Vol. 35. No. 2.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1934Sample CopyBEGIN FRESHMAN ORIENTATION TODAYUNIVERSITY RISESTO EDUCATIONALLEAD \m YEARSTrace Academic Growthto Ideals Expressedin New PlanIn its forty-two years of jfrowththe University has increased in sizefrom a barren tract of six acres tomore than 200 acres; and from asmall school with a student body ofless than 600 to an institution withthousands of students. This growthhas been manifested also in theacademic progress of the institu¬tion, fulfilling the ideals of WilliamRainey Harper, the first presidentin creating a school “diflferng essen¬tially from the college of historiccharacter,” which has “developedalong lines ess^mtially different fromthose followed by other institutionsof this country and of foreign coun-tries.”These different lines have beenconstantly evident in the develop¬ment of the University and wereculminated in the new educationalplan adopted by the University in1931, which expre8.ses the ideal ofadjustment to changing circum¬stances. Since October 1, 1892 whenfour buildings were opened to in¬coming students, the entire pro¬gram has been characterized by theideal of adapting the curriculum tocircumstances, both in educationalaims and organization.Incorporated in 1890John D. Rockefeller, who contrib¬uted $600,000 of the million-dollarfund which formed the initialendowment, interested Dr. Harperin the new University. Incorporatedin 1890, the University was formal¬ly opened in 1892 with a facultyof 120 and a student body of 694,coming from thirty-three states andfifteen foreign countries.With President Harper, then ofYale, came a brilliant group ofscholars to form the faculty of thenew University. Among them werenine college presidents, and suchfamous figures as Thomas ChrowderChamberlain, the geologist; Al¬bert Abraham Michelson, physicist;Ernest DeWitt Burton, New Testa¬ment scholar who became the thirdpresident of the University; Elia-kim Hastings Moore, mathematician;John M. Coulter, botanist; andCharles O. Whitman, biologist. AmosA'onzc Stagg was not only coach ofthe football team but its quarterbackas well.Unirersity's President*During the fifteen years thatPresident Harper served as the headof the institution, he saw the begin¬ning of an era of expansion and de¬velopment of the University. He hasbeen honored in recent years by theUniversity’s adherence to his the¬ories by outlining its plans along thelines he advocated.Since Dr. Harper’s death, fourmen have served as President ofthe University. Harry Pratt Judsonfilled the office from 1907 to 1923,and was succeeded by Ernest De-Witt Burton who served until 1925.Max Mason accepted the position in1925 serving until 1928 and be¬ing followed by Robert MaynardHutchins.Fields of AchierementExploration of new fields ofthought has made the University apioneer in research and education.The spirit of investigation, whichhas characterized the institutionfrom the first, has produced theplanetesimal hypothesis of the originof the earth; the Oriental Institute,the greatest archaeoloigical organ¬ization in the world; the discoveryof a new anesthetic; and the basicstudies which led to the discovery ofinsulin. The University has themost complete collection of ma¬terial concerning Chaucer and theCanterbury Tales in existence. Itwas here that sociology was estab¬lished as a science, and it is at Chi¬cago that the social science capital. * the nation is found today. So sig¬nificant has been the work of thedepartment of political science that(ContiBued ob page 4)Freshman ClassRoll DuplicatesFamous PeopleBy RALPH W. NICHOLSONHarvards’ claim to famous nameswith its five Roosevelts will beeclipsed today according to a recentannouncement revealing that Wood-row Wilson, Irving Berlin, WilliamCullen Byrant, 'nd Walter Ecker-sall have joined the freshman classas it meets for the first time today.The future fraternity brothers ofthese men will probably see to itthat they enter the proper activities.Young Eckersall, who needs noelaborate chart of family tree toprove his relationships, will natural¬ly go out for football. Irving Berlinshould be set for orchestral work.Wilson and Bryant will probablyplan their own course.15 in FamilyCelebrities in their own right arenumbered in the class. ShaindelKalish, the young lady who made aChicago sensation when she took theleading role in the play “Maedchenin Uniform,” has brought her dra¬matic talents to the University. The;young actress attended Roosevelthigh school and later worked at theGoodman theater. Lila Volkoff, an¬other member of the class, has madeher debut on the ballet stage, hav¬ing danced with the Boston sym¬phony.Beatrice Washburn may well layclaim to a record of some sort inthat she is the fifteenth member ofher family to attend the University.The re» ord was started when herfather, Carleton W’ashburn, now su-i perintendent of the Winnetkaschools, attended classes here in1892, the first year of the new Uni¬versity. The string runs on including her mother, two sets of grand¬aunts and granduncles, four secondcousins, and a couple of regularcousins. She counts as among thosein her family who have precededher Edith Foster Flint, professor ofEnglish, and Bradford Wiles, an un¬dergraduate.Alderman’s BrotherAlong the same line, Robert Sassis the eleventh member of his fam¬ily to select this University. He fol¬lows the path of his father, twouncles, three aunts, and four cousins.Robert Cusack sets a slightly differ¬ent record in being the seventh of asingle set of brothers and sisters tocome to Chicago. His sister, Rita,is now in school while one of hismore famous brothers is the aider-man of the ward in which the ‘Uni¬versity is located.Betty Thomas, a graduate of theUniversity high school, is the repre¬sentative of the first family to havethree generations on the Midway.iBetty’s father and grandfather bothattended the University. Her grand¬father, W. I. Thomas, ws^ the firstman to receive a Ph. D. degree fromthis school. Her father is Dr. Wil¬liam Thomas, connected with theRush Medical school. jRANK UNIVERSITYAMONG COUNTRY’SLEADINUCHOOLSRated by Four NationalSurveys on Workin SciencesThere is no exact method formeasuring the greatness of a uni¬versity. However, many interestingattempts have been made to rate theleading universities of the countryon a variety of standards. Amongthese methods is the counting of theoutstanding men on the faculties ofthe various institutions, a methodused by Professor* Stephen S. Vish-er of Indiana university in 1931. An¬other system of rating is based onthe number of Ph. D. degrees andfellowships awarded at the univer¬sities. This method was used by thePrinceton Alumni Weekly in itsstudy last year.Fir«t in Two Field*A third method is the one usedby Dr. Raymond M. Hughes, presi¬dent of Iowa State college. Thismethcd consisted of a poll in which2,000 scholars from all over the coun¬try were asked to rate certain de¬partments in each universities eitheradequate, inadequate, or distinguish¬ed. A fourth study in 1929 by Rob¬ert L. Kelly, executive secretary ofthe Association of American Col¬leges, sought to determine what uni¬versities and colleges are producinggreat teachers.In 1931 there appeared a new edi¬tion of “American Men of Science”in which were starred 610 universityscientists of outstanding caliber andachievement. Professor Visher rank¬ed the various universities of thecountry according to the number oftheir faculty members who were in¬cluded in this list which was com¬posed of men who were “regarded asmost meritorious in their fields” bytheir fellow scientists. The Univer¬sity ranked first in the field of math¬ematics and physiology, tied for firstplace in astronomy and botany, sec¬ond in chemistry, geology, physics,and psychology, and third in zoology.Johns Hopkins, Harvard, and Co¬lumbia ranked second, third, andfourth respectively.Lead* with 93Robert L. Kelly’s studies werealong this same line, insofar as theysought to determine what institutionsled in the production of great teach¬ers. Of the 33 schools named assources of teachers of distinction, theUniversity led with 93 graduates.Columbia had 70, Harvard 40, andJohns Hopkins 29.The statistics used by the Prince¬ton Alumni Weekly were based onthe list of 427 scientists who havereceived National Research Councilfellowships in physics, chemistry,and mathematics since 1919. The fel-(CoBtinued on page 3)Publications toSponsor Danceat Cloister ClubThe campus social season will beopened with a dance sponsored byvhe campus publications. The DailyMaroon, the Cap and Gown, and thePhoenix. It will be held (Friday, Oc¬tober 6 in the Cloister club of IdaNoyes hall at 8:30 and is open freeto the entire University.The Phoenix, according to theeditor Harry Morrison, will offer aprize of one years free subscrip¬tion to the winner of a waltz con¬test to be conducted at the dance.Another feature of the dance willbe the appearance of stars of Black-friars and Mirror. Blackfriars is thej campus organisation of men inter¬ested in dramatics and presents ashow each year. Mirror is the paral¬lel organization for women.Other events of the dance havenot yet been decided upon. The or¬chestra for the dance will be an¬nounced by the publications boardin one of the papers next week, andthey assure the campus of an ex¬cellent start of the social season.The Daily Maroon is the officialstudent newspaper of the campus,being issued four days each weekand written entirely by students.The yearbook is published by theCap and Gown staff, which also is¬sues the student handbook and thestudent directory.Phoenix GivesFree Editions-to FreshmenINTERFRATERNITY AND INTERCLUBCOUNCILS GREET ENTERING STUDENTSBy JOHN WOMERPresident of the iB^erfratemityCoBimitteeFreshman men: The University ofChicago welcomes you; and in re¬turn, your University hopes thatyou will welcome the opportunitiesand advantages the campus offers.Not the least of these opportunitiesis member'^hip in a fraternity. Fra¬ternities • offer you the best of fel¬lowship and scholarship and the full¬est enjoyment of your life on thecampus.In order that freshmen may haveample time and opportunity tochoose a fraternity, the Universityhas set up a program for deferredrushing. Administration and super¬vision of the rushing program is inthe hands of the InterfraterntyCommittee. The InterfraternityCommittee requests the whole¬hearted cooperation of the class of1938, for only thus can the true pur¬pose and intent of the deferred rush¬ing be accomplished. Read, under¬stand, and comply with the rushingrules.By VIRGINIA NEWPresideat of loterclub CouncilAs President of the InterclubCouncil, I extend to you. Freshmen,in behalf of the various women’sclubs, a most hearty welcome tothe University. No doubt a goodmany of you are already givingsome thought to clubs and club func¬tions, but during Freshman Weekit is our desire to place the clubactivities into the background, forthe student body as a whole wishesto aid you in your orientation to theUniversity in general. Later on,however, you shall hear considerablymore concerning the women’s clubsin regard to their purposes and vari¬ous activities; and at that time wehope that you will find some groupto which you feel yourself particu¬larly suited. At the present, wemight suggest that you enter intosome of the numerous other activ¬ities which the University offers andin which you are especially Interest¬ed, for the student who participatesin campus life receives much enjoy¬ment therefrom.Breaking with traditional policy,the Phoenix