?i'..’'V</vr i '•’t.:^lI y t‘ '• f !Vol. 33. No. 29.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17. 1932Price Three CentsCOUNCIL ACCEPTSOFFER TO MOVE. PLEOCINC OATESix fa'cX''membe“TtL Uni.:'nterfraternity Body toversity are taking: a prominent partin the research activities of Presi¬dent Hoover’s commission on socialtrends. The results of the commi.s-sion’s finding's will be made publicin January, written in twenty-ninechapters. Seven of these will be writ¬ten by the six Chicagoans, who areDraw up RevisedRequirementsThe Interfraternity Council at ameeting last night in the Reynoldsclub unanimou.«Iy accepted the offerof the University administnation toCharles E. Merriam, professor of i a^lvance the date of pledging fromPolitical Science, William F. Ogburn, j seventh to the second week ofHu^ey Urges Study ofRussia in Lecture HereSays Soviet PrinciplesContain InvisibleLessonsprofessor of Sociology, Charles H.Judd, professor of Education andchairman of the department, Sophon-i.sba P. Breckinridge, professor ofPublic Welfare Administration, Ed-spring quarter. This new concessiongranted the fraternities and initiat¬ed by the office of the Dean of Stu¬dents, was pa.'=sed by the StudentCommittee on Student Affairs, andwin H. Sutherland, profe.ssor of So- pre.^'ented to the Interfraternityciology, and Carroll H. Wooddy, as- j council la.st night.distant professor of Political Sci- i Change RulesP'ormal amendment to the rush-* . ing rules cannot take place for aStudy an^ng j ^ committee appointed byHabits and Cu.toms , Whitney, president of the coun-The c(>mm.s.s.on, which wa.s ap-| draw up a re-po.nted by President Hoover three expectedyears ago, ha.s made extensive studies preferential bid-of every phase of social change with ! j^ed.a view to evaluating its ^’ffects on , unsuccessful attempt to securethe life of the American people The : fraternities ininvi-stigation.s include research on , Student Relief Fund drive nowchanging cu.stoms, u.sages, ha uts, i conducted on the campus wasolxser%-ances, .standard.s, method.s, and : ^^p^ting last.sy.stems in such fields as busine.ss,manufacture, commerce, law, re¬ligion, education, amusement, andtransportation.The report of the commission willnight by Herbert Richmond, chair¬man of the drive. Richmond propos¬ed that the entire campu.s be invitedto a fraternity ‘ open house” night,on which occa.-ion all chapters on.stress two elements which the studj, * fiut^.ruity row would offer dancinghas (ILsclosed. Elements of instabilityand other foims of entertainment.in the American social structure, j admi.ssion charge of ten cents be-pha.ses of .American life which haveundergone extensive changes in thej>ast and are likely to continue to do.so in the future, w'ill be pointed outby the report. These unstable ele¬ments must obviously be the concernof sociologiste and legislators of to¬day and of the future.Emphasis will also be placed onthe problenus confronting American.'Society which have persisted over along period of time. These long-timeproblems. a.s well as the sliifti*’g so-ing charged at each hoii.se for thebenefit of the Student Relief Fund.Vote Down ProposalThe Interfraternity Council voteddown the proposal on the groundsthat “no freshman may be admittedto fraternity hoii-es prior to the reg¬ular ru.'hing jieriod,” and such acampu.s event would permit them tovi.-’it the hou.ie.'.President Ross Whitney announc¬ed at the meeting that in the nearfuture undesired publicity will breakBy ROBERT E. HERZOGUrging not a condemnation nor anappraisal of Soviet principles but astudy of them, for the invisible les¬sons that they may contain, whichmight aid the inhabitants of othercivilized countries to lessen thegreat crisis now existent, Julian Hux¬ley portrayed his recent trip throughRussia to a vast Mandel hall audi¬ence last night.The well-known scientist, makinghis only appearance before a Chi¬cago assemblage, illustrated his talkwith motion and still pictures thathe took during his five-week tour ofthe Soviet nation. He was the secondspeaker to be presented by the Stu¬dent Lecture Service.That individualistic philosophy waspermissible'1 during periods of rapidexpansion in United States and Eu¬rope, Dr. Huxley admitted. As Rus¬sia did, we too must look for somenew plan, now that expansion hasbeco ne of lesser importance, he de¬clared. If we continue with our over-individualistic society, w-e are doom¬ed for cplla^se, he added.Dr. Huxley stressed the fact thatthe profit incentive has been super-ceded by the power incentive in theSoviet country. :By this is meant thatthe ability to keep on working isevident, the goal being to reach theattainments of the rest of the world‘COMMENT’ APPEALSFOR MORE STUOENTLITERARY TALENTOnly ei.ght more days remain inwhich students may submit their lit¬erary efforts to “Comment,” the lit¬erary quarterly which will appear forthe first time December 7 as a sup¬plement of The Daily Maroon,At present fifteen contributionshave been received, of which threewill be used.'Unless more and bet¬ter contributions are obtained,“Comment” will be forced to use themanuscripts sent in by students inother universities and colleges, al¬though it prefers to present theopinions of the students here.The purpose of the new literaryquarterly is to present the studentbody with an outlet for expression.“Comment” will accept essays,stories, poetry, and critical articleswhich are written by students of theUniversity and submitted by Novem¬ber 25. All material should be sentto Faculty Exchange, box 92.In offering “Comment,” the edi-tor.s—Vera Ryan and Ricker VanMetre—believe that “When politicalunrest is reviving, when morality hasnot yet adjusted itself to changedsocial and economic conditions,when literary judgments are under-. . J .L r. • ffoing profound revisions, the sceneThe grave i.ssue in regard to Russia i ? v J , ... ,IS set for a literary and critical mag-cial trends of the nation, will be ! certain fraternities for breachconsidered especially as they havebeen manifested in the last third ofa century.Problems DiscussedBy Chicago ProfessorsThe work of the six Chicago pro¬fessors covers some of the most im-of rushing rules.No Rules on Hallsis not whether the Five Year Planwill succeed, but wdiat will happento Russia when it docs attain whatthe rest of the world has, he said.Referring more directly to histrip, the speaker showed the signifi¬cance of having a society construct¬ed differently than our own. He de¬clared that, although classless societyis one of the salient features in theMarxian philosophy, an inverted.snobbery is present in Russia. Theproletariat class of workers is con¬verted into the aristocratic groupthere.Dr. Huxley found that the busi-nes.s depression has wrought hard¬ship in Ru.ssia, despite the fact thatthe une:..ployment issue is not per¬tinent. Because raw materials andfood products have depreciated, Rus¬sia has had to export greater quan-azine at the Universit'\”One gear’s subscription to “Com¬ment” is fifty cents and may be pur¬chased in Cobb 209. Subscribers ofThe Daily Maroon will receive thecopy free with their issue of thepaper.Twelve Nations Joinin