Wf)t MnHp iUlatoonUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5, 1933Price ThreeEvolution, survey courses in ed¬ucation, “Buy Amoaican,” immi¬gration quotas, and skepticism ofit'liprion based on science were just.1 few of the modern issues whichwere old stuff in Athens more thantwo thousand years ago. Athens;il o had its polyphonic prose longbefore Amy Lowell rediscovered it,:mii feared the corruption of moralsthat would follow jtizz music.At least Plato, the leading Athe¬nian of his time back in therime around 400 B. C., was discuss-ini; all these problems,CASON,CARR TOPLAN OETAILS OFSCHOLAWDAYAnnual Exams Revised;Scheduled forMay 19Sad Life Led byRmhees as ClubsGet Into Actionto Professor Paul II. Shorey, whoi> the leading Platonist in the world.I’rofessor Shonry’s book, “WhatPlato Said,” just published by theTniversity Press, indicates that thegreat philosopher, were he aroundtoday, would be familiar with pret¬ty nearly everything that the worldis worrying about.Plato anticipated Freud with a(iiscus.sion in which he said thatman’s lower, subconscious soul re¬veals itself in the lawless fanciesof dreams when the higher soul isasleep and off guard, and shrinksfrom no crime.Athenian StressesImportance of MusicCorruption of music, Plato re¬marked on another occasion, al¬ways brings in its train degeneracyin manner.'; and morals and politics.“The tenth book of the Laws isthe earliest, the most influential,and, a Platonist would say, still thebe.'st extant on natural re¬ligion,’’ Professor Shorey adds inthe book. “It anticipates everythingessential that has been said on thistheme by the Stoics, Cicero, Plut-erach, Epictetus, Marcus Aurelius,Raimond de Sabond, Herbert ofCherbury, Delbnitz, Berkley, Pope’s‘Essay on Man,’ Joseph de Maistre,Tennyson’s ‘In Memoriam,’ TaylerLewis’ ‘Plato Against the Atheists,’Martineau, and their .succea.sorsdown to the present day.’’“There can be no cure for theills of society and we shall neverhave good government unless ourrulers are our most intelligent andhighly educated men, and until weforbid them to hide their invest¬ments in private safe-deposit boxesnot open to inspection,’’ Plato .said.The Athenian had his own So¬cial Trend.® Report, in which he remarks that “Some drones have;tintrs—others are stingless—the onebecome criminals, the other pau¬pers. Wherever beggars are in evi¬dence criminals lurk concealed.’’His Views onStudy of Man. SocietyLong before Darwin, Plato saidthat the starting point of the studyof man and of society is the thoughtof the infinity of time and theendless changes of life that it haswitnessed, in the course of whichplants and animals have undergoneall manner of transformations andmen have practiced every conceiv¬able custom.Plato, master of all the literarytricks, anticipated the. internalrhythms of Amy LoweH’s “poly¬phonic prose’’ with passages such asthese; “To mildness impelling, expelling, donor of kind¬ness. disowner of unkindness, gra¬cious to the good, beheld by thewise, beloved by the gods, desiredby the hapless, acquired by the hap¬py. Of, daintiness, lux¬ury, grace, desire, and longing the-ire; regardless of the bad; in la¬bor. in terror, in yearning, in learn¬ing, guide; coasortei, supporter andsavior’’The Athenian, though objectingto tariffs, nevertheless wanted im¬ports limited to necessities whichthe country did not produce.Plato, a believer in in education, had no par¬ticular belief in “survey’’ courses.He represents an educator promis¬ing a sponsor of a youth that “everyday in every way the boy will bebettered by his instruction.”Professor Shorey, who has devot¬ed his scholarly life to the study ofPlato, explains in his preface thathis book is a .summary of Plato,with no idea omitted, and none mis¬represented. By this method, theChicago scholar has reduced theideas of Plato, with all their color¬ing and background, to the limitsof one volume.Elisabeth Cason and Frank D.Carr were yesterday appointed co-chairmen in charge of the all-dayprogram for the eight hundred high-school students who are expected totake the annual Scholarship examin¬ations May 19. The selections weremade by Rube S. Frodin, Jr., chair-according j man of the Student Committee onStudent Affairs.The student chairmen will organ¬ize an “open house” program design¬ed to demonstrate a cross-.section ofUniversity life for the informationand edification of visiting high schoolstudents. The chairmen will arrangeentertainment for the students dur¬ing the interval betw-een the termin¬ation of the examinations and theannouncement of the awards in theevening.Reorganize SyatemThe selection of the co-chairmenand the date of the competition fol¬lowed the announcement of a far-reaching reorganization of the sys¬tem of competitive examinations forthe prize scholarships by the schol¬arship committee. The reorganiza¬tion will extend over a period ofthree years, with the initial step inthe new .system being taken thisyear when the scholarships will beawarded to candidates upon the ba-.sis of their standings in three exam¬inations. IIn previous years, high school jschool seniors taking the competi- jtive examinations were examined in |only one subject, while this year the 1.students wdll be allowed to select jfrom a list of approved subjects,three subjects in which to be ex- |amined. iIn 19.34 and 1935 final steps in ;the new competitive scholarship ex- jaminations will be made. When all iof the high school subjects will be jarranged in three groups: languageand literature, social studies, andnatural science and mathematics.Contestants will be required to se¬lect three related subjects fromPity the poor Freshman girls intimes like these! They have a sad,sad life, what with a system ofrushing in which dutch treat lun¬cheons are the main contact be¬tween the clubs and the victims.Every day for the next two weeks,the popular young lady must maketours of the eating establishmentson the South Side, which includesthe delight of eating the food, allof which is exactly the same exceptfor the price. Conversation, whichis supposed to awe the would-bepledges by its verve and wit, is inreality inane chatter which is inva¬riably the .same except that the lipsw^hich issue the pearls of wisdombear different brands of lipstick.Added to the restaurant routine,the fortunate freshman attends fre¬quent teas where she must again sitin a haze of cigarette smoke, lis¬tening to bright, if pointless, chat¬ter.And then comes that momentwhen the club girls get the poor lit¬tle, innocent freshman off in a cor¬ner and attempt to persuade herthat a good girl needs a good club.