staff has crashedthrough with an issue three weeksbefore the established date for thefirst annual appearance of the oldbird. Reason: to introduce the ragto the freshmen, who are receivingfree copies in the lobby of Mandel.Superior to any of last year’s cov¬ers is Art editor Nate Krevitsky’swork for the month, which is a clev¬er idea well executed and printedcolorfully. Krevitsky has also con¬tributed two linoleum cuts to thebest looking layout in the mag... .the two pages concerned with fash¬ions; college mens’ and women’s.'Bill Traynor, Adele Sandman apdVirginia Eyssel did the articles,which are okay.Mention Fre*hmenGertie the Go Getter is clever, inthat she has mentioned nothing butincoming freshmen and Lewis Dex¬ter. Syd Hyman contributes somegood intellectual humor, but whocan be intellectual on six pointtype? His handling of his idea is asgood as the idea itself, which is ashining relief from the general runof Phoenix humor.Collegiate Cut-Outs is a terse, ac¬curate, and anonymous article oncampus big shots, being, however, abit brutal at times. The caricatureswith the article are competentlydone by Henry A. Reese.The editor, of course, has his say,in better style than Morrison wasguilty of last year. Cartoons aregenerally mediocre this month, butlayout and art work otherwise areexcellent.Dan McGrew at the Prom, re¬printed from an old Phoenix, is stillgood. On the inside back cover is apromotional which seems to bearousing comfnent.Upperclass Counsellorsto Assist in AdjustingNewcomers to CampusLIST OF HIGHLIGHTSIN SOCIAL PROGRAMFOR ORIENTATIONy. W. C. A. Gives Teafor Incoming WomenMr. Charles W. Gilkey and Mrs.Steere, president of the advisoryboard, will greet incoming womenstudents at the Y. W. C. A. tea to¬day fiom 4 to 5:30 in the libraryand lounge of Ida Noyes hall.The tea, in charge of Mary For¬ney, secretary of Y. iW., is a partof the orientation week ceremonies,acquainting freshmen with campusactivities. Other members of the ad¬visory board and many women mem¬bers of the faculty will also be atthe tea.\(Note: Beginning with Sunday,September 30, events are scheduledaccording to Central Standard time.Events before that day are sched¬uled on Chicago Daylight Savingtime.)Wedne*day, September 264-5:30 P. M.—A tea for enteringwomen. Ida Noyes hall. (In chargeof the Young Women’s ChristianAssociation.)6 P. M.—Dinner, for all enteringstudents and their upperclasscounsellors. Exposition and dis¬cussion of the College require¬ments. Residence halls for men.Tickets to be purchased by stu¬dents. (In charge of the Federa¬tion of University Women andthe Student Social committee.)8 P. M.—University reception to allentering students and their par¬ents. Ida Noyes hall. Dancing inthe Cloister club. (Under thedirection of the Marshal of theUniversity, assisted by the CollegeAides and Marshals.)Thur*day, September 2712:30-1:30 P. M.—Freshman womengroup luncheons with upperclasscounsellors. Information as toplace of meeting will be providedby upperclass counsellors. (Incharge of the Federation of Uni¬versity Women.)4-5 P. M.—Informal social tea dancefor men and women. Ida Noyeshall.Friday, September 286 P. M.—Buffet supper. The Cloisterclub, Ida Noyes hall. Tickets tobe purchased by students. (Incharge of the Student Socialcommittee and the BPard ofWomen’s Organizations.)8 P. M.—Informal social meetingfor all entering students. IdaNoyes hall.Saturday, September 296 P. M.—Informal dinner. Burtoncourt. Tickets be purchased bystudents.Sunday, September 30(Events now scheduled on StandardTime)6 P. M.—iBuffet supper. The Cloisterclub, Ida Noyes hall. Tickets to bepurchased by students. Mr. LoradoTaft will be present to speak on“Cultural Opportunities in Chi¬cago.” (In charge of the Chapelcouncil.)Monday, October 112:30 P. M.—Luncheon for women,Ida Noyes hall. Tickets to be pur¬chased by students. (In charge ofthe Board of Women’s Organiza¬tions.)4-5:30 P. M.—A tea for enteringfreshmen who are interested indramatics. The Tower room, Mit¬chell tower. (In charge of theDramatic Association.)FRESHMEN MAYENTER CLASS INRADIOBROADCASTUnder the direction of Allen Mil¬ler, director of Radio, the Universityis offering a class in radio broad¬casting this year. This course, giv¬en by the English department, is de¬signed to teach the fundamentalprinciples of speaking over the airand is going to be conducted in arather unique manner. According topresent plans the studio in MitchellTower is to be used and the classis to be in one room listening to thespeaker from the studio over a spe¬cial hook-up. All students, freshmenas well as upper classmen, are elig¬ible for this course and all who areinterested are urged to see Mr.Miller in Ellis hall as soon as pos¬sible about applying for admissionto his class.Committee Attempts toClarify Positionof AcJviserBy SIDNEY HYMANMember of OrieotatioB CommitteeThe system of upperclass counsel¬lors for men has been misunderstoodby freshmen for whose benefit it wasdesigned, and it has been misusedby upperclassmen who havebeen chosen as its administrators.Contrary as this may seem to inau¬gural declarations made to freshmenby representatives of student activ¬ities it is the conviction of thisyear’s orientation committee thatonly through such a realistic view,can it bring about the proper frui¬tion of its efforts.Freshmen are inclined to think oftheir counsellors as intellectual andsocial nursemaids. The counsellorwalks behind scenes, presses buttons,and introductions are made, positionsin activities are secured, and exam¬inations are passed. If this were ac¬tually the case, we should be veryhappy to appoint a counsellor forourselves. Upperclassmen look to thefreshmen as objects on which theymight extend their own personality,and on whose good nature theymight impose up to the point wherethe freshman in a fit of absence ofmind, joins the counsellor’s fraternalorganization.Fre*bmen May LeadWe turn first to the freshman andsay that there are many among youwho are better qualified to accom¬plish magical works for your class¬mates than are the very upperclass¬men to whom you have been as¬signed. The members of the commit¬tee agree that in certain instances,the relationship between advisorand advised should be reversed.Your upperclass, counsellor withnotable exceptions will prove him-sekf no' irlteljectual poli^r' house.More often will he fit the descrip¬tion: honest, naive, and likeable.Lead him kindly, oh freshmen lights.Fraternity men who have beenchosen to act as counsellors areurged to bear in mind that therewill be innumerable occasions onwhich they may rate the virtues oftheir fraternity organizations. Forthe space of one week they are askedto place the interest of the Univer¬sity above the interest of their fra¬ternity. Unorganized men, desirousof reassuring freshmen that theirabstinence from a fraternity hadits basis in a desire for freedom,have often in the past bent the willof the freshman to the point wherehe too joins the counsellor in eroticexperiences. With this realization,the committee lists among its unor¬ganized counsellors, young men whohold first rank in every field of Uni¬versity endeavor.Urge HonestyAlthough an earnest effort wasmade to bring together individualswho have kindred interests, this ef¬fort based on knowledge gleanedfrom admission blanks alone, neces¬sarily exagrgerates the errors of hu¬man judgment.The Committee invites both coun¬sellors and freshmen to approach theproblem of orientation as theywould any other aspect of the newplan. The counsellor is not expectedto chart every move of his freshmen. He should be accessible at alltimes. (But apart from the initialevenings in w'hich the counsellor isasked to be with his freshman asmuch as is conducive to mutual com¬fort, the solicitations of friendshipare conceived of as falling to the lotof the freshman. This statement isapplicable only as a generalization,for it is suggested to counsellorsthat they approach each freshman asan individual problem.The committee will be flattered ifits efforts ease the freshman’s tran¬sition from high school to the uni¬versity.Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1934imlg liaronuFOUNDED IN 19011935 •-_ The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicm^ow published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during; the autumn, winter, and spring.quarter by Tbe Daily Maroon Company, 6881 University Avenue.Editorial office: Lexington hall. Room 16; business'office:Room 15A. Telephones: Local 46 and Hyde Park 9221.Subscription rates: (2.50 a year; $4.00 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.The University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in H’e Daily Maroon, or for any con*tract entered into by T^e Dally Maroon. All opinions in TheDaily Maroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily theviews of the University administration.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the poetoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.Hie Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publica¬tion of any material appearing in this paper. The Daily Maroonwill net be responsible for returning any unsolicited manuscripts.Public letters should be addressed to the Editor, The DailyMaroon, Lexington hall. University of Chicago. Liters shouldbe limited to 200 words in length, and should bear the author’ssignature and address, which will be withheld if requested.Anonymous letters will be disregarded.BOARD OF CONTROLHOWARD P. HUDSON, Editor-in-ChiefWILLIAM S. O’DONNEILL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOWARD M. RICH,; News EditorDAVID H, KUTNER, Desk EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Greenebaum Raymond Lahr Jeanne StolteHenry F. Kelley Janet Lewy William W. WatsonRalph W. NicholsonBUSINESS ASSOCIATESZalmon Goldsmith Robert McQuilkin Everett StoreyWednesday, September 26, 1934SOME THOUGHTS FOR FRESHMAN WEEKSeven hundred and fifty freshmen will discoverthis morning that life at a great university has itsgood and bad points. At their first meeting to¬gether their intelligence is flattered for an hour byevery one from the President down. They are toldof the freedom that prevails on every hand. Theyare officially welcomed on every side by organ-izatons whose sole purpose for existence seems tobe for the convenience and happiness of freshmen.And then they are herded into stuffy rooms andrelentlessly quizzed by heaitless examiners whoseem to be unaware that this is Freshman Week.' It may be a terrible comedown for the first yearstudents, but if they are wise they will bear itphilosophically and devote a few spare thoughtsto discovering the whys and wherefores of Fresh¬man Week.First of all they will find that the University, asusual, has pioneered in this project to the extentthat the plan of devoting one whole week to theneeds of freshmen has been copied widely. Theperiod has been found invaluable for introducingfreshmen to campus life and activities.In fact, introduction to activities is one of themore significant parts of the plan. The variousorganizations are on parade. This week is the bestopportunity entering students will have to viewtheir work. And it is the best time for freshmento decide upon their policy toward activities.Few come to the University, or should come, tomajor in extracurricular pastimes. Too many, onthe other hand, become warped from not par¬ticipating in any activity outside of their regularscholastic work.The smart freshman, therefore, will pick outtwo and at the most three activities which* he willwhole-heartedly support until the middle of theyear. If.by that time he cannot imagine himself en¬joying three more years of one of theni he will dis¬card it immediately. Thus, by the beginning r f hissecond year he should have only one extracurri¬cular field to which he devotes his excess energy.And if, after this period of trial, no activity in¬trigues his interest, he would do well to concen¬trate on his studies. The prestige that attaches tocampus honors is empty without any liking forthe work that precedes that attainment.We sincerely believe that this trial period foractivities is the only sane way’ to enjoy a well-rounded college career. We trust that the class of1938 will find some such idea profitable. What¬ever course is followed. The Daily Maroon ex¬tends its best wishes for a successful and happyyear at the University.