7^25!Q/'lA'J'Lc'Lll fVGWWVol. 24 No. 52UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1925DEAN ANNOUNCESSOCIAL SCHEDULEFOR ENSUING YEAROfficial Sanction for CampaignSocial Events Is FormallyGiven for First TimeAnnouncement of the complete so¬cial program for the Winter andSpring quarters was released for pub¬lication by the Daily Maroon fromthe office of Miss Marion Talbot,Dean of Women, yesterday evening.This marks a new departure from theusual custom in regard to the sociallife of the University. Heretofore theevents of social importance have beenrecognized individually, and with noofficial announcement of their occa¬sion. For the coming year, however.Dean Talbot has authorized the com¬plete list of social events as compiledby the Undergraduate Council, andestablished each as a positive occa-tion, which will tend, it is believed,to establish the majority of them astraditional University social events.The following schedule of eventsfor the Winter and Spring quartershas been prepared by the Under¬graduate Council and approved bythe Dean of Women. Additions tothe schedule should be made in theoffice of the Dean of Women atthe earliest possible date.Marion Tolbot,Dean of Women.Jan. 15, 1025—Senior Luncheon.Jan. 30, 1925—Freshman-SophomoreProm.Feb. 6, 1925—Federation of Univer¬sity Women Fashion Show.Feb. 9-13, 1925—Student FriendshipDrive.Feb. 9, 1925—Intercollegiate GleeClub Contest (Orchestra Hall).Feb. 11, 1925—Senior Class Dinner.Feb. 20, 1925—Washington Promen¬ade.Feb. 25, 1925—Senior Skating PartyMarch 12. 1925—Installation Ban¬quet, W. A. A.March 13, 1925—Student FriendshipDinner, Y. W. C. A.March 17, 1925—Convocation. Win¬ter Quarter.Give Cash BonusTo Maroon StaffCash bonuses amounting to $350were presented to the sophomores,juniors and seniors at The DailyMaroon Christmas party given thestaff by Les River, managing editorand Herbert DeYoung, businessmanager. This distribution was inrecognition of the work of thosemembers of the staff who hadserved one year or more accordingto River.The following freshman menand women were elected to thestaff: Leon Galitisky, Hadley Kerr,William Dodd, Winifred Howard,William Smith, Arthur Baers, A1Widdifield, Robert Sotehr and Irv¬ing Goodman. The women elect¬ed were Alice Kinsman, ElizabethCallahan, Rebecca Green, LauraReynolds, Virginia Makaye, Mer-riam Walker, Roselle Moss, Jean¬ette Stout and Jeanette Tamon.ANNOUNCE NAMESOF NEW OFFICERSR. O. T. C. Given 18LeadersMarch 31-April 4, 1925—BasketballInterscholastic.May 8, 9, 15, 16, 1925—Blackfriars.May 15, 1925—School of Education.Garden Party.May 22, 1925—College of Com¬merce and Administration Banquetand dance.May 29, 1925—Inter-class Hop.May 30, 1925—Track Interscholas¬tic.June 11, 1925—Spring Banquet, W.A. A.June M, 1925—“C” Dinner.June 12, 1925—Interfraternity Sing.June 16, 1925—Convocation, SpringQuarter.CHOOSE “WORSHIP” ASQUARTER’S TOPICAT VESPERSAnnouncement of three cadet cap¬taincies and fifteen lieutenants for thedepartment of military science wasmade during the winter vacation bythe president’s office it was revealedyesterday. The official announcementfollows:From the President’s Office1. Upon recommendation of thehead of the Department of MilitaryScience and Tactics, the appointmentof the following cadet officers, Univer¬sity of Chicago Field Artillery ReserveOfficer’s Training Corps, with rankfrom dates set opposite their respec¬tive names is announced:To Be Cadet Captain and ActingCadet MajorOwen J. Albert—Oct. 1, 1924.To Be Cadet CaptainsHarry M. Howell—Oct. 1, 1924.Arthur Droegemuller—Oct. 2, 1924.To Be Cadet First LieutenantsCharles Allen—Oct. 1, 1924.Gerald Gorman—Oct. 2, 1924.Everett Lewy—Oct, 3, 1924.George Vrisler—Oct. 3, 1924.Charles Thorne—Oct. 5, 1924.Victor Levine—Oct. 6, 1924.Hugh H. Wilson—Oct. 7, 1924.Dana Slick—Oct. 8, 1924.Ted R. Ray—Oct. 9, 1924.Elmer Schaefer—Oct 10, 1924.William Peterson—Oct. 11, 1924.To Be Cadet Second LieutenantsHugh O. McDonald—Oct. 1, 1924.Herbert Mayer—Oct. 2, 1924.Manning Rider—Oct. 3, 1924.John Schindler—Oct. 4, 1924.By direction of President BURTON:Official:F. M. Barrows, Major, 1. A.University of Chicago.Approved:J. H. Tufts,o Vice President.“Worship” will be the generaltopic for the vesper talks scheduledfor the Winter quarter, in accord¬ance with the plan followed by Y.W. C. A. for th^ last two years ofchoosing one central topic for eachquarter’s discussions. All the talkswill be on the different phases ofreligious worship, and the basic ideasof the various sects will be discussedin order to gain a greater under¬standing of modern religion, accord¬ing to Helen Wooding, chairman ofVespers.Prominent men of different re¬ligious beliefs will speak during thequarter. The speaker for this weekis Dean Shailer Matthews of the Di¬vinity School. As an introduction tothe later talks of the series, DeanMatthews will give a general surveyof the topic of “Worship” from anop-sectarian point of view.Vespers services will henceforthbe held at 4 on Wednesday after¬noons instead of at 4:30.“Say It To Whistles”Rules Oklahoma U.SOPH EXECUTIVESCHOOSE DATE FORFROSH-SOPH PROMSet Jan. 30 as Day; MayDance at CongressHotelA definite date was set, and tenta¬tive arrangements were made forthe obtaining of a ballroom for theFreshman-Sophomore ball by the ex¬ecutive council of the Sophomoreclass at its meeting yesterday. Jan.30 is the date; one oY the Congresshotel ballrooms is the probable place,although nothing will be definite un¬til after the meeting today.“It is planned to make this dancerival the Washington Prom, whichhas attained an intercollegiate repu¬tation for its brilliance,” said Marks.“Whether the plan will succeed de¬pends a great deal upon the co-op¬eration rendered by the members ofthe Freshman and Sophomore classes.Sell Tickets Early“Early sale of tickets will mate¬rially assist the success of the ball,”he continued. “The bids will be dis¬tributed for sale on or about Janu¬ary 15th, so that provision may bemade for any additional couples de¬ciding to go at the last minute. Thenumber of bids will be limited to300, additional bids being obtainableonly after the original 300 have beendisposed of.”Announcement will be made tomorrow where bids may be obtainedafter January 15th.Cavemen Were Not Shieks,Anyway, Says Beloit SavantU“A new rule has been initiated atthe University of Oklahoma,” quotedthe Michigan Daily. “Hereafter alldates will be regulated by the pow¬er house whistle. One long warningblast, blown at 10:20 nightly and at11:20 on Fridays, will be the signalfor the start of farewells. The finalwhistle, blown ten minutes later, willconsist of two short blasts to markthe actual separation.The