“Rho Rho can help you and you canhelp Rho Rho,” each faction in¬forms the palpitating rushee. Thefreshman is so bewildered by it allthat she finally ends up in a clubwhose name begins with the sameletter as hers, and the alliteration isso pretty—“And so it goes.”MAROON NINE LOSESDECISION TO ARMOUR,3-2; BAKER FANS 12Pat Page’s revamped Maroonsplayed their second practice gameof the season yesterday afternoonon Greenwood field and lost a tightstruggle to an experienced ArmourTech team after nine innings ofclose, air-tight baseball, 3 to 2.Johnnie Baker pitched the wholeway for the home team and fannedtwelve.Twenty-five men were used bythe two teams and fourteen of themHOLD STUDENTART EXHIDIT INIDA NOYES HALLII Social Committee toSponsor Art ShowWeek of April 24 >The Student Social Committeewill sponsor a student art exhibit,to be held in Ida Noyes hall fromMonday, April 24 to Friday, April28, it was announced yesterday byFrank Nahser, the committee’s pub¬licity chairman. All art works bystudents will be eligible for exhibi¬tion.In a meeting yesterday in the of¬fice of Mrs. Mary Hastings, studentsocial director, the committee laiddown the following rules for the ex¬hibit: 1) All works of art by stu¬dents must be in the hands of thecommittee not later than Tuesday,April 18; 2) Any artistic endeavormay be submitted by students, in¬cluding oil paintings, water colors,pen or pencil sketches, plastics, etch¬ings, architects’s drawings, and mur¬als.Three Judges View WorkA committee of judges will viewthe submitted articles on Wednesday,April 19, and will select pieces forexhibition. The judges are EdmundGiesbert, instructor in Art, Mrs.Robert Maynard Hutchins andThornton Wilder, lecturer in Eng¬lish. Mrs. Hutchins has collaboratedwith Professor Mortimer Adler in therecent bock, “Diagrammatics.”The exhibit is sponsored yearly bythe Social Committee and is held“in order to encourage and promotecreative art in the student body,”according to a statement made yes- !terday by Robert Sharp, chairman ofthe committee. jThe drawings and paintings mustbe matted or framed, that is, backedwith cardboard or a similar sub- istance. Students may submit workto any member of the committee,which includes Sharp, Nahser, BobHoward, Betty Tressler and Margaret ;Holahan. 1Cavallo, FormerStudent,- LeadsBlackfriar BandMAROON CHANGESCONSTITUTIONTOMEET NEW PLANBoard of Control to PickAll Staff Membersin FuturePeter Cavallo, Jr.Peter Cavallo, Jr., has been se¬lected to conduct the Blackfriarsorchestra for the production of ! with the exception of the freshmen“Gypped in Egypt,” Henry Sulcer, i voted upon the new staff.The Daily Maroon has taken theinitiative in recognizinsr the influ¬ence of the general ideology be¬hind the new plan with respect toextra-curricular activities by abol¬ishing the barriers of academic clas¬sification. in the selection of all po¬sitions on the editorial and businessdepartments of the publication, ac¬cording to an announcement madeby the Board of Control yesterday.A second major change in the Ma¬roon constitution decrees that theBoard of Control, which at presentis composed of all the Senior mem¬bers of the staff, will in the futurechoose the incoming staff in its en¬tirety. In the past the entire staffabbot of the order, announced yes¬terday. Cavallo has been affiliatedwith two previous Blackfriarshows, “Mr. Cinderella,” in 1929,and “Captain Kidd, Jr.,” in 1931.Approved By ScottThese changes have been made inthe constitution of The Daily Maroonby the present Board of Control andwere approved yesterday by the Of-Cavallo has been a member of j fice of the Dean of Students and theFriars since 1921, and wrote music I Student Publisher, Charles Newton,for several shows during his un- i They will apply- in the selection of at the Univer-“CITIZENS’ ACTION”ENDORSES FIVE FORMAYOR’S POSITIONonly one group, and the final stand- i groi^ of the contestant will be deter¬mined by his score on all three ofthe subjects which he has selectedfrom the group.LAW REVIEW BEGINSSUBSCRIPTION DRIVEThe Law Review, new official mag¬azine of the University Law school,yesterday launched its circulationcampaign.The price of the first issue whichappears next month is 50 cents.Subscription rate for the four reg¬ular issues of next year is $1.85 andwill also include the May issue.Money may be paid to any memberof the Law Review staff. A boothhas been now placed in the Lawlibrary so that subscriptions maybe purchased at any time.Only Decker, Levin, Offil, and Bak¬er played the full nine innings forthe Maroons.The west-siders put the firstmarker in the scoring ledger with¬out a hit in the first inning as a re¬sult of Baker’s weakness early inthe inning. Three bases on balls andan error by Comerford, the onlymiscue of the game, forced Som¬mers, visiting center-fielder, acrossthe plate. Armour scored again inthe .second on Beigler’s bungle overComerford’s head. Reed’s hit intocenter, and a hot drive to right-cen¬ter field by Lillis.Armour chalked up the winningrun in the eighth with a double, awalk, an infield out, and a single bythe pitcher, Mayer.Wheaton College invades the Ma¬roon camp Thursday for a practicegame at 3:30.Negro Music toPrecede ‘EmperorJones ’ProductionComment Makes Spring AppearanceFeaturing Suppressed Sassoon PoemA suppressed poem, by SiegfriedSassoon, English war-poet, now ap¬pearing in print for the first time,is the feature of Comment, campusliterary and critical quarterly whichgoes on sale today. Only nine hun¬dred and eighty-seviem numberedcopies will be available, at fifteencents including the sales tax. NewYork Jim will sell copies as usual,in front of Cobb hall.Besides the Sassoon work, thereare numerous contributions by bothcampus and professional writers.Robert Dodson, member of Owl andSerpent, has written “Man andWife” a short story. Then there isanother story “Last Date” submit¬ted by June Raff, former editor ofthe Phoenix. Margaret Stone, afreshman at the University, hasmade her literary debut with a son¬net.The outside contributors includeseveral well-known literary leaders.Kay Boyle, the English experiment¬al poet, short-story writer, andnovelist has written “Cloak for aMan Who Has No Need for Win¬ter” a poem, in the James Joycemanner.