Presenting FirstInternational RevueA scintillating International Revuein which more than a dozen coun¬tries, one hundred performers andfour orchestras are to appear willhave its premier performance to¬night at 8:30 in International Housetheater. In song and dance the cul¬ture of the nations will be revealedas costumed native groups performthe musical numbers characteristicof their homelands.The feature of the evening is thepresentation of the first act of aJapanese operetta written by Ma¬dame Sturko Ryder for the Centuryof Progress Exposition. It is to beperformed for the first time uponthis occasion, under the direction ofIsaac Van Grove, formerly of theChicago Civic Opera.Bulgarian and Polish groups willpresent national dances. Solo danc¬ers will perform the dances of Spain,Syria, New Zealand and other coun¬tries. A Russian balalaika orchestrawill play.A reception in the lounge will fol¬low the musical program. The per¬formance will be repeated tomorrowright for non-membe# at $1 for re¬served seats and 50 cents for gen¬eral admission. Vithalbhai J. Patel,former president of the Indian Leg¬islative Assembly, will speak in con¬junction with tomorrow’s program,on “The Future Cultural Relationsbetween the East and West.”Freshman GroupOrganizes NewDebating SocietyA. J. Brumbaugh, Dean of stu¬dents in the College, stated ye.'^tor- j titles and import lesserportant problems studied by the fif-j day that there i.s no Univer.-^ity rule | ; In speaking of the cultural stagety leading social scientists who make ' which requires freshmen to live in | 6f the Soviet nation, he mentionedup the commission. Professor Mer- j the men’.s residence halls. Mr. Brum- j that the medical work was on a highriam, who is vice-chairman of the i baugh’s statement was made in anresearch body, will write the chap-I swer to accu.satidns by several fra-ter on “Government and Soi iety,” j ternity men which were reported inin which he will tell of the chang- i ye lerday’.s Daily Maroon,ing relations between American gov- i The ruling by the I niversity ineminent and the American people. regard to freshmen is mei'ely thatProfe.'sor Ogburn will write two ! they shall not live in fraternitychapters, “The Influence of Invention ! hou.-es. George .A. Works, Dean olstudents, further amplified the Uni¬versity’s stand in stating that theUniver.dty ha.s only two rubPrexy, LaFolletteSuccumb to PrettyPhoenix Saleswomen(Continued on page 2)ST. CHRYSOSTOMCARILLONEUR TOPLAY NEW BELLSAppointment of Harold Simondsand Discovery” and “The Family andIts Function-.” “The Intlui'pce of In¬vention 3nd Discovery” a-^ the namesuggest.-, be a discussion of the partthat scientific advance has [ilayed ,in forming modern .American society, j book- ; hall be ai'proved by the t ni- i was announced yesterday from the“The Family and Its Functions” will I ver.-ity auditor at stated intervals. ‘Oflice of the Univeisity chapel,describe the position in present-day i The other reciuirement, recently re-|' iBeginning_Sunday, December 4,“Is this a new racket?” asked Rob¬ert Maynard Hutchins as he suc¬cumbed to the plea of Mary JaneCurtis and gave her fifteen cents inreturn for the University’s monthlyjoke niagazine. It was the thirdPhoenix he has purchased for him¬self since he became president.Mary Jane Krebs, another younglady out to do or die for the Phoenix,addres.sed Mr. Hutchins’ companion,“Wouldn’t you like one, too?” Toher surprise the gentleman, whoproved to be Phillip LaFollette, thegovernor of Wisconsin, emulated hiscompanion and relinquished a dimeand a nickel in return for the blush-producing pamphlet.The fact tbat President Hutchinsand Mr. LaFollette bought copies ofDissatisfaction with the Debating ,Union upon the part of newcomers^ | orffanizi^ionto the University has resulted in theformation of the Freshmian Debatingsociety, organized as a branch of theDebating Union. This new societywas founded through the efforts ofClaude Hawley and Shepard Hol¬lander, freshmen, who received alarge response in answer to theirpetitions for members.Through the efforts of MarshallM. Knappen, assistant professor ofHistory, four faculty members haveagreed to sponsor the new club.They include Mr. Knappen, EugeneA. Staley, Maynard C. Krueger, andHarold G. Shields.The organization is governed byan executive committee which as¬signs defeats and Uikes care of cor¬respondence. The committee consistsof Marie Berger, Hawley, and Hol¬lander.Meetings are held every Thursdayevening in the Reynolds Club atJAMES WESTFALLTHOMPSON TAKESCALIFORNIA POSTCompletes Thirty-SevenYears on Facultyof UniversityJames Westfall Thompson, profes¬sor of Mediaeval History will leavethe University at the end of thisquartetr. Pijofe#sor 'Dhompson, oneof the gp'eatest authorities on medi¬aeval history in the United States,when interviewed yesterday by aDaily Miaroon reporter, said, “I amgoing to the University of Californiato fill the Sidney Heilman EhrmanPro fessorshipo f EuropeanHistory.”His connec¬tion with theUniversity asstudent andteacher haveextended o v e'fforty yea r'*>U^One of the firsttwenty studentsto register Oc¬tober 1, 1892, Professor Thompsonenrolled as a graduate student, witha B. A. degree granted at Rutgersearlier in the same year. In 1895 ^hereceived the first Ph. D. in Historyto be granted at the University, andat once accepted a position on thefaculty as instructor in History.From that tirA€''to the present hehas remained continuously on thefaculty.Is Fraternity ManBoth Professor and Mrs. Thor»|i-son have showm unusual interest inundergraduate affairs at the Univer¬sity. Professor Thompson is a mejti-ber of Delta Upsilon and was formany years faculty councilor of thatProf. Thompsoii'iMrs. Thompson, an alumna of theUniversity, was during her undw-graduate days a member of Sigma,an active member of the DramaticAssociation, and president of t^eUniversity Settlement League. Sinceher graduation she has been activein alumnae affairs, having served pspresident of the Chicago Alumnaeclub for two terms. Also she waa(incharge of the Alumnae Scholarshipcommittee, which raised the motleyto endow full scholarships forgirls from Chicago high schools eachyear.Professor Thompson’s activitieshave produced many outstanding andauthoritative works in his field''ofresearch. • o. ^oi'ganist^pnd earilloneur of St. Chry- i this month’s Phoenix can readily be ] which there Ls always a debate fol-..C-- W...J X..W .X... , .