rX’ ■ /Vol. 33. No. 25,UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1932Price Three CentsMerriam HasAdvicefor HornerCIVIC OFFICIALS Present UnusualOPEN THREE-DAY ,MEETING TODAYHow Governor-elect Henry Horn-r can consolidate many important^rovernmental agencies of the Chi¬cago region without additional leg¬islation or authority is pointed out1)V Charles E. Merriam, professor ofPolitical Science, in an extended sur¬vey of the governments of the met¬ropolitan region, just completed.Professor Merriam’s study, whichi.s the first of its kind in the UnitedStates, describes the 1700 govern¬ments of the Chicago region, an¬alyzes their workings with regard tohealth, police, finances, water sup¬ply, schools, courts, and other activ¬ities, and discusses a way out of thepresent situation.Professor Merriam’s work Ls acontinuation of his ‘‘MunicipalRevenues of Chicago,” and the re¬port of the Board of Estimate and.Apportionment of which he waschairman in 1929. The results of thisinquiry will be publi.shed and pre¬sented to Governor Horner and thelegislature at an early date.Thr«eHave Been StudiedThree studies of phases ot thegeneral problem of multiplicity ofgovernments in the Chicago areapreviously have been published byas.sistants of Professor Merriam, in¬cluding Dr. Robert F. Steadman’s“Public Health Organization in theChicago Region;” Dr. Albert Lepaw-sky’s ‘‘The Judicial System of theMunicipal Croup WillDiscuss Problemsof Towns, CitiesCivic officials from all parts ofthe country will convene today, to¬morrow and Saturday in BurtonCourt for the National Conferenceof the American Municipal Associa¬tion. This organization is made upof State Leagues of Municipalitiesin approximately half of the states.In the first meeting, to be heldat 10:30 this morning, PresidentRobert Maynard Hutchins will talkon “The University and Its Servicesto Public Officials.” Mayor Cermakwill deliver the address of welcome.Other talks will be given by Fred¬erick N. MacMillin, president of thea.vsociation, and Paul V. Betters,executive secretary.Discuss Finances“Are the States U Control theFiscal Affairs of Cities?” will be thetopic of discu.ssion at the afternoonmeeting today, at which C. A. Dyk-stra, city manager of Cincinnati, willspeak.Other meetings will be held to¬morrow and Saturday, at which ex¬perts on municipal affairs from allparts of the country will speak. S.E. Leland, professor of Public Fi¬nance of the University, will discussTwenty-three Freshman actorsand actresses are beginning final re¬hearsals for the Freshman playswhich will be presented under thedirection of five members of theDramatic Association November 17and 18 in the Reynolds club theater.The three .jjJays which will be giv¬en by the Freshmen are: “Trifles,”by Susan Glaspell, which is directedby Rosamond Morse and John Pratt;“Bargains in Cathay,” by RachelField under the direction of AliceStinnett and Phyllis Ferry; and“Green Chartreuse” by Chester D.Heywbod,' whi^ Frank Springer isdirecting.Rainwater Wells, Leonard K. Ol¬sen, Thomas Riley, Barbara Vail, andHuth. Hartenfqld are the freshmenwho will 'appear in the cast of“Trifles.*” The parts are being under-studied by James R. McQuilken andLouise Cretors.Freshmen who were chosen forthe cast of “Bargains in Cathay” are:Ethel Ann Gordon, Rose Dunn, JoanI Hawley, John H. Bereman, CharlesGuiou, F. Chandler Hoyt, ClaudeA. Robinson, and Paula Dillon.To play the parts in "The GreenChartreuse” two complete casts werechosen, one for Thursday night andone for Friday night. Thursdaynight the cast will be: Robert Ebert,George Bley, Rea Keast, and DickHenry. Friday night Norman Mas-terson, Edward Boehm, WilliamWright, and Harker Stanton will pre¬sent the play.FACULTY PLEDGE Half of Senior ClassLARGE SUM FOR Goes to Polls TodayEMERGENCY FUND to Elect Presidentthe problem and the necessity of re-Metropolitan Area,” and Dr. Herman j organizing the present revenues rela-C. ‘Beyle’s “Governmental Reportingin Chicago.”Among a number of suggestionsfor the reorganization of govern¬ment of the region, made in Profes-.sor Merriam’s report, the Chicagopolitical .scientist emphasizes strong- |tions between states and cities.Charles E. Merriam, professor of Po¬litical Science, will talk on “As theCities Go, So Goes the Nation,” atthe afternoon meeting tomorrow.History of State LeaguesState Leagues of Municipalitiesiy the simple (fevice of the inter- j were first organized about twentylocking directorate. He shows thatwithopt waiting for any additionallegislation or authority, it would bepossible to bring about importantchanges in the near future.It would be feasible for GovernorHorner to appoint the .same sevenpersons as members both of the Lin¬coln Park and the West Park system,instead of the fourteen persons nowserving on these boards, thus con-.solidating the directorates. A .stillmore compact organization might bemade if the Governor should selectthese same men from among themembership of the Chicago CityCouncil. The seven might then bebrought together as a Park Commit¬tee of the Council, and they mightappoint, or authorize the Mayor toappoint, or otherwise select, one andthe same person as head of bothpark systems.Three Park .Board*Might Be CombinedFurthermore, the Judges of the | . ^Circuit Court, who under the exi.st-1 The great economists of the nine-ing arrangements choose the Com-! t^enth century were political phil-missioners of the South Park Board, | osophers who believed in studyingmight unite with the Governor in the actual workings of the politicalfive years ago. One year ago a na¬tional association was formed withoffices in Chicago. The functions ofthe State Leagues include represent¬ing municipalities before the statelegislatures, training applicants forpositions as policemen, firemen, andsimilar municipal posts, and foster¬ing civic projects in general.Although the University has noformal connection with the associa¬tion many members of the SocialSciences division are interested in itswork and in its development as a sig¬nificant phase of American politicallife.IMPERIALISM AND' DISARMAMENT NOTGOMPATIBLE-PATELUniversity EnterprisesWill Benefit by$15,500More than $15,500 has alreadybeen pledged this year by 431 mem¬bers of the faculty and administra¬tion and employees to the Univer¬sity Emergency Relief