“Gentlemen of the Old South” isa subjective short story contributedby Arthur Shumway, Chicago news¬paper man. In the impressionisticstyle is Fitzroy Davis; “The SunGone Down.” Davis is a youngpainter who attempts to achievecolor effects in his literary compo¬sition. This piece portrays the emo¬tions of a man who has just foundhis best friend dead on a battlefield.Comment made its first appear¬ance at the end of the autumn quar¬ter. Its purpose is to fulfill theneed of a worth-while literary mag¬azine on the campus that will en¬courage the literary efforts of Uni¬versity students.Another issue is planned for theend of the spring quarter. The edi¬torial staff is composed of VeronicaRyan, Ricker Van Metre, Jr., DayAlan Perry, and Charles Tyroler.The International House TheaterLeague’s production of “The Em¬peror Jones” Thursday, Friday andSaturday will be preceded by a con¬cert of Negro music featuring theDeep River Quartet, an orchestraand soloists. Members of the As¬hanti tribe, a native African tribe,will provide the tomtom accompani¬ment to the action of the play andsing a group of African war songsduring the intermission.The Deep River Quartet is well-known in Chicago for its interpre¬tation of Negro songs and won firstplace in a recent Chicagoland Mu¬sic Festival. Margaret Bonds willplay several piano selections andLemmyon Amoureux will sing some jof her own songs.Prince Modupe Paris, a nativeborn African, will perform thedance of the African witch doctor,illustrating the potency of hischarms and his powerful influenceon the members of his tribe. Theprince has been actively concernedwith the exhibit of African art tobe included in the Century of Prog¬ress Exposition and has been theguest of the Renaissance Society onseveral occasions.“The Emperor Jones” will bepresented Thursday and Friday at8:30 and Saturday afternoon at2:30. Tickets are priced from 35cents to one dollar and all seats arereserved.Before a large audience composedprincipally of University facultymembers and their friends, George0. Fairweather, assistant businessmanager of the University, last nightoutlined the aims and intentions ofthe “Citizens’ Action” league, a neworganization headed by a Universitygroup and dedicated to better citygovernment in Chicago. The meetingwas held in the Hyde Park Baptistchurch, 56th and Woodlawn avenue.In his address Mr. Fairweatheradvanced the names of five men, who,in the estimation of the league, werequalified to be mayor. The list in¬cludes the name of Charles E; Mer-riam, professor of Political Science.The others were Corporation Coun¬sel William H. Sexton, AlbertSprague, Alderman John A. Massen,and Francis X. Busch.As some of the major civic im¬provements demanded by “Citizens’Action” Mr. Fairweather mentionedsane and effective government econ¬omy, an honest judicial system, im¬proved tax collection, and a simpli¬fied government organization in theChicago metropolitan area.A desire to cooperate with othercitizens’ groups in publicizing in¬formation on the political situationand in securing effective strength atthe polls was stressed by Mr. Fair- !weather. inew staff in June. The constitutionnow states:j “Individuals shall be elected to; any and all positions upon The DailyMaroon staff purely upon the basisI of personal qualification for the po-j sition in question, and without re-I gard to the academic level or class-I ification of the individual in the Uni¬versity, subject to the following re¬strictions :“No member shall be elected to aposition within the Board of Con¬trol until after he has served sixquarters on The Daily Maroon staffin subordinate positions, this rule notto apply to the class of 1935.“Any individual who accepts a po¬sition on the Board of Control of TheDaily Maroon must remain in resi¬dence in the University for threecomplete quarters, after his accept¬ance of the position, or forfeit allcompensation due the occupant ofthat position, these quarters to beginin October of each scholastic year.“No student who has received hisBachelor’s or any higher degree shallbe a member of The Daily Maroonstaff.”MAKE FINAL PLANSFOR BENEFIT PLAYFinal rehearsals are being heldfor “Honor Among Thieves,” athree-act comedy by Arnold Ridley,which is being presented as the an¬nual dramatic festival for the bene¬fit of the University Settlement Fri¬day evening at 8:15 in Mandel hall.Members of the faculty andfriends of the University are tak¬ing parts in the play, which is be¬ing directed by Walter L. Bullock.Tickets, priced at $1.50, $1, 75cents, and 50 cents, are on sale atthe box office in Mandel cloisters.Symphony Ends Campus SeasonWith Program of Wagner’s MusicGERTRUDE E. SMITHRECEIVES FELLOWSHIPIn the list of the members of theUniversity faculty receiving awardsfrom the American Council ofLearned Societies printed in yester¬day’s Daily Maroon, the name ofGertrude E. Smith, associate pro¬fessor of Greek, was omitted. Herwork was associated with that ofRobert J. Bonner, chairman of theGreek department, who also receiv¬ed an award from the societies.By DAVID C. LEVINEFor those who like all-Wagnersymphony programs yesterday’s con¬cert by the Chicago Symphony Or¬chestra was a rare treat. The con¬cert, which ended the campus seriesfor the season, was eloquently pre¬sented by Frederick Stock.There are otheis, however,—I amone of them—who hold that Wag¬ner’s music is, by its very nature,not suited to any lengthy presenta¬tion by a symphony orchestra. Anall-Wagner program is, in my opin¬ion, entirely too much Wagner tobe absorbed at a single sitting. Nomatter how admirable any one se-tan and Isolde,” and four selectionsfrom the “Ring” cycle. The “Fin¬ale,” from “Das Rheingold,” the“Ride of the Valkyries,” from “DieWalkure,” the “Forest Voices,”from “Siegfried,” and “Brunnhilde’sAtonement” from “Die Gotterdam-merung,” were played.Mr. Stock’s skill in interpretingWagner needs no comment. Atevery point in the program the in¬terpretation was all that might bedesired. This was particularly trueof the four selections from the“Ring,” which were superbly pre¬sented.But any all-Wagner program haslection may be, the effect of the pro- [ definite drawbacks which cannot begram as a whole is not satisfactory, i offset by the skill of the musicians.These reflections were partly ! Only the most ardent of Wagneritesaroused, partly substantiated by the j can listen to a full program of hisconcert yesterday. The progi’am in¬cluded the Prelude to Act I of “Par¬sifal,” the Introduction to Act IIIof “The Mastersingers,” the “Shep¬herd’s Call,” “Tristan’s Vision,” and“Isolde’s Love Death,” from “Tris-music without emerging with an un-mistakeable feeling of weariness.Of course this does not apply to theoperas themselves, when the dra¬matic presentation lightens anyfeeling of “heaviness.”nettpage TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 5. 