticfields. To hope for a turn-out asgreat as there was when they madefolks be athletic is just a little tooutopian. But that goal can be ap¬proached in time, if the program ofthe athletic department is such thatpeople will begin to look upon Bart¬lett somewhat as they do upon anathletic club.The thing the athletic departmentmust do is to sit down and intelli¬gently lay out a plan with the oneaim in mind of getting the largestnumber po.ssible to participate intheir activities. Classes in each sportshould he conducted seriously, notmerely as .something to fill thecoach’s time when he isn’t groom¬ing his varsity team. The coachesmust work at teaching the classesas hard as they do at their teams.In short, the clas.«e.s sell them¬selves. To do this, a lot of the fac¬ulty (that means teachers, doesn’tit?) of the department must altertheir pre-ent attitude towards thesedaily gripes of theirs.Of course, the Intramural depart¬ment will also have an importantplace in the picture; hut it shouldn’thave as much prominence as manypeople seem to think it should. How¬ever, it will if the instruction and: recreation in the various depart¬mental sports is not made convenientand pleasing. vIt is up to the athletic depaitment; to sell gym to this campus now; andif it does, the participation in theactivities it offers will have infinitelyI more value than it has ever had inj the past.♦ ♦ ♦.AND NOW WE SHOULD tack onI a little sentimental piece containingI our heartfelt farewells. But wej won’t, because it wouldn’t he at allinteresting and we have a headache.Amen. National Meet Attracts372 to Campus TodayThree hundred seventy-two of the i :48.6 or better. Turner of Mich-nation’s best college athletes gather ! igan, Hornbostel, Big Ten champthis afternoon and tomorrow at Stagg | from Indiana, and Glenn Cunning-field in the eleventh annual revival | ham of Kansas are the threats inof the National Collegiate track and ' the half, Cunningham probably en-field meet with the single purpose ] tering as the favorite in view of hisin mind of placing among the firstthree in some event and therebyqualifying for the American Olym¬pic finals at Los Angeles this sum¬mer.The field is perhaps one of thegreatest in recent years, notwith¬standing the fact that the westerncoast teams, including SouthernCalifornia, defending champion, havedecided in favor of the 1. C. A. A.A. A. meet to be held at Los An¬geles, and will not compete at Chi¬cago. At least six meet records will double performance at the Big Sixconference where he won the halfin 1:53.5 and the mile in 4:14.3.Brocksmith of Indiana, however,! is the favorite over the mile route,I his time of 4:12 at the indoor Con¬ference having withstood assault.Chapman of Ames with a time of4:17, O’Connor of Michigan StateNormal with 4:21.5, and Macrae ofCarlton wth 4:19.9 are other con¬tenders.The hurdles will again developinto a fight between Jack Keller ofbe in danger, and it is not improb- I Ohio State and Geoi'ge Saling ofable that a world mark or twomight fall.Ralph Metcalfe, dusky Marquettesophomore star who has twice tiedthe accepted world mark over thecentury at :09.5 will be pushed for Iowa. Both have tied the world’srecord time of :14.4 in the highs,while Keller beat out Saling byinches at the Conference meet in:14.4 although they were aided bya strong wind. Saling may abandon STAGG TO PRESENT‘C BLANKETS TO 23SENIORS AT I-F SINGEight Football PlayersWill be Lost byGraduationthe first time this year. Don Ben- j the shorter hurdle I’aces for the 400nett, Ohio State’s Conference dash ! meter route, an even which is notchampion, also has a mark of :09.5, 1 held in ordinary college competitionwhile Johnson of Illinois State Nor- I but for which Saling ha.s been point-mal, is credited with a :09.6 per- | ing for the Olympics. His work asformance. Smutney of Nebraska, : anchor man of Iowa’s mile relaywinner of the Big Six conference j team should make him a strong con-in 09.7, will also