^osrbih's chuich, .to ‘play the'' new I explained by the fact that all of the j lowed by constructive criticism by•ird to fraternities The first, of I Laura Spelman Rockefeller carillon ’ nation’s celebrities are now reading the faculty .sponsoi-s. The subject ofyears’ standing. Ls that their i in a .sefios, of recitals thus Winter'*"'^ v.:., > tnn,Vhf’« Hphat. “Rp.oIvpH Thatsociety which this group holds, atuiwill point out the extent to whichits strength and influence have beenaffected by other social changes.Judd WritesOn Education“F'ducation” will be the topic dis-cu.ssed by Professor Judd. In thischapter Professor Judd will showhow American education has devel¬oped in direct relation to otherchanges in the social .system. Changesin indu.stry, law, and many otherphases of the social order, havecombined during the past half-cen¬tury to exert a tremendous influ¬ence on the character of educationin the United States.Professor Sutherland has collabor¬ated with E. Gehlke, professor. ofSociology lat Western Reserve uni¬versity, in preparing the sectiondealing with “Crime and Punish¬ment.” This chapter will discuss theinfluence of law in forming modernsociety. Breaches .of law will be setforth under “Crime,” and the en¬forcement of' I,law under “Punish¬ment.” /Both phases of thi.s subjectwill be correlated with other aspectsof modern society.Breckinridge DiscusiesActivities of Women^Qphonisba Preston Breckin¬ridge/ will contribute the chapter en-(Continued on page 4)Spring (juarter.Announce Plan forPhi Bete Ratingsvised, is that fre./hmen shall not bo | Mr. Simonds will play two half-hourpledged to fraternities and clubs un- .recitals each week, on Sundays at 2,til the end of the .second week in the j and on Weiinez-days .at 4:30.The carillon win bo dedicated bya series of six recitals, the first ofwhich will be given at 10:30 Thanks¬giving morning preceding the UnionCommunity chapel service of thecouncil of H.vde Park and Kenwoodchurches. The dedicatory programswill be played by M. Kamiel Le-fevere, earilloneur of the Riversidechurch in New York.M. Lefevere was formerly the as¬sistant to Jef Denyn, de/an of livingcarilloneurs, in playing the finest ofthe ancient groups of bells in thecathedral at Malines, Belgium. He isalso honorary professor in the Na¬tional Carillon School at Malines.th.it magazine. Eddie Cantor, in his | tonight’s debate is, “Resolved, Thatmost recent bro'adcast, used one of | the government should own and op-the jokes from the Phoenix. It seemsthat the famou.s Stoopnagle andPhi Beta Kapr.a ratings for NewPlan students will be made on gradesgiven on the comprehensive examin¬ation.'^, and under the present plans,entrance into the scholastic honor¬ary fraternity will be possible onlyon passing the examination for thebachelor’s degree, A plan for in¬itiation of members at the end ofthe third year in .school may beworked out in the future.Under the pre.sent arrangements,the only grades given to studentsunder the New Plan on which PhiBeta Kappa ratings can be figuredare those made on the seven com-piehensives taken in the College, andon the examination for the bache¬lor’s degree.However, no plan has yet been de¬vised on which to base Phi Beta Kap¬pa averages in the junior year aspractically all seven comprehensiveswi'll be taken within the first twoyears. Until a plan is found studentswill be graded merely S, U, and Reach quarter.Budd have also been reading it be¬cause they have been heard to quote."ome of the ludicrous remarks fromthe October number.crate the railroads.”The ultimate goal of the club isintercollegiate debating, as Chicagois the only school in the Big ’fenwhich does not engage in thus ac¬tivity.BEN REITMAN TALKS“The Sins of the Fathers” is tobe the .subject of a speech by Dr.Ben L. Reitman, before the fathersand sons of Phi Beta Delta on Sun¬day evening. The speaker is a prom¬inent physician, sociologist and lib-eralist, better known as “king of thehoboes,” apd author of “The SecondOlde.st Profession.” This all-day af¬fair will initiate a new series of fa¬ther and sons get-to-gethers underthe sponsorship of the present chap¬ter. ■ -CHAPEL Program*SUNDAY IS LASTOF BICENTENNIAL-rulJ LThe last ©xt'i'ciaes in commemora¬tion of the* George Washington l^i-centennial celebration in Chicago willbe held in the University chapdVlkt4 Sunday afti^moon. Colonel Tpyg-gve A. Skiuelaiid, chairman of rneChicago Bicentennial commissi^Li,will be in charge of the program.Louis L. Mann, Rabbi of the Sinaitemple, will 'a'tft as chaplain and.address of the afternoon will belivered by Andrew C. McLaughUprofessor emeritus of History. Ma¬jor General Frank M. Parker, com¬mander of tlie U. S. Army inModelled in Interclub Style Revue rciu:Sus'“wn,«p;eim“%army and navy respectively. ;1T*Others taking part in the exer9g.eswill be: professors in the Univefmyand other institutions; consulff^>4fforeign nations,; (United States, slAte,county, and municipal officials; oi-ficers in tHe Yf.'S. army and naVj^;members of the University R. Oijj*C. unit; and the Morgan Park mili¬tary academy'band and cadet coi^.Frocks for Every Hour of the DayClub women trained as profession¬al models.... the Cloister club,transformed into a fashion theater. . .clothes, new, alluring, and entic¬ing. . .a string trio, providing themusic... and the fashion revue,sponsored by Interclub council yes¬terday afternoon, takes its place inthe ranks of successful campusevents.Interclub’s contention that allwomen are interested in style wasproven correct, for not only did anenthusiastic group fill every seat,but many women stood to watch themodels promenade in the dresseswhich the Hub furnished.One of the most attractive outfitsin the revue was the long black eve¬ning wrap trimmed in white foxBetty Patterson wore. As for theformals, they varied from red velvettrimmed in kolinsky, to white satinand black velvet trimmed in net.But the formals were only a smallpart of the show, which also includ¬ed street, sport, and afternoon dress¬es. Any woman would be proud tobe seen in the green wool dress,trimmed in kolinsky, and featuringthe new balloon sleeves, .so popularthis year, which was included in thecollection of street dresses.Two suits of particular interestwere included in the collection. Onewas a black swagger suit, with thecoat lined in red silk and with a bigbow of red at the neck. The othersuit was black broadcloth, trimmedin silver fox.The vogue for swagger suits w«sfurther illustrated in a lapin swag¬ger coat, brown coat and stripedblouse.Eleanor Wilson, president of In¬terclub council, welcomed the wom¬en to the show, and thanked themfor their cooperation in making In¬terclub’s contribution to the StudentRelief Fund a success.MISSING SIGNSTwo signs directing student^''%6the Physics Mhiieum in Belfield hallare reported pW??ing by Buildingand Grounds department. They w^relocated at tH4 'Kimbark and Ke®-wood avenue, ^iptgances.These signs w*ere for the benefitof freshmen'"’eHHilled in the Phy^-cal Sciences sdwey course. Any (in¬formation re^|:|U’ding their where¬abouts will be gratefully received tiythe Buildin^'Jaritf* Grounds depatrt-ment.j1i;JIPage Twoihl ^. i ' ’ V iTHE DAILY MARCX>N, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 17. 