1933iatlg iJIarnonFOUNDED m 1901The Daily Maroon if the official student newspaper of theIniversily of Chicago, published moininKS except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 58^1 University avenueSubscription rates: $2.50 a year: $4 by mail. Single copies:three cents.No responsibility is a.ssumed 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 th; Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all right of publicationof any material appearing in this paper.j 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 EditorCHARLES NEWTON, JR,, Student PublisherASSOCIATE EDITORSJane Biesenthal Robert HerzogWilliam Goodstein Da'id C. LevineBetty Hansen Edward W. NicholsonEugene PatrickBUSINES.S ASSOCIATESWalter L. Montgomery Vincent NewmanEdward G. SchallerSOPHOMORE EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS.lohn Barden Robert Haslerlik Howard RichTom Barton Howard Hudson Sue RichardsonClaire liHii/.iger David Kulner Jeanette KifasNoel Gerson Dan MacMaster Florence W'ishnickDuvrald McDougallSOPIIOMOKt BUSINESS ASSISTANTSWilliam Bergman r red tiumii uni William O'DonnellAlbert Ten Eyes'- William Lo.enthal Robert SamuelsNight Editor: Eugene PatrickAssistant: Dan MacMasterWednesday, April 6, 1933THE NEW PLAN IN ACTIVITIESFor many student generations the tradition andthe policy, that executive positions in extra-curri¬cular activities should be exclusively filled by se¬niors, has prevailed upon this and all other univer¬sity campuses. In many instances this policy hascreated a situation 'where the Junior and Soph¬omore members of the organization have carriedthe entire burden of the actual production or workinvolved in a particular project, while seniors, sup¬posedly entitled to the rewards of three earlieryears of endeavor and hard industry, relax in ad¬visory capacities while harvesting the fruits of theenterprise.In the major changes of its constitution an¬nounced on page one of today’s issue. The DailyMaroon Board of Control has taken a pioneerstep in adapting its administrative machinery to anew period and a new set of conditions on thiscampus by terminating this policy of awardingmajor executive posts solely to seniors. At thesame time, it has decisively eliminated, from thisorganization at least, the unfortunate and unwhole¬some conception that seniors, by virtue of theirseniority and not necessarily for any other reason,are exclusively qualified for the executive positionsin a student organization.As explained in greater detail elsewhere. TheDaily Maroon staff of next year will be composedin its entirety of students elected to specific posi¬tions upon the basis of their personal qualificationsfor those positions, regardless of their undergrad¬uate classification in the University.The decision to make this change has beenprompted by a realization that with the operationof the new plan at this University, probably halfof the student body will be in residence for atleast three months less than the usual four years,while a small number will complete their academicwork in a period of still shorter proportions. Ifactivities take no cognizance of this fact, their stu¬dent participants will be faced with two alterna¬tives: the acceptance of Senior posts in those activ¬ities, only to desert them in mid-year—a practiceharmful to the activity and unsatisfactory to thepersonal pride and achievements of the individual:or, secondly, the student must abandon all hopeof holding such executive positions in student life.Either situation would be extremely unfortunate,and any organization that permits them to developduring the next two years is extremely shortsight¬ed. Yet just that will happen if major changes inconstitutions and policies of extra-curricular groupsare not made this year.There is no reason why a new plan studentshould not be permitted to enjoy a full year ofexperience and reward as a student activity lead¬er. and at the same time complete his academicprogram in a shorter per’od than the traditional 'four years. If present student leaders realize thisfact, student activities need not suffer from thenew plan. There is no longer any reason for pre¬serving the arbitrary class lines of an outmodededucational procedure. 1 he action of The DailyMaroon should, it is hoped, constitute an exampleto other campus organizations to make similarchanges in their constitutions.The future of extra-curricular life, under thenew plan, depends upon it.—W. E. T.OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS AT THE PHOENIXDOORAlthough there is to he no Cap and Gown is¬sued this spring, we see little reason why thereshould not be some publication dedicated to theclass of 1933 and containing matter of interest tothe graduating group—photographs, a review ofthe year, and similar material.It seems to us that the project is within the scopeand sphere of the Phoenix, and we urge its staffto undertake this very worthwhile project. Havinggrappled for many months with the evidently dif¬ficult task of publishing a humorous magazine, thePhoenix staff might well turn its attention to mak¬ing its final issue of uie year a special one for theSenior class, which would to some degree replacethe missing Cap and Gown.Such a project would undoubtedly have to bein magazine form, and therefore could be donemost easily by the Phoenix organization. It is atask that the gentlemen and ladies of the Haskellcatacombs might well undertake.iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiii;iiiiiniiiii,iiiMiiiii;iiiiiiii:{The Travelling BazaarI By Jerry Jontryiliiiiii.iiiiiiui'iiNi.i.iiiiiJ.i: ilililli';.. : iSPRIXG STORIESBetty Patter.^on was hippity-hopping throughthe South during spring vac ition and wa.-^ havinga grand time in the “you-all” couniiy when she.suddenly threw her hip c-ut of joint, in Mont-gcmeiy. Alabama! It wa tw<^ days hef;u'e Bettycould go on—dragging her hip behind her.Don Birney jir.t sweeps Bobby Bell ofT herfeet, and I thought h- wa: up to his old tricksagain when I .-aw Bobby di>appear from my.