—H. P. H.!OW TO SAVE FOURTEEN DOLLARSFreshmen, beseiged on every side with demandsn their pocketbooks, would be more than faint-r interested if they were handed fourteen dollars1 cash. They might be slightly puzzled, however,they knew they could gain fourteen dollars onlyf expending fourteen dollars. Here’s the secret.To gain a true perspective of University life,ch freshman should subscribe for the "C” book.the Phoenix, the Cap and Gown, the^Dramatic As¬sociation and The Dail}’ Maroon. We have ourown private opinion as , to the most I important ofall five; nevertheless all are worthwhile.For fourteen dollars you can have all of ^ them.You’ll probably go to at least the football gamesduring the year, will want to read the campuspublications, and go to the student plays frequent¬ly. This is what you can save by subscribing now:Season subscriptionsThe “C” book, in¬cluding all athleticgames $5.00The Phoenix . l.OOTire Cap andGown,, includ¬ing Hand Bookand StudentDirectory ... 2.75The DramaticAssociation .. 2.75The Daily Maroon 2.50Single purchasesSingle admis¬sions to basket¬ball and othersports, in¬cluding seasonfootball pass $ I 5.00Nine1.35Three publica¬tions 3.50Five plays. . 4.50120 issues. . 3.60¥ ¥¥¥¥%¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥^¥T¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥MMTotal . . . 27.95Total .. . .$14.00Net saving .$13.95There’s the proof. It is obvious that campusorganizations are making a real effort to give thestudents their money’s worth.—H. P. H.liiliiliiliiliiliiinliiliiiniiiiiiliiliiliiliiiiiliiliiliiiniiiliiliiliiliiliiliiiiiliilMiiJlitiiiiiiiiiliiliiliiI The Travelling Bazaar II By BRUNO |iTlllllllllltIlnllllMIIIIIIIII|IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiillllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllWe sit and stare at blank walls—is that agood start—not especially, but we suppose it’llhave to do. If you read the copy^ of the Ma¬roon which was sent to you free erf charce, asis this, but it’ll never happen again comma youwould know that this is a humor column. Thereare several tests, to determine whether or nota humor column is funny. (1) Drop the coli^nin a pint bottle of gin... .if the bottle dissoWoethe gin is no good.... if the gin evaporates ^ecolumn is all wet (example of mild humor)....(2) if you’ve read this far you must think it’sgood; you’d better drink the gin yourself. ,Item 2....Now what. We are having OTehelluva job trying to grind out a colyume, youof the class of 1938. In the first place everytime we get an idea, two-thirds of the Boardof Control of this rag yell that we can’t use anynames of people who DO THINGS andAMOUNT TO THINGS on this yere now cam¬pus, becuz you wouldnt’ know who we weretalking about. Say, you gotta learn sometime.Then in the second place every time we get anidea (yes, there are four or five of us writingthis) somebody remembers that that gag wasone of the sensations of last year’s. Bazaar! Sowhat’s a poor girl gonna do?Now that you are fully prepared, we’ll giveyou several hints as to how not to act to showeveryone that you’re a freshman....Always step on the seal in Mandel hall, theUniversity is very proud of that seal (they re¬ceived it for keepiijg Hutchins out of sight).Study every night and brag about nevercracking a book.Take John Barden’s arguments on Facts vs.Ideas seriously.Dress like the college ads in Esquire.In keeping with the policy of BIGGER ANDBETTER TRAVELLING BAZAARS we now of¬fer illustrations, in order to give you a round¬er happier and freer life.i(Approved by the iBored of Censorship of Dep’tof Pure Foods and Drugs,Act No. 4RQ 3P104Q6673.)That’s all for now, we will see you on theopening day of school, when we will regale youwith stories, songs and jokes. Every Thursdaywill be contributors’ day so if you complainabout the general intelligence rating of thiscolumn, wait till you seq what we do to you.Now sit up all night kind laugh over this!uTEXT BOOKSfor AU U.USEDof C. Coursesand NEWTexts and ReferenceBooksSocial StationeryPens and PencilsTypewritersNote BooksUsed text books are in greater demand thisfall. Get yours early at the right prices, be¬fore our supply is exhausted. Books for theSocial, Physical and Biological Sciences, Hu¬manities, Law, Business, Medicine, Educationand all other courses, from the largest bookstore on the south side.Stationery in hundreds of styles for all pur-pioses and to fit all purses. Cranes, Eatons,Old Hampshire and other leading brands from1 Oc to $3.00. University stationery 15c to$1.25. Typewriter papiers, pads, note books,etc.Fountain Pens galore. Sheaffer, Parker,Waterman, Wahl, Conklin, Eagle and othersfrom $1.00 to $10.00. A large stock in chargeof a pen expiert. Pencils to match 50c to$3.50. We repair Pens and Pencils quickly.The largest and most complete stock oftypewriters on the south side—handled bytypiewriter specialists. We sell, rent, repair orexchange them. Used or new machines, oncash or payment plan, any make or style youwant. See us first.Note books in all standard sizes, in leather,imitation leather, cloth, canvas, etc., manywith zippier opening. Priced 10c to $7.50.Also, bound books, compositions, spiral, etc.,etc. Choose yours from a complete stock.Zipper envelopes in a wide variety ofleathers from $1.25 to $8.00. Standard sizesand colors. Brief cases $1.00 to $10.00 ina large assortment.Brief Cases andZippersAlso, Blotter Pads, Alarm CK' dcs, Book Ends, DeSk Accessories, DeskLamps, Filing Supplies, Laundry Cases, Unversity Jewelry,Gift Wares, Greeting Cards, Student Supplies.WOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE**The Friendly Store991311 East 57th StreetNear Kimbark Avenue2 Blocks East of Mandel HallOpen Every EveningI★ ir ir ir^irir ★ ★ ★ ★ ★THE DAILY M. ,A(X)N, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1934RANK UNIVERSITYAMONG COUNTRY’SLEA0IN6 SCHOOLSResults of Four SurveysShow High ScientificStandards(Continued from page 1)lowships are granted annually tooutstanding scientists to enable themto carry on advanced research. A Ph.D. degree is practically a prerequis¬ite to appointment. Each recipient ispermitted to choose the institutionat which he will carry on his ad¬vanced research work, subject to theapproval of the National ResearchCouncil.The statistics show that the Uni¬versity led in the number of Ph. D.students with 42. Princeton follow¬ed with 39, California with 32, Harv¬ard 31, California Institute of Tech¬nology 27, and Johns Hopkins 25.It will be noted that the abovestudies dealt only with the depart-ment.« of science. The study of Dr.Raymond M. Hughes is differentfrom these in that it covers the fullrange of university courses^-. TheHughes committee selected 35 fieldsof knowledge most generally offeredin universities, and asked a jury of100 scholars in each of these fieldsto name those institutions whichhave a staff and equipment adequateto prepare candidates for doctorate.Each expert was also instructed todesignate the universities in his fieldwhich had the best departments—roughly the highest 20 per cent ofthese adequate—for a “distinguish¬ed” rating. A majority vote was re¬quired for the “adequate” and the“distinguished” ratings.No one university offered work inall 35 fields voted upon. Sixty-threeinstitutions were rated adequate inone or more of the 35 fields. TheUniversity was rated adequate inevery field in which it was represent¬ed—26 in all. In 21 'of the 26 fieldsit was rated “distinguished!” Of in¬stitutions which had more than halfof the 35 fields represented, the Uni¬versity had the highest percentage ofdistinguished departments. AlthoughPrinceton has fewer departmentsthan the University, it had a higherpercentage of distinguished depart¬ments among them—14 out of 17, or82.3 per cent. The University camesecond with 21 out of 26, or 80.7per cent, while Harvard came thirdwith 23 out of 29, or 79.8 per cent.In the Hughes report, the Univer¬sity was rated distinguished in thefollowing departments; Anthropol¬ogy, Astronomy, Bacteriology, Bot¬any, Chemistry, Classics, Economics,Education, English, Geography, Ge¬ology, German, History, Mathematics,Physics, Plant Physiology, PoliticalScience, Psychology, Romance Lan¬guages, Sociology, and Zoology. Ade¬quate ratings were given the newlycreated department of Fine Arts, andto Genetics, Human Nutrition, Phil-ouophy, and Plant Pathology. The1 niversity offers no work in theother nine fields listed for voting,chiefly agricultural and engineeringd qIdJ GCtSThese efforts to rank the variousuniversities are highly significant,indicating as they do that in the pro¬duction of great teachers, in the pro¬duction of leaders in science, and inthe production of new knowledge,the University, youngest of all thegreat American universities, has aposition of preeminence.CLASSIFIED ADS^FOR RENT—Clean, airy singlerms. ;ii2.o0 and up. Hyde Park 5963.5458 Greenwood Avenue, 2nd apt.A Distinctly DifferentResidence Hallfor WomenBLACKSTONE HALLThe ideal situation for concen¬trated study with completehotel service|. . . Single and Double Rooms'. . . Moderate PricesTea Room in Building1a«j> 3313 5748 BlackstonePage ThreeMaintain Deferred PledgingUnder Fraternity,Rush RulesThe deferred pledging system ofrushing will be continued, accordingto the Interfraternity Council. Therushing rules, esesntially the sameas la.st year, follow:Article IRushing shall be defined as any actwhereby a fraternity (alumni, activemembers, or pledges) shall arrangeby appointment to meet a freshman,or shall have social functions atwhich 8 freshman may be enter¬tained, or shall expend money for theentertainment of a man other than ina casual informal manner.Contact with entering freshmenprior to September 15 shall not beconsidered as a violation of the rush¬ing rules.Article IIAfter matriculation freshmen maybe rushed only upon the occasionsprescribed in the following. Thenames of all freshmen entertained up¬on these occasions must be reportedwithin 24 hours to the ExecutiveCommittee. iSection 1A fraternity may have five lunch¬eons, from 12 to 2 o’clock at whichfreshmen may be entertained duringthe fall quarter. No other occasionswill be permitted.The following restrictions shall ap¬ply;a. No more than three houses shallbe allowed to entertain upon a singleday from Monday through Friday.b. Each fraternity may have onlyone luncheon date during the fallquarter with the same freshman.c. No fraternity shall be permittedto have a luncheon engagement thefirst week or the last week of the fallquarter.Section 2Each fraternity may have twoluncheons from 12 to 2 o’clock, andthree open house periods during thewinter quarter previous to the rush¬ing period, at which freshmen maybe