1932iatlg MarnnnFOUNDED m 1901The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published morninKS except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday durinK 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., Managing EditorJOHN D. CLANCY, JR., Circulation ManagerMAXINE CREVISTON, Senior EditorJAMES F. SIMON, Senior EditorCHAR,LES NEWTON, JR., Student PublisherASSOCIATE EDITORSJane Biesenthal Robert HerzogMelvin Goldman David C. LevineWilliam Goodstein Edward W. NicholsonBetty Hansen Eugene PatrickBUSINESS ASSOCIATESWaiter L. Montgomery Vincent NewmanEdward G. SchallerSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSJohn BardenTom BartonNorman BeckerRuth Belllola ChasHonDavid CookClaire DanzigerGeorge DasbachAmoa DorinsonNoel GersonRobert HaaterlikMorton HechtHelen HiettRichard HookerHoward HudsonDavid KutnerDorothy LoebDan MacMasterDugald McDougallMary Louise MillerRobert OshinsHoward RichSue RichardsonJeanette RifasJeannette SteinWilliam Tray norFlorence WishnickNight Editor: Eugene PatrickAssistants: Hasterlik and BeckerThursday, November 17, 1932association with other foreign students whom theymeet here.Their stay here is not a one-sided afiair, how¬ever, for these students make a contribution toAmerican life which must not be overlooked.Americans can receive a liberal education in for¬eign affairs by associating with students fromabraad on the give-and-take basis. These stu¬dents bring us first hand information about theircountries, their people, their culture, their folklore.Political and economic conditions and situationscan be clarified by students specializing in theseI particular fields. A greater insight into the vari-i ous religions of the world can be given by repre-I sentatives of these religions.Intelligent Americans can help to make the stayof foreign students in our country much morepleasant and profitable. First of all, let us adopta sane attitude toward them, not treating them ascuriosities or inferiors, but accepting them as fel¬low human beings who have a contribution tomake to the world.1 believe these students have immense potential¬ities for helping to solve some of the great prob¬lems of securing understanding and good will be¬tween nations. They will be ambassadors of goodwill or of hate. Let us see to it that their stay hereis of such a nature as to make them ambassadorsof peace. Today when there is so much friction,jealousy and suspicion, we need to take advantageof every opportunity for the promotion of betterunderstanding between this country and foreigncountries, and also between the representatives ofall of the countries. Here is a laboratory withpotential leaders and moulders of public opinion.Let us not look upon each other with suspicion,hatred, and prejudice, but let us try to understandand appreciate each other.Excess of IncomeShown in Budget' I -The annual budget for the Uni¬versity for the academic year 1931-1932 showed an excess of incomeover expenditures of $16,344.94, ac¬cording to the report of Nathan C.Plimpton, Comptroller. This surpluswas achieved without any reductionof academic palaries, in accordancewith the University's policy, in spiteof an enormous decrease in incomefrom securities and real estate.In the future, according to Mr.Plimpton, the University will cut allother expenditures every cent thatis possible before they reduce theportion devoted to salaries for thefaculty.In explanation of this stand, whichis the more notable because otheruniversities and colleges throughoutthe country have not hesitated to re¬duce the salaries of their faculty andemployees ten percent or more, Mr.Plimpton stated that the officials ofthe University feel that until recent¬ly, educators have been underpaid incompari.son with people of like abil¬ity in the business world and in theother professions. “We will takeevery sound step possible," he said,“to keep them from losing the statuswhich is rightfully theirs, and whichthey have so recently achieved."Huxley Urges Studyof Soviet Principles(Continued from page 1)level. He found education to be moreuniversal than it had been in pre¬revolutionary days, for the childrenof pea.sants are now sent to schools.Dr. Huxley evidenced throughoutthe discussion the possibility that therest of the world would follow theSoviet country.A Guest EditorialBy BRUCE W. DICKSONThe Travelling BazaarBy Charle* Newton, Jr. and John HollowayCLUBS AND CLUBS.Note: This is the second of a series of Guest Edi¬torials written by members of the faculty at the requestof the Editor. Others will he published from time totime. Bruce W. Dickson, author of today's editorial, isthe director of new International House.\AMBASSADORS OF FRIENDSHIP 'Nearly ten thousand students, from over onehundred different countries and dependencies,come each year to colleges, universities, and pro¬fessional schools in the United States. They arefound in the majority of the institutions of higherlearning in this country, most of them, however,being concentrated in the larger university cen¬ters of New York, Chicago, Boston, Philadelphia»nd Berkeley.The significance of their presence here is likelyto be overlooked by the casual observer, who dis¬misses them as “those foreigners” or “heathens,”in the case of the Asiatics. But this attitude isWhen clubs get so that Phoenix runs a Women’sClub column and the Maroon {our Maroon, youknow) runs a Fraternity column; when every¬body who is anybody is a member of at least twoclubs, and all happy and proud as everything—then, we think, it is time we get up and snickerjust a bit. It’s all so very funny.Clubs could be so different. Take, for example,the Monday Morning Corpse Club, of which ourhappy rival, Bill Peterson, is the respected presi¬dent. No ixilitics, no rushing, and only the simp¬lest initiation ceremony. Just fun; that’s all.And then there’s the Nose Club, with FreddieGundrum and Jerry Jontry as oo-heads, andMadelaine Rummler and Kay Ckillins as Associ¬ates. And the Every Other Thursday and Occa¬sional Friday Coffee, Carol, and MiscellaneousClub, which meets on Saturdays if and when.Even these few, fun though they be, are butpitiful travesties of the clubs of yesteryear. InChampaign when we were in our first year, therewas the Roquefort Club, which fancied cheese, too.And up here the old-timers, most of whom arestill hanging around, had the Thursday After-pxceedingly superficial and unfair. Many of thesevisitors from other countries are excellent students•pd will take a leading part in the life of theircountries when they return. To be sure, they arepot all high grade students, nor will they all beworld leaders. But one thing should be remem-l^ered: these students will all have their influenceIn moulding public opinion when they go back totheir own countries. The treatment and impres-fjons they receive here will determine in a largemeasure what that public opinion is to be. Amer¬icans who are at ail interested in having a friend¬ly world should keep this in mind.An enumeration of the social problems and thenaany difficulties encountered by these foreign stu-<|ents would be a large task indeed. A summarypf some of these difficulties has been made by agroup of the students themselVes, and gives someconception of the problems that must be solved.This group lists: race prejudice, language handi¬cap, social isolation, feeling of being lost, cold re¬ception, disrespect, superficiality in friendship and“hospitality, loneliness, financial difficulties, pro¬vincialism. the immif^ration laws, misunderstand¬ings, difficulty in getting jobs, lack of kind-heart¬edness, ignorance on the part of Americans ofother peoples’ cultures, insincerity, indifference toreligion, imperialism, materialism, unchristian mis-cionaries, misrepresentation of other nations, lackof