--ight where I sat on the opposite side of theclas.',room; hut it turned out that her chair hadmy.steriou-!y jumped out fiom und. r htr.Lots of students have stopped wishing forwatches since the new chapel chime- have beeninstalled. The chimes work out every fifteen min¬utes—row the watchless won’t have to spongeoff the man who owns one.Harold lilock, a gnat imuir.gocr, sits )u\it tome in history. Yesterday a girl sitting in froyitof ns suddenly got up and left. Block yvatched hergo and then, said, "This must be ichcry she camein.”So Pi-of. Schuman is conducting a student tourthrough Russia this summer! Well, personally, Iget enough rushin’ right here; but if he is goingto be as radical over there as he is on campus, Ithink it would be safer for those students mak¬ing the trip to pretend not to know him, oncethey are in Russia.* -'f litOH YEAHSo the Quadrangle Club weighs Universityproblems and is not a social institution? Andtherefore should be exempt from the tax. Well,maybe so but everytime I’ve gone by there theyalways seem to be on the same problem—that ofwhether it will he poker- or bridge or maybe agame of checkers.• * *The poor Quadrangle ClubThey have to pay the tax,The federal judge is not a dubHe’s been peeping thru the cracks.He’s seen them playing raids and poolAnd seen them at their dances.He’s uatched them fight a tennis duelBefore he weighed their chances.‘’So you’re an educational club”He said and smiled aloud.‘‘But with your fiin there comes a rub. . . Exemption not allowed!”* * *THURSDAY WILL BE CONTRIBUTORS’DAY IN THE BAZAAR THIS QUARTER. ANYPOEMS, PROSE, OR PHONE NUMBERSCONTRIBUTED WILL RECEIVE FULL CON¬SIDERATION. USE YOUR OWN NAME ORA PEN NAME (DON’T USE WILLIAM PENNBECAUSE THAT’S ALREADY BEEN SPOK¬EN FOR). SO REMEMBER—SEND EVERY,THING TO THE TRAVELLING BAZAAR,FACULTY EXCHANGE AND WATCH THISCOLUMN ON THURSDAYS, (ALSO ONTUBS., WED. AND FRIDAY—AHA).Today on theQuadranglesTh« Daily MaroonNight editor for the next issueeWilliam Goodstein. Assistant: RobertHasterlik.Music and Religious ServicesThe Anderson Society. HolyCommunion. At 12 in ’ThorndikeHilton chapel.Tour of Carillon. At 3:30 in Uni¬versity chapel.Undergraduate OrganizationsAstratro. At 3:30 in Ida Noyeshall.Student Settlement Board meet¬ing. At 3:30 in the Chapel office.Public LecturesDivision of the Social Sciences:“The Composition and Incidence ofPolitical Power. The Birth of Pow¬er,” Professor Charles E. Merriam.At 3:30 in Social Science assemblyhall.Univer.<ity College. “Our Physi¬cal World. Smoke Rings and OtherCLASSIFIED ADSROOM OR APT. TO SHARE. NewBldg. Wal. furn. rm. Oil fuel furn¬ace. Adjoining colored tile bath.Every conveiiienle. Women orcouple. 6128 Ingleside Ave. H. P.9454.INSTRUCTION—Be able to typeby summer. Thorough, competent in¬struction .shorthand, typing. 6128 In¬gleside Ave. Phone H. P. 9454.STUDENTSPart Time! Full Time! Side Line!Something new taking the country bystorm.Every store, home, autoist buys."Spray-Klean” cleans new way.Over 100^5- profit.Write for full particulars.Richard Products Co,220 So. State St., Chicago, Ill.Auburn ’29 conv. coupe, 6 wirewheels, perf. t-ond. $250. PhoneSup. 1410.RAISE YOUR GRADES!EXPERT TYPING of Term Paper.-^,Compositions, Theses, etc., atlowest possible rates.ETHEL WITT 5452 Ellis Ave.Phone Hyde Park 1958TEXTBOOKSBOTH USED AND NEWIt’s to your advantage to get texts on time.-with Spring come thoughts of Tennis,Golf and other outdoor sports!We carry seven lines of Tennis Rac¬quets in 150 varieties.Prices range from $1.90 to $17.50.A new racquet will give pep to yourgame.We also restring racquets and guar¬antee satisfaction.Golf clubs, bags, and balls-Leadingmakes. Fine values.A selection which is sure to please you.WOODWORTH’SBOOKS AND STATIONERY1311 East 57th St. Dor. 48002 Blocks East of Mandel HallFive Dimes Bring You theDaily Maroon for theRenyxinder of the QuarterThe Daily Maroon containsstories of interest to both faculty,graduate and undergraduate. Fea¬ture stories of appeal to bothfeminine and masculine tastes.Obtain your subscription at TheMaroon office.THE DAILY MAROONTHE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5. 1933Page ThreeTHE UNIVERSITY WOMAN14 Clubs Form Nucleus ofWomen’s Social ActivitiesSOCIETYSeries of Articles Reviews Achievements ofAlumnae, History, Extra-CurricularActivities of MembersThe followinjr series of fourteenarticles is presented as a summary ofthe women’s clubs and their activ¬ities and is designed to aid prospec¬tive pledges in their choice of clubs,previous to pledging of new memberson Sunday, April 16. The followingmaterial has been assembled and sub¬mitted by the club presidents, whohave been relied on for all informa¬tion used. The Interclub council hasapproved the enterprise and the pur- Ipose behind it. An attempt has beenmade to include such data as clubhistory, alumnae work, famous alum¬nae, and the activities of the mem¬bers of the active chapters.A wide range of friendship, tobe achieved by selecting members |with many and varied interests, hasbeen the identifying characteristic |of Achoth, in evidence since thefounding of the club in 1915. ^In addition to a predominatingsocial interest, club members havedevoted considerable attention to aprogram of another sort. Since .1928 they have held an annualbridge party, the proceeds of whichare contributed to the Achoth schol¬arship fund. To stimulate furtherinterest in scholarship, the alumnae ‘chapter presents a gold piece to theactive member having the highest ischolastic average each year. Atthe present time, the alumnae of theclub are engaging in charity workconnected with the United Charities.The vaiiety of professions chosenby alumnae is illustrative* of thedominant characteristic of the club.Blanche Boyer, a member of PhiBeta Kappa, is studying languagesin Paris on a Guggenheim founda¬tion scholarship; Louise Syp haspassed the Illinois C. P. A. examina¬tions; Dr. Frances Johnson is oneof the leading baby specialists inMilwaukee. Of the present group,Jane Jordan and Lou Williams areon the W. A. A. board, and LouiseCanahan and Louis Killie are mem¬bers of the University choir.ArrianThe youngest club on campus inpoint of years of activity, Arrianhas joined the thirteen other wom¬en’s organizations in all function.s.sponsored by Interclub, since 1930.when this new group, received itscharter from the University, Arrianmembers have built up a consistentprogram of participation in Univer¬sity affairs, working toward an en¬larged and broader basis for clubcooperation.In spite of the comparative youthof the organization, many of themembers are interested in extra-cur¬ricular activities. Eileen Humiston isan upperclass counsellor, a memberof Ida Noyes Advisory board, andthe W. A. A. board. With CatherineReiter and Laura Hull, she was alsoa