Fund, whichwas established three years ago tobenefit several enterprises with whichthe University is connected.Last year nearly 1000 contributedmore than $27,000 to the fund,which is administered by a commit¬tee headed by Charles W. Gilkey,Dean of the University chapel. Thecommittee, which is made up of 15representatives of the faculty andadministration, is working in closeco-operation with the Joint Emerg¬ency Relief organization of the city.Ten DepartmentsDisbursements made from the fundlast year consumed all but $600,which was held in reserve for useduring the early part of this year.Expenditures were allocated throughten departments under the jurisdic¬tion of the committee. These were:the University Settlement, the SocialService department of the Univer¬sity Clinics, the Social Service de¬partment of Provident Hospital, theDepartment of Child Placing of theJoint Service Bureau, for undernour¬ished children in the public schools,the Orthopedic Hospital of the Uni¬versity, for relief of two families inthe University Community, foremergency relief of former em¬ployees of the University, loans, andadministration expenses.In addition to the University Set¬tlement, to which more than $10,000was appropriated last year, the larg¬est item claiming the attention ofthe committee is emergency reliefof former employees. More than 35,Knight Speaksat Meeting ofBusiness Clubagreeing upon the same persons, andin this way bring all the three parkboards together and combine themwith the city government for allpractical purposes. The circuitjudges might make a .start now byfilling the present vacancy on theSouth Park Board in this manner,and filling subsequent vacancies onthe .same principle.By this process, and without anystatutory change, the three park(Continued on page 4)Completes SurveyProfeaaor Charirs E. Mrrriani, who ro-rcntlj Inished aeveral jreara of re-aeareh on metropolitan problem*order—and their method was a muchbetter one than that of the twentiethcentury economists with their aloof,highly simplified, mathematical atti¬tudes, in the opinion of Professor“Imperialism and disarmament aremeorapstiblg pnd the w’orld will nev¬er achieve peace until imperialism isabolished,” said Vithalbhai J. Patel, j most of them with families, were givformer mayor of Bombay, in an ad- | en relief last year. It is expecteddress last night in Mandel hall. Mr. < (Continued on page 4)Patel, who is now touring the UnitedStates in an effort to define India’strue position to American audiences,spoke under the auspices of theFriends of India. Clarence Darrow,Chicago attorney, and ProfessorQuincy Wright, of the departmentof Political Science, introduced thespeaker.Attention has been attracted toIndia’s struggle chiefly because of Total loan grants to .students fromthe unique methods of resistance | 1 November 1 have morewhich Gandhi and his supporters j than doubled since the correspond-adopted. “Soul force versus brute i period last year, it was announc-force; love to conquer hatred; non-j ye.sterday by William J. Math-violence to defeat violence—these I University Bursar and as-are the weapons with which India i sistant secretary of the Board ofhopes to free herself from bondage j Trustees. Mr. Mather attributes thist« become mistress of her ownNominees* RecordsThe Daily Maroon presentsherewith a complete and accuratesummary of the campus activitiesof the three candidates for thePresidency of the Senior Class.This summary is intended for useby the fair-minded voter as anaid to the casting of an intelli-bent ballot:Robert Balsley: President ofDelta Kappa Epsilon; member ofthe Freshman Orientation Com¬mittee, the University Social Com¬mittee, Owl and Serpent, theDramatic Association, and theBoard of Superiors of Blackfriars;college marshal; WashingtonProm and Interfraternity Ballticket sales manager.Charles L. Matthews: Memberof Phi Kappa Sigma; president ofAlpha Kappa Psi, honorary pro¬fessional fraternity in the Schoolof Business.Joseph Zoline: Member of PhiSigma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, thetennis team; Promotion managerof the Settlement Council; liasonmember and publicity manager ofthe Student Relief Drive; editorof Phoenix; organizer of thecheering “C”; member of theFreshman Orientation Committee.Cast Ballots from 9 to 4in Cobb, Ida Noyes,Harper, MandelELECTION FACTSTHREE CANDIDATESMAKE LAST APPEALTD CAMPUS VOTERSCandidates: Robert Balsley,Charles L. Matthews, and Joseph Zo¬line.Time: 9 this morning to 4 thisafternoon.Voting places: Four booths, locat¬ed as follows: Cobb hall, Ida Noyeshall, Mandel cloisters, and first floorof Harper Library, near the westelevator.Number of registered voters: 321.Necessary to elect: A simple plur¬ality.Mather A nnounces100% Increase inLoans to Studentshouse,” said Mr. Patel.Gandhi’s plan for India, accordingto Mayor Patel, includes “the fraih-ing of a constitution to relieve Indiafrom foreign rule, the removal ofclass barriers, equal rights for wom¬en, and the establishment of har¬mony between communities andfriendliness with all the nations ofFrank H. Knight of the department : the world.” India wants the right toof Economics. Professor Knightspoke last night at the opening ban¬quet-meeting of the Graduate Clubof Economics and Business on thesubject, “Economics and the PresentEconomic Crisis.” The meeting washeld in Judson Court.“The present day economists goinginto politics attempt to rush intoprint, striving for breadth of popu¬lar appeal rather than a real criticalattitude. It is a very unfortunatestate of affairs,” declared ProfessorKnight.He believes that economists shouldbe used as guides in the world’s af¬fairs, but they must have two gen¬eral requisites: first, they must ade¬quately analyze the needs of a sit-(Continued on page 4)make her own mistakes and to workout her own destiny. The ban¬ishment of mass poverty and illiter¬acy is the first goal to which Indiamust aspire, the speaker declared.Ukrainians to Sing atInternational HouseCROSSED CANNONCadet Captain Thomas Andrewsand Cadet First Lieutenant John C.Dinsmore were elected to theCrossed Cannon, Senior militaryhonor society, it was announced yes¬terday by Cadet Major Henry Sul-cer. Both officers were selected be¬cause of their excellence in the workof the Military Science departmentduring the past year. 