culture, lack of liberty, lack of law and order,nnd political corruption—a long list of indict¬ments against American society., What do these students get out of their stay inAmerica as recompense for these difficulties thatsurround their study here? Primarily, they get anew insight into American life and also in somemeasure into the life of other countries throughnoon Club.The idea was good. The initiation ceremony wascalled Cardinal Puff, and one novice was usuallygood for the afternoon. In spare hours, the regu¬lar business of the club was transacted, and thisusually consisted of a visit to the Zoo, or some¬where. Cliff Alger, Jan Lowenthal, Millie Hackl,Marianne Stevenson, Twirp Howard, Deb Libby,Boob McDowell, Bob Tipler, Art Pett, FrankHarding—all were members. They say it wasfun. Things like that don’t happen nowadays.And farther back there was a better one: theTea Club, whose ideals were mainly literary, asthe names of its members—Howard, Ridenour,Stewart, and Harshe—clearly show. The Tea Clubmet every Wednesday, which allowed its membersto make the meetings of the Friday Nooi, Cluband the Monday Evening Club, both organizationsof similar aims.And still farther back—as far as the memory ofthe Oldest Inhabitant goes, in fact, was the oldArmy Club, with its deadly rival, the Navy Club, jThese, we think, were the best.They existed around 1910, according to BillPeterson, cur informant. The Army Club wasbuilt around a bugle. After dark on a certainday of the week, the club bugler would appearin front of the men’s dorms. He would blow theclub call. The members would file solemnly outand line up. Other stops would be made, andwhen the full roster was present, the processionwould make its way to 63rd and Cottage, wherewere many nasty saloons.They would enter, and the general for theweek would call for the list of drinks. At ran¬dom, he would choose one. All would drink.Then everybody would have a beer. Once againthe general would choose a drink—any drink.And once again all would down it, no matter whatit was. And then another beer, and so on adpractically infinitum. Finally one man would beleft standing. He would then automatically be¬come general. He would rouse the bugler, whowould blow a reveille. Then everybody who wasable would arise and crawl out, the new generalin the lead.POETRY PRIZEThe English Department an-nounce.s the annual competition forthe Fiske Prize in Poetry. The awardis fifty dollars and is only givenwhen the general excellence of thecontribution warrants it. There wasno prize given la.st year. Competitionis limited to students of any schoolor college of the University.Contributions may be in the formof a single poem or a cycle of sev¬eral related poems. They should betypewritten and signed with a pseud¬onym and this should be accompaniedby a .sealed envelope bearing thepseudonjTn, the name of the contri-j bution and the name and address ofthe contributor. All contribution.^I should be in by March 1st.Apology & ChallengeThe members of Iron Ma.sk,who printed an obituary yes¬terday merely with the desireof getting the members of Owland Serpent in a touchballgame and for no deeper or sub¬tler reasons, hereby challengethat organization to a game tobe played at any time con¬venient.for alma materAND PATERThe proper parking placefor visiting parents. Figura¬tively speaking, there arenow forty-one stars on ourblanket. Generations of Chi¬cago grads and dads havecome and gone, and comeback again. Not too near—not too far—Hotels Winder-mere are just a grand oldMid way custom. The"mere” in the name refersto the small cost. “Biggerand Better Dinners andDances for the same money”is our motto.^otels ||jndepmere^hicogo56th St. at Hyde Park BoulevardWard B, James, Managing DirectorTelephone FAIrfax 6000American Institute Guides ThousandsThrough Study ofAn institution of education, prac¬tically unknown to the campus, witha student body stretching over awider geographical area than anyother school of its type in theUnited States, has existed on thiscampus for forty years and evenantedates the founding of the Uni¬versity by ten years. Practically aschool by itself, yet a very integralpart of the University, the Amer¬ican Institute of Sacred Literaturehas for the fifty years of its exist¬ence guided thousands through theirstudy of religion.The American Institute of SacredLiterature was founded in 1880 byWilliam Rainey Harper, first presi¬dent of the University, when he wasstill at Yale University and wasbrought to Chicago when PresidentHarper first assumed the helm ofthe new University in 1891. It wa.«first organized and conducted as aneducational enterprise, having forits advisory council some seventy ormore of the leading biblical and the¬ological teachers in the UnitedStates and Canada. In order thatits permanency might be establishedits scope of activity enlarged, theInstitute was formally incorporatedin the University in 1905.Since the latter part of the nine¬teenth century, there has been agrowing feeling throughout theglobe that the world’s way out othe existent social and economicdilemma is through the spread ofright attitudes between countries,between social groups, and betweensocial groups, and between individ¬uals, and not through the .set pro¬grams which Tiave been imposed up¬on them. .4nd the task of helpingthe world discover and cultivatethese attitudes for correct thinkinghas been undertaken by the Amer¬ican Institute of Sacred Literaturethrough tne leadership of some o'Religious ProblemsI the world’s foremost theologians.Headed by Shailer Mathews, deanof Divinity school, the executiveI committee of the Institute is com¬prised of Edwin E. Aubrey, Wil¬liam C. Bower, Charles W. Gilkey,William C. Graham, Charles T. Hol¬man, Arthur C. McGriffert, DonaldW. Riddle, William W. Sweet, Her¬bert L. Willett, Theodore G. Soares,I and Carl W. Patton.I Each year the members of theI executive committee along with edu-j cators in other fields prepare the! courses of instruction for the In¬stitute. For, as the name of the1 school suggests, the work of edu-I eating its students is carried on^ through literature—literature writ-! ten from a broad viewpoint and byI men prominent in various fields ofi knowledge.Some of the men who have aidedI in preparing these pamphlets which: are .sent to students in all parts ofi the world are individuals distin-' guished in the fields of religion, sci¬ence, history and political economy,and philosophy. Prominent in thelist of those men who have contri¬buted literature from the field ofreligion are the names of FrancisE. Fosdick, Charles R, Brown, Wil¬liams A. Brown, Albert W. Beaven,and Lynn Harold Hough.CLASSIFIED ADSEARN ADDITIONAL MONEY.Sell quality coal at less than regularprices; earn good commissions. Bigcompany with exceptional reputa¬tion. See Mr. Patton, 105 E. 63rdSt.LOST—Brown fox fur. Reward.Local 80.W.ANTED—An old tuxe<Io. Call.Midway 8784, after 10 p. m.It haunted clerksfor generations“ The first of the month” used to be a time offeverish activity for ledger clerks. But the BellSystem accounting staff — breaking away fromtradition — simplified the keeping of accounts andrendering