member of the Cap and Gownstaff. Others of the group of four¬teen women who have achieved spe¬cial scholastic awards include RuthSchmidt and Hilda Schumm who re¬ceived special recognition from thegovernment of Germany for theirexcellent work in German. In addi¬tion, Jane Allison is a member ofEta Sigma Phi national honoraryclassical fraternity and four mem¬bers have been awarded scholar¬ships by the University.Among the alumnae members,Helen Schneller and Cythera Sny¬der were active in Mirror. W. A.A., Federation, and B. W. 0.Foreseeing the possibilities andadvantages of deferred rushing,Aychud incorporated that system inits charter, when the club was organ¬ized in 1930, and thus became thefirst campus organization to adoptthe new program of rushing. Theclub is the only one on the campus forJewish women and during the shortperiod of its existence has assumedan important place in the work ofcounselling incoming Jewish well as in social and extra-cur¬ricular activities.Three significant projects are spon¬sored by Aychud as part of a con¬sistent program of participation inundergraduate affairs. Each yearit presents an open lecture, and hassecured as speakers, Samuel N. Har¬per, professor of Russian Languageand Institutions; Rabbi Freehof; andDr. Benjamin of New York. As itssecond plan, it offers a scholarshipto a worthy woman student. Third,it maintains a cottage at the Duneswhere club members spend a partof the summer vacation.Aychud members have given sup- ;port to campus activities by joining jmany organizations. Isabelle Good- jgold is an officer in Eta Sigma Phi, ;honorary cla.s.sical fraternity; E.stelle !Sander is a member of the Phoenix !board of circulation and member of !the Spanish club; Evelyn Siris be¬longs to Tarpon; and Mary Krevit-sky, ^ president of the group, is amember of Racquet, W. A. A., Y.M. C. A., the German club, andthe University chorus; she directedticket sales for the Interclub fas¬hion show given fall quarter.Hello everybody! Have you re¬covered from the jig-saw puzzleswhich we know occupied all yourtime during spring vacation? Let’shope so, so you will do scads of ex¬citing things for your friends togossip about.The first of the series of unex¬pected events which we hope willcontinue, is the announcement ofthe marriage of Huberta Brown andLief Erickson on December 29 atGeneva. Huberta is the third Sig¬ma to surprise her friends sinceChristmas with a wedding announce¬ment. The other two were MamieGraham Parker and Margaret Bush¬man iBridgers. Lief is a member ofLambda Chi Alpha and last yearwas Cadet Major of Crossed Can¬non. Mr. and Mrs. Erickson are nowliving at 5011 University avenue.And now for rushing! Everyoneis tearing around frantically, andthe freshmen are in a party whirl.of which there is none whicher. Ar¬rian will begin the round by havinga supper dance at the South ShoreView Hotel on Wednesday eve¬ning.It’s a good thing that there isplenty to keep the campus womenbusy, for otherwise we don’t knowhow they would keep from gettingjittery over the proposed selectionof the Military Ball sponsors. TheCrossed Cannoneers tell 'us that thepictures are exceptionally attrac¬tive, and that the judges had a hardtime selecting the lucky ten. Docontain yourselves, dears, and allwill soon be revealed. IOf course you’re all going to theInternational House presentation of“The Emperor Jones’’ sometimethis week-end. It’s to be givenThursday, Friday, and Saturday ofthis week, and really promises tobe Something. So be .sure that you’llmanage to squeeze an evening infor it.Maroon Summarizes ClubWork as Rushing BeginsOrganizations Offer Social Program ofDances, and Dinners Previousto Pledging April 16Teas,mer camp at Bridgeman, Michigan,where members spend a week to¬gether following the close of springquarter.the artist. Increase Robinson; andthe Chicago singer, Janet Fairbank.DelthoMortar BoardThirty years ago five Univer.sitywomen, all of them members ofPhi Beta Kappa, organized a socialclub which was to become knownas Chi Rho Sigma. Today twenty iactive members carry on the plans jof the founders and the alumnae, iwho now number well over two hun¬dred. IThe Founders’ Day celebration,held annually on January 30, is an .occa.sion on which many of the ,alumnae return to work on clubplans, including the scholarshipfund sponsored by the alumnaesince 1926.One of the charter members ofthe group, Edna Buechler, is theco-founder of Moser’s BusinessSchool in the loop. Several alum¬nae have pursued literary careers;Erma Kellogg Stramquist is a shortstory writer, Beatrice Hill Hastingsedits u New York magazine, andHelen .Mancher Barnett has pub¬lished a book on music. HelenHannan Walker is a prominentclub woman in New \ ork City,where she has headed the Collegeclub of New York.Chi Rho Sigmas participate inmany undergraduate activities. Eliz¬abeth Milchrist is an aide and amember of the Y. W. C. firstcabinet, Sally Fisher is on the fif.stcabinet and heads the drama group,and Mary Lou Forbrich, social chair¬man of W. A. A., directed thefashion show given last quarter.To promote the ideals of fidelity,friendship, and fraternity amongits members, Deltho was founded in1905 by five University women. Atpresent twelve active Delthos arecarrying on these ideals, and areaided by more than a hundred mem¬bers of the alumnae chapter.Both active and alumnae groupssponsor several social affairs duringthe year; the former hold three ;dances in addition to social meet- !ings and cosies, and the latter pre- 'sent a supper, a dance, and a schol- ;arship bridge, the proceeds of whichare turned over to the University. 