'Ukrainian folk songs and selec¬tions by eminent composers will bepresented Saturday at 8:15 in the In¬ternational House theater by theUkrainian chorus of Chicago. Thisgroup, under the direction of GeorgeBenetzky, was the first prize winnerin the (^hicagoland musical festivalsof 1930 and 1931.Supplementing the program of thechorus will be a group of selectionsby Anton Bek, Polish violinist, ac¬companied by George Kalmus. Bothare well known in Chicago musicalcircles.The Ukrainian folk songs sung bythe chorus are typical of the dailylife of the Ukrainian peasants andthe events which make up their ex¬istence. Songs of the harvest, lovesongs, songs for particular seasonsand holidays, all reveal the very soulof the people.marked increase to the fact that stu¬dents are feeling the effects of thedepression acutely.In the first four months of thefiscal year beginning July 1, 1931,$24,801.93 was lent to needy stu¬dents, while $56,182.85 was givenout during the the same period thisyear.Although the depression has notcut substantially into the number ofstudents who have matriculated thisquarter, an increasing number, de¬siring to keep up their Universitywork, have been forced to resort toloans in order to continue their edu¬cation.It has always been the policy ofthe University to assist studentswherever possible, Mr. Mather de¬clared. This year special efforts arebeing made to provide funds tothose in need, he said.On the eve of the Senior classelection yesterday each of the presi¬dential candidates were interviewedby The Daily Maroon. The three as¬pirants for the only elected classofficial at the University have madefinal appeals to the voting seniors.Robert Balsley, member of DeltaKappa Epsilon and Owl and Serpent,declared: “Campus elections and theoffice of Senior drss president areonly as serious and as non-partisanas the student body and the candi¬dates whom they elect. Campaignspeeches have been slyly whisperedto many of you. I hope these will beforgotten, and every Senior will votefor the man he thinks best befittinga Senior class president at the Uni¬versity. I hope the man with the bestconscience wins!”Charles L. Matthews Jr., memberof Phi Kappa Sigma and presidentof Alpha Kappa Psi, stated: “I feelconfident that I will be elected, andI can honestly say that I will havesecured my office without resortingto making pr(>*iises which are im¬possible of fulfillment, or withoutthe assistance of any political bally¬hoo.”Joe Zoline, member of Phi SigmaDelta and Phi Beta Kappa presenteda startling, colorful platform. Fromthe depths of the Phoenix office heissued this plea: “I’m appealing toboth the men and the women of thecampus—for the men, an egg inevery beer; for the women, a lapfor every chicken!”Today the qiialified voters of theSenior class elect their class presi¬dent. Voting from 9 to 4, they willattempt to select from the three can¬didates one man who is best fitted forthe job and most deserving of thehonor.This selective function is to befilled by an electorate numbering321 out of a total number of 700 inthe senior class. The number of reg¬istered voters was originally 347 buta checkup with the Recorder’s officedisclosed the fact that 26 of thisnumber were ineligible to vote dueto lack of sufficient credits, entireabsence of records, or the fact thattransfer credits had not been of¬ficially entered.Straight VotingPreferential voting is discarded inthis election. The Hare system, usedin previous class elections, was foundto be unwieldy and unsatisfactory.Counting was difficult and its provi¬sions for weighing of choices werevery likely to produce a result atvariance with the true wishes of themajority of voters. A straight ballotwill be voted, and a simple pluralitywill elect—the candidate receivingthe largest number of votes will bethe new Senior class president.Jerome Kerwin, associate profes¬sor of Political Science, will be pres¬ent at the counting of the ballots bythe election commission, consisting ofMaxine Creviston, chairman; JohnWeir, Margaret Graham, and Wil¬liam Walling. Full precautions willbe taken against the election assum¬ing the venal nature of municipalelections: voters must use the boothsat which they registered; a secret(Continued on page 4)Dr. Finer of LondonTalks on “Democracy”Sponsor Dance forTransfer StudentsCulminating a series of activitiesdesigned to acquaint transfer stu¬dents with each other and with mem¬bers of the faculty, the Intercol¬legiate group of the Y. W. C. A. wdllgive a dance Friday night from 9 toThe Official Undergraduate Direc-1 12 in the theater of Ida Noyes hall.OFFICIAL DIRECTORYTO APPEAR TUESDAYtory will go on sale Tuesday at allconvenient points on campus. Theprice is 25 cents.This directory, which is the thirdone to be published for the campusand the first to be printed by theCap and Gown staff, will include acomplete list of the names, both homeand campus addresses, and telephonenumbers of the entire undergradu¬ate body.Books will be sold Tuesday at theUniversity Bookstore, Woodworth’s,Cobb, Ida Noyes, Coffee Shop, andat booths situated at various pointson campus.Charlie Baker’s orchestra will pro¬vide the dance music.Patrons will be Mrs. Alma P.Brook, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mc-Ewen, Dean and Mrs. A. J. Brum¬baugh, Miss Margaret Clark, andMrs. Mary Hastings. Madeline Strongis in charge of arrangements andHarriet Ann Trinkle is planning theprogram.Tickets, priced at 50 cents, maybe purchased at the Reynolds Cluband at Burton Court. Helen Orvisand Barbara Broughton are directingticket sales.Dr. Herman Finer, lecturer inPublic Administration at the LondonSchool of Economics, will address theGraduate Political Science Club to¬night at 7:30 in Social Science 302on “Democracy’s Most DifficultFrontier.”Dr. Finer will develop the themethat democracy reached a high-water mark when it ceased attackiingnegative issues*. From now on itmust concentrate on positive 'prob¬lems of administration: how far gov¬ernment may go in seeking to con¬trol business and regulate “ruggedindividualism.” As a corollary tothis, perhaps, government must nowdevelop and maintain a bureaucracyof experts who will hold to a lib¬eral attitude toward the public, andpossess an incentive toward creative¬ness and enterprise.Several years of depression havebrought public interest in govern¬ment to a far higher pitch than itever reached during the Coolidgecampaign in 1924, declared Dr. Fin¬er yesterday. Among his most recentpublications is “The Theory andPractise of Government.”ADLER LECTUREProfessor Mortimer J. Adler willlecture today at 4:30 in Harper Milon “Application of Formal Logic ”This lecture wasu scheduled in theSocial Science assembly room yes¬terday, but was postponed when itwas ascertainad that Professor Ad-'ler would be .out of town. His lecturetoday is one of, a series of SocialScience lectures.-THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1932Page Two(Ftjf iatlg iiarnnnFOUNDED m 1901The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Subscription rates: $2.50 a year ; $4 by mail. Single copies:three cents.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicagofor any statements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or fcr anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post-office at Chicago. Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all right of publicationof any material appearing in this paper.BOARD OF CONTROLWARREN E. THOMPSON, Editor-in-ChiefEDGAR L. GOLDSMITH, Business ManagerRUBE S. FRODIN, JR., Managring EditorJOHN D. CLANCY, JR., Circulation ManagerMAXINE CREVISTON, Senior EditorJAMES F. SIMON, Senior EditorCHARLES NEWTON, JR., Student PublisherJane BiesenthalMelvin GoldmanWilliam GoodsteinBetty HansenASSOCIATE EDITORSRobert HerzogDavid C. LevineEdward W. NicholsonEugene PatrickBUSINESS ASSOCIATESWalter L. MontgomeryEdward G. SchallerVincent NewmanSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSJohn BardenTom BartonNorman BeckerRuth Belllola ChassonDavid CookClaire DanzigerGeorge DasbachJack DilleAmos DorinsonNoel GersonGrace GregoryRobert HasterlikMorton HechtHelen HiettRichard HookerHoward HudsonDavid KutnerFanny LevatinDorothy LoebDan MacMasterDugald McUougallMary Louise MillerRobert OshinsHoward RichSue RichardsonJeanette RifasJeannette SteinWilliam TraynorFlorence WishnickNight Editor: Eugene PatrickAssistants: Barton and BardenThursday, Novvemer 10, 1932THE CAMPUS VOTESThe members of the Senior class—energeticallyprodded by three busy groups of amateur poli¬ticians whose methods have grown more and moreamusing with each passing day—will' this morningand afternoon elect their clztss president.In its columns two days ago The Daily Maroonrecommended, for reasons then stated, the electionof one of the candidates for this position. Tbe edi¬torial board is still thoroughly convinced of thewisdom of that recommendation, which was madein the interests of the Senior class.The Daily Maroon does not, however, approveof the methods and the tactics that have been usedby every group supporting a candidate in this elec¬tion. That such an atmosphere of bargaining,scheming and manipulation of potential votesshould exist during a campus election is in theopinion of the writer merely and completely amus¬ing. It is amateur politics—and things that areamateurish are usually amusing.But this situation which the campaign managersand small supporting groups have created does notin any way change the significance of the Seniorclass presidential election. The fact that the sup¬porters of all three candidates have in the past fewdays more or less burlesqued the only real campuselection left at this University does not in any wayalter the qualifications of the candidates involvedin the race.There still remains the outstanding and all-sig¬nificant fact—as recordiiid on page one of this issueof The Daily Maroon—’one of the three can¬didates has outstandingly' served the Universityand its student body in a great number of waysand is for that resaon, if for no other, entitled tothe honorary position of president of the Seniorclass. We state again that it is the belief of thisBoard of Control that any attempt to elect a Seniorclass president on any other basis is unwarranted.Without any consideration whatsoever to fraternityor other affiliations, and without any regard to themethods being used by any one of the candidate’ssupporters to secure election, it is the contentionof The Daily Maroon that the record of RobertBalsley during the past three years justifies his se¬lection.Upon that basis, if for no other, he deserves thevote of the Senior class. Is there any recommenda¬tion moie fair? Is there any basis for stating thtitsuch a recommendation upon the part of The DailyMaroon is prompted by fraternity affiliations, orany one of several reasons suggested—all ma¬licious?—W. E. T.PRESIDENT HUTCHINS PLEADS FORLARGER SCHOOL BUDGETSIf the United States is to progress in educationit must expect greatly increased expenditures toadvance it in the future, according to Robert May¬nard Hutchins, president of the University ofChicago. Mr. Hutchins believes that if reductionsin governmental expense must take place in theretrenchments necessitated by the present crisis,they should not be made in. the educational insti¬tutions of the country.This is an eminently wise policy. From the longtime point of view any decrease in the money giv¬en to educational institutions must lose for societymany times the amount that is saved by short¬sighted legislators. The educational institutions ofthe country should be the last governmental de¬partment to bear budget cuts.It is well'-known that teaching is the poorest paidprofession in the country. Unless we make teach¬ing financially attractive, we shall never have a re¬spectable education system, Mr, Hutchins believes.It is a pitiful commentary upon our educationalsystem that we refuse to compensate our educatorswith material rewards adequate to what those re¬wards \/ould be in the economic world.Individuals who are poorly paid, are likely^ toput no enthusiasm into their teaching efforts. Orelse teaching attracts many spiritless individualswho take their teaching jobs as something on theorder of a pension. Both situations are thoroughlyundesirable.CYNICS PRESENTS. B. COBB BUSTWITH CIGARETTEThe Travelling BazaarBy Charles Newton, Jr. and John Holloway » -Fame, how fleeting is thy glory!Forgotten are those heroes whostruggled to reach thy top-most pin¬nacle. Washington, Napoleon, andJulius Caesar have felt the stinginglash of modern cynicism.For forty years an austere