entertained. No other occasionsshall be permitted.The following restrictions shall ap¬ply:a. No fraternity shall be permittedto entertain the same freshman at aluncheon more than once during thefirst five weeks of the winter quarter.This restriction shall not apply inthe case of open house.b. No fraternity shall be permittedto have a luncheon engagement thefirst week of the winter quarter.c. Each fraternity may have per¬iods of open house the second, fourth,and sixth Sundays of the winterquarter, from 5 to 10:30.Article IIIA period of open rushing shallcommence on Thursday of the sixthweek of the winter quarter and shallcontinue until its conclusion at 10:30on the subsequent Wednesday eve¬ning. The exact dates shall be ar¬ranged by the fraternities with thefreshmen by mail.a. Rushing invitations shall not beSt't out before Wednesday afternoonat :5 of the fifth week of the winterquarter.b. Each day except Sunday shallbe divided into three periods, namely,luncheon, 12 to 2; dinner, 6 to 8:30;evening, 8:30 to 10:30. On Sundaythere shall be one period of openhouse from 5 to 10:30.c. No more than one engagementwith any single fraternity shall oc¬cur on the same day.d. Until a freshman is officiallypledged in the manner hereinafterdescribed, he shall not enter into anyagrreement or promise concerning apledge.e. After the close of the rushingperiod at 10:30 on Wednesday eve¬ning and until the announcement ofpledges *''“ie shall be no contact bythe f -cernity with any of therushees.Article IVAll pledging shall be done in thefollowing manner:a. By midnight of Thursday ofthe seventh week, the fraternityshall present to the Dean of Stu¬dents, a list of names, in order ofpreference, of the men it is willingto pledge.b. Between the hours of 9 and 12on Thursday morning of the seventhweek of the winter quarter, a fiesh-man who is eligible shall register(in the office of the Dean of Stu¬dents) in order of preference thenames of tv-i fraternities fromwhich he would accept a pledge.c. No later than the following dayboth parties shall be notified oftheir respective agreements by theoffice of the Dean of Students.d. If by noon of Thursday of theseventh week of the winter quartera freshman does not express his de¬sire to join a fraternity, he will notbe permitted to pledge a fraternityuntil after the last day of the springquarter.Article VAny student with three quartershere or elsewhere may be rushed atany time during the school year.All other students may be rushedand pledged only at times hereindescribed and in the prescribedmanner.Article VIEach freshman shall be held re¬sponsible for seeing that these rush¬ing rules are carried out with re¬spect to himself under the penalty ofbeing denied by the Dean of Stu¬dents the-privilege of being pledgedeither to the offending fraternity orany other fraternity.The Executive Committee of theInterfraternity Council in conjunc¬tion with a representative of theDean of Students shall consider allalleged violations of these rules anddetermine the appropriate actionsto be taken.These rules will be enforced withno exceptions or privileges.Renaissance SocietyDuring the school year, the cul¬tural background of the student atthe University is made greater bythe work of the Renaissance society.This society sponsors campus lecturesand exhibits offering excellent oppor¬tunity for the student to view art(Continued on page 4)The BlackhawkAnnounces with pleasureThe Opening of AnotherSensational Dance OrchestraDirect from HollywooidKay KyserAND HIS ORCHESTRAAlsoA brand-new Floor ShowFeaturing many Stars\HAVE YOU HEARD?The Blackhawk has completely remodeledits Room-it’s a DREAM-the talk of the townBUemRS OFFERSEXPRESSION TO MENIN DRAMATIC WORERated Among Three BestCollegiate ComedyOrganizationsBlackfriars, rated by Time maga¬zine as one of the three leading col¬lege musical comedy organizations,has become in its 29 years of exist¬ence at the University a source forthe display of dramatic, lyrical, andliterary talent. Freshman are work¬ed into the organization late in thewinter quarter when work on the an¬nual production begins.The Order of Blackfriars is com¬posed entirely of men. The actorsand “actresses”, including thechoruses, are all recruited from themale ranks of the University. Thebook, music, and lyrics are writtenby students. The sets and costumesare designed and supplied by mem¬bers of the Blackfriars organization.The only outsider in the productionis the director, he usually being aprofessional. A dancing coach issometimes brought in to help in pol¬ishing the chorus down to a roughsemblance of grace.Blackfriars, from 1904 to 1934, hasin its own words, “combined withjest and song some phase of collegelife that gives hint of reality.” Lastyear’s production, “Merger for Mil¬lions,” satirized the proposed anddiscarded plan for the combinationWomen’s ClubsAre Equivalentto SororitiesAn integral part of the campussocial life is centered around thefourteen women’s clubs. Thesegroups, with an average of twentywomen in each, offer freshman wom¬en the companionship and help nec¬essary to make a place for them¬selves in student activities.There are no national sororitiesat the University. The clubs furnishthe nearest equivalent to Greek-let-ter groups for the fairer sex. Mem¬bership is controlled under a systemof deferred rushing that was intro¬duced three years ago. The systemprovides for a week of concentratedrushing near the opening of the win¬ter quarter. Pledging to clubs takesplace at the conclusion of that week.The rules for rushing, as outlinedby Virginia New, president of theInterclub council, allow each club tosponsor a few social functions dur¬ing the autumn quarter in order tohelp develop friendships between in¬coming women and club women.KYSER’S BAND . VSUCCEEDS KEMPAT BLACKHAWKTo be a worthy successor of thepopular Hal Kemp is now the taskof Kay Kyser who will bring his col¬legiate orchestra to the newly re¬modeled iB'lackhawk, September 28.Kemp left for the Hotel Pennsyl¬vania in New York City.The new orchestra is composed ofthirteen university men, includingKyser, who was a member of theSigma Nu fraternity at the Univer¬sity of North Carolina. It is reputedto have e xcellent ensemble singing,a score of clever novelty numbers,and a unique style as a dance band.Having played successfully through¬out West Virginia, Ohio, Pennsyl¬vania, and Indiana, the oirchestrahas built up its name still furtherby playing at the Bal Tabarin inSan Francisco; Hotel New Yorker inNew York City; Hotel Lowry in St.Paul; and the William Penn Hotelin Pittsburgh.of the University and Northwesternuniversity. Other names of produc¬tions stand out in the past; playssuch as “Captain Kidd Junior”,“Back to the Midway”, “Smart Alec”,and others made campus history.The Order, organized not long af¬ter the establishment of the Univer¬sity, was formed by a group of menstudents and faculty members.if you’re looking for idealconcentration . . .inspect theORCHARD APTS.near the campus1,2, and 3 RoomsE405-7 Woodlawn Ave.Phone Fairfax 61237ZWELL,GOOD BYE.FOLKSAND 1 HOPE YOUWONT FORGET TOSEND ME A CHECK SO1 CAN TAKE EDNA TOTHE PROM.Tll thinkABOUT IT.SON. YOUKNOW EXPENSEDARE prettyHEAVY THESEDAYS.MOTHER, 1 GUESSBILL WILL HA^^ TOTORGET A'EOJTTHE PROM. 1wouldnYmind suchEXtRA EXPENSES IFIREALLY FELT THATACOUJSGE EDUCAtlONWAS DOING HIMMUCH GOOD.THEia:S-ABlG<3UE5TI0N IN MYMIND, TOO. ABOUTIts VALlflUTOBlLL.SVmVf THECARELESS AP¬PEARANCE OFTHE UETTERSHE WRTffiSXX^SMTSUGGEStPARTICULAR[ANYPROGHaESS.I'ANOTHER LETTER.] FROM HOME, TOM, ,BUT NO CHECK VET.LOOKS AS THOUGHEDNA AND I DON’TGO TO THE PROM....THINK I'LL WRITE|AREMINDER TD'NIGHT.THAT'S WHAT TDDO. THEY MAYHAVE FORGOTTENABOUT IT. ANY¬WAY. IT WILL GIVEYOU AN OPPORTUHNITYTOUSETHATNEW WATERMAN'STHAT’S A Thought.^,MY NEW PEN HASJUST THE KIND OFA POINT I'^^ ALWAYS]WANTED...BUT INEVER CX)ULDFINDJMY RIGHT POINTOTORE.,^ SO THE .WATERMANS7 POINT TEST -FIXED YOU UP TOO.'1 KNOW GETTlNGr THERIGHT POINTPROVED Mr AHANDWRITING.WHY,DAD,THIS ISA SURPRISE .WHATA CONTRAST BETWEENTHE SPLENDID HAND¬WRITING OF THISLATEST LETTERFROM BILL AND THESCRAWLY WAY HE ,HAS ALWAYS WRlflEwAtTcertainly isYA VAST IMPROVE¬MENT. LOOKS ASTHOUGH HE’S BE¬GINNING TO DE¬VELOP ALONG VffiLl-ORDERED UbBES.I’M GREATLYPLEASED. YOU KNCAX^iTHlNKHEOUGH'flbHAVE that A/VONEYFOR the PROMafter ALLJ... AND SO they DIDN'T MISS THE PROM.In ADS OF THIS KINDTHEY NEVTO DO MISSOUT-If THEY BUYTHE RIGHT PRa)UCT.SERIOUSLY, THOUGH,YOU WILL MISS ALOT If YOU FAIL TOMAKE WATERMAN'SSEVEN POINT TEST.YOUR DEALER HAS SEVEN DIFFEI^NTPOINTS TO SELECT FROM INCLUDING Gt^THAT WILL PERFECTLY SUIT YOUR (OWNDISTINCTIVE STYLE OfHANDWRITING.An advertisen^nt of the l.e.waterman company,MAKERS or THE first PRACTICAL FOUNTAIN PEN INIgM-AND Of THE FOREMOST WRITING INSTRUMENTS TO-IAY.PENSTOALSO WATERMAN’S IDEAL INKS...unquestionably the best for fountain pens and OSNERAL USE.WATERMAN PENS AND INK.m ?rx-are obtainable atWoodworth’s Bookstore1311 E. 57th Streetj1MN>m.-.UNlKEmr^ REESx-Tt'EltlMTnNM.tEMIM 42 YEARSCampusR.O.T.C. FRESHMIN TALENT31(1 'tJ•■-IAcactemic - Growth Reaches■ '^ ' Highest' Point Underw New Systemui? . XC<at»wd from. p«f* 1)bureaus concerned with va-j>artB of governmental andj^ubjUe administrative, problems arelaasiliad.near.the University, aiford-mc hn opportunity for research and^tudiy of public policies..i^ Tha'eminence of the University is]u»t limited, to a few fields, as sev-f>ra) reports have shown. The Miamiireppri;j«nked twenty departments inthe universities in America, placingeight Chicago departments as firstin the eatire country; four more de¬partments rated as second best; fivetook third position; two in fourth;and one, the ’owest of the twenty,ias fifth in the nation.I As »pioneer in education the Uni-.versity has .provided $1,500,000 to[build the Graduate Education build¬ing and to support the study of edu-Icationdf priAlems.' Recently the newplan of.Jthe Uliiversity was extendedto the University high school, unit-dng the last two years of high schoolwith the‘first two years of college.I At present the University has ex¬panded’^ to the point that it now hason its quadrangles 86 buildings, as¬sets well over 'a hundred millioncio}hirs,-a faculty of approximately875, and a student body which hasaveraged close to lb,000 in anyone academic year of the past de¬cade.) 