of monthly statements to customers.They applied a| modern system of rotation bill-ing to the telephone business which now spreadsthis work evenly throughout the month. In co¬operation with manufacturers, they devised specialtypewriters and bookkeeping machines. Thusthey did away with inefficient rush and achievedgreater accuracy, speed and neatness.This is but one example of a point of view foundthroughout the Bell System. Even long acceptedroutine is constantly studied —it’s always worthlooking for the more efficient way!BELL SYSTEMA NATION-WIDB SYSTEM OP INTBR-GONNEGTING TBLBPHONBSDAILY MAROON SPORTSTHURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1932Page ThreeMAROONS OVERCOMEGIFT JINX BEFOREWISCONSIN CONTESTHope to Win Old Man’sLast Came as Coachat ChicafjoThe Maroons will have nothinj? tostop them from beatinj? WisconsinSaturday when the Cardinals invadeStajTK field for the finale of the sea¬son and what may be the last (?amefor the Old Man as Chicago coach.Not only are the Maroons in bet¬ter physical condition than theyhave been since mid-October, butthey have greater confidence in them¬selves after checking the Wolverineshighly touted offense last Saturday,and above all they figure on neutral¬izing the jinx that has been pursu¬ing them since the Indiana game.Beginning with the Illinois contest,and before each of the games afterthat, the opposing team has presenteda token of appreciation to the OldMan, and in each of those games, theopposing team won the game. Be¬fore the jinx started, the Maroonshad not lost one of their five starts.Maroon* RetailiateTherefore, when the Maroonsheard that the “W” club is planningto give Coach Stagg a suitably en¬graved placque before the game Sat¬urday, the Chicago outfit went aboutgetting up a collection to buy a cupor something to give to Doc Spearsenabling them to enter the game atleast on even terms.The Maroons are figuring on mak¬ing their greatest effort of the yearagainst the Badgers in an attemptto close the Old Man’s la.st season onthe Midway in a blaze of glory. Al¬though the Madison outfit is a heavyfavorite, in view of their up-set ofMinnesota last week, the game shouldbe one of the greatest of the great jWisconsin-Chicago series which hasincluded 35 contests played over aperiod of 37 years.Hold Dummy ScrimmagoThe Miaroons eased up yesterdayas they went through a se.ssIon ofdummy scrimmage, watching the(Continued on page 4)Sketches on PigskinJohn H, Spearing Jr. came outfor football at the University to im¬prove his health and feels in greatshape after four years at the sport.John never played football, orwent out for any other form ofathletics while he was at Washing¬ton High in Milwaukee, spending allof his time and energy putting outa high school newspaper which heclaims was better than most collegepapers.As a freshman. Spearing picked upreserve football numerals in the fall,and converted them into full numer¬als through his work in spring prac¬tice. His sophomore season producedno recognition during the fall, buthe again came back in the spring towin a special award.Spearing .started playing regulartackle at the beginning of last sea¬son when he played all but five min¬utes of the double-header betweenthe University and Cornell and Hills¬dale. He played a great game attackle throughout the season andPi Lams, PsiU.,K.N.,PhiB.D.Win I-M GamesPi Lambda Phi, Psi Upsilon, Kap¬pa Nu, and Phi Beta Delta were thevictors in the quarter-final tilts ofthe Intramural touchball champion¬ship yesterday afternoon. The gameswere all well played. The semi-finalswill start in a few days.Pi Lambda Phi overwhelmed A.T. 0., 33-0, in the first quarter-finaltilt. The Pi Lams ran up threetouchdowns in the first five minutes!of play, and led 26-0 at the half.In seven game.s so far this year theyhave scored 154 points as againstnone for their opponents. The pas.s-ing combination of Yates to Deutschwas outstanding, netting three touch¬downs and one point after touch¬down.Kappa Nu defeated the HydePark Aces, 13-0. The winners in thegame intercepted most of the Ace’spasses. Rubin of K. N. interceptedone of the Hyde Parker’s passes tomake one of the touchdowns. Al¬though there were many individualstars on the Hyde Park team, theylacked a united plan of attack. Sofar this year. Kappa Nu has scored142 points without being'scored on.Psi Upsilon also overwhelmedtheir opponents, the 700 team, by ascore of 33-0. Psi U. showed greatimprovement over their last game.Although the Dormitory team lack¬ed scoring punch, they broke upmost of Psi U’s plays. O’Meara andMunn starred for the winners, con¬tributing 30 points between them.In the last game of the afternoon.Phi Beta Delta easily stepped awayfrom their opponents. Kappa Sigma,to run up a score of 21-0. They ledat the half, 14 to 0. The playing ofPrince for the winners was the out¬standing feature of the game, al¬though Marver made most of thepoints. Offil starred for the losers.Five Teams Accept 'Invitations to Playin Cage Tournament |Five teams have accepted invita- jtion.s to compete in the University’s jChristmas Week interscholastic bas¬ketball tournament, which will beheld this year from December 26 to31, inclusive. Downer’s Grove, Wal¬ler, McKinley, Fenger, and Marshallhave accepted the invitations, whichwere sent out Monday.The Christmas Week tournamentreplaced the famous national basket¬ball interscholastic after that eventwas abandoned three years ago. Lastyear’s tournament, held for the firsttime in the new field house, was wonby Morton high of Cicero, which de¬feated Marshall high of Chicago inthe final game. Thirty-two teamsfrom the Chicago region will be ac¬cepted for the interscholastic.was in almost all of every game. Hissteadiness under all kinds of fire wasto a large extent responsible for thegood showing of the line last year.He has continued in his work atright tackle this season, alternatingat the position with Womer.Spearing is president of DeltaTau Delta. .. .came here on a twoyear honor scholarship. .. .picked upmore scholarships ... is pre-med.That HappyCombination—Yankee Doodle combines tFie two tilings youlook for wlien in quest of a good meal.First—They serve a nourishing five courseluncheon and seven course dinner of the finestfood, prepared and served in the manner thathas made Yankee Doodle a campus landmark.Second—The price, that is now so important,is the lowest possible that still allows us to giveyou the same high quality meals.LUNCHEONS 35c — STEAK DINNERS 50cYankee Doodle Inn1171 East 55th StreetFairfax 1776ALL-CAMPUS CELEBRITY NIGHT FRIDAYParade, Pep Session, Honor Staggand Team on Eve of Last GameThe last pep session before thefinal game of the Old Man’s 41st,and probably last, Maroon teamstarts at iBiartlett gym at 7:30 to¬morrow night. Walter Hebert of theIntramural department is in chargeof this tribute to Mr. Stagg. He isaided by the Freshman and Sopho¬more class councils.Members of these two organiza¬tions plan to get everyone out offraternity houses and dormitoriesfor the big celebration. Under theleadership of the band, escorted bytwo motorcycle policemen, a snakeparade will light the streets of