1\ quarterly paper. The Zip, and a ;yearbook are other projects of thealumnae.Nearly twenty Delthos have been ,honored in recent years by electionto Phi Beta Kappa. Many alumnaeare successful doctors, lawyers,teachers, and business women. Rep¬resentatives of the club still con¬nected with the University includeGertrude Smith, associate professor ;of Greek; Harriet Shanks Platt, of |the Geography department; Doro¬thy Price, a fellow in the Zoologydepartment; Lolita Linn Evans,chief r.ccountant for the residencehalls; and Caroline Riechei-s, headof the Billings library.Extra - curricular interests ofDeltho have centered largely aroundpublications. The former Cap andGown included on its staff ElsieEstablished as a literary club by Iten charter members in 1894. Mortar IBoard has developed into a leading ;campus club devoted to intellectual !and social achievement connectedwith all University activities. jMrs. Henry Gordon Gale was thefirst president, and Mrs. Arthur Vailis the present head of the Alumnaeorganization, which includes among iits members many women connectedwith the University, as Mrs. Charles 1W. Gilkey, Mrs. Robert V’. Merrill, iand Mrs. James Weber Linn. Mrs. iHarold Ickes, another alumna, has re¬cently come into prominence throughher work in the Illinois legislature;her husband is Secretary of the In- iterior in President Roosevelt’s cab¬inet.Active members or the presentchapter engage in campus activitiesranging from publications to dram¬atics, and from athletics to Feder¬ation. Mildred Hackl has won thewomen’s golf championship at theUniversity for the past two years,and is a member of “C” club. Mar¬garet Holahan took part in the lastthree tap choruses of Mirror, LidaWhitmore is a member of the Dram¬atic Association, and Elizabeth Zeig-ler is the Society columnist for TheDaily Maroon, as well as Art editorof the Phoenix and a member of theSenior class executive council. GraceGraver is a member of Federation,the Dramatic Association, and waschairman of last year’s FreshmanWomen’s council.achieved one of its aims, that of up¬holding high standards of scholar¬ship. Since its founding in 1915,^he dlub has also endeavored tocreate close bonds of friendship, togive members a foothold in Uni¬versity life and a sense of stabilityupon which to build their activities.As a means to these objectives,the alumnae chapter, organized in1921, cooperates with the activ¬ities to support the Elizabeth Chap¬in Memorial Loan fund, which loansto members of the club and to anyother women on campus who aredeemed worthy of such aid.Active members of the club arealso engaged in a variety of activ¬ities. Frances Pizzo, president ofthe club, is a member of “C’’ club,Y. W. C. A., and W. A. A. MarionPedersen is president of the Bowl¬ing club, and a member of Y. W.C. A. and W. A. A. Camille Hein-eck belongs to the School of Busi¬ness Council. Sara Jane Leckroneis well known on campus for herwork in the Dramatic association;she has written lyrics and skits forMirror, and took the role of LittleEva in the revivial of “Uncle Tom’s ICabin’’ given last spring.dent of the general QuadranglerAlumnae association, is dean ofgirls at Englewood High School. Inaddition to the general group, small¬er alumnae organizations are in ex¬istence in various parts of Chicago.These various divisions cooperateto maintain a scholarship which isawarded annually to the most de¬serving active Quadrangler.Of the twenty-three members inthe present club, many are apply¬ing the objectives of the group bysharing in campus activities, Lor¬raine Watson has been elected tothe chairmanship of B. W. 0. forthe coming year; in addition, sheis a member of Federation Execu¬tive council, was junior businessmanager and program chairman ofMirror. Betty Cason was also amember of the tap chorus; LitaDickerson was in the ballet of therevue; and Martha Vaughan was incharge of the box office and ticketsales for this year’s production.Pi Delta PhiMutual improvement and distinc¬tion of the University through in- idividual and collective efforts con¬stitute the purpose of Pi DeltaPhi, organized in 1904. Since thattime the active and alumnae mem¬bers have worked together on many 1projects planned to further these 'efforts in every way possible.A formal party each quarter, a !Mothers’ luncheon and tea, analumnae tea, frequent cozies, asupper before the Intefraternity ;Sing, and a houseparty at Lakeside jeach quarter are highlights of the 'club program. A scholarship fund iis an additional feature of the jgroup activities.Among the active members of 'the club are Ingred Peterson, jWoman’s editor of the Phoenix and ;member of the Senior Executive Icouncil; Eleanor Wilson, presidentof Interclub; Pearl Fostje:^, mem¬ber of W. A, A. and Mirror; Rita 'Dukette, a member of the Chapel ^Council and first cabinet of Y. W. jC. A., Dorothy Diemer, who is on jthe School of Student !Developing the moral, physical,social, and scholastic of lifeba.s been the purpose of Delta Sig¬ma members in their group rela¬tions since the founding of the club ,in 1914. This group of ten womenalso stives to strengthen their bondsof friendship, and carry on the workof their undergraduate years intopost-convocation cooperative lactiv-ities.Campus interests of the membersextend to many branches of colleg¬iate endeavor. Delta Sigmas whobelong to W. A. A. include PeggyBurns, first president of the newlyorganized Tap club and a memberof the Mirror tap chorus; EleanorSlusser, founder and first presidentof Pegasus, member of Tarpon, andnumeral winner in hockey and swim¬ming; and Winifred Slus.ser, Tar¬pon member and numeral winner inteam swimming. Y. W. C. A. work¬ers include two Delta Sigmas—'BethDavies and Jane Cavanagh. membei-sof the Phoenix staff and of the Stu¬dent Belief committee.Two special projects are support¬ed by the club as part of their reg¬ular program. The alumnae groupcontributes an educational loan fundto be used by Delta Sigmas orworthy women students recommend¬ed by the chapter, and the under¬graduates sponsor an annual sum-well known clubs on the campus,was the pioneer woman’s club ofthe University. It was founded in1894, just tw’9 years after studentsfirst began to study at the new edu¬cational institution.Although Esoteric social eventsare numerous, members engage in awide variety of campus activities.Golde Breslich is a college aide andmember of W. A. A.; CarolineBrooks is a representative on theSettlement Board and the SeniorExecutive council; and MarjorieHamilton is vice-’president of PhiBeta Kappa. Rebecca Hayward isSenior aide, re^tiring chairman ofB. W. 0., and a member of theMirror Board. Molly Mason, secre-tary-tre.'isurer of the Student Com¬mittee on Student Affairs, is chair¬man of the Ida Noyes Advisorycouncil. Lydabeth Tressler, pastpresident of the Interclub council,is a member of the Ida Noyes Ad¬visory council, B. W. O. and Fed¬eration. Valerie Webster was re¬cently elected to Federation, andRutfi Works is a member of theFederation Executive council, andof B. W. O.The several hundred alumnae ofEsoteric, because of their greatnumber, compose a very activegroup. A scholarship fund is main¬tained and monthly meetings areheld. Mrs. Edith Foster Flint ofthe University English departmentwas one of the founders of the club.Other well-known alumnae are thepoetess, Jean De Lamarter Best;work among University women, at¬taining the aims it has