'But this record of material growthis noit closed here. With each yearthe Uni^raity continues its progressas one of the world’s foremost edu¬cational centers; each year bringswith it new- achievements to swellthe Kst of> its notable accomplish¬ments; and each entering class con¬tributes i&i part towards making theUniversity, even niore oubstandingamong educational institutions. Dur¬ing the past year several of the UnLversity faculty members served onthe various boards of PresidentRoosevelt’s new deal administra¬tion. '/Eight CoHege Headson Original FacultyWhen' William Rainey Harper,first president of the new universityof the West, formed his original fac¬ulty be spared no expense or effortin obtaining the best faculty avail¬able in America. When the teachingroll was completed it numberedamong its members eight presidentsof institutions of higher learning.These members were: Ezekiel G.Robinson of Brown; George W.Noithrup of the Baptist Union The¬ological Seminary; Galusha Ander¬son of the Old University of Chicagoand Denison; Albion W. Small ofColby,; Thomas' C. Chamberlin ofWisconsin;'Franklin Johnson of Ot¬tawa; Alice Freeman Palmer of Wel-leslsey, and , Howard B. Grose ofSouth Dakota; all of whom had beencollege presidents.m AWAY ^yan? i; I AmYiHiDWI,BadbOrassed,Slp-j piRI SocMy? You Niod Tbsse, Amaziag Ntw Fua-Troatmeutsi# SimdredB of men, lEormerly doomedto unwilling virtue, are now brilliantraooaiteara, gourmets, bcm vireurs, beaux,■ndhrresist&le to women.Too, too, can become a dazaling ootil-lioD'leader this easy new way! Get inthe tSoctal Register! Get in the BrainTrnot! Get in the money! Thanks toEsqgnaB, even most hopeless cases ofdnlkess^provincialism, mental inactiv¬ity, inaumcient belly-laughB, now traicklyeared. Improvement begins with firsttreatment; continues each month. Spar-' ‘ , stonea, cartoons, art andfji dwpg", by authors and artists who setthe *>«ce today. Not for the Victorianli vie^^Mint, but for those who recognisedie dassic qualities of both the Decam*axm and the DeoetoguelIt is an »ina«ing fact about Esquirbjii that the lesa you need its treatment the11- more you Hke it. Try it today and see.axA-L.j!;«m mmmIsiivx m nun' jAT AIL THE Better NEWSSTANDSj Oelob0rt$mieNo*»enSmle^Provides Chancefor CommissionOne hundred twenty men in theentering class of 1988 may registerfor courses in the department ofMilitary Science and Tactics. Thisdepartment of the University is afield artillery unit of the ReserveOfficers’ Training Corps. It uses theriding hall of the new 124th FieldArtillery Armory at 52nd and Cot¬tage Grove as well as the pistolrange, guns, and other facilities ofthe 124th Infantry.Men registering in the depart¬ment will receive training to qualifythem for commissions as secondlieutenants of the fidd artillery inthe Officers’ Reserve Corps of theArmy of the United States. Coursesof the department .are designed todevelop the student in leadership andin willingness to accept responsibil¬ity, and also to prepare the studentto acquire the technical training andskills necessary to the qualified fieldartillery officer.In the College, the Military Sciencedepartment offers a three-quartersequence course over a two yearperiod. The course, known as Mili¬tary Science 101-106, meets forthree quarters. Hourly first yearclasses meet in the morning, andsecond year classes, in the afternoon.A comprehensi^'e examination inthis course is given at the end of theSpring quarter ei.ch year. Success¬ful completion of the Military Sci¬ence sequence will fulfill one of thetwo sequence course requirements forthe College cercificate. The Collegeschedule is so arranged that the Mil¬itary Scient^e sequence does not con¬flict with any other sequence or sur¬vey course.Upon successful completion of theCollege sequence in Military Science,the student is eligible to enroll inthe advanced courses. He may regis¬ter for the two three-quarter se¬quence courses of Military Sciencein the Division of the Physical Sci¬ences. These courses may be offeredto fulfill the requirements of theelective courses fo^ the Bachelor’sdegree in the Divisions.The student, accepted and enrolledin the advanced course, is paid adaily monetary allowance for rationsand uniforms by the War Depart¬ment. At the present time, this al¬lowance totals approximately ninetydollars a year for the two yearperiod.MAT PARTICIPATE INDRAMA ASSOCIATIONTo all students who have dramatictalents and interests the DramaticAssociation offers expression througha wide field of activities. Freshmenare given a chance to exhibit theirability in a group of one-act playsstaged during the fall quarter.The Association is made up ofthree campus groups interested indramatics — Gargoyles, the TowerPlayers, and Mirror. Each group hasits own officers and the three electofficers for the Dramatic Association.Gargoyles is the group, composed ofboth men and women, who take theroles in the various presentationsduring the year. The Tower Playersis the greup mainly interested in theproduction work of. the association.Mirror is the women’s society.Their review is one of the importantevents of the school year. Member¬ship in Mirror is open to all under¬graduate women including freshmen,elected on the basis of participationin cast, chorus, or production work.Every phase in the production is incharge of women.During the year the Dramatic As¬sociation gives a play in its first pre¬sentation, then a revival of an oldplay, and the Playfest, composed oforiginal student writings. Last yearthe association revived “Alabama”,one of the plays of the dean ofAmerican playwrights, the late Au¬gustus Thomas.A tea is held regularly to whichnoted persons of the theatrical world,and all students interested in anyphase of dramatic work are invited.Last year the Association amendedits constitution in keeping with thenew plan so that members other thanseniors could hold office.Renaissance Society(Continued from page 3)works, old and modern.At various intervals throughoutthe year, the society sponsors exhib¬its of art work in its galleries inRoom 205 of Wieboldt hall on theUniversity campus. Outstanding ex¬amples of its exhibits were theshowing of “Lincolniana”, the fam¬ous collection of the effects of Abra¬ham Lincoln; and the exhibit of mod¬ern art that was shown during thesummer.New FaU Suits and Top^coats possessing the mostoutstanding style devebp^ments are ready foryour inspection. Originaland confined patternsand Fabrics.SINOIE AND DOUlie-IREASTEDJackson Boulevard, ChicagoFifth Avenue,. New YorkEield^s recognizes the **importance of first impressions** so straightaway suggest these keen *Hmpressors** for theFRESHMAN MIXERSRhinestone ButtonsFlash a Fashion Storym Semi-Size Dresses$J075eachBrilliantly punctuatedwith sparkling buttons,these frocks are other¬wise subdued in line andcolor, making them mostappropriate for all infor¬mal wear. In lovely tonesof green, rust, and Vion-net Blue as well as black.The alpaca, left, re¬flects the shirtwaistvogue. The pure silk oat¬meal crepe, right, boaststhe new square cowlcollar of white matelasse.Sizes I6*/2 to 2^ViModerately PricedDress Section,Sixth Floor—and for that FIRSTBicycle dateField’s Sports Room suggests:A TWEED SKIRT at$6.95. Front buttoning forcomfort and smartness. Ingreen, brown, brown andgold, and black and white.Sizes: 26 to 32.PIG GRAIN LEATHERCOAT, $6.95. A grand valueand cozily lined with wool.In green, brown, red andnatural.CREW NECK SWEAT¬ER, $2.95. In goodlookingautumnal colors to blend withskirt and jacket.t ^MARSHALL FIET.D & COMPANYDAILY MAROON SPORtSiLLii.V©WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1934Pag€Giidmen Scrimmage;Meet Carroll Collegein Opener of SeasonShaughnessy May TryTwo SophomoresIn LineupWith pre-season Conference foot¬ball dope resolving itself into a huntfor the team that can beat Minne¬sota, the University gridmen quietlypush along their work under CoachClark Shaughnessy in preparationfor the opening game against Carroll college Saturday on Stagg fieldThe two weeks of training beforethe peason opens have been stren¬uous ones on the Midway. Althoughworking with one of the smallestsquads in the Big Ten, a group of47 men, Shaughnessy has relin¬quished the policy followed duringthe early part of last year and hassent his players into scrimmage ses¬sions during the last week.. The harder work, at the risk of in¬creased injuries, should give rise toa more polished team. This conditionis a desirable one in considerationto the series of games that faces theteam. The conference schedule be¬gins with Michigan on October 13and runs on to the Illinois game No¬vember 24 with tussles with Minne¬sota and three other Big Ten rivalsinterspersed at regular intervals.Two Sophomores PlayThe team has rounded out fairlywell during the past week and ahalf. From present indications itseems that two sophomores will seeregular action in the line. SamWhiteside has been switched fromguard to play tackle in the forcedabsence of Bob Deem and John Rice.His classmate, the other first yearman in the line, Prescott Jordan, hasbeen doing good work at runningguard. Boh " .rretz, running guardlast^ye'’ nas beeii performing atend. 'The other guard post left emptyby the graduation of Walter Man-eikis has been filled by Ed Wolfen-Bon who showed up well in springpractice after a year’s absence fromschool. Wolfenson is being pushedfor his job by Harmon Meigs, big192 pound guard from Evanston,and it is possible that Meigs will bea third sophomore starter.Aside from Whiteside, Jordan,and Wolfenson, the team is com¬posed of the same men who playedlast year. Rainwater Wells has beenshifted from end to the backfieldand has worked in well with Jay(Berwanger, Ewald Nyquist, and EdCullen to form a heavy, fast quartetof ball carriers and blockers. Wells’end position is filled by Perretz.John Baker, end; Merritt Bush, tac¬kle; and Ellmore Patterson, captainand center, are veterans in the line.Injuries SlightThere have been no serious in¬juries so far. Bill Lang, reservequarterback, suffered a wrenchedshoulder that will keep him fromplay, and Harmon Meigs showed upwi^h a bad arm after the first scrim¬mage last week. Bill Bo.sworth, asophomore fullback candidate, pulleda tendon in his ankle and missed afew days of practice. Otherwise thesquad is thriving under its scheduleof work.A great deal of time during theearly workouts was devoted to work¬ing up some 60 plays from a numberof different formations. Shaughnes-sy’s system depends upon the abilityof the players to retain a mass of in¬formation. Fundamentals and block¬ing were given attention in the wellorganized drills. The coaching staff isan efficient one consisting of March-mont Schwartz, all-American fromNotre Dame, Julian Lopez, formallyat Loyola ‘ of the South, and OttoStrohmeier, a Chicago man who wasunable to do any coaching work lastyear because lof illness, in additionto head coach Shaughnessy.The team will appear in maroonjerseys this year instead of white asFUN PROGRAM OFSPORTS EXHIDITIONSFOR INCOMING MENClark D. Shaughnessywas the case last year and for thel8.st few games in 1932. The head-gears will be changed as well, thenew ones being white to contrastwith the colored jerseys. A publicaddress system is in readiness onStagg field to aid spectators in fol¬lowing the games and a new and im¬proved electric clock has been in-.stalled. The big electric scoreboardis another aid to the followers of theteam.Survey RevealsAthletic Talentin Class of 1938ScheduleSept. 