mar¬ble bust of S. B. Cobb, former prom¬inent merchant and one of the lead¬ing captains of industry in his day,has smiled benignly upon generationsof students passing in quest of knowl¬edge down the stairway of the build¬ing bearing his name. His haughty,aristocratic features seem likely tocontinue to smirk upon posterity for¬ever.Pride cometh before a fall. Stu¬dents issuing forth from their three-thirty classes Tuesday afternoonpaused in astonishment at the awe¬inspiring sight before them. S. B.Cobb, the benefactor of education,was wearing a dark brown slouchhat, and a lighted cigarette hungfrom his lips perilously near hisluxurious white whiskers.Moral: If ever you pose for astatue, wear a hat of your own,shave your face, and keep yourmouth shut.. . WE STUDY FOR AN ANTHROPOLOGYMID-TERM . . .Two o’clock; how time flies. . . . How, indeed.Drowsy dopey coffee no good; coffee hasn’t gotany teeth in it. . . . If he asks about Sinan-tropus it’s just too bad, that’s all. . . .Well. Here’s a dandy. “The natives of Su¬matra dress as is their custom.’’ That certainlyis a shock; always thought they dressed contraryto their custom. . . . Pithecanthropus, Siva-pithecus, homo Heidelbergensis, Eoanthropusdrowse drowse cigarette. . . . The drift-stationsof the Aurignacian culture-period were—that’a fnot important. What 'is? This mid-term is!just a daisy, no less, . . . What a mess. . . ,Wups. More coffee; another cigarette, maybe.. , . Can’t afford to drop off now; haven’t evenlooked at the notes. . . . Good old notes; illegible,brief. . . . Better than this CongressionalRecord of a text-book, though. . . . Two forty^^five; where’d that hour go? Gotta get down towork; maybe an outline of this chapter wouldhelp.—Aw, rats; too much trouble. . . . “AtLa Chapelle-Aux-Saints, a small village in southFrance, the skeleton of a man was found in acave. . . . His posture, and the position in whicHhe lay, show plainly that his was a regularburial, the most ancient intentional burial thusfar discovered. . . . The head was surroundedwith stones; about the body were flakes ofquartz and flint and some fragments of ochre.’’Cold in here. . . . Raining still outside; rain,rain, rain, allatime rain. ... It rained on thosecave-men, too. . . . All the time, rain and snow]Wonder just why that bird got a burial. . , .'Must have been a big-shot or something. . . .*Funny. . . . Lord, it’s late . . . sleepy . . .iwonder if he was buried at night?Chapelle-Aux-Saints was where he layWhen brought to light, this fossil man;Packed in ochre and hard red clay.Poet or priest or head of his clan:Now, in the anthropological plan,A link—iio more—of whom we say,“Look at his curious anthropoid pan.’’He was a big-shot in his day.How did he live, or love, or play?What were the forests through which he ran?When he felt death come, did he scream—or pray.And commit himself to some Ape-God’s hand?We cannot know, although we scanHis piteous skeleton’s bleak display;One thing only we understand:He was a big-shot in his day.Once he was savage, or tender, or gay;Perhaps he knew more than we ever can:Now he is done and at rest to stayWith his interesting skull in his interesting hand.Famine or fever or tribal ban,Enemy, rival, or beast of preyBrought death at the time when the world began.He was a big-shot in his day.Relic of life whom life outran,Trace of a race long passed away.He lonelier lies than any man . . .Yet he was a big-shot in his day,* ♦ *Five o’clock. Lord, how did that happen? Nutsto this; bed’s the thing. Professor Cole, youmay fire when ready.International StudentsForm Drama League;Committee AppointedA new dramatic organization hasmade its appearance on campus, theInternational Theater League. Theexecutive committee of the Leagfuehas made definite plans for the pro¬duction of “Lilliom’’ on December2 and 3 in the International HouseTheater. Casting for the play whichrequires 28 characters in addition togroup scenes, will be completed in afew days.The play will be directed by Luth¬er Green, a house resident who hashad a great deal of experience intheatrical work in New York. Thestage on which it is to be presented |is one of the best equipped in the Icity. IThe League has been organized tnanswer a demand for dramatic activ¬ities by a large number of Housemembers. Tentative plans have beenlaid for a series of productionsthroughout the year. *Merriam HasAdvicefor Homer(Continued from page 1)boards and the city would be madein effect one government. The serv¬ices and staff of the several gov¬ernments could be#brought togetherto the great advantage of the publicservice at many points. It would bepossible to place the police forcesof the park boards under the CityCommissioner of Police, providingone unified system in place of thepresent four.Budgets of four taxing bodiescould be consolidated and joint fin¬ancing could be undertaken. B\ ild-ing and improvement programscould be considered as a whole. Pur¬chases of materials and supplies suchas coal might be handled through ajoint agency, instead of four, withimprovement in prices and greaterflexibility in handling of stores. Thecivil service of the various boardsmight be administered through onecentral commission, acting for allof the different staffs. All this cen¬tralization would tend toward econ¬omy in expenditures and toward im¬provement of the public service.An advantage of a policy of thiskind, Professor Merriam says, is thatit would begin the unification andsimplificaton of the government ofChicago, if it is desired to bringabout such consolidation.Professor Merriam emphasizes inthe report that he is not undertak¬ing a propaganda for consolidation, !but is simply pointing out the vari¬ous ways in which the government icould be simplified if the people of IChicago wish to bring this about. *There are, the report says, many!persons in Chicago and the metro- ^politan region who are willing to pay jhigh taxes in order to have this !series of independent governments, |while others prefer a simpler form iof organization. i“The government of the metropoli- itan regions in the United States isone of the most important of all theproblems of American government,’’Professor Merriam says. “Alreadvin the 96 metropolitan regions thereare 45 percent of the population ofthe whole country and the numberis