be in on the fin- ; tender at this ^distance. The onlyij^h. ! other standout in the longer eventIn the furlong, Metcalfe will ! is Eugene Beatty of Michigan Stateagain be conceded the edge, for he i Normal who broke the American Col-turned in a time of :20.4 at the I legiate record at Penn in runningquadrangular meet at Stagg fiefd twoweeks ago,, although Bennett, whoran along with the wind in :20.5 :53.1.Chicago’s only hope for points inthe meet rest with John Brooks, Ne¬at the Conference, and Hellmich, gro all-around flash. Brooks, whowho was coming up in the same race, 1 threatened the Conference broadmust be figured in. Johnson of Nor- : jump record this year while winningmal also has been clocked in :20.4. ; with an effort of 25 feet, shouldThe quarter should develop into a . take his specialty if he equals orrace between Alex Wilson of Notre betters that distance. Haydon orDame and Captain Ed Russell of | Goodrich also have an outsideMichigan, both of whom have hit chance in the hammer throw.Alumni Are Aging —Varsity Wins 10-1More than a score of Alumni fail¬ed to produce but four hits off theofferings of three varsity pitchers inthe annual alumni-varsity game yes¬terday afternoon on Greenwood fieldand the varsity won, 10-1. The lackof hits was only a secondary causefor the alumni defeat, the primaryreason being the lack of pitching tal¬ent.Fred Walker, former New YorkGiant pitcher, was the first hurlerto meet with disaster. The Maroonstappetl him for three hits and a pairof runs in the first. In the second,with two men aboard, Hal Wilkinsclouted a homer. Frank Howard, I captain for a week of the 1932 sea¬son, was the next man up and past-' ed the second ball over the far Uni¬versity avenue fence. That wa.senough for Walker. J. L. Sullivan(it may be John L.), the brother ofLefty Sullivan, couldn’t find theplate and he retired in another inn¬ing, after three runs came acrossthe plate. Ted Curtiss, the old re¬liable, took up the duties and pitch¬ed for a couple of innings withoutallowing any runs to count. PatPage, Sr., pitched the last four inn¬ings allowing three hits and a run.The varsity made a total of twelvehits. Twenty-three major “C” winnersin ten sports will be lost to Varsitycompetition with the graduation ofthe present class. This number ofthe coveted “C” blanket will beawarded by Coach A. A. Stagg fol¬lowing the Interfraternity sing to¬morrow night in Hutchinson court.Varsity football will lose eightmen: among them being CaptainSam Horwitz. Others are: GeneBuzzell, Stan Hamberg, Louis Kan-ne, T*aul Stagg, Joe Temple, Rob¬ert Walsh, and Bernie Wien. The1933 baseball nine will be withoutthe sei’vices of Captain Frank How¬ard, Gene Buzzell, Joe Temple, andHal Wilkins,Captain Paul Stagg is the onlymajor letterman who will not returnfor Varsity tennis competition nextyear. The 1932-33 basketball sea¬son will not see Captain Harry Ash¬ley, Bernie Wien, J-ouis Schlifkte,and Paul Stevenson in play.Captain Everett Olson and LuisAlvarez will not see service on theVarsity gymnastic team next year.Captain George Van der Hoef, theonly major letterman in fencing thisyear, will be lost to the team bygraduation. Captain Gordon Rit- itenhouse and James McMahon willnot be in Varsity swimming compe¬tition in 1933, while Fred Louis andBurton Sherre will be lost to Var¬sity wrestling. Captain Roy Blackand Thomas Goodrich will not seeservice with the Maroon thincladsnext season.Two alumni are returning to thecampus tomorrow to receive theirblankets Nelatedly. Robert 'E?0lBondy, who got his major “C” inbasketball in 1917 will be given his jpostponed award. Robert MacNeille, jwho wa.s not present at the award- ,ing of athletic honors last spring, 'will be given his blanket for a major ,award in football. Page ThreeSAVE YOUR MONEY ONTHAT TRIP BACKHOMETravel by AutoOur share expense plan brinRS 1 ravelrates far below what you expect to spend.Cars Going Everywhere—See UsTRANS - AMERICANTRANSPORT BUREAU205 W. Wacker Dr.Franklin 4400Hours 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. Monday toFridayAnnounce ElevenLetters for BandA. A. Stagg, director of Athletics,yesterday approved the award of let¬ters to eleven members of the Uni-vrsity band. The men were namedby H. W. Mort, manager of the band.They are: Billy Aranoff, J. P.Cowhey, Charles Frost, J. B. Klein-schmidt, H. F. Luckhardt, MerrillM. May, Horace McGee, GordonMcNeil, Herbert Portes, James L.Whittenberger, Boyde Raben. SALE PRICES!Tennis RacketsW.