29Oct.yl3Oct. 20Oct.Nov.Nov.Nov.Nov.273101724Carroll CollegeMichiganIndianaMissouriPurdueAt Ohio StateAt MinnesotaIllinoisWith football in the air and withpractice for the freshmen startingtoday, considerable interest isevinced in the quality of the fresh¬man team for the coming year. Theyearling groups of the last threeseasons have been strong with theteams of 1931 and 1932 outstanding.A survey of men planning^ to en¬ter the University reveals consider¬able athletic talent. Several all-statemen in football, state golf cham¬pions, tennis masters, track stars,swimmers, and basketball men areincluded in the class.All-State TackleRobert Wheeler, an all-state tac¬kle two years ago, is continuing hiseducation after a short lapse. Wheel¬er is a 200 pounder and, togetherwith Harold LaJBelle, an all-state tac¬kle from Tooele, Utah, should helpto end any shortness of good tackleson the Midway. Other linemen ex¬pected at the University are GarryBurr, a 195 pound guard; DavidGordon, an end from LaGrange whotowers 6 feet 3 inches in height;Kendall Peterson, the third of thePeterson brothers in school, who alspplays end although he is primarily abasketball player, considered to beone of the best in California; andGeorge Antonie, a forward fromEast Chicago.Quarterback ProspectsRichard Wasem received all-statemention while playing in his homestate of Iowa. Robert Fitzgerald ofYankton, South Dakota and CedrickWoodard of San Francisco, Cali¬fornia are a couple of quarterbackprospects. Also out for backfield po¬sitions are James Chappie, a LongBeach, California boy, and AnthonyMaidment. Arthur Goes, a graduateof the Harvard school for Boys;William Tarbell from Rosswell, NewMexico; and Robert Notter, fpmSt. Rita high school, are further con¬sidered to be among the more prom¬ising candidates for the freshmanteam.John Shostrom, the Chicago boywho won Stagg’s tennis tourneyeach of the four years he was inhigh school, will enroll on the Mid¬way. Shostrom was Western juniorand Illinois junior champion for thelast two years. Harley Shaver ofScottsblufF, Nebraska is another ten¬nis player and is also a basketballman. The class representative forgolfing honors is Jack Gilbert, statechampion from Dillon, Montana.Activities Include TennisMatches, Swimming,Informal CarnesA program of sports and athleticexhibitions has been arranged forincoming men during the orientationweek according to an announcementmade by the Intramural division ofthe department of Athletics.The activities run over four ofthe six days of the Freshman weekand include tennis matches, informalgames and sports, swimming andathletic meetings. The entire pro¬gram has been arranged for the‘convenience of the freshmen. Nfl|special costume will be required forany of the events.Stage Tennis MatchThe high point of today’s programwill be the tennis exhibition to beheld on the varsity courts, 58 thstreet and University avenue, begin¬ning at 4:30. According to the latestannouncement from the Intramuraloffice, the contenders in the exhibi¬tion have not been determined. Wal¬ter Hebert, faculty director of thedivision, expresses the feeling thatthe players would be selected fromthe following: George Lott, rankingnational player, Max Davidson, cap¬tain of last year’s University teamand Conference singles champ anda member of the doubles team thatalso won the Conference title, TrevWeiss, captain of the tennis teamand Davidson’s partner on the cham¬pionship doubles team. Norm iBickleor Tom Burgess, outstanding mem¬bers of last season’s freshman team.Sports ArrangedAlso scheduled for today’s activ¬ities is a series of informal gameson Greenwood field, 60th street andGreenwood avenue. Equipment forplayground ball, touch football,horseshoes, and other sports will befurnished by the Intramural office.Games will be organized from theranks of the people who assembleat the field and the sports will con¬tinue from 4 until 5:30.The swimming pool in Bartlettgymnasium will also be put into usethis afternoon, being at the disposalof all Unversity men for the hour4 to 5. The pool will be open forthat hour tomorrow and Monday aswell.An athletic meeting will be heldtomorrow at 2 at which talks willbe given by Athletic Director T. N.Metcalf and members of the coach¬ing staff. The freshmen attendingthe meeting will be given informa¬tion concerning teams and sports atthat time. Another afternoon ofsports will be held that afternoonat Greenwood field from 2 until 4.George Braden of Louisville, Ken¬tucky is also something of a golfer.Bill Lewis, state swimming cham¬pion in the 220, is moving acrosscampus from University high schoolto attend classes here. Among thetrack prospects are Robert Sass,John Hall of Long Beach, and Rob¬ert Rogers from Senn high school.George Halcrow, the Hyde Park boywho a year ago placed second in the440 in the national meet and tied forfirst in the same event at the statecontest, will further bolster the trackteam.Paul Amundsen, another of thefreshman athletes, plays basketballwith his head towering 6 feet 5%inches over the lioor. Howard Dur¬bin, a center from Indiana, RobertNotter, who works at ’basketball aswell as football, and Da ’ Gordon,another multiple sport 'n, all imeasure in at 6 feet 3 inches or bet¬ter.The CAP AND GOWN photog¬rapher will snap the pictures of5 lucky Freshmen in front ofMandel hall today. Watch thewindows of the Maid Rite Sand¬wich Shop for your picture—ifyours is one of the 5 displayedthe Maid-Rite management willbe happy to present you with adollar’s worth of meal tickets. TheMaid-Rite shops are located at1307 and 1320 E. 57th St.Merriam Plans FirstMeeting for CrossCountry CandidatesCoach Ned Merriam yesterday is¬sued a call to candidates for thecross country team that worksthroughout the fall quarter on theWashington park course.Prospects for the coming yearare dimmed by the possible ineligi¬bility of Bob Milow, varsity twomiler. Milow may not be able to car¬ry a full program of courses, a con¬dition that rules him out of inter¬collegiate competition. Ed Rapp, an¬other two miler, will in all probabil¬ity be the best of the men in theabsence of Milow.A meet has already been arrangedwith the College of the City of De¬troit for November 3, and invita¬tions for meets have been receivedfrom Illinois, Wisconsin, and Pur¬due. The distance for the cross coun¬try contests is 2%, 3, or 4 miles ac¬cording, mainly, to the decision ofthe coaches arrived at prior to themeet.Cross country competition hasbeen arranged for freshmen. CoachMerriam said yesterday. “We wouldlike to see as many as 50 freshmen“C” BOOKS GO ON i T.Tyr DenartmenSALE AT OFFICE i ^ i^eparonenIN BARTLETT GYM Alnnotuices Fsstudent “C” books are now onsale for $5 at the office of the athlet¬ic department in Bartlett gym¬nasium. The “C” book admits a stu¬dent to all home athletic events dur¬ing the year.A student must show his tuitionreceipt in order to purchase a book.For those who register late, ticketsto the Carroll college game will beissued upon payment of the $5 andthe “C’’ book itself will be turnedover to the buyer after his tuitionhas been paid.The price of the books continues jat its minimum. A season pass for !just the football game is priced at [$7.70. Individual tickets would 1amount to $11.55. The $5 “C” book'also covers basketball games, trackmeets, gymnastic meets, and so on. iout ^for cross country. It doesn’tmatter so much that they’re not allworld-beaters. What does matter isthat cross country work when prop¬erly handled is good conditioningfor any track event.”Term PrograIntramurals for the autumn qujter will get under way when tonfootball games start on WednesAOctober 10 with approximatelyteams competing in three leagues Jthe University championship.Competition will be divided i;four six-team fraternity leaguessix-team dormitory league, ar.iL'vor two independent leagues. 7teams will engage in roundrooiplay, the winners from each of thtgroups playing off for the champio'ship.Starting shortly after touchintramural tennis^_ gfolf, and hoshoes will be started. Tennis tgolf will not be divided into fternity, dormitory, and independtleagues. Play for the University titivin these two sports will start on Oc-itober 15 and 17 respectively. Horse¬shoes, with separate leagues, willinclude both singles and double playcommencing October 16.Next in line come the fall re-(Comtinued on page 6)Make theUNIVERSITY BOOKSTOREone of your “ports of entry”THIS WEEKSend a Note HomeLocate Your Booksand SuppliesPost Cards of the UniversityFountain Pens—Pencils—InkU. of C. and Plain StationeryGreeting CardsPostal StationText-Book SectionRental LibraryNote Books, Files, etc.Typewriters & SuppliesPapers and PadsLaundry CasesBrowse, Buyor RentGeneral Book SectionCompletely RearrangedGet acquainted with the different newor older books, many you will want toown; some may be in the Rental Li¬braryPrompt attention to sp>ecial orders' *"For that Leisure MomentCandies, Sandwiches, etc.Kodaks—FilmsGift ArticlesMagazines—RadioPublic TelephoneGet your “orientation” course in Bookstore “where, which andwhither” all over with this week, before the other classes begin, andyou’ll soon be an old-timer.Signed—The Managerand Staff of theU. OF C. BOOKSTORE58th and Ellis AvenueBranch—106 Blaine Hall, School of Education/'fTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1934N\UKECTURE..^ANNOUNCESiPEAAEIIS FOR YEAR#I Owen, Gertrude Steinppear First in Seriesin Mandel HallJw a well estfiblished institutionthe University campus, the Stu¬nt Lecture Service organized in31announces another group oftinguished speakers for the schoolir in Mandel hall. The purposeAM the service is to bring to the Uni-' ’sity outstanding personalities ofworld..the 'series will be opened Oct. 12the Honorable Ruth Bryan Owen,bassador to Denmark and Amer-i’s first diplomat. Gertrude Stein,o is making her first appearancethe United States in 35 years,1 follow on November 27 in her^ lecture in the middle west. Thelecture, December 5, will fea-Richard Washburn Child, am-sador to Italy under Hoover, andained by the Roosevelt adminis-tion as special envoy to Europe,rie will discuss his impressions ofthe last three months on the con¬tinent.In March the service will presentthe Reverend Bernard E. Hubbard,S. J., who will return to this countryshortly with the first pictures evertaken within a smoking volcano. Heas been conducting an extensivestudy of them on the Alaskan pen-‘ insula and is the first man ever toescape alive with pictures of theiractivities. Two other equally distin¬guished speakers will complete theseries of six lectures for the year.They will be announced later.Tickets will bt. sold for the seasontnd for individual lectures. A spe-1 block of the best main floort4 are reserved for the season pa-Freshman WomenFind Employmentin Five ActivitiesOriental Institute Traces theSteady Growth of Civilization\tron group. The price for the en¬tire series of six lectures is $3.00plus a tax of 30 cents, a saving of$3.30 for the same seats which ifpurchased singly would amount to^A^O. Checks should be made pay¬able to the Student Lecture Service., Arrangements may also be made atthe box office in Mandel cloisterwhich will be open from 9 to 5 daily.Besides offering well known.ers, the service has anotherrpose of providing employmentr students needing help in financ-g their education. It is under theirection of the Board of VocationalGuidance and Placement and has atudent personnel. This year HenrySulcer is manager; Eugene Foster,business manager; and Robert Law-rason, in charge of publicity. Dur¬ing the 1933-34 season over 130 stu¬dents were provided with part-timeemployment on various of the serv¬ice’s activities.The series of the past two years, have included such noted persons asI Stuart Chase, Julian Huxley, Rupertf Hughes, William iBteebe, AugustePiccard, Frances Perkins, SecretaryI Labor; Edgar Ansel Mowrer,head of the Berlin Press associationuntil ousted by Hitler and at pres¬ent associate editor of the Daily.Mews; and Raymond Moley, origin-^|tor of Roosevelt’s brain trust.Freshman women who are interest¬ed in participating in undergraduateactivities will find five major wom¬en’s organizations open to them.They are: the Freshman Women’sclub, the Federation of UniversityWomen, the Women’s Athletic Asso¬ciation, the Young Women’s Chris¬tian Association, and Mirror, thewomen’s dramatic group.Upon entering the University, allfreshman women become members ofthe Freshman Women’s club, an or¬ganization for the promotion offriendship among the entering wom¬en students. To achieve its purpose,the club holds teas and luncheonsat various times during the year.Election of officers takes place at theend of the Autumn quarter, and allfreshman women are eligible forpositions on the council.The Women’s Athletic Associationhas as its main purpose the promo¬tion of interest in all sports