on the increase. The efficient re¬organization of these areas is one ofthe most complicated of the prob¬lems of the taxpayer and the citi¬zen.’’PLEDGINGTau Kappa Epsilon announces thepledging of Frank Thomas of Ber¬wyn, Illinois.SENIORSHAVE YOU VOTED?FINGER WAVE THAT COMBSWITH SHAMPOO50cKennedy Beauty Shop6351 Cottage Grove Plaza 10601455 E. 63rd St. Dorchester 3755HILL’S CAFETERIA1165-75 Eut 63rd St.Woodlavcn*8 Leading CafeteriaDining Rooms - First and S^ondFloorsGood Food at very ModeratePricesPURCHASE YOURCHRISTMASCARDS NOWA ten percent discoant on en-fraved, relief emboaaed, andprinted cardsA delightful variety is awaitingyour approval.You will find a wide range ofstyles, colors and prices.Come in and look them overbefore the host choice is gone.We handle orders for engraved,printed and relief embossed cards.WOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 Erul 57tliSt.Dorchester 4800Open EveningsSPRING TENNIS WILLBEQN IN FIELD HOUSEOfficial varsity practice for thespring tennis season will formally getunder way in the field ho”se at theclose of the football seat.jn. CoachA. A. Stagg, Jr., announced yester¬day.The best players on the team areCaptain Herman Ries, ’33, and MaxDavidson, ’34, both returning letter-men. The other two places on theteam are being sought by eight men:’Trevor Weiss, Elmore Patterson,Joe Zoline, Sid Weiss, William Dee,William Holbrook, Robert Schindler,and Sol Bamberger.INTRAMURAL GOLFAshley Offil and Tom Barton, rep¬resenting Kappa Sigma, advanced tothe finals of the fall Intramural golftournament last week by defeatingSchofler and Williamson, unattach¬ed, seven and six, in an eighteenhole match.As a result, they will play in thefinals next week against the winnersin the other semi-final round.iiYum Yum-Cheap Too!Four words - no more — no less.Those are all we need to describe thefood and the prices at YankeeDoodle. Drop In and learn the words.They’re easy.Yankee Doodle Inn1171 East 55th StreetFairfax 1776Remember Celebrity Night Friday!Hello Campus!Do you wish a good phone number? Wouldyou like to know a nice address? 0. K. Wecan fix you up.Next week the Undergraduate Directorywill be out with a complete list of addresses andphone numbers. Don’t fail to get your copy.THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1932Page ThreeMAROONS' PHYSICAL Big Drum MayCONOmON IMPROVED ^ Like Troy’sFOR MIGHI6AN GAME; Woo^ Horse' Spectators at the game at AnnThe Maroons leave for Ann Arbor | again be treated to theomorrow noon in better physical ^ drum on:md mental condition than they have ■its very few appearancesenjoyed since the Indiana game. The away from Stagg field. The drum isreturn of Pete Zimmer this week hasraised the spirit of the team andthe hopes of the followers to a pointwhere they believe that a victoryover the Big Ten leaders is not im¬possible nor even improbable.With only Maneikis and Mahoneydefinitely out of the Michigan con¬test, and with Mendei hall availablefor limited use, the ilaroons canstart a lineup which is probably.stronger and more effective than wasthat which beat Indiana for the Chi¬cago squad's only conference vic¬tory. The Maroons have at presentbetter plays than they have had be¬fore, and are able to run them offmore smoothly and with better gen¬eralship.The Old Man stressed the offenseyesterday in the fieldhouse as theMaroons worked on plays whichthey hope will fool the Wolverines.The Chicago squad ran plays inso large that it will have to beshipped to the game Saturday in aspecially constructed automobile.There are no gates large enough toaccommodate it.When the Greek forces were stale¬mated on the plans of Troy, Ulyssescraftily constructed the world's larg¬est wooden horse, hid his men inside,and had it hauled into the city bythe unsuspecting sons of Ilium. Asimilar opportunity is being present¬ed to University students—and pre¬sented on a specially constructedautomobile, so to speak. I.n case thereis any trouble about getting intoFerry Field, the “unwelcome" canget inside the drum.The eighty-five members of theband will leave for the game Satur¬day morning, arriving in time toexecute their well planned maneuv¬ers. Special arrangements have beenmade with the Michigan Centralscrimmage with the freshmen for i Railroad to bring the Maroon specialtwo hours, and the combination of i train to a siding near the Stadium soold and new plays with their varia-1 that the band can arrive in time fortions worked consistently for good | the game. Immediately after the fin-gains. The passing attack will prob- i ish the band will return to Chicago.ably be used more Saturday, with |the return of Zimmer, than it has j — * ^^ ^been formerly | KUppU iStg, A. I . (J.,has not been beaten or tied as yet, |and which has rolled up 86 points I^ -tFAwhile its goal has been crossed onlyTouchhall Gainesonce. The Wolverine offense is builtto a large extent around the deadly jpassing of Newman, great Michigan t , lu n iquarterback. If the Maroons can I'M ‘?<<'hball league competitionstop hie paaae.,,-although they ' “f ‘t-rfcouldn’t break up the slightly lesstalented nassine of Edmunds Ber-1 ^elds. In the Beta league,talented passing of fcdmunds, iser ^ ^ ^ downed Chi Psi 12-6. Thery, and Moss,—they wvll have gone . , j a ti • a j ma lonir wav towards winning the ball i '"dependent Ponies trounced Taua long way towards winning tne oaii Gamma league.