&D. “GoldStar” . . . $8.45W.&D. “DavisCup” ... 8.75Lee“Driver” . 8.75Spald. “KroBat" 7.50Wilson“Mercury” 4.65Wilson“Premier” . 1.90Balls 4 for $1.00Golf5 MatchedIrons $4.85 |'3 MatchedWoods . . .4 Cl'ubs andBag 3.903.60Bags . . 1.00 to 9.00Balls .... 4 for 1.00Woodworth’sBook Store1311 E. 57th St. H. P.1690Near Kimbark Ave.OPEN EVENINGSTRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSpecial Middle-nite LuncheonsSelected Quality FoodJ. & C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Dor. 10361GRADUATION GIFTSFOR THE UNIVERSITY STUDENTThe following have the University seal or crestBook Enda $1.25 to $10.00 Blotters 1.50 to 1.75Wall Shields 1.00 to 6.00 StationeryCalendars 60 to 1.76 Holders 1.00 to 2.2.'5Memo Pads 1.00 to 2.25 Ash Trays .76 to 2.t0.... 1.00 to 1.60 3.00 to 19.00Paper Knives 1.00 to 1.60 Pins 1.00 to 8.00Paper Weijthts 1.46 to 1.76 Vanity Cases 1.00 to_ 9.00Pocket Knives 1.60 to 3.00 Charms 2.00 to 4.00University Etchings, Pennants, Pillows, Banners, WallSkins, Stationery.ALSO—Hundreds of Other Gift Items Without the Crest.Woodworth’s Book Store1311 E. 57th St.Near Kimbark Ave. Open EveningsPhone Hyde Park 1690 bm nrsljipGOING TO CHURCH IS ANESSENTIAL PART OF ACOLLEGE EDUCATION THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Avenue at 57th StreetVON OGDEN VOGT, MinisterSUNDAY, JUNE 12, 19321 I :00 A. M.—“Graduate and Politician.”4:00 P. M.—Channing Club Tea. Prof. William E. Scott,“Trends In Higher Education.” Unitarian ParishHouse.VISITORS WELCOMEDSt. 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 andmeditation. Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. TibbettsRolland W. SchloerbMinistersSUNDAY, JUNE 1211:00 A. M.—Children’s DayService.6:00 P. M.—Teas.7 :00 P. M.-*-Discussion Groups.8:00 P. M.—“Voices of theSummer,’’ R. W. Schloerb.9:00 P. M.—Social Hour.NEW MANAGEMENTCLUB BREAKFAST 20c-25cCOMPLETE LUNCHEON 25c-36c7 COURSE DINNER 40c and upGREEN SPOT TEA ROOM1025 E. Slat Street rli■iitAVife.-Hi..h OUT THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1932Balsley Selects Seven Seniors toDirect Freshman Orientation ProgramThe .appointment of seven seniorsto collaborate in the orientation otthe Freshman men next fall hasbeen announced by Robert Balsleypreneval manager of Freshman orientation. They are: Harold Dunkle.Beta Theta Pi; Bob Howard. PsiI'psilon: Bion H^v.aid, Delta Kap¬pa E})silon; Keith Parsons, P.-i Up-silon; Jim Porter, Chi P^i;^VarlenThompson; and Joe Zoline. Phi Sig¬ma Delta.One Junior man. Eugene Fo.ster.Delta Kappa Epsilon, was appoint¬ed Promotional Head for all depart¬ments. These eight men will workunder the direction of Balsley. Theentering freshmen will be apportion¬ed among the seven administrators.Each senior will be given seven ju¬nior assistants, early next fall.The seven Junior assistants foreach of the seven divi ions willdirect some definite {)iece of work.This work is planned to include ac¬tivities, dramatic and musical or¬ganizations, Cheering “C”, athleticspromoted by the present '35 Club,tours, and social affairs in coopera- \tion with the social committee. The Iseventh man is to act in the capac¬ity of a counselor, who will have ;a committee of undergraduate assist¬ants.Beginning on the fir.-t day of iFreshmen week, September 26, the :group of newly appointed adminis¬trators will carry out their programof orientation. The seven divisionswill be club-like organizations, tak¬ing the place of fraternities. wh()>eactivities will be absent next year .because of deferred rushing. At theend of the autumn quarter the ad¬ministrator will become an advi.