open towomen. Baseball, basketball, bowding,golf, swimming, track, and tennistournaments are held during the ap'=propriate seasons of the year.Membership in the Y. W. C. A.may be obtained by any woman whoshows interest in one of the activitygroups sponsored by the organiza¬tion.The Board of Women’s Organiza¬tions is composed of representativesfrom the major women’s activitygroups and of members-at-large se¬lected from the undergraduateclasses. The group fosters coopera¬tion among the women’s organiza¬tions, and works toward closer un¬derstanding between the women andother faculty and student groups.During Freshman Week the Boardsponsors a luncheon for all freshmanwomen, which is followed by ameeting at which the various activ¬ities of the campus are explained tothe new students.Films ^ight - reel Pictureof Man’s Rise Out ofSavage StateIntramural DivisionAnnounces Programfor Autumn Sports> (Continued from page 5)j lays that last year replaced the cross! country competition. The relays will! be segregated in the three classifica¬tions and will probably necessitatea team of at least six men. The trackevent will wind up the I-M programfor October, being set for October25. .Intramural swimming is the nextimportant sport. The preliminaryraces and events will be held De¬cember 4 and 5 with the finals inall events holding over until Dee^^m-ber 7. Handball and squash will becarried all through the month of De¬cember.The program is capped by the fallwrestling tourney in which allweights and divisions are included.Man’s rise from savagery to civil¬ization was presented in a mightypageant of thousands of years bythe Oriental Institute this summerin its eight-reel talking motion pic¬ture, “The Human Adventure.”The story is told in epic chapterssalvaged by the fourteen expeditionsof the Oriental Institute in Egypt.Palestine, Syria, Anatolia, Assyria,Babylonia, and Persia. On the evi¬dence gathered in this “fertile cres¬cent,” Dr. James Henry Breasted,famous director of the Institute, hasconcluded that the Near East wasthe birthplace of civilization.Nearly three years in the actualmaking, the motion picture summar¬izes not only the work of the Insti¬tute since its founding in 1919, butthe life-time of brilliant archaeologi¬cal study of Dr. Breasted. CharlesBreasted, executive secretary of theOriental Institute, who directed theproduction of the picture and nar¬rates the unfolding story of man’sdevelopment shown on the screen,twice made aeroplane trips of 3,000miles with a cameraman to take thepictures in the Near East.Empires TracedMan’s groping climb from pre-I historic savagery is pictured in! broad sweeps of once mighty empires, and great rulers, of climatic changesI of catastrophic dimensions that turn-j ed rich areas into desolate wastes,and of the first dawnings of spirituali consciousness. It is told also in tri-; vial details that pick out and sharp-I en the underlying theme—the trans-! iency of material civilization—by theI chickens pecking in the great hall ofXerxes, and the imprint left by awandering mongrel in the soft clayof a paving slab set out in the sunto dry after it had received the im-primateur of Sargon the Second’sroyal seal.The stables where Solomon, king' and horsetrader, kept his blooded' horses; a 1100 ton granite obelisk,I abandoned because of a flaw, afteri slaves had wearily cut it out by lit¬erally pulverizing the granite withstones held bitween their hands; theremnants of a Stone Age house of6,000 years ago, and the magnificent¬ly sculptured double staircase of theancient Persian palace at Persepolis,are incidents in this dream of man’sprogress.Ironically, much of the remnantsof former glory have been preservedby their own wreckage, the pictorialnarrative shows. The ashes andcrumbling walls of the Persepolispalaces, ruthlessly burned by Alex¬ander the Great, saved for the ex¬peditions the unparalleled staircaseswhich otherwise would have beenruined in the intervening centuries.Disintegrating mud brick structuresat Khorsabad and Megiddo, uponwhich later generations built “stra¬tum after stratum of towns, provid¬ed security for the record nowsought by the Institute’s scientificforces.Work of only eight of the fourteenDon’t forget to visitREX PETTY’SCampus Barber ShopCampus Barber forseven yearsFifty-Seventh and KenwoodA two minute walk fromMandel Hall^^1' -^@h*owth of Music, Department SinceFounding Is Rapid/In the short time that the depart¬ment of Music has been a part of the' Tniversity, it has shown a meteoric•»velopment under the able chair-mship of Carl Bricken. The de-tment was established in October,Along with the establishmentoiTSie department was the organiza¬tion of a University symphony or¬chestra.The orchestra has become a vitalfactor in the University life, offer¬ing to students a g^'eat opportunity\ for displaying and improving theirWusical abilities. In its second yearJof operation, the group had grown|to such proportions that it sponsor¬ed an extensive program, the out¬standing feature of which was theJrahms Festival in celebration of thelundredth anniversary of the birth/Johannes Brahms.Last year the orchestra appearedin three quarterly concerts, featur¬ing prominent musicians as guestiOloists. The spring concert wasmarked by a student’s orchestraltranscription of the three-part In-/ention in F minor by Bach.Besides participation in these spe¬cial programs, opportunity is offeredthe students to perform the master¬pieces of musical literature. Mem¬bership in the University SymphonyOrchestra requires faithful attend¬ance at rehearsals and intelligentunderstanding of tht ideals and pur¬pose of the orchestra.You Won’t Need toDefer Initiationinto theFraternity of SmoothlyDressed UndergraduatesHere at SELECMAN’S you’re just as welcome tothe brotherhood of smartly clad college men asthe hundreds of style wise upperclassmen whohave helped make this the most popular collegemen’s shop in the city.Of course the styles are the very latest in campuswear and priced especially for conservative col¬lege budgets. You can’t afford to miss seeing ournew 1934 “Southwood” Suit at $35 with 2 pairof trousers.Wraparound or Balmacaan Topcoatsat $29.50Come down and look around duringFreshman WeekC » /.<t\ o331 South Dearborn-Phone Harrison 0852between Jackson & VahBurenAlvin Pitcher, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Campus Representative' \expeditions is shown in the picture.Prefaced by a brief presentation ofman’s evolution, the picture openswith an interpretation by Dr.Breasted of the lost story of civil¬ization. Then the camera record ofthe survey of the ancient and themodern Near East begins with thePre-Historic survey of the Stone Agehunters, remote ancestors of thepyramid buildei*s, forced to the Nileby the climatic changes which turn¬ed nearly a third of Africa into thegreat Sahara Desert.Next in the sequence is the workat the site of ancient Memphis,where an expedition has headquart¬ers while working in the ancientEgyptian cemetery called Sakkara,where from 3,000 B. C. Memphisburied its dead. Here in the tomb ofMereruka, one of the great Memphislords, the staff also records the old¬est known examples of sculpture andpainting in historic times, and the<oldest surviving portrayals of de¬veloping human life..The next expedition sequenceshows the permanent headquartersat Luxor, 360 miles to the south,where ancient Thebes stood. ThereI the Institute is copying the vast li¬brary of hion the wallstemples, priHabu and tKarnak. Thcopying th(by the Instiappearingillustrates 'ious methoding task.The griislaves pounicommemoraQueen HatsCentury, ispletely quathe Aswan |to the soutiINIStenFor CIW WoiAssuredDay closooa IAlso ReguTheSTINE WAYDRUGCOMPANYcordially invites the students of the Uni¬versity of Chicago to visit our very fine,modern and up-to-date drug store whereyou will. also, find a FOUNTAIN GRILLequipped to serve the best tasting foodsat the most reasonable prices. Here youcan relax and enjoy a meal or a soda, and,also, buy your drugs and cosmetics.STINEWAY DRUGS57th at KenwoodThree Blocks East of Mandel HaltTelephone Dorchester 2844a siPhoto Courtesy Ohio State University AssociationSECTIONNational CoUef^iate News in Picture and Paragraph'AboveWHO’S AFRAID of the bis bad fish?Certainly not these sorority girls offCatalina Island (Calif). L-R: DorothyCox, Isabel Johnson, Mary Hudson,Billy Roger^ Francis Knewing. GeorgeGemelers, Captain.O. S THADFMARK "iEnPAL NUMBER 313412'SAY AAAAAHr’.Giv-g Mjopnts at the University!■ : ' iwaii (Honolulu) thenee over during regis-ration week.LeftGONE TO THEBOW-WOWS .»His third arrestfor vandalism andhousebrea kingbrings Rex, Uni¬versity of Iowa(Iowa City) mas¬cot, a reprimand.RightAuUmNAE PRES-IDENT»Polly H.Churchill, SimmonsCollege (Boston,Mass.) was recentlyelected for five-yearterm. Hall of Famewinner, ’34."WELCOME ’aS’USo saythe students at Ohio StateUniversity (Columbus). So sayupperclass men and womenin a thousand institutions.So say we.DOUBLE CELEBRATION »When Au-gustana College (Rock Island, III.) cele¬brates Its 75th anniversary in 1935, Dr.G. A. Andreen, will embark upon his34th term as its head. *TOUCHDOWNSTOkTESTCMBESs5ZIrJ'’ - VA11*^,A : ^ ■vlfa’s'XlfAmericd^;begins work in bac¬teriology At Univer¬sity of Wisconsin(Madison).Keystone PhotcBang! Bang!Carrying 'concealed weap¬ons was such a commonpractice at lire University ofArkansas (Fayetteville) inthe early days that the fac¬ulty found it necessary tomake a special ruling toforce the students to leavetheir “shootin’ irons” athome.SOCIETYSCOOP »LenorAlbertsen ruleWashington StatCollege (PullmarPublications Baas most attractivsociety reportcWide World Phot*HELPER OUTERS*Amazons club^ Uni¬versity of SouthernCalifornia (Los An-qelesX big sister'*freshman and sopho¬more wom,en.The first intercollegiatebaseball game on record wasplayed between AmherstCollege (Amherst, Mass.)and Williams College (Wil-liamstown) on July 1, 1859,Score; Amherst, 73; Wil¬liams, 32.Colorado Woman’s C o 1 -lege (Denver) is the onlywoman’s college in the fif¬teen Rocky Mountain leaguestates, an area of over twomillion square miles.An “A. B.” at the UnitedStates Military Academy(West Point, N. Y.) is notthe honor it is at most insti¬tutions. *‘A. B.” is cadetslang for “area bird”, acadet being disciplined bybeing obliged to walk pun¬ishment tours.GIDDAP, NAPO-LEONl»AnGwhether it looks likerain or not, theseWest Point (N. y;Cadets are off oran afternoon’s launt.The most famous memberof the first full four-yearcourse graduating class(1895) at Leland StanfordUniversity (Leland Stan¬ford. Cal.) is ex-presidentHerbert Hoover. He stilllives on the campus.COLLEGIATE DIGESTwill pay $5.00 for each ’TISTRUE item accepted forthis column. Address yourcontributions to Tis TrueEditor, COLLEGIATE DLGEST, P. O. Box 472, Madi¬son, Wisconsin. Adequateproof of authenticity mustaccompany each item. Con-f ributtons without returnpostage will not be returned.THEY RELAX*While attend¬ing surveying camp, freshmanengineers take time off for adive into the lake at StevensTech (Hoboken, N. J,).BLUE PENCILL£R»Theresa Burgoon,managing editor of Westminster College(New Wilmington, Pa.) Holcad, is a1934 Hall of Fame winner- J1campion. "Not only does the rich, mellow flavor appeal to my taste, but I actually feel a 'lift*iinel, says Ellsworth Vines, Jr. Camels have a refreshin^t w’ay of brin^ini; my enerpy up to a\cl. I know I can smoke all the Camels I want for they don’t interfere with my nerves."ENGINifR. Jack Ford: "Engineerslike Camels. They help increasetheir energy when