*“The annual Chicago Alumni club ' **»*football dinner. whU each year ‘'e'e*"'* “'e Barbs 19-8.helps pitch the team to a fighting j Fisher, of the Ponies, was highmood before a big game, is set for scorer in their game with 13 pointstonight at the LaaSalle hotel. One of I ^'s credit. As in the other games,the most spirited dinners that has ' Pi-actically no passes were complet-ever been held is promised by the ; ^d because of snow and mud.club officers, and a record breaking ' In the Kappa Sigfs' game, Andrewscrowd in honor of Coach Stagg is | carried off the honors, scoring 12expected. Among the speakers will j points of the total 19. Tilton andbe James Weber Linn, France An-! Dooley scored six points apiece forderson, John Schomnaer, Ken Rouse, j A. T. O., while Cliver saved Chi Psiand Merrill Meigs, with Roy Maddi-1 from a whitewashing with a touch-gan as toastmaster. The Freshman i down,regulars have been invited as guestsof the alumni.Sketches on PigskinAlan Sdmmers, probably the mostnatural athlete on the Old Man’steam, was graduated from HydePark weighing 125 pounds and with¬out ever having played football.In his senior year in high school,and in the years since, A1 has goneout for five sports, and in a shorterspace of time than it takes mostpeople to understand a sport, he be¬came a star in each. He started inhis last year at Hyde Park, decidingto go out for gymnastics, the onlysport in which his lack of weightwould not be a handicap. At the endof the season, A1 placed third inthe city meet and won his letter.He stayed out of school the sum¬mer that he graduated, figuring thathe was too light for any college com¬petition. He boxed at Berry’s gymdown town for a year while he wasworking at the Continental Illinois,and by the time he entered the Uni¬versity he weighed 160 pounds.Football was next on Al’s list, andhe picked up enough of the game towin his numerals in his Freshmanyear. He went out for wrestling inhis second year at the University,and after winning his bouts in thefirst three practice meets, was forc¬ed to give up the sport through the(Continued on page 4)WRESTLERS MEETTWO TEAMS TONIGHTTentative varsity and Freshmanwrestling teams will meet GrandCrossing Playground and the HydePark “Y” in a triangular meet atthe latter’s gymnasium tonight at8:30.Captain Bion Howard will lead theteam in its first practice meet withone of the strongest outfits that hasrepresented Chicago in many years.Coach Vorres has been workingdaily for the past three weeks witha squad of some forty men. This willbe the first taste of competition forsome of the sophomores and juniorswho are working for positions onthe team that will face the Big Tenopponents in January.Leave Later— and —Arrive Home Earlierby usingMICHIGANCENTRALFrom NeighborhoodStationsNovember 12thLv. Central Station .7:15 a.m. (C.T.)Lv. 53rd Street . . . .7:25 a.m. (C.T.)Lt. 63rd Street . . . .7:30 a.m. (C.T.)Ar. Ann Arbor . . . 1:00 p.m. (E.T.)Lv. Ann Arbor . . . .5:13 p.m. (E.T.)Ar. 63rd Street . . .9:05 p.m. (C.T.)Ar. 53rd Street ... 9:08 p.m. (C.T.)Ar. Central Station . 9:20 p.m. (C.T.)Tickets also good going Fri¬day, Nov. 1 1th, and for returnuntil Monday, Nov. 14th.^6=^8=Round TripGood in CoachesRound TripGood in PullmansSeat or Berth Charge Additional.For particulars consult TicketAgent or phone Wabash 4900.More QUALITY .... More STYLE• • More VALUEStores OpenSaturdayEveningsUntil 9 OXIock/WWW^That# ValuatAlso In Evanston^Oak Park andGary StoresTwo Great Special Groups ofOVERCOATSfor College MenFootball time is overcoat time — and the Hub isready with More Quality... More Style... MoreValue for your money than you have ever seen.Here are 2 great special groups with a tremend¬ous appeal to well-dressed college men.At $2950Fleeces,Meltons,Chinchillas and WorstedCurls. Double hreasteds infull and half belt styles—>Raglafis in half belt models.At $44Dress Coatstailored inthe inimitable Stein-Blochmanner of fine Meltonsand Chinchillas, with orwithout vdvet collars.$A AAAthEC#)HubHenry C. Lytton & SonsState and JacksonCHICAGOOrrington and ChurchEVANSTONMarion and LakeOAK PARKBroadway and FifthGARYe The Hub. 1932;wwwwwvwwwwww</THE PILGRIM’SHRST WINTER"Nalwre in the Raw*'—at par-frayed by Herbert Roete, cele¬brated painter.,.inspired by thebitter hardships endured byAmerica's first settlers in theirconflict with raw, wild nature(1620). ''Nature in the Raw isSetdomMild"-andrawtobaccoshave no place in cigarettes.I Today on theI OuadrangiesHAVE YOU SUBSCRIBED YET?You may subscribe now to the Cap & Gownand save money. Only 90 cents down andthe rest when you receive your copy.A complete record of the school year—sports, classes, fraternities, clubs, and all—for only—$2.50Page FourTHE DAILY'MAkOON. THbR&AY. NO^/EMBER ) 6. '1932No raw tobaccos in Luckies—that’s why they’re so mildaging and mellowing, arethen given the benefit ofthat Lucky Strike purify¬ing process, described bythe words—’‘It s toasted”.That’s why folks in everycity, town and hamlet saythat Luckies are such mildcigarettes."It’s toasted”That package of mild LuckiesCopr.. im.Tbe Am«rle«aTobtcoo Co.f" *I scene the central character, a youngChicago lawyer, is introduced.The fortunes of this lawyer fur¬nish the theme of the play., Act twotakes place in a mansion on Wa¬bash avenue in October, 1871, short¬ly after the great Chicago Fire. Actthree opens in the Potter Palmerresidence June 9, 1893, when Chi¬cago is suffering in the panic of thatyear.The epilogue shows the lawyer’swife, now a grandmother, listeningto a radio broadcast of the Centuryof Progress, and telling her grand¬children of the glory and beauty ofbeing young with a city; of thehardships of all beginnings; and ofthe need for continuing to make Chi¬cago beautiful through succeedinggenerations.buy the finest, the^ very finest tobaccosin all the world—but thatdoes not explain why folkseverywhere regard LuckyStrike as the mildest ciga¬rette. The fact is, we neveroverlook the truth that“Nature in the Raw isSeldom Mild”—so thesefine tobaccos, after properThe Daily MaroonNight Editor for the next issue:David C. Levine. Assistants: GeorgeDasbach and Dugald McDougall.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity Chapel, “How' Far Maythe Church Diverge From Jesus? II.The Permanent in Jesus’ Teaching.”Professor Benjamin W. Robinson,Chicago Theological Seminary, at 12in Joseph Bond Chapel.Phonograph Record Concert, So¬cial Science 122, 12:30-1:15.Organ Music, Edward Eigenschenk,at 5 in the University Chapel.Public LecturesRadio Lecture: “International Re¬lations. National Patriotism and theNation-States.” Assistant ProfessorFrederick L. Schuman. StationWMAQ, at 11.Public Lecture (Downtown) :“Looking to Business Recovery. Per¬sonnel Policies in a Period of Busi¬ness Recovery.” Associate ProfessorRaleigh W. Stone, at 6:45 in Fuller¬ton Hall, Art Institute.Departmental OrganizationsFACULTY PLEDGELARGE SUM FOREMERGENCY FUND(Continued from page 1)that an even greater amount will bej necessary lor this work this year,i The late Profesc^or Ernst Freund wasI chairman of the special sub-commit-1 tee which managed this department,[ and gave much of his own time and! money to the work.The fund this year will be receiv-I ed and handled by the staff of thei Comptroller’s Office and disbursed byI the committee at its monthly meet¬ings. To date 41 pledges, amountingto $1,607, have been paid in full.Members of the committee in¬clude: Miss Edith Abbott, Miss Mar^rD. Alexaner, representing the Uni-! versity Press, E. S. Bastin, A. J.