-orand tTie outstanding freshman willtake his place as head administra¬tor.The goal of the new organizationwill be in the form of an honor so¬ciety to stimulate F'reshman inter¬est. It will be of the ?anie natureof the present ’35 Club. The men’sorientation will be closely connectedwith the work of the Women’s Fed¬eration, which takes charge of theorientation of first year women. Inthis manner more society life will be sti.nulated from the beginning.The Promotional Manager, Foster,will have several sophomore assist¬ants to aid in the publicity work.All newly-appointed men are askedto reort to Balsley, before the closeof the quarter.Five Hundred toReceive Degrees(Continued from page 1)Candidates for other degrees will bejircsented by William A. Spencer,! dean of the school of Commerce and' Administration.At the three o’clock session bach-, elors degrees in arts and scienceI will be awarded. Henry GordonGale, dean of the division of Physi-i cal Sciences, will present the candi¬dates at this time.Emery T. Filbey, acting vice-president of the University and deanof the faculties, will issue the presi¬dential statement in place of Presi¬dent Robert Maynard Hutchins.The morning convocation addre'Swill be delivered by Professor ErnstFreund. John P. Wilson professorof law. His subject will be “LawSchool and University’’. ChaunceyS. Boucher, dean of the college, will•peak on “Current Trends in Col¬lege Education” at the afternoonsession.Dr. Larsen to LectureIn Humanities SurveyStudents of the College will beinterested to learn that a-sociateprofessor Jakob Larsen of the His¬tory department will lecture in theHumanities division Autumn quar¬ter. Professor Lar.-^en will also givegraduate courses in Ancient Historynext year, as he has done in thepast. He was a former instructorat Ohio State University, from whichinstitution he came in the Winterquarter of 1931. A former Rhodesscholar. Professor Larsen has beencalled by former Ohio State studentsnow resident at the University,“one of the most popular instruc¬tors of that institution.”— Peifect Homes —Reduced Rates for StudentsKitchenette Apts.Beautiful new building.Free gas, light, refriger¬ation. In-a-dor beds.Baths with showers. Lux¬uriously furnished. Per¬fectly serviced.Blacketone Mansions5514 Blackstone Ave.Plaza 2223 Hotel RoomsChicago’s greatest hotelvalue. Luxuriously fur¬nished rooms. Large,light and airy. In-a-dorbeds — private bath withhath tab and shower.Harper Surf Hotel5426 Harper Ave.Plaza 3900mstFOR UFINT Modern cottaKo onlake frontaife. 3 liedrooms ; sleei)-inwr p-.rchts. Inquire of Mrs. Wil-liam.sen, I.akeside, Michigan.FOR Rk'NT Home to sharewith .'nirers'tv st'i(',>nt.s. LareeRfoni with kitchen a’'d a )irar-i;. * .>■'1.') Harper Ave. Call Sae"- IN'.l'hEXPERT TV FI NO at reasonablerates. Term papers a speciaLy.Apply Uj room 7, I.exinjrton Hallbetween 2 and 5 p. m. daily.UNIVERSITY WOMAN wantsjob as tutor or jroverncss. Rooman 1 small salary desired. Rox O.Faculty ExchanKe.V. \NTEI) Woman over 30 toshare summer cottaise in Michitran' two ^'irls fnm about .lun >20 August 1 or later. All ex¬penses paid. Mi'.s Robinson. W.'.NTED L'niver“iiy p.irl totutor H year old hitjh .school nirlin four.h year Entrlish. third yearFieneh and U. S. history at sum-:■ • home in Michigan, from June2.') f r S ;r 0 weeks. ('om()ensa-tion. room and bf)ard. Miss Rob¬inson.WANTED Children’s swimminttteacher for summer camp in Illi¬nois. Compensation: Room, boardan 1 laundry. Miss Robinson.STUDE.NT wants to share ex-p( use of automobile trip to DesAToiues kavina Chicago June 11 >elate.