Maroon TrainingClass to Meetat 3:30 Todayin Harper MilmtilUiroonorMaroon TrainingClass to Meetat 3:30 Todayin Harper MilVol. 35. No. 13.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. THUF^SDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1934OFFER TEACHER'SCERTIFICATES TOM. A. CANOIDATESUniversity Will GrantRecognition forTrainingSpecial recognition in the form ofa certificate will be given by theUniversity in June for the first time,to candidates for master degrees whoare otherwise thoroughly prepared toteach, according to an announcementmade yesterday by William S. Gray,Executive Secretary of the Univer¬sity Committee on the Preparationof Teachers.This committee represents a newdeparture in University organization.Formerly specific responsibility forthe training of teachers was centeredin the College of Education whichprovided professional courses forteachers. In 1932, the College of Edu¬cation was discontinued on the as¬sumption that the academic and pro¬fessional preparation of teachers is aresponsibility in which the Universityas a whole is concerned. Accordingly,a committee of eleven was appointedby President Robert Maynard Hutch¬ins to draw up such plans and makesuch recommendations as would in¬sure adequate training for prospec¬tive teachers. Henry W. Prescott,chairman of the department of LatinLanguage, is chairman of the com¬mittee.Training ImportantIn its statement of policie.s, thecommittee points out the importanceof thorough academic preparation lorteaching in secondary schools. It rec¬ommends that programs of studyleading to the masters degree boadopted as the minimum preparationfor competent secondary-school teach¬ers.A special certificate will be grant¬ed to those who satisfactorily meetthe requirements, and will be deter¬mined by the department or divisionconcerned, through the comprehensiveexamination prior to the granting ofmasters degree. Professional compe¬tence implies an understanding ofthe basic contributions of educationalpsychology, and a specific knowledgeof teaching problems and techniques111 the subjects and fields to betaught.Issue BulletinsThe dates of the comprehensive ex¬aminations will be announced in TheDaily Maroon later in the autumn<iuarter. The various departmentsand divisions have already preparedbulletins of information for prospec¬tive teachers in respect to the coursesneeded to meet the requirements ofthe certificate. They can be obtainedfrom the offices of the respectivedepartments.Price Three CentsAuthorities PonderCase of Freshmen;Upperclassmen TenseBy JOHN MORRISI With fraternity men at a loss asto who the “big shots” are to be in‘ this years’ Freshman class, and withclub girls tearing their hair overI rushing lists because there has beenI no Phoenix freshman popularity con-I test, the question of a Freshmani Council again comes to the fore.[ The responsibility for manufactur¬ing a new throng of miniature B. M.0. C.s and B. W. 0. C.s rests withWilliam E. Scott and Mrs. HarveyCarr, assistants to the Dear, of Stu¬dents, but up to a late hour yester¬day these not very august personageswere still in a state of indecision asto whether there would be a Fresh¬man Council, a Freshman Men’sCouncil, or any other form of admin¬istration for the neophytes. And evenshould this matter be settled therestill remained the question of whenand how such a body could be chosen.Temporary CouncilLast year, it may be rememberedby the not-at-all august upperclass¬men, a temporary Freshman Councilwas appointed by the authorities, and,after a month or so, a permanentbody of ten was elected by pooula.’vote of the entire class, amid vaguerumors of politics. The only stepwhich has been taken so far this yearis the election of a Freshman Wom¬en’s Council of 22 membei's, onefrom each of the groups organizedby F'ederation for purposes of orien¬tation. It is possible that this coun¬cil may be combined with a similarmen’s group to form the permanentcouncil.Cla.ss councils for the upper class¬es have been abolished under the newplan, since class lines are largelyerased. How’ever, a Senior class coun¬cil may be selected later in the year.SET DECEMBER 3AS DEADLINE FDR1335 Fm BOOKTo Announce Producer,Junior Managers,in DecemberSignatures on BoardWish Team Successin Indiana EncounterANNOUNCE NEWRUSHING RULESFOR TRANSFERSMen’s DormitoriesDevelop VariedSocial ActivitiesIn line with the Residence Hall’solicy of “get-together” smokers, twolore such meetings have beenlanned by the “300” and the “">00”ntries. Dr. Brooks Steen, head of.'iOO”, has scheduled a smoker for'riday, October 19, to be held in theudson Court library. Fred B. Mil-tt, head of the halls, is acting asost at a smoker for men living inle “300” entry, Sunday, October 21,As the first of a series of dinnersI be Kiven by the senior head, Mr.illett entertained a group of resi-?nts of the halls at dinner, Tuesday,•ctober 15.Open to residents and their guests,radio dance, sponsored by Tomoyle, head, and the residents of?00” entry will be held, Saturday,ctober 20, in the Judson Courtunge.FRATERNITY CUTSF’raternities wishing to obtain;he cuts of their active chapters,ised in the Cap and Gown lasti^ear, may do so by applying at .he\lumni office in Cobb hall. Those:uts that are not called for bylext Wednesday v/ill be destroyed.University regulations governingthe fraternity’s rushing of student.^who enter with advanced stand’ngwere announced yesterday by the f-fice of the Dean of Students. Stu¬dents who enter with the equivalentof three cour.ses or less are to be con¬sidered as entering freshmen andmust be rushed according to the in¬terfraternity rules for deferred rustl¬ing.Those who enter with thre«* to tixcourses may be rushed their firstquarter in school but may not bepledged until the beginning of the.second quarter. This differs from therules applying to freshmen in thatthe first year students are not pledg¬ed until the seventh week of ibeirsecond quarter of residence.Students who are accredited uponentering with six courses or moremay be pledged at once. The coursesof transfer students from schools us¬ing the semester program may havetheir credits evaluated at the Dean’soffice to determine their status underthe foregoing regulations.The deadline for this year’s Black-friar book has been set for Decem¬ber 3, according to an announcementmade yesterday by Tom Flinn, Ab¬bott of the Order of Blackfriars. Anystudent, alumnus, or faculty memberof the University may enter che com¬petition and the winning book will beproduced in May as the annualBlackfriar show.The organization plans to choose aproducer also by December 3, so that,together with the authors, he willhave sufficient time to get the select¬ed book in perfect form before therehearsals begin. The deadline forw’riting books has been set more thana month ahead of previous deadlinesin order to eliminate last-minute com¬plications so numerous in past years.To Enforce Deadline“Last year there were a great manydifficulties,” commented Flinn, “be¬cause the books were submitted at avery late date. This year we shallperhaps accept a less clever bookthan would be submitted if the dead¬line were extended, but we will havean additional month to comb and re¬vise the book, so that every detailof the story w’ill be perfect by thetime we are ready to choose a ca.st.Also, by getting the story organizeda month earlier, we will have an ad¬ditional month to spend on choosingthe talent, the cast, and music forthe actual production.”Junior Positions OpenApplications for junior Blackfriarmanagers which will soon be I’eceiv-ed are to be made to Charles Green-leaf, Prior of the Order, William D.Watson, hospitaler, John Abrahams,scribe, or to Tom Flinn. The man¬agers to be chosen are for produc¬tion, business, publicity, and techni¬cal work, and will be announced byDecember 3. Sophomore assistant !managers will be appointed during Ithe winter quarter.All members of last year’s produc¬tion, “Merger for Millions,” who havenot as yet received their Blackfriarpins, should see James Henning,former Abbott of the Order, at theChi Psi house.The pins had not