[ Carlson, A. H. Compton, J. S. Dick-I erson, Mrs. Edith Foster Flint, Miss, Irene L. Heath, representing the, Buildings and Grounds department,I E. E. Irons, H. A. Millis, H. C. Mor-! rison, D. B. Phemister, W. H. Spen-I cer, and Dean Gilkey. A aO cessorI to Professor Freund will be named! at the next meeting of the com-1 mittee.Half of Seniors Goto Polls Today toVote for PresidentSurgery’ Seminar: “Experiences ii>a German Neurological Clinic.” Doc¬tor Percival Bailey. At 8 A. M. inBillings S437.The Graduate Political ScienceClub, “Democracy’s Most DifficultFrontier,” Doctor Herman Finer,London School of Economics. At7:30 in Social Science 302.Undergraduate OrganizationsLe Cercle Francais, 4:30, 5810Woodlawn Avenue.The Physics Club, “X-Ray diffrac¬tion by Nitrobenzine.” C. F. Todd.“Theories of Ferro-magnetism.”Professor Arthur J. Dempster. At4:30 in RVerson 32.Eta Sigma Phi, tea at 4, for un¬dergraduate classics students. Class¬ics 20. 'WRESTLING BESTEXERCISE FORBUILDING BODY1“Wrestling is probably the bestsport for the complete developmentof the human body,” Coach SpyrosVorres believes. He cites the mag¬nificent physiques of the ancientGreeks as an example of the physi¬cal and cultural advntages of themisunderstood sport of wrestling.Coach Vorres explained that thecommon conception of wrestling aspictured by the crude professionalwrestling matches shown in the newsreels is all wrong. “Collegiate wrest¬ling is a science,” stated the wrest¬ling coach. “In its present form it isa direct descendent of the Greciansport as it was carried on in ancientAthens.”Knight Praises 19thCentury Economistsin Talk Last Night(Continued from page 1)nation, and secondly, they must givesome explanation of the possibilitiesof the situation, that is, diagnosisand a prescription. He stated thatthe “preaching of change w’ithoutanalysis” is prevalent during acrisis.In bringing intelligence to bear onpublic affairs, the lecturer declaredthat “the intrinsic difficulties areoverwhelming. The radio programsof the last three months, with theirmass ballyhoo, are an example ofthe essence of competitive politics.”(Continued from page 1) Inumbering system will be used to! guard against ballot-box stuffing;i voters will be requested to sign theirballots and the signatures will becompared with those presented atI the time of registration. No elec-j^tioneering will be permitted within^ fifty feet of the polling places.Francis Mayer-Oakes has been ap¬pointed to serve on the election com¬mission.The number of voters registeredis of record size; and it is expectedthat the unusual amount of interestI in the campaigm will result in a1 record vote today. Balsley and Zo-line, managing their own campaigns,and Edgar Fagan, managing Mat-, thews’ campaign, all predict victory. 'And, bending all their efforts to se- ^j cure this easily-predicted victory, ,I each is occupied in the good old |I election day game of “getting out II the vote.”Sketches on Pigskin(Continued from page 3)necessity of getting a job. jLast season Ned Merriam, after.seeing Summers come out for the 'Intramural track meets in his first ■two years at school and, withoutany practice, take a second and then ja first in the quarter, talked A1 into !coming out for track. During the in- |door season, running on a five-lap Itrack, he worked his quarter down jto the point where he was running jbetween 51 and 52 consistently, and |then had to give up the sport in thespring because of spring football.In football, A1 practiced and learn- !ed the game during his sophomore jseason, but played in only a few ]practice games. Last season he pla^- |ed regularly and well as a block- |ing and defensive back. ' IToward the end of the season andduring spring practice, he negan to |show how valuable his southpaw ;passes and his running could be. iThis season, Summers has played jin every game, several of themthroughout, although he has been Itroubled with an infection that :breaks out unexpectedly and threat- ,ens to keep him on the bench. He !has proved invaluable to the Old ;Man in blocking and in backing up ,the line. His tackles, despite the fact |that he weighs only 166, are excep¬tionally hard and certain. His spot']passes have been sure, and he has de- jveloped into a good plunger and run¬ner. jSummers is a member of DeltaUpsilon fraternity and is in the law jschool. He is 21 years old and 5 feet j11 inches in height. jPark Cars to AvoidViolating Ordinance,Ries Warns DriversChicago police have instructionsto attach tickets to automobiles vio- |lating parking ordinances, Lester S.Ries, assistant superintendent ofbuildings and grounds, warned stu¬dents yesterday.The buildings and grounds depart¬ment, while it has no desire to de¬prive students of the use of the pub¬lic streets, is vitally interested inthe problem of car-parking, becauseit is charged with the duty of carting away the reniains of wreckedautomobiles.The department has provided fre.parking lots for students 'and facul¬ty members. These lots are locatedwithin a block of school buildings,and are so spacious that little or nomaneuvering is required to park orunpark a car. Those who want a per¬manent parking stall may secure one.ipon application at the office of thedepartment of Buildings and.Lrundi In Ingleside hall.CLASSIFIED ADSWANTED—Students to take or-, ders for Christmas cards from sam¬ple books or boxed assortments At¬tractive line. Liberal commission.Woodworth’s, 1311 E. 57th St. Openevenings.; Goodman TheaterPresents Play ofI Chicago’s Growthj -Chicago hLstory interpreted interms of drama is the basis ofj “When Chicago Was Young,” a threeact play by Hernia Clark and AliceGer.^tenberg. The play was given its! premiere at the Goodman Mondayevening, and will continue there forI three weeks.The play opejts with a pageantryprologue showing the banks of theChicago river in the late summer of1673. Act one is set in the Tremonthouse June 10, 1858, when politicalexcitement runs high over the cur¬rent Lincoln-Douglas debate. In this'•t.