whistle would have to extendits warning echo over many miles inorder to be of any service to theUniversity of Chicago. Studentsseeking pleasure at College Inn, Co-coanut Grove, or Rainbow Inn wouldbe free from the dreadful nightlygong, while students within scope ofthe sound are rushing madly homeat the last blast of the whistle.Sakoontola ” Playof India to bePresentedFifty-eight weeks may be consid¬ered a long run for any play in Chi¬cago, even for one of such caliber asthe record holder, “Abe’s Irish Rose,”but the international record goes to“The Little Clay Cart,” an old Indianplay, which has withstood the whimsof playgoers for more than ten cen¬turies. The University is to have asample of one of these ancient prod¬ucts of Indian genius when the EastIndians will present “Sakoontala.”Jari. 16, in Mandel hall. “Sakoontala”means “The Lost Ring,” and dealswith an old Indian legend. Firstwritten in the sixth century, B. C.The play has been translated from theoriginal Sanskrit of Kalidaza by anEnglishman.Wtih the love affair of a king anda simple country girl forming thenucleus of the plot, “Sakoontala”claims many of the characteristics ofoccasional folk and fairy tales. As inmost Indian drama, the Sonscrit rulesof dramaturgy prevail. \ Erotic in sen¬timent, overrun with villains, the end¬ing is nevertheless always happy. Ac¬cording to Indian dramatic customs,the plays are sometimes conventional,often translated into dialects, and onother occasions, staged with moderncostumes, hut with Victorian settings.The chief roles of the play are beingplayed by Isabella Bux, Atchy Ipye,Chandra Goonerathe, G. Solomon, andH. Muzumdar, a student at North¬western L’niversity, and author of abook on Ghandi. The performancewill be repeated before the Cosmopol¬itan club of Northwestern on Jan. 23.Anyway, Says Beloit Savant— BoxThe flapper’s illusion that thecaveman was one who courted hismate with club and hair-pulling wasdispelled at the recent meeting ofthe Archeological Institute at theUniversity, when Prof. George L.Collie of Beloit College told the In¬stitute that men were trying to winthe attentions of women by makingbeads for them 60.000 years ago.“The art of flattery is as old asthe world and has needed only toolsand handicraft to find its expressionin the human race,” Professor Colliesaid. “The Aurignacian man, wholived in the caves of France duringthe fourth glacial period, fashionedbeads out of stone and the ivory ofmammoth tusks. Women had to beflattered even at this early date.”Earlier Ones Couldn’tProfessor Collie indicated thatearlier groups would also have made.trinkets for the prehistoric fairersex if they had known how to manu¬facture primitive tools. He describedthe carvings on rocks which pristineman was accustomed to scatterabout his dwelling places in order toattract wild animals yhich could beused for food. This was the firstevidence of primitive magic.Other members who spoke wereClarence Kennedy, Smith College;Walter W. S. Cook, New York; Clark.Lamberton, Western Reserve Uni¬versity; Erwin O. Christensen, Uni¬versity of North Dakota; JeanCapart, University of Liege.Also SpeakSpeaking before the PhilologicalSociety, meeting in conjunction withthe Archaeological Institute, were L.\. Post, Haverford College; Louis E. ;Lord, Oberlin College; M. B. Ogle,University of Vermont; Floyd A.Spencer, Ohio Wesleyan University;;Robert C. Horn, Muhlenberg Col- jlege; Walter W. Hyde, University ofPennsylvania; B. D. Merritt, BrownUniversity; W. P. Mustard, JohnsHopkins University, P. R. Norton,Princeton University; John C. Pel-lett, Brattleboro, Vt.; Ben E. Perry,(Continued on page 2)INTRODUCE DEBATINGFORUM FOR FRESHMENWilkins Expresses Belief That NewActivity Will Encourage DebateBeginning the program for great¬er interest in debating at the Uni¬versity, the Freshman Debating Fo¬rum, newly organized for the fresh¬men interested in such work, willhold its initial meeting Thursday at4:30, in Cobb 110. This new or¬ganization is under the direction otMr. Harold Lasswell, and is open toall Freshman students who are in¬terested in debating and discussion,or who believe that it would be ofinterest to them.Dean Ernest Hatch Wilkins hasheartily endorsed the plan, and stat¬ed in regard to the society: “Thisis a most promising step toward pro¬moting interest in this work at theUniversity, and I believe that it willbe of great help, both to the stu¬dents who engage in the activity andto the University as a whole. I wishto urge all members of the Fresh¬man class to at least attend onemeeting, and engage in the work ifit interests them. Of course, thosestudents who were interested in de¬bate work in high school will findhere a splendid opportunity to im¬prove themselves in anticipation ofthe tryouts for the University debat¬ing team.”IRWIN SANGUINEAS TO PROGRESSOF BLACKFRIARSWe’ll Announce Authors1925 Show SoonofAdopt New Methodfor TuitionPaymentsARCHAEOLOGISTS INVACATION MEETINGAmerican Society HoldsConvention HereOne hundred and twenty membersof the local chapter of the Archaeolo¬gical Institute of America, met inClassics building last week and dis¬cussed specialized and technical sub¬jects when the annual meeting of theinstitute and the American FhilogovalAssociation and the College Arts As¬sociation of America was held.This was the forty-fifth annualmeeting and it was revealed at thistime that the organization has estab¬lished and maintained four Americanschools for research work in archae¬ology and the preservation of antiqueart objects.One of the features of the confer¬ence was a round table discussion ofmediaeval Latin which the associationfound to be quite an interesting topic.A dinner in Hutchinson Commonsfollowed the meetings.NOTICE!The quarterly special examina¬tions for making up deficiencies,will be held at 9 a. m., Saturday,January 24, 1925. Students whowish to take such examinationsshould file application in the Bu¬reau of Records not later thanJanuary 10. The notice card al¬ready sent by the recorder shouldbe used as directed in making ap¬plication.The University Recorder.Freshmen to PayMembership TaxMembers of the Freshman classwill be assessed one dollar as an eligi¬bility fee to class social and politicalfunctions. “We want to keep the as¬sessment as low as possible this year,”said Togo Dygert, treasurer of theclass, “but in order to do this we willhave to have the cooperation of everymember.” He further urges that theclass take an active part in the socialoccasions scheduled for the quarter,the first of which will be the classmixer on Friday, January 9.Four hundred hours of time, equiv¬alent to a period starting this morn¬ing and ending at midnight