-. Mr. Kennan.WANTED-Students to sell icecream bars. Store will buv backunsold bars. Carfare paid andcommission paid on each bar sold.M-. Kennan. \T O D A Yon theQUADRANGLESFRIDAY, JUNE 10Music and Religious ServicesDivinity chapel, at 12 in JosephBond chapel, “Tradition and Prog¬ress.” Associate Pj-ofessov DonaldRiddle.V’ictrola concert, at 12:30 in theSocial Science Assembly room.I MiscellaneousCollege Examinations in the Hu- iinanities, 9-12, 2-5, ;Radio lecture: “United States His- jtory: Recent Period.” Associate Pro-!fes.'Or William Hutchinson. 8 A.M.. on WMAQ.National Collegiate Track andI Field Championshiiis, at 2 in Stagg! field.I SATURDAY, JUNE 11Meeting of the General Adminis¬trative Board, at 9 in Cobb 115.College Examination? in the So¬cial Sciences, 9-12, 2-5.National Intercollegiate Trackand Field Championships, at 2 inI Stagg field.j Interfraternity Sing, at 7:30 in1 Hutchinson Court.I Alumni ActivitiesI Alumni conference breakfast at 8j in the Judson Court Dining Room.I Alumni conference discussion at 9:30 in the Judson Court lounge. ^Alumni conference luncheon at12:30 in the Judson Court Dining"'Room.Alumni tours of the campu.* start- |ing at 2 from the Circle. ,Aides dinner at 6:30 in the sunparlor of Ida Noyes hall.Presentation of motion picture,“Life on the Quadrangles” at 8 inMandel hall.Piesident's reception at 10 in theReynold’s club.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity Chapel aT 12 in JosephBond chael. “Tradition and Prog¬ress : The Modern Church”. The Rev¬erend Rolland Schloerb, Hyde ParkBaptist church.Social ActivitiesW. A, A. Open House in Ida Noyesfrom 3 to 5.Junior-Senior Prom from 10 to 2at the Beachview Club.Quadrangle!’ dinner at 6 in IdaNoyes hall.Phi Delta Upsilon tea from 3 to 6in Ida Noyes hall.Esoteric Alumnae supper at 6 inIda Noyes hall.Tau Delta Phi open house from6 to 11.SUNDAY, JUNE 12Univer.'ity chapel. Convocationsermon. Dean Charles W. Gilkey.Social Activitiesi Nu Pi Sigma tea from 3 to 6 inIda Noyes hall.Phi Beta Delta fraternity moth¬er’s club from 3 to 5. PLAN LECTURESTHIS SUMMER TOAID SETTLEMENTSummer lectures on the l^niver-sity campus next quarter will includea group of tw’o .ponsored for theCharles Breasted, Executive scc.e-benefit of the Univer-sity Settlement. 1tary of the Oiiental Institute, will tspeak in Mandel hall June 28 and asymposium on “Underlying Dsuc.- of the Political Campaign” will be' held there on July 8.Charles Breasted will deliver anI illustrated lecture on “FlyingThrough the Ancient Near East.”The address will be open to the pub-lic» there being a fifty cent admis-ion charge.Speakers in the symposium havenot yet been announced. The pro¬ceeds from both events will be de¬voted to the University Settlement.CAFE de ALEX80 West Randolph St.Everything is so different—the food, entertainment,Dante Orchestra.We feel sure you will like this unusual cafe.IDEAL PLACE FOR YOUR GRADUATION PARTYEvening Dinner to 9:30 — $1.00No Cover or Minimum Charge 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 AlexanderDO YOU INHALE?X0. K. AMERICATUNE IN ON LUCKY STRIKE—60 modern minutes with the world’sfinest dance orchestras, and famous Lucky Strike news features, everyTuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening over N. B. C. networks. Copr., IMt.T)i« AimHcmiTobMM Oo.Silencemay be golden♦ * * but is that why othercigarette advertising is generallysilent on this question?WHEN the truth hurts—it’s onlynatural to avoid the subject!Inhaling has long been an "untouchable”topic in cigarette advertising. And nowonder! In every tobacco leaf—even thefinest, the mildest—nature hides certainimpurities which, when not removed,are unkind to delicate membranes!And since, knowingly or unknow¬ingly, every smoker inhales some partof the smoke from his or her cigarette.Lucky Strike developed that great scien¬tific process which removes certainimpurities. Luckies created that process.Only Luckies have it!Do you inhale.^ More than 20,000physicians, 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 irritation—against coughDAILY MAROON1930 - 1932OF FILM .\"PLEASE REWINDThe following portion ofthis paper was imperfector missing at the time ofthe original filming