theUniversity community with flares.Covering all ground bounded byUniversity avenue, Kenwood, theMidway, and 55th street, the paradewill pass Mr. Stagg’s house, and takehim to the field house. Here the OldMan will speak, and a short pepnrteeting will take place.After the crowd, led by HeadCheerleader Jontry and his assist¬ants, has cheered the 1932 footballteam and its coach, two strongFreshman squads will settle all dis¬putes in the annual Yale-Harvardclash.Posters enliven the campus, andthe underclass councils are spread¬ing the word. Arrangements areplanned for cars to carry cheeringundergraduates provided with luridflares.Coach McGillivrayPredicts SuccessfulWater Polo SeasonA conference championship waterpolo team is nothing new to CoachE. W. McGillivray; he produces oneat least every other year! Due to anunusual amount of talented ma¬terial this season. Coach McGil¬livray considers that 1933 will beone of the fortunate years.East, Stolar, Glomset, Dwyer, Con¬nelly, Nahser, Bellstrom, Elam, Stein,Will, Jones, Walsh, Plimpton, Mar-ron, and 'Barden are promising con¬tenders for positions on the team.Practice so far has shown that thewater polo team will have plenty ofscoring power, notably by Stolar,Connelly, Dwyer, East, Nahser,Stein, Jones, and Barden. Glomset(Continued on page 4)CARRY BATTLEOF TEST TUBESTO GRID FIELDA really scientific game of touch-ball will be played (maybe) whenthe advanced Qualitative analysts ofKent lab meet the advanced Quanti¬tative analysts at 10 Saturday morn¬ing at 59th and Maryland in a bat¬tle that either will or will not makehistory.The possibilities are, of course,without end. Will the boys wearwhite lab smocks or dress like otherpeople? Will they lay down smokescreens or toss forward i>asses—tothe other team—^with tear gasbombs? Will the qual boys bringsome of the funny smells from theirlab to disconcert the quant laddies?Will some genius fill the ball withhydrogen and toss passes the lengthof the field?For the Interfraternity Ball-The Store for Men begins its “tipto toe” survey for the University Manwith Opera Hats all the style of a“topper” and none of the bother, dueto Its collapsible feature. The operawhich should outlast several otherhats is $15.□••ess shirts are cut so that theywill not bulge or crawl and are avail¬able as low as $2.50. Both white andblack ties are $1. As for collars, youTHE STOREMARSHALmay, as usual, select from our numer¬ous styles.Our bootmakers have given uspatent-leather shoes that are trulycomfortable for dancing. We are ableto offer them at $6.50 the pair.We also point with pride at ourselection of stud sets, some of whichare priced as low as $3.50. Simplyanother evidence of our policy ofmeeting every budget on the Midway.FOR MENL FIELD& COMPANYPage FourPROFESSOR DODD.pjvE STEPS TO RECOVERY\\ , T| r AFive bftsit *st<pfi toward a reason¬able.^ e^bi^aii^it' rejc^^yj irivalTingdi/fio^t but iijp.t ^rapossiole reformsMd'readjustWi^S,** #iave bfeen out¬lined by Professor William E. Dodd,chairman of the Department of His¬tory.Basing his observations partly onthe economic history of the UnitedStates, Dr. Dodd gives as his rem¬edies: (1) a more equitable distri¬bution of the returns of labor; (2)a “back to the farm” movement forunemployed city workers who havehad farm experience; (3) a “rootand branch reform” of banking prac¬tice, and a reduction of industrialoverhead; (4) the deflation of pol¬icies and elimination of governmentwaste; (5) international reductionof tariff barriers and of armamentexpenditures.Returns of Labor“Unrestrained business control ofthe essentials of economic life, hereas abroad, has brought all the peo¬ples of industrial countries to thepoint where the inequalities of thereturns of labor are so great thatfew of the rural and not many ofthe urban population can buy theneedful articles of common consump¬tion,” Dr. Dodd declares.“Here is the first and the great¬est problem; an appreciable equaliz¬ing of the returns of life so thatmen may feel confidence in the sys¬tem and find means to buy the basicnecessities of life. The remedy is noteasy, but it is possible. Let city coun¬cils forget for a moment the politi¬cal consequences of their conductand guarantee the men who sendthem their food at least half the costto the consumer. It can be done; andboth organized labor and organizedcapital will be the better for theremedy. If there are watered stocks,let the water go; if delivery serv¬ice is too expensive, let rents belowered and duplication of servicebe abandoned. The overhead must bereduced by half. That would increaseconsumption in the cities; it wouldincrease farm buying in the country.It would be a beginning. Chicagoand Washington invite the experi¬ment.Distribution of Population“The next thing is the distribu¬tion of the surplus unemployed ur-^ban population. Let states andcounties award twenty-five acres onlease to every unemployed city manwho migrated from the farm or whohas ever lived in the country andthen let him begin to help himselfnot in growing crops for the mar¬ket, but to keeping the world fromthe door. Since 1922, 5,000,000 peo¬ple have migrated from the countryto the city, and a million of themmight be induced to go back. If thedependent of the cities do not ac¬cept the offer let charity or gov¬ernmental aids cease. The countrycannot long carry the burden of so¬cial aid to millions of people. Bothof the above-mentioned remedies, ifapplied, would slowly start thewheels of industry for legitimateand reasonable industry.Banking Reform“The next and the most urgentremedy, after those mentioned, isthe root band branch reform ofAmerican banking. Since the days otAlexander Hamilton, American banK-ing has frequentlyJfceen unsafe, im¬mensely speculative and even arbi¬trary in its attitude toward .the pub¬lic. The Federal Reserve sy.stem wasdesigned to prevent concentration ofan unwholesome speculation in theneeded surpluses of the country.The law was evaded from the be¬ginning: eight billions loaned forspeculative drives. ,ou stock marketsand twenty billions for loans tocountries, corporations and individ¬uals in other parts of the woild,twenty billions riot likely to be re¬covered. Loans against monopolizedcoffee and sugar'production in LatinAmerica; loans to German cities andGerman corporations to enable themto sell goods in^ markets we hadclosed, or to pay reparations whichall the world knew they could neverpay.