on Thurs¬day, January 22, will be saved to stu¬dents this week by virtue of the adop¬tion of a new plan of tuition paymentwhereby students will pay their feeson the basis of classification ratherthan by alphabet as was formerlydone. The inauguration of the newplan yesterday saw shorter lines be¬fore the tellers’ windows than at anytime within the last ten years.Blackfriars for 1925, under thesupervision of the new staff, is wellunder way for the staging of thetwentieth annual production. Tenmanuscripts are under considerationby the faculty board selected tojudge the books, and they report themost promising competition.Actual work on the productionwill begin early this quarter, as soonas the winning manuscript has beenselected, and the Abbot, Don Irwin,states that a tentative chorus callwill be issued about the first of nextmonth, and that selection will begina short time later.Coleman DirectsHamilton Coleman, who has di¬rected the aims and ambitions of theorder for greater shows, is to takeactive charge again this year, andunder his guidance the staff feelsthat they will be able to stage a pro¬duction which will surpass any ofthe past. Reports indicate that thereis a great deal of new talent oncampus this year, and as Irwin said:“Coleman always finds a prospectivestar or two among the raw materialfrom both the chorus and cast try¬outs.” This should prove a greatincentive for those who havethoughts of trying out for the order,Irwin believes.Better Than Ever—Irwin“More than ever before,” said Ir¬win, when speakin to a reporter fromthe Daily Maroon, “will the Boardof Superiors take an interest in theproduction. Formerly, a position onthe Board of Superiors has been con¬sidered a sincure, a place given asa reward for work done during theJunior year towards the productionof a show, and carrying with theappointment no necessity for work.From now on, things will be run ina different way. With a live Boardof Superiors who have an active in¬terest in the show and its direct su¬pervision, we will get even greaterco-operation from the staff, which in(Continued on page 2)Under the new system, students paytheir bills at windows designated ex¬clusively for junior college, seniorcollege, commerce and administrationand other schools, each school or col¬lege having a window of its own. Theadvantage of the new system, accord¬ing to officials of the cashier’s office,lies in the fact that it permits thetellers to keep the cards for the stu¬dents they serve in their cage andobviates the necessity of an extensivesearch through a general alphabeticalfile containing cards for every regis¬trant, a process which previouslyslowed up the work of the tellers. Itis estimated that with an average sev-ing to four minutes to each studentpaying his tuition under the new sys¬tem, a total of four hundred workinghours will be saved to students duringthis week.The saving will result both fromthe new window system and the cam¬paign being conducted by the cash¬ier’s office to induce congestion at thefinancial office by making payment bymail, thus avoiding standing in linealtogether.With the installation of the newplan, two new tellers have been addedto the cashier’s force, one acting ex¬clusively in the sale of breakage tick¬ets.SUSPECT FRATERNITYAT UNION, KUKLUX KLANCHANGE FOR “C” BOOKSStudents desiring to turn in their“C” book stubs in exchange forbasketball tickets will have until 5Friday to get their new books. Ex- 'change may be made at the busi¬ness office in Bartlett gym.Reports are floating about Unioncollege at Albany, N. Y., to the effectthat the Ku Klux Klan has had anactive fraternity under its control atthe local university. If these rumorsare correct there will be considerabledifficult}’ involved as the suspectedfraternity was organized and incor¬porated as a college order.The^ papers of incorporation statethat Alpha Pi Sigma is a “purely fra¬ternal, patriotic society,” which will“own and control all regalia neces¬sary to the proper conduct of its af¬fairs” and will “hold meetings ingroves,” not only in the state of NewYork but also “in the entire UnitedStates.” Trouble began when a lawwas passed prohibiting the organiza¬tion of any Klan chapter in the state.This fraternity was started in a pro¬test against the legislation, stating inits charter that both men and womenare eligible to membership. First sus¬picion was aroused when it waslearned that Wilson W. Bush, Kleagleand personal representative from At¬lanta, in New York, was mentionedin the incorporation papers as itspresident.When Supreme Court JusticeCharles L. Guy, who approved of thecertificate, learned of the real natureof Alpha Pi Sigma, he expressed ex¬treme indignation as he stated that hehad approved of the order as merelya college fraternity and not as a religi¬ous clan. No action has been takenagainst the organization, but it is ex¬pected that the fraternity will have tosuccessfully explain very doubtfulquestions..Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1925(Sljp Saily iHarnimThe Student Newspaper of theUniversity of ChicagoPublished mornings, except Sunday andMonday during the Autuuln, Winter andSpring* quarters by The Daily MaroonCompany.Entered as second class mail at the Chi¬cago Postofflce, Chicago, Illinois, March13. 1906, under the act of March 3, 1813.Offices Ellis 1Telephones:Editorial Office Midway 0800Business Office Fairfax 5522Member ofThe Wester* Conference Press AssociationEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTW. L. River Managing EditorAllen Heald News EditorMilton Kauffman News EditorVictor Wisner News \EditorAbner H. Berezniak Day EditorDeemer Lee Day EditorReese Price Day EditorWalter Williamson... Day EditorWeir Mallory Women’s EditorGertrude Bromberg Asst. EditorLois Gillanders Asst. EditorMarjorie Cooper Soph. EditorRuth Daniels Soph. EditorFrances Wakeley Soph. EditorJeanette Stout Asst. Sports EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTHerbert C. DeYoung Business Manager•Heard Rezazian Asst. Business Mgr.Thomas R. Mulroy. .Advertising Manager.eland Neff Circulation Manager•fthau Granquist AuditorSidnev Collins Office ManagerDudley Emerson ....Distribution ManagerThomas Field Local Copy ManagerEliot Fulton Promotion ManagerPhilip Kaus Subscription ManagerMilton Kreines Copy ManagerJack Pincus Service ManagerMyron Wei' Promotion ManagerTUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1925over the greater mass represented bythe total of the reading assignments.Why not cut down a bit on the col¬lateral reading for the underclassmen,and enable them to master thorough¬ly a definite amount of knowledge ineach field, even though the number