worn out.”ANIMAl COLLECTOR. Frank Buck:"I can smoke Camels all I want— they do not upset my nerves.”HONf OPIRRTOR in New York’s Beaux Artspts '•l.tiion hritkson says: "Camels freshen up1) 111 11;\. riicy are the mildest cigarette 1 know."toif champion. Gene Sarazcn, twice winner of> Di'in: "I smoke Camels, too. They alwaysisit good—and never interfere ssith my nerves.”TH EY ALL^ Men and women in every walk of life re¬port that smoking a Camel offers an imme¬diate and enjoyable way to defeat fatigueand irritability.It is an important fact to all that Camelsdo ’’turn on” one’s natural energy. Youhave doubtless observed this in others...in yourself, if you are a Camel smoker.It is a wholesome and natural "energiz¬ing effect,” fully confirmed by scientificresearch. You’ll also find in Camels: mild¬ness...delicacy of flavor...costlier tobaccos!Smoke as many as you want! Camelsnever get on your nerves.TOBACCO MEN ALL KNOW:''Camels are made from finer. MoreExpensive Tobaccos-Turfcish and Do¬mestic than any other popular brand."40TOR BOAT RACER. Mrs. Florence Burnham sa\ s.'Aftir .1 h.»rd race, I enjoy a (iamtl. They’reiiiiili.r. And 1 notice a quick 'pick up’ in energy."Camel’s Costlier Tobaccosnever get on your Nerves!Cupyrlelil, 1931, 11. J. Ui-yiiulJs Tubaccu C'uiiipuuyauto racer. "Bill” Cummings:"Any time I’m ’all in’ I know thatCamels will give me a ’lift’ in energy.”tar 1 ‘Tchir. Guy Bush, pitching acc of the-hic.i C'u’os, says: "After nine hard innings,[leri’ nothing that lifts up my energy the way a•anil ' lues. I feel freshened up in no time at all."DREP-SEA DIVER. Frank Crilley says:"I smoke Camels and have smokedthem for years. Camels taste betterand never upset my nervous system.”OLYMPIC DIVER. Miss Georgia Coleman: "WhenI’m tired and need a ’lift’ I smoke a Camel. SoonI feel like my real self again. They are the mild¬est cigarette and they wake up your energy.”SPORTSMAN. Rex Beach says: "A Camel quicklygives me a sense of well-being and renewed en¬ergy. As a steady smoker I have also learned thatCamels do not interfere with healthy nerves."BRIDGE EXPERT. Shepard Barclay: "I prefer Camels... I can smoke them steadily without havingjangled nerves . . . they’re always mild!”FLYER. Roscoe Turner says: "I watch my nervesas carefully as I do my plane. That’s why Ismoke Camels. They taste better, too.”SPEED DEMON. "After a championship speed boatrace,” says Bill Horn, "I ’break out’ my pack ofCamels quickly, and in no time at all I get a’lift’ in energy. It’s a swell feeling when tired."RIDES THE DARKHORSE.Alice Kline, here shown on"Charcoal,” wins three eventsat Kappa Kappa Gamma cojj-vention horseshow, Yellow¬stone Park. Keystone PhotoSHE HAS “DATE-ABILITY” » Sothe judges chose Vir¬ginia Eyssell the "idealco-ed" at the Univer¬sity of Chicago, givingher high ratings forintelligence, humor,appearance, poise andpersonality.Wide World PhotoAboveWINNER » Virginia Griffith waschosen as the 1934 Hall of Famerepresentative from St. Mary-of-the-Woods College (Ind.).LeftKING O’ THE LINKS.CharlesYates (left), Georgia lech (At¬lanta), defeats Ed White, Uni¬versity of Texas (Austin), for inter¬collegiate golf crownAcme PhotoHOBO ROYALTYwhing Clare John¬son and Queen Eva Annes ruled SouthDakota State College s (Brookings) HoboDay last year.1' tAboveUP IN THE^ORLD - Mc-A' ( I! I a m s, of■'rincrton Univer-iity (,^'l J ), top-;)in(^ ^>ar to winn t e r n a 11 o n d Iiieet (London).Krvsionr PhotoAboveBEAUJy UNMASKED»Bldnche Mark¬ham, a member of Little Rock JuniorCollese (Ark.) Jaycee Masquers, is1934 Hall of Fame winner at that in¬stitution.Right“ROUGH RIDING’* IN RUSSlA.Ker-mit Roosevelt, srandson of "Teddy”Roosevelt, attends American Institute,Moscow State University.International Photo'E ARBOOKlEAUTY * Sco-ill«’ Bryant, Uni-€rsity of Ken-ucky (Lexington),dopts the newesto-e;l sport./\i.me PhotoTEAM ON TOUR»Soccer teamfrom Penn State College (StateCollege, Pa.) invaded Scotlandthis summer to play six games withScotch amateur teams.FIRED WITH AMBITION » RichardRainey, Los Angeles fire captain, is en¬rolled as highway engineering student atLos Angeles Junior College.PRESIDENTAND PUP»James Huching-son, head of Col¬orado Woman’sCollege (Denver)poses with Barry,his St. Bernard.FUNNy PEOPLE;.Cast of "Good News, ”musical comedy pro¬duced at Indiana Uni¬versity (Bloomin3ton)last year.BOOKSQ MURDER OF THE HON¬EST BROKER, by Wil¬loughby Sharp (Claude Ken¬dall, $2.00) After openingitself to a wisecrack in thetitle, this mystery quicklygathers momentum. Sevenpeople (count ’em) benefit by }the death of one broker; who ;murdered the other one andwhy? Trek around N’Yawk ,with inspector Bullock andfind out.Q THE RED TIGER, by Don.Skene (Appleton-Century,fl.SO) Funny — and punny.A tonguc-itt-the-cheek tomeabout prize fighters. Intro¬duction by Damon Runyonto this writer’s “first” sets a jfast pace- The book keeps 'it. iHectiv«4: The Peet Trait, Joseph iC. Lincotn (Appleton - Centary); \Secret Way*. Andrew 5fe«fart(Claude Kendall), iMOVIESg TREASURE ISLAND —stretches the imagination un¬less you have read andthrilled to the immortal Rob¬ert Louis Stevenson story.But if you have and did. theteam of Wallace (face-mak¬ing) Beery and Jackie (wide-eyed) Cooper will do thingsto you. The guns go bang,the pirates faw down and thetreasure’s recovered. Hoo¬ray! (Chic Sale. LionelBarrymore)Q ONE NIGHT OF LOVE—This one misses A ratingsimply because of a sillytitle. Probably the first mo¬tion picture to bring operato the screen without losingits effectiveness and still re¬tain the average movie-goer’sinterest, Grace Moore ’ insplendid voice. (Tullio Car-minati, Lyle Talbot)RADIOg BILLY BATCHELOR—andhis famous twins, Peter andBelow;fAHEFUL‘* iOB*‘’Doc’’, windowcleaner at Temple Uni¬versity (Philadelphia)threatens to quit if pro¬posed 30-story build¬ing is erected.Above“GOOD EGGS" ^Co¬eds at Leland Stanford(lelarKi Stanford, Cal.)compete in annual 'egs-spoon" swimming race.Pan in Wheatcnaville sketch¬es are back on the air aftera layoff. Same homely, smalltown humor. Well cast.(NBC-WEAF network everyday except Sat. and Sun,.5:45 PM EST)g THE HOUSE BY THESIDE OF THE ROAD—anew feature with a new spon¬sor. Tony Wons goes philo¬sophically dramatic with ex¬cellent supporting music andcomedy. If you’re a Wonsfan, you’ll be listenin’!(NBC-WEAF network Sun-days, 4:50 PM EST)DRAMADODSWORTH—Last sea-son’s most ambitious drama¬tic success continues after abrief summer rest period.Will continue as a “best” fora long time, although it willnever equal many of the rec¬ord runs scored on theaterrow. Again headlines WalterHuston, Fay Bainter, HarlanBriggs, et al.FRESH FIELDS—Now inChicago bright lights, withMargaret Anglin and Alex¬andria Carlisle. Will un¬doubtedly seek fresher fieldssoon after close of Centuryof Progress.HERE3 A SAFEpPERIMEMT"here’s ONE rOftMUlATHAT ALWAYS WORKSOop]FTlZht,AFTER EVERY CLASSIT RINGS THE BELL!You ’LL FIND Prince Albert a milder smoke-mellow and full of flavor. It’s blended by a secret methodfrom top-quality tobaccos. Never bites the tongue, becausePrince Albert employs a special bite-removing process. Justtry Prince Albert—and find out how good a pipe can taste!— THH NATTONAL JOY SMOKE/LeftHORSE LAUGH*That’s what W, D.Home/ Oxford (Eng.)gave the City Courtwhen they revoked hisdriver’s license. Hedidn’t break speed rec-ords/ but he got there!Globe PhotoBelowGOING NATIYE*American co-eds at¬tending students’ con¬vention in Tokyo eatJapanese food withchopsticks. More fun!FASHIONS IN FLOWERS * Lucille Lavo, Penn State College(State College, Pa.) demonstrates the latest in bridal boquetsat a promenade staged by the department of ornamental horticulture and the Florists’ Telegraph Delivery Association.BLUE DEMON LEADER.Phil<.rausc, end, will captain the 1934grid squad at De Paul UniversityChicago).Eurofe GOING OR COMING?^ pean manufacturer shows new styleautomobile with motor in the rearat International exhibition (Czecho-jlavakia). Globe PhotoSALUTEI.E.G.Owens, Jr., salutesthe University ofGeorgia (Athens)R. O. T. C. Band asit passes in review.1SEE THE BIRDIE?.Themicroscopic car^-eradoesn teither, but it puts thenaked eye to shamie.’ Here,are pictures of two com-rron objects taken withit’s magnifying lens.CLUES: >. (^r ght) invertedtoadstoof; planet; speckof dust, collar button,-orange; ball, (left) ice;cr/stals; potatoes,- rice,-agatcs; sand.The objects pictured hereare named on page 8.See how close yourguesses cc'^e. Two more''y. i c'r o g u e s s e s ’ ’next v.-eex.Globe PhotoPrinf^/1 Kv Airrb Hraviirp Inc. ChicaGTO. 111. 4391.3—iHONORABLES’ DAUGHTERSRose Long, daughter oF Huey,Joyce Allen, daughter of Louis¬iana’s Gov. Allen, and Ruth Reid,daughter of Illinois’ CongressmanReid, visit at University of Wis¬consin (MadiSO«l ,,me I'h 1LAWYERS CONVENEJohn D. Carmody and Al,GilbertHOLLYWOOD HODGEPODGE »ls it art or is it busi¬ness? Director Joe Cromwell,(RKO) may be wondering thatvjery thingvd, meetconven-For publication in this sec¬tion. No money will bepaid For puzzles not usedturned unless return postageis included For that purpose.SectionP, O. Box 472, Madison, Wis.ANSWERS^^Micro« »Guesses^\(on page 7)Left « » riceRight « » collar buttonnf»«»«NT*o myf VOMK CityvtcmicaAo^soctatrd @oU(9iateiPlTBLlSifCR^ .Of' .■MADISONWISCONSIN^OCLEOIATE PUBLISHERSiEWS NOTE RELEASEDear Headers:Here la COLU-r-lATE DIGE^iT, dressed up in Kabel type face. Thetendency of gravure type "In style" la toward Kabel.This Issue opens with three nev/ features, "'TIG ThUE”, devoted tounusual tilings of interest In the college world, on All American Foot¬ball Team to be selected "by the students themselves and "SHCKOGUEioE^",a series of photographic studies taken under a microscope. The "HKPOFTCAliD", miniature reviews of books, theatre, radio and movies, has beenchanged. j.ater, both men's and v/omen's fashions, crossword puzzlesand cartographv subjects of various colleges will be published.Ser'ouslv, liov/ do you like these changes? V.'e are interested inyour opinion. Suggestions on whiat you llke--and don't llke--are alv/avsweicome.Drop tts a line.Joe G. Sovverv;lneEA 9/34Ahid write frankly.>lnc* relv.Pwbli3'"erSelected by Undergraduates.. Made Up of Undergraduates!ALL AMERICAN FOOTBALL TEAM FOR 1934I USE PENCIL ONLY—PLEASE PRINT)All American Editor—Collegiate DigestP. O. Box 472, Madison, Wis.Dear Sir: jMy selections for the 1934 Collegiate Digest All Amtrican Foot- Iball Team are: *The Idea . , .For the first time in the history of the selection ot All American football teams, a com-plete team will be chosen by the undergraduates of the institutions those teams representThe undergraduates of America, through COLLEGIATE DIGEST, are being given theopportunity to select their OWN All American football team.Which players do you think are best?Who are your favorites?Watch the players . . , watch the scores . , .MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS AND MAIL THEM IN!.— EndsTackles^ The ConditionsIGuardsHalfbacksI FullbackI ^:arterbackCenierCaptnia(Name)(School) II.Each COLLEGIATE DIGEST reader is permitted to make a selection of his or her CtH-legiate Digest All American team. In case spectacular playing by some individual or ttS' ’changes your first choice, you are free to submit another list.ONE COMPLETE TEAM MAY BE SELECTED EACH WEEK.The Awards ...To the eleven men receiving the most votes for their particular positions. COLLEGIATiiDIGEST will present gold medals signifying their selection by the undergraduates of thrUnited States as the COLLEGIATE DIGEST ALL AMERICAN FOOTBALL TEAM FOR19M.