“If money and credit can be madeto take their proper places in theeconomic structure and men are madeto realize that there is to be no moreunlawful-and unfair uses fnacle 'ofdepoiitB, recovfxy AVill fiboni there-aftejf . begin Gov-erh'miiit rhlist control fthanciers, notfinanciers government, even if poli¬ticians do abound. It ’ is the onlyway.Deflation of Policiesj “There remains one of the great-1 est of all the remedies: the deflationi of politics. In W'ashington, in Spring-j field, in Chicago the taxpayers are! burdened with the maintenance of' useless or dispensable office holders, who hang like leeches upon the social' system and soon as willing to risk; total national collapse as were the; onhangers of the court of LouisI XVI. They have no conscience what-i ever. The veterans bureau alone inWashington costs the public as muchas the whole national administrationin 1914; men who are slightly illreceive large pensions; other menw'ho have never suffered real illnessreceive like sums; and some I knowhave homes of their own and haveceased work because the governmentallows them enough to support theirfamilies. There has never been any¬thing more flagrant. No real, bravesoldier would thus exploit his coun¬try. Here is merely one of the vastabuses in Washington.International Relations“But there is an equally import-j ant approach to a solution: the re-! lations of this country to the otherj countries of the world. Men swear' the United States is now isolated; from the rest of the world and thatit has ever been so. There is no' greater misreading of the facts.I George W'ashington started a worldj war; he was saved from a BritishI gallows by French intervention; thei country escaped its first great eco-I nomic depression because of theFrench revolution. There has neverbeen a time when the United Stateswas free of the rest of the world;nor has there been a moment sincethe rejection of the treaty of Ver¬sailles when the country was not per¬turbed or depressed by Europe or theFar East. Let honest men face hon¬est facts.”NEW BOOKSYou are invited to examine thenew fall books coming in daily.All types of books to suit everypocket bookNON-FlCTlON LEADERSCollins—Glamorous SinnersDimnet—What We Live ByWoodward—Money for TomorrowDouglas—Coming of a New PartyHamilton—Epic of ChicagoRoscoe—Titans of LiteratureHamilton—The Roman WayChase—A New DealMore Merry Go RoundNot to be RepeatedHigh Low WashingtonMartin—Civilizing OurselvesStoddard—Lonely AmericaKeller—Man’s Rough RoadOrtega—Revolt of the MassesCole—Guide Through ChaosRussell—Education in ModernWorldSokolsky—Tuider Box of AsiaLawes—20,000 Years in SingSingBrandies—Other Peoples’ MoneyLippmann—InterpretationsWe carry the largest stock ofbooks outside of the Loop!Woodworth^sBook Store1311 E. 57th St. Dorch. 4800Open EveningsJL11HPonFarmatPoliciesInstituteThe. Daily Martinhlighb editor' for the * next iaeue:David C. Levine. Assistants: MortonHecht and Howard Rich.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity chapel: “Religion andContemporary Morals: III. What Isthe Present Authority for Morals?”Professor Bower, at 12 in JosephBond chapel.Organ music, at 5 in the Univer¬sity chapel.Public LecturesThe downtown college, “Lookingto Business Recovery. AgriculturalPolicies in a Period of Business Re¬covery,” Professor Edward A. Dud-dy, at 6:45 in Fullerton hall of theArt Institute.Radio lecture: “International Re¬lations. Economic Nationalism,” As¬sistant Professor Frederick L. Schu-man, at 11 over station WMAQ.Departmental OrganizationsSurgery seminar, “Schilling Dif¬ferential iBlood Count in SurgicalInfection,” Dr. Harkins, at 8 a. m.in Billing S. 437.Bacteriology club, “ExperimentalMeningitis in Rabbits and GuineaPigs,” Dr. Sara E. Branham, at 4 :30in Ricketts North 1.Phy: ics club, “The Nature of theGalaxy,” Dr. J. H. Oort, Uiiiversiiyof Leyden, at 4:30 in Ryerson 32.Undergraduate OrganizationsStudent Settlement board, dinner¬meeting, at 6 at the University set¬tlement. Members will meet at 5:30Expansion of foreign markets, con¬trol of flirther ptoductioh,’ and a' r^duction in th^> standard of living ofthe firmer atre the three generalpoints which Edward A. Duddy, as¬sociate professor of Marketing, willstress in a public lecture on “Agri¬cultural Policies in a Period of Busi¬ness Recovery” tonight at the ArtInstitute.Professor Duddy believes that, inspite of the fact that war debts cannot be paid, the United States is ina good bargaining position to induceforeign countries to lower theirtariffs in exchange for favors. More¬over, the Domestic Allotment Planat which President-elect Roosevelthinted in his Topeka speech wouldact as a check to further expansion,for it would offer a more or lesspainless method of adjusting produc¬tion to a domestic market basis ifthat is necessary.in Mandel cloisters.Student relief committee meeting,at 2:30 in the Chapel office.Freshman debating club, meetingand debate, at 8 in room A of theReynolds club.MiscellaneousInternational night at 8:30 in In¬ternational Hou.se.Meeting of faculty of the divLsionof biological sciences, at 4 in Path-olog>’ 117.Phonograph record concert, at12:30 in Social Science a.ssemblyroom.SIX OFFACtJETYDESCRIBE SOCIALCHANGES, TREND?..J. ■ ♦(C<tttini{ed from ^i^ejl) ,titled “The Activities of Women Out-sidfe in/busine.ss,education, arid "all activities ' hwayfrom the traditfcnal place with thefamily'-v^ill be ui.st’ussed in this-sec¬tion.Assistant professor Wooddy is theauthor of the chapter on “PublicAdministration,” a discu.ssion of thechanges that have taken place in thisfield since, the opening of the twen¬tieth century. ■'Swim Coach SeesSuccessful Season(Continued from page 3)has remfiarkable’ stretchirig pothers, asa gopl guard, and ;i.s; ably wOondedby Walsh. Guards noted for theirtenacity are: Bellstroni;'Elam, 'Levi,NiColl, Plimpton, and Will. 'The conference. schedule has notyet been made out, but it is assum¬ed with rea.sonable certainty thatChicago will meet Illinois, who, withNorthwestern, are the leading con¬tenders for the waterpolo confer¬ence title.MAROONS OVERCOMEGIFT JINX BEFOREWISCONSIN CONTEST(Continued from page 3)freshmen run Wisconsin plays. Therunning plays and especially thepasses were almost completely brok¬en up by the Maroon defense, al¬though occa.<ionally a play went offfor a good gain.The Badgers are going through aweek of dummy scrimmage, in prep¬aration for the meeting. Doc Spearsis unwilling to take any chancesw'ith his men. This same programworked satisfactorily before the Min¬nesota game, and the Cardinal coachsees no rea.son why it won’t work thisweek.-SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROONRAISE YOUR GRADES!EXPERT TYPING of Term Papers,Compositions, Theses, etc., atlowest possible rates.ETHEL WITT 5452 Ellis Ave.Phone Hyde Park 1958HILL’S CAFETERIA1165-7S East 63rd St.Woodlau'n’s Leading CafeteriaDining Rooms - First and SecondFloorsGood Food at very ModeratePricesFINGER WAVE THAT COMBSWITH SHAMPOO: 50cKennedy Beauty Shop6351 Cottage Grove Plaza 10601455 E. 63rd St. Dorchester 3755“Nature in the Raw"— as por¬trayed by J. Scott Williams...inspired by the surging fury ofthe Norman hordes underWilliam the Conqueror, intheir merciless onslaught againstthe English in the Battle ofHastings, October 14, 1066.“Nature in the Raw is SeldomMild"—and raw tobaccos haveno place in cigarettes.LAST DAY FOR MAJAHARINASATURIJA^, NOVEMBER 19TH, 1 TO 5 P. M.Have your palm read before the game. No charge.Phelps and Phelps Colonial Tea Room6324 Woodlawn AvenueLuncheons 35c to 60c — Dinners 55c to 85cSunday 55c to $1.00 — Thanksgiving Dinner $1.00IINo raw tobaccos in Luckies—that’s why they’re so mildWE buy the finest, thevery 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 properOopr.. ins.n* lawtaasSViSiieoOz.^ging 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.“Irs toasted"Th»t package of mild Luckies