ofprinted pages be less impressive tothe beholderG. L.EXHIBIT SCREENAT ART INSTITUTEFrom all indications, the coming |quarter appears to be starting outwith a general determination on thepart of the undergraduates to do somereally serious work. Seldom has it |happened that such a large number of jstudents have thronged the reverse Ibookshelves and the rental library inan effort to get under way in their ;studies without losing any more time }than is necessary.Needless to say, this attitude ishighly praiseworthy; and almostequally needless to remark, there .sbound to be a falling off in interestas the “scholastic grind” (to use a | sameThere is a Chinese screen of theChing Dynasty in one of the newrooms of the Art Institute, a screenwell worth a visit of inspection; atall screen, with panel after panel ofpolished black wood richly set withreds and browns and creams in ex¬quisite enamel-work, depicting scenesfrom Chinese domestic life. The hand¬ling of detail is characteristicallyChinese, exotic and dainty, delightfuland the illusion of life and movementin the stiff little figures, set withoutperspective in their places in the de¬sign, grows and develops as a first in¬spection becomes a prolonged one,and as this develops into a minutestudy, or leads on to a second visit.The masterpiece, (which, like theepics of Homes, represents the masterwork of generations of artists)arrests attention. There is an essenceof Orientalism, of other-worldlinessabout it that has compelled me to re¬turn to it again and again, and hassent me, each time, in a dreamingtrance, far off to legendary China, or,in an abandon of artistic conception,into a state of wonder and first faintcomprehension of the meaning, ra¬cially, nationally and individually, ofart expression.What though men live a world apart,speak different languages, are governedby dissimilar law’s and customs? Hereon Chinese screen, is show’ll the link ofsouls, the common language and con¬stant medium of understanding. Cre¬ative art, in whatever stage of devel¬opment, is for all men to enjoy. Thecharm and grace of the scenes on aChinese screen are not found in theforms anvwehre else in art. andMAROON FIVE SHOWSSKILL IN TWOGAMESquaint colloquial expression) progress¬es affd the call of the Tivoli, Wood-lawn, and other less mentionableplaces of recreation begins to exertundue influence on the "plastic mindsof “well-meaning” young aspirantsfor the “higher culture." Unlike acountry college, the University offersexcellent facilities for non-productivepastimes of numerous varieties, andour hat is off to those who are cap¬able of withstanding the ever-presenttemptation to go to college as theydo in the “humorous monthlies.”Where a college is situated in a smalltown, one goes to the movies everynight, and when the movies are over,there is no legitimate source of amuse¬ment left, and so one retires to one’sroom or to the libraty and spends acouple of hours or more in intensivestudy for the next day’s classics.But at the University one is usuallythrough w’ith classes at 2:30 p. m., orperhaps even at 12 o’clock, and hu¬man nature makes it difficult for theaverage student to throw himself di¬rectly into another session with thesame books on which he has spentthe morning. For this reason, pre¬sumably, we have “collateral readinglists,” “outside reading lisis,” “addi¬tional reading lists,” and various andsundry other methods of confusing astudent’s connected grasp of a givensubject. This is not intended to im¬ply that outside reading is wrong inprinciple, for it most certainly is not.For the graduate student, for the ma¬jority of senior college students orboth the serious and the not-so-seri-ous type, it should be really the es¬sence of college training. The stu¬dent by that time is supposedly suffi¬ciently matured to require only di¬rection for his reading.But in the case of the freshmen andsophomores, how is it to he expectedthat a seventeen or eighteen year oldboy or girl will be able to handle twoor three texts in a given course andin addition spend most of the after¬noon, usually at considerable incon-vencience on account of our deplor¬able reserve book system, in trying tcget a lot of reading done in bookswhich are for the most part so highlycondenced that he must take notes onthe majority of the material in orderto get anything like its full value?W hat most of the underclassmendo. of course, is to read supeficially ina large number of hooks in an effortto satisfy the quantity requirement.Their attention, instead of being fo¬cussed on a reasonable amount of ma¬terial in a given course, is diffusedyet they meet with ready appreciationeverywhere, not so much for what theytell (although this is important) asfor the thought and emotion they ex¬press through line, design, color andcomposftion. There is something inthe conception of a Chinese screen thattakes my breath away, leaves me moremature, deeped, holier for its expe¬dience.IRWIN SANGUINE AS TOPROGRESS OF BLACKFRIARS(£ontinued from page 1)the last moment will lead to the pro¬duction of a better show.“The staff, itself, of course is en¬larged. Now there are two executivepositions for Juniors, instead of theone position of manager, filled by aJunior, which meant, practically,that the Abbott of his organizationwas chosen in his Sophomore year.Now I am glad to say competitioncontinues through the Sophomoreand Junior years, and does not finishuntil the end of the production in aman’s Junior year.”By Irving GoodmanHandicapped by the loss of BabeAlyea, the sensational center, whowas counted upon as the nucleus forthis year’s squad, coupled with theineligibility of Howell, Laverty andSwede Gordon, former Oak Parkstar, the Maroons went down to de¬feat before the speedy MichiganAggie outfit, 29 to 15. The Maroonshooting was extremely inaccurateand the floor work was slow, the ab¬sence of Alyea’s clever floor workbeing especially conspicuous.On December 30 the Navy cameto Bartlett Gym, fresh from theirvictory over Minnesota. The Ma¬roons, vastly improved, swept theMidshipmen off their feet in the firstfive minutes, but then in the secondhalf succumbed to the accurateshooting of the Annapolis sharp¬shooter, Craig. The final scorefound the Maroons eight points be¬hind; Navy 29, Chicago 21.Then the Midway quitet hit theirstride. With Barnes dribbling downthe floor in his peerless style andthe Sophomore Gordon looping inbaskets, the strong Mercer five,Southern Intercollegiate champions,were beaten, 26 to 22. The resultof the last game is most encourag¬ing. However, there must be muchimprovement in Norgren’s protegesif the Maroons are to land amongthe leaders in the Conference