set itselfas a social group, and bringing to¬gether students with <-ommon in¬terests and objectives..At present fifteen active memberspromote the interests of the club,by engaging in campus organiza¬tions and by sponsoring events topromote the spirit of friendship forwhich the club stands. Six mem¬bers belong to Mirror and theDramatic association, while threeare prominent in Y. W. C. A. MaryEllson is the golf representative forW. A. A., Loretta Bell is on theSenior council, and Charlotte Suth¬erland is an officer in her chuss inthe School of 'Business.Alumnae of Phi Beta Delta arestill represented on campus; Eliza¬beth Robinson is placement coun-sel-lor at the University Board of Vo¬cational Guidance and Placement,and Alice Stinnett is taking grad¬uate work and is active in the Dra¬matic association and Mirror. Mrs.Marguerite H. McDaniel, of the classof 1917, who is managing directorof the Chicago College Bureau ofOccupation, returned to campus lastquarter to present one of the lec¬tures in the series sponsored by theUniversity Alumni council.Dorothy Johnson is a member ofthe circulation board of Phoenix.Phi Beta Deltadanced with the Mirror ballet.QuadranglerEsotericAppearing on campus in 1898as the fifth club to be organized.Phi Beta Delta has continued itsFor a number of years Quadrang-A well-rounded scholastic pro¬gram is the objective of Sigma,which was founded in 1895 by sixcharter members as the fourth clubto appear on campus. Social andextra-curricular activities balancethe campus careers of Sigma’smembers, who endeavor to put intopractical use the principles of thecomplete scholastic life.The roster of active members il¬lustrates this principle. LorraineAde is a college aide, president ofMirror, member of the Chapel coun¬cil, president of the Golf club, W.A. A. Board member, and groupchairman of Federation upperclasscounsellors, Margaret Graham Par¬ker is vice-president of Mirror, anda member of the Chapel council,the Senior class election commit¬tee, and the Senior council. AliceCook directs social activities of theDramatic association, Ruth Urbanwas one of the committee chairmenof Mirror publicity, V'iolet Elliott isactive in Y. W. C. A., and SueRichardson is editorial assistant onThe Daily Maroon staff.The Sigma Alumnae associationwas one of the first organizationsof this kind to become active. Ascholarship fund, assistance in find¬ing jobs for students, and the“Trade School’’ at the UniversitySettlement are among the projectssponsored by the group. The “TradeSchool’’ program involves engaginga teacher, buying materials, andteaching girls to sew professionally.ler has been a leading club in cam¬pus life, for active participation in icampus affairs and cooperation withthe University has characterized the !program of this organization found¬ed by five charter members in 1895.There is also an exceptionally |strong alumnae organization, jMiss Josephine T. Allin, presi-If Wyvern members attempted toemulate the famed mythical animalfrom which they take their name,they would have to “combine forcesof the earth, the air^ and the sea.’’Instead, they try to combine the(Continued on page 4)Phi Delta UpsilonFor many years, maintaining thehighest place on the scholarship listof clubs, Phi Delta Upsilon hasFRIDAYALL DAY AT REYNOLDS HALLA Display of Young Men’sClothing for SpringbyThe Store for MenMARSHALL FIELD& COMPANY\Page FourTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 5. 1933CLUBS(Continued 'from page 3)variety of campus forces manifest¬ed in undergraduate organizations,and participate in a large numberof student groups and activities.Siince the club’s inception in 1898,;Wyverns have shown this tendencyto engage in varied enterprises on :campus. Helen Liggett Hageyhelped to found Mirror, which de¬veloped from a W. A. A. musicalproducton in 1926, and .-^he becamethe first president of the organiza¬tion.Geraldine Smithwick. presenthead of this social club is secretary- 'treasurer of Interclub council,member of the Chapel council.Federation Executive council, IdaNoyes council, Student Relief Com¬mittee, and was stage manager forMirror: in addition, she was chosenclub chairman for the IntramuralWinter Carnival staged last quarter.K’therine Dierssen is a member ofthe W. A. A. board and of “C” club;Dorothea Smith is one the Phoenixstaff and was in Mirror; ,Iane Sowersand Virginia Russell danced in Mir-lor; Helen de Werthern is on theBoard of Social Service and Re¬ligion and is a member of the secondcabinet of the Y. W. C. A.ENRICHING THELANGUAGETypewritersAll makesRENTEDSOLDREPAIREDat theU. of C- Bookstore5802 Ellis Ave.T/}e Modern Idea in travelTOURIST is HIGHESTCLASSon these great linersTO EUROPEIt is the modern way to go—college peopleare discovering the advantages of the ex¬clusive yet democratic travel on these shipswhereTourist is the highest class—uaska, Minnetonka, Pennland and Western-land. The first two were exclusively FirstClass ...the latter two smart Cabin liners.Nowall their privileges, all the enjoymentof luxurious public rooms and roomycabins are yours at the low Tourist rate.MINNEWASKA • MINNETONKAPENNLAND • WESTERNLANDFrom *106-*® one way, from •189'®® round tripRegular weekly sailings to South¬ampton, Havre and Antwerp. Makecareful note of these ships -thenapply to your local agent, the travelauthority in ybur community.RED STAR LINElnternati,»nal Morcantllo Marine CompanyVitamine, Dermutation, Halitosis, Jueneypipe,Neutrodyne, Orthophonic. . . .These and hundreds ofothers.... words that have won a place in contemporarylanguage through the medium of the advertisingcolumns.How can anyone keep up with the times if he doesn’tread the advertisements?It is often said that the advertisements offer a liberaleducation. The new electrical appliances that take thedrudgery out of housework first saw the light of day inthe advertising columns. A vegetable substitute for silkis discovered, and you hear about it first through an ad¬vertisement.What are the new models in motor cars? The ad¬vertisements tell you, before you go to the auto show.What’s the best show in town? What’s the newest in hatsand shoes and golf togs? Consult the advertisements.That’s the way to keep up with the times. That’s the wayto make the family budget go further.Read the advertisements in this paper regularly. Thebig ones and the little ones. Search them through forvalues you might otherwise never know about.By Becoming a Regular Readerof the Advertising Columns YouBecome a Well Informed Person.