race.January 10 the Maroons will clashwith the strong Illinois five. Illinois,who was considered to have a weakaggregation, has been mowing dow’nall comers in fast style. DePaw, astrong Indiana school, WashingtonUniversity have been easily defeat¬ed. Butler defeated the Orange andBlack by only 2 points. On paperit looks as though Coach Ruby’s menare due for a win next Saturdaynight.Coach Norgren will probably startthe same lineup that he used againstMercer. Barnes and Sackett orMarks will start at forward. Abbottwill jump center, with CaptainWeiss and Barta at the guard posi¬tions. With a little more co-ordina¬tion and a little of the CampbellDickson type of “sure shooting,” theMaroons may upset Illinois. Onething is certain, Maroon supportersare due to see a better brand ofbasketball than has been seen inBartlett Gym in the last threegames.CAVEMEN WERE NOT SHIEKS,ANYWAY; BELOIT SAVANT(Continued from page 1)University of Illinois; Robert E.Radford, Kenyon College; AlfredCary Schlesinger, Williams College;F. W. Shipley, Washington Universi¬ty; Wallace N. Stearns, Illinois Wo¬man’s College; R. B. Steele, Vander¬bilt University; E. H. Sturtevant,'Yale University; John W. Taylor,New York City; Henry B. Van Hoo-sen, Princeton University, and AllanC. Johnson, Princeton University.Teresa Dolan DancingSchool1208 E. 63rd 8t. (Nr. Woodlawn)Beginners’ Classes every Mon., Tues.,and Thurs. eve., 8:15. 10 Lessons for$5.00. Single lessons, 75 cents.I riv Lessons, day or eve.Tel. Hyde Park 3080Write Your Name withSANFORD’S INKIt Will Last ForeverTHE FROLIC THEATREDRUG STORECigarettes — Fountain ServingCor. Ellis Ave. and 55th St.Adjacent to Frolic TheatreTel. H. Park 0761SANFORD’S*■ Fountain Pen Ink“The Ink that Made theFountain Pen Possible”Buy It AtWoodworth’s Book StoreWe serve the best Dinner in Chicago for 65cBusiness Luncheon 50cSandwiches of all kind on ToastTRY OUR FOUNTAIN SPECIALITIESELIS TEA SHOP938-40 E. 63rd St,Near 63rd and EllisYour Supply CenterforTYPEWRITERS(new or rental)NOTEBOOKS AND PAPERSof all sortsGYM EQUIPMENTALL STUDY NECESSITIESBASE MAPSBRIEF CASESCalendarsfor1925Books-New and Second HandBooksTake the Shortest Cutto theUniversity of Chicago Bookstore5802 Ellis Ave.Piercing the Great DivideWest of Denver is the Continental Divide; nemmedin behind it is an undeveloped district twice aslarge as Maryland. That fertile area the newMoffat Tunnel will open up.General Electric mine locomotives are carrying outthe rock, and G-E motors are driving air compres¬sors and pumping water from underground rivers.The conquests of electricity on land and sea, inthe air and underground, are making practical theimpossibilities of yesterday. It remains only formen of ability to find new things to do tomorrow.Thus does Opportunity of 1925 beckon college menand women toward greater things as yet undreamed,and to a better world to live in.The General Electric Com¬pany induces many special¬ists—engineers who knowabout tunnels; engineerswho know about street light¬ing; engineers who knowabout the electrification offactories. These men arehelping to build the betterand happier America inwhich you will live.If you are interested inlearning more about whatelectricity is doing, writefor Reprint No. AR391 con¬taining a complete set ofthese advertisements.9S-947DHGENERAL ELECTRICPage ThreeHead of CeramicsDepartment TellsStory of IndustryThe long room was filled with clut¬tered work-tables and benches. At oneend William Garrison Whitford wasstanding before a revolving wheel^ hissquat powerful figure seemed moresquat for the knee-length leather apronhe wore, and more powerful on accountof his position before the machine,shoulders squared, legs apart, head andneck thrust forward in attention tohis work. One saw him as a brain andhand worker, vigorous and skillful,whose proper setting would always bea workshop among blueprints andeven in this school-r<jom shop, filledwith girls and a treble buzz of work,he gave an illusion of business and ofmechanical accomplishment.At his desk, leaning far back in theswivel chair to talk, he was still theworker, ungraceful in repose, difficult toaddress.“Ceramics?” he repeated brusquely, inreply to a question about his work atthe University, where he is a professorof Ceramics and Chairman of the De¬partment of art instruction. “It’s apretty big order to explain ceramics,young lady. The ceramic industrydeals with the manufacture of all clayproducts—everything from the tiny in-sualting pin in an electric light bulbto the terra cotta bricks of a sky scraper.It’s one of the biggest industries inthe world. Bricks, roofing tile, hollowtile, drain tile, stone ware for kitchensand factories, all are its products ofthis industry. And you want to knowwhere we come into it, eh? That’sanother story.”Mr. Whitford leaned over to hisdesk, tipping his chair at a perilousangle, and fumbled among the clink¬ing colored-tiles and bottles of chem¬ical powders.Here’s a letter from a man 1 used togo to school with." He waved it to-words me and went on talking. SinceI couldn’t reasonably get up and takeit away from him, I went on listeningwith an extra effort to look intelligent.“You can read it later,” he said, “ifthere’s anything you would like to getfrom it. It shows something of ourattitude towards this experimental artof ours. Mead, here,” waving the let¬ter, “and I went to school together atAlfred University, the New York StateCollege of Ceramics, back in 1909 and’10 or thereabouts. We studied underBinns, you know, and got our first in¬spiration from him.”I asked him about “Binns.” Itseems that when the idea of puttinggenuine art rather than the usualfactory-bred sort into pottery design¬ing came to American ceramists, theyhad to look to England for help. Theyinterviewed various people there, andfinally decided to bring over Charles F.Binns to infuse his knowledge into theworkers here. Binns is the descendantof a long line of English potters—hisown father having been Royal Potterto the King of England, furnishing theking’s household with everything frominsulating caps in light bulbs to tilesfor the roof of the place—with chinaand kitchen ware and fancy vases anddecorative urns and bird-baths for thegardens.So Chares F. Binns, descendant of arace of potters, whose originality andartistic ability had attracted the atten¬tion of American ceramits, came toteach in the Alfred school of ceramics.He opened a new field for both artistsand potters in America, and startedexperiments in the application of tech¬nical art, physics, chemistry andmechanics to the ceramic industry.“Do you know anything about pro¬cesses?” Mr. Whitford asked sullenly.I could only say “No, will you tellme?”Then he took me down past tablesand tables of workers.“Here’s a handthrown faience juststarting.” He pointed out a gray massof clay taking the form of a bowl asthe wheel on which it lay was revolvedand the fingers of the potter molded itsshape.“When the bowl is in the right formthe potter will bake it slowly to a brit¬tle hardness over in that kiln.’ Irecognized the half-boiler, half-oveneffect in the next room as his “kiln.”“Then she’ll paint it outside and in withmixtures from these bottles”—every¬where there were bottles of coloredpowder—“and fire it again for twelvehours in a muffle kiln. This timewhen it comes out it will be glazed andnot so brittle. We call it “faience”from the name of the glaze used on theoutside. Most decorative earthenwarepottery is “faience.” The glaze on theinside surfaces is “majolica.”“As for colors, do you know thatwe’ve developed four hundred differentcolor combinations, shades and tints inour experiments here?” I hadn’t knownthere could be even a hundred com¬binations. “Yes, four hundred, and allof them are obtained by exact for-ulas, and we have them nicely indexedand filed for our use.” Mr. Whitfordpaused, then said, “That’s the troublewith us veteran ceramists. We’re stillonly experimentalists in our work.”“I know, but you've done work ofyour own for exhibitions, haven't you?I asked irrelevantly.“Yes,” Mr. Whitford admitted. I’vehad pottery in the exhibitions of appliedarts at the Art Institute here for thelast four years. And this year againI have been asked to send a group ofthings down. I never know just whatto send, but I’ve done so little work ofmy own that the choice should not bedifficult.”“And commercially — ?” I suggestedhesitantly.“Oh, I’ve not been at it 'long enoughto do much for the market. And Ihaven’t the facilities, either. I made ahundred-pice set of plates and cups foruse at Ida Noyes hall a year or so ago,and that work nearly exhausted mypatience. Some day, though, I hope tohave a real kiln and a workroom ofmy own. Then I’ll show them! A manwho is busy with his hands and withmaterials all the time likes to havesomething to show for himself now andthen. We experiment—but we also wantdesperately to create.” Wiiliam Gar¬rison Whitford looked wistfully at hisstrong square hands, the hands of aceramic artist.Presbyterians HoldConvention Banqueti Campus Presbyterian Club, thename of which has recently beenchanged to Westminster Club, will berepresented at the state convention oftheir church, to be held at Champaignin the middle of January, by four act¬ive members of tbe organization. Thisconvention, which is a yearly affair,includes all the churches and Presby¬terian organizations of the district.Preceding the convention a dinnerwill be held as a send-off to tKe dele¬gates, who are Kathleen Stewart,Ralph Marink, Eliot Pope and CharlesThorne. The date of this event hasbeen announced as Jan. 15, and theclub hopes to have a large attend¬ance.“Thi* gathering is important tocampus Presbyterians in many ways,”said Charles Thorne, president of theclub. “Not only will it give us achance to see what others are doingand to obtain suggestions for thework of the coming year, but it willalso provide us with stimulus for cai-rying on that work, and making ourorganization a power on the campus.We are deeply grateful for the op¬portunity of attending the conventionand hope to receive inspiration fromits meetings.”Subscribe forThe Daily Maroon1350 E. 61st Midway 1384EXCHANGE BARBERSHOPSpecializing inLadies Hair Bobbingand / »Shingle BobbingYes! We Wait On MenCLEANING and PRESSING Called for and DeliveredTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1925Mueller GivesMany Causes ofAuto AccidentsGood weather is seen as anotherstimulus to speeding and subsequentaccidents. In bad weather, Muellercontends, drivers have a tendency toexercise greater care. He foundthat in an exceptionally bad month—January, 1924, there were feweraccidents than in any month in1923.Temperament and mental states,Mueller declared, cause many acci¬dents. This is especially true of taxidrivers who have faffed to receivetips. When the driver’s ire isaroused his care in driving is inhib¬ited.Finally Mueller haa found thatthere is no legal definition of thepedestrian. He has no rights eitherunder a city ordinance or state lawso far as his relations with the driv¬er of an automobile are concerned.Statistics on automobile accidentscollected by the investigator showthat the greatest number killed areunder thirteen and over 55 years ofage; that the majority of accidentsoccur during the months of Octoberand November and that more peopleare killed by autos in the morningthan in the afternoon. The highpoints during the day are between9 and 12 a. m. and between 4 and7 p. m. Most accidents occur inplaces where the traffic is lightest.In heavy traffic where there is con-| siderable physical crowding driversdo not take chances, Mueller hasfound. Usually persons meet with| accidents in their own neighbor¬hoods and many children are killedalmost in front of their own homes.Cause* of AccidentsCome of the conditions underwhich speeding, and subsequent ac¬cidents occur have been listed asfollows:Returning from a dance, the driv¬er wants to get home as early aspossible to sleep for early rising andwork the following morning.“Showing off” before femininecompanion.Necessity of “getting home todinner.”Intoxication.Psychology of released nervousenergy after following slow traffic.Turnning from the question ofspeeding and accidents to that ofdelinquency, also a part of this so¬ciological study, and a stimulus toboth speeding and accidents, Muellerdiscusses the social phenomenon at¬tendant on the advent of the closedcar familiarly known as “pickingup.”“The automobile encourages de¬linquency among young people to¬day because, sociologically speaking,it removes them from their ‘primarycontrol’,” Mueller states. “If a youthhas a car and is anxious to pick upa girl he can go into a neighborhoodwhere he isn’t known. If he liveson the south side he can go northwhere nobody knows him and fewpeople care what he does.The Youthful Driver“The youthful driver out for agood time argues thuS: ‘The peoplewho see me don’t care and the peo¬ple who care don’t see me.’ If theyhad to stay in their, own neighbor¬hoods they probably would not dothe things they do.“Then again, a policeman is notsupposed to know what is going oninside of a car. A closed car issupposed to be as sacred as a home,which is not violated under lawwithout search warrants. Poor girlsare sometimes ashamed of the homesin which they live. When a manoffers one of them a ride, seatedcomfortably in the car she is ableto get away from the environmentshe dislikes and into an atmosphere| conductive to immorality.“As a matter of fact there is lesspicking up on the street today than; there has been in the past becauseI dance halls are so numerous. In¬creased transportation facilitiessuch as those embodied in the im¬provement of the automobile, en¬courage the existence of the dancehall as they increase the numberand size of football stadiums.”Boon to Farmers“On the constructive side, theautomobile has been a boon to farm¬ers,” Mueller states. “In the past,the rural unit has been essentiallythe family. In the farm districtswe found isolated groups of familieswho had little or no connectionwith the rest of their immediateworld.“The auto has given the farmer ameans of communication and socialrelationships. Without the automo¬bile the Non-Partisan League of thewest would have been impossible. Ifit were not for the automobile thefarmer could not organize. Horses,carriages, and poor roads have pre¬sented insurmountable barriers tofree interaction.“The automobile is a permanent,and often irritating problem in thecity. Since the first man in theUnited States was indicted forspeeding in 1904 on the charge ofgoing at the ‘reckless rate of 17miles an hour’ up until the presentdate there have been innumerabletangles in social and legal adjust¬ment. Everybody can prove whatthey want to prove. There is a run¬ning debate between auto clubs andcoroners, the first contending thatthe pedestrian is to blame and thesecond that the driver is at fault.“There problems have come upsince the middle of the 19th cen¬tury when the automobile run bysteam first made its appearance inEngland. Through the machina¬tions of various opposing intereststhe automobile was legislated off theroads and at one time a law waspassed restricting ‘traction engines’to four miles an hour on the high¬ways and two miles an hour throughthe towns. Each vehicle was re¬quired to have a man with a redflag walking ahead of it.”The eclipse, which is scheduledto pass here Jan. 24, 1925, andwhich has been characterized as“the eclipse of the century,” byProf. F. R. Moulton of the Depart¬ment of Astronomy, has been theoccasion of much speculation byamateur astronomists over thecountry.ROGERS — KENNEDY SHOPPHONE MIDWAY 3081 1120 Ea.t 55th StreetMarcelling ManicuringShampooingSNOBS AND POLITICALBOSSES TABOOFOR 1925This is the open season for “col¬legiate politicians” and “snobs.” IProfs., Journalists and others takepot shots at academic TammanyHalls and Collegiate “four hun¬dreds,” at Ohio State, Ashland Col¬lege (Ohio) and University of Min¬nesota.Ohio State:—To make represen¬tation on Mens Student Councilmore than a petty political posi-1tion, as members of the organiza¬tion now admit it is, plans for anew method of student election arcbeing considered. The plan is toorganize councils in each of thecolleges, which would in turn electrepresentatives to the central coun¬cil. These representatives are atpresent elected by classes. Insteadof men being elected by “combines”and fraternity backing merely forth glory obtained, it is believed thatmen would be elected for their fit¬ness.Ashland College:—Says PresidentJacob to the student body in Chapelassembled: “There is no place atthis school for individual class dis¬tinction; there is no place for fav¬oritism among organizations; thereis no place for cliques and classes.”University of Minnesota:—Roarsthe Minnesota Daily from its edi¬torial column: “on the basis ofachievement we in America have jbuilt up an hierarchical nobility of jour own. Snobberacy has not re¬leased its hold even where achieve¬ment has usurped the former placeoccupied by wealth. It is regret-able that much of the assumed su¬periority exists on the universitycampuses.“The upstart politician in the uni¬versity often becomes an addict tothe habit of snobbery, as he seeshimself rise up with pride, forgetshis old friends, and effects an airof gentility.“Snobbishness makes more peo¬ple unhappy in a large universitythan perhaps any other one thing.It is responsible for frequent an¬tagonism between fraternity andnon-fraternity men and women.Though it may create a sense ofpopularity in the mind of the snob,it casts a gloom over others whoare not guilty of the vulgar prac¬tice.”JONES SHOPPE1373 E. 55th St.Special RatesMonday and WednesdayHair BobbingShampooing 50cRESISTLESSSYNCOPATIONHUSK 0’HAREPhone Harrison 0103UNDERGRADUATES—as we recall ournot-too-distant col¬lege years, want stylewithout sacrificingeither cloth quality— or their bank ac¬counts. Just whatwe try to give you.Come in when youare in Chicago.COarlt (Daftfe anb Car|LREPUBLIC BUILDING CHICAGO"cI{un for College Men by College Men*'MATHISis coming to see youBETTER STYI.ES-#39.75, #42.50,#45.00 and #49.50TALL SENIORSwho have not done soMcAnany & FinniganPRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTSCor. 55th and Woodlawn Ave.Drugs, Cigras and Cigarettes; Perfumes, Toilet Articles andParker, Waterman and Conklin PensF. Southern“EVERYTHING IN SPORTING GOODS”Headquarters on the South Side for the FamousPLANERT'S NORTH LIGHT TUBULARRACING AND HOCKEY SKATESHigh Grade Sweaters1106 East 63rd Street(Near Greenwood Ave.v:must have their picturetaken for the CAP ANDGOWN this week at614 Mailers Bldg. S. E. Cor. Madison and Wabash Ave.5 S. Wabash Ave Tel. Centra] 7123Page FourTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 19231*1 TRACKGRAND ANNOUNCEMENTThis inaugurates our campus popu¬larity contest. Be it said at once thatstudents who register W. J. Bryan asthe most beautiful co-ed, etc., arewasting their time since we have lostall sympathy for this high type of hu¬mor. Also those who exploit thefranchise by voting fifty odd timeswill be discovered since Key-holeKarl, famous handwriting expert, whoran down the Night Hawks, will beon the job.First BracketMost beautiful co-edMost intellectualMost popularSecond BracketHandsomest manMost intellectualMost popularDrop votes in the tin can in front ofCobb or outside the Maroon office.TEAM MEETSPURPLE FORMEET SOONInitiate Twenty-fiveInto Classical ClubWe returned to find Zalec the proudfother of seven little ones.. Mrs.(We’ve forgotten Zalec’s last nameand so has he) felt she was too good 1for the Maroon office and eloped withan aristocrat from the Press Build-;ing.. Zalec was awarded the children,four of whom are Zalec’s and threeZalecias.. They await adoption.Diary of a Vacationing Duke?The dances and dinnersAnd gala affairs.Which I have attendedWith college man airs—This shaving and tux-ingFor critical eyes—With “oily to slumberAnd surely to rise”I am but a shadowBoth weakened and soreI’m glad class has started.I’ll sleep now—once more!—Terrible Turk.The Maroon track squad have re¬sumed strenuous training in prepara¬tion for the meet with Northwesternon January 24 at Bartlett Gym. CoachStagg is scheduled to assume activesupervision of the track team for thefirst time in several years. This islooked upon as a hopeful sign byMaroon followers. And the Maroonshave reason to be hopeful in trackfor a change.Jimmy Cusack. who is beinggroomed for a match with PaaviNurmi, is reeling of the 880-yard dashin less than 2:00. McFarland, lastyear’s indoor Conference champ in the440, is out to repeat. Justin Russel,indoor Conference champ in the highjump last year with a leap of 6 feet3 inches, may break the record thisyear. Then McKinney, heralded asthe fastest man in the University, isdue to earn a few points in the hur¬dles. Maury Rosenthal is out for the100 yard and is due to win a race ortwo. Besides these men there are abevy of lesser lights who may wrinplaces in meets.The Maroon 4 mile relay team re¬ceived a severe blow when McNeil,who has been making some fast timercently returned to school with aninjured leg that will keep him out of ]competition for at least a month.However,with Bourke, Levine, Hoke, 1and Dugan as a nucleus. Trainor TomEck will seek a new relay combina¬tion.Why United States, of CourseDear Sir:I am worried and puzzled. I have a Iproblem—“I can eat nothing savefood, and drink naught save liquids.”I am up a-gin it. Ever since the |Oxford debaters were here I’ve beenwondering where English students gettheir imported suits.—Loovey.Jane Cannei has returned fromRockford. Jane is glad she took 1850Lit. Fall Quarter because she foundherself just abreast the times in thatvery progressive communityMans’ Bargain PriceNinety-eight Cents“The total drug store value of aman is just about 98 cents,” statedthe “Parthenon,” of Marshall Col¬lege at Huntington, W. Ya.. tak¬ing as its authority Dr. Charles H.Mayo, of Rochester. Minn.Dr. Mayo in a recent talk on “ADiagnosis of a Man's Worth,” fur¬ther declared that “when boileddown to natural elements, theaverage man would make:“Seven bars of soap.“Iron enough to bake an eight-penny nail.“Magnesium enough to relieveone sour stomach.“Potassium enough to explodeone toy pistol.“Sulphur enough to chase thefleas off one dog.“Lime enough to witewash onefair-sized chicken-coop.Phi Sigma, the UndergraduateClassical club, will initiate twenty-five pledges tomorrow at 4:30 inClassics 20. With the addition ofthese people the club plans to en¬large its program and so accomplishthe greater things that are possiblewith greater numbers, according toLambert J. Case, president of theorganization. Each quarter the clubholds a formal initiation, an unusual¬ly large number of pledges are beinginitiate tomorrow according to AileenFisher, chairman of the program com¬mittee.Six members of the club will go toIndiana Harbor Thursday to assist aLatin club in a high school of thatlity. A scene from Plautus’s “Haunt¬ed House,” the play given last winterquarter on campus, will be presented.A talk on the life of Plautus and adialog of one of the mimes of Hesiodwill also be given. Lambert J. Case,president of Phi Sigma, will give atalk on classical clubs, their organiza¬tion, aims and accomplishments. Theschool has already formed a Latinclub but the members felt that theyneeded help and advice, accordingto Miss Willa Shea, faculty spon¬sor, so she appealed to Phi Sigma.A program of this sort given at ahigh school is in following out aprogram of high school expansionadopted by the club last year.Phi Sigma has formed Latinclubs at the Englewood and HydePark high schools. “We are morethan willing to help the high schoolLatin clubs to get organized.” saidLambert Case, “because we want tostrengthen interest in classics. Wewant to help make the old classicalheroes seem interesting and aliveto the students, and to ensure goodregistration in the classics depart¬ment here.”D. U.’S PLEDGEDelta Upsilon announces the pledg¬ing of Everette A.Grimmer of Wee-hauken, N. J.COWHEY’SMen’s Holiday GiftsMEN'S WEAR & BILLIARDSS. E. Corner 55th & Ellis AvSecond HandUniversity Text BooksLaw BooksMedical BooksWoodworth’s Book Store1311 E. 57th St.near Kimbark Ave.Gym SuppliesTypewriters for Sale or RentWhy She Didn’t PassDrawlinn,If you know Dr. Wilt you can wellunderstand what he said when theconscientious student put down “TheHoosier Schoolmaster” as a volumeon Kansas rural life.—Sophisticate.CLASSIFIED ADSWANTED—College girl to de¬vote spare time to convalescent ladyin Hyde Park home. Call Midway,9174, after 1 p. m.We take this occasion to do obeis¬ance to the senior in English 5 whowrote—“The quilt had been made byhis grandmother before she died.” Awell-thought out and plausible con¬clusion.CAN LrSE several keen students ofgood address to solicit subscriptionsamong business houses for guide en¬dorsed by railroads. Call after 1 p.m.. Room 9k5, Old Conoly Bldg.Start the New Year rightCome in and have a bite.Any time of day or nite.You’ll find our prices light.GOODRICH SHOP1369 East 57th St.POPCORN—SANDWICHESCANDIES — ICE CREAMNUTS — HOT DRINKSPRE-MEDIC student wishes toshare large comfortable room. 1443East 53rd Street, 2nd floor; privatefamily. Phone H. P. 3972 or call after8 p. m.PERPLEXITYIf there’s an Anatole in FranceI d like to know just whereA Senior said to look it upBut I don’t find it there.—Cuthbert.AS Cuthbert’s rich uncle told himlast week—there's nothing like stick¬ing to a thing—so the boy is going tostay on the job till he finds the place.Not by way of apology or any-think like that but we would lige totake this chance to offer the XmasWhistle as a pathetic tribute to theenterprise of the advertising staff andthe rare judgment of the make-upman.And so. we wish you a Merry Xmas.ALL-IN.European ToursFor College Men and WomenSUMMER 192564 Days$395 and upCollege credit up to 8 hoursif desiredFor full particulars addressNEW YORK UNIVERSITYTours DivisionWashington Square, New YorkWabash 8535RoyalandUnderwoodTypewritersRENTEDat specialstudents rateC<r|I rvRental purchase planeasy paymentsTypewriter Headquarters411 S. Dearborn St.Old Colony Bldg.RENT A CARDrive It YourselfBrand new Fords and Gear-shiftCars.J & L DRIVE IT YOURSELFSYSTEM6118-28 Cottage Grove Ave.4111 Hyde Park 4181HYDE PARK HOTEL CAFE51st and Lake Park AvenueDANCINGEVERY NIGHT, Excepting Sunday and Monday9:30 to 12:30No Cover ChargeA La Carte and Soda Fountain Service$2.00and a minute’s time gives youthe DAILY MAROON for therest of the year.Take advantage of this specialoffer at onceDrop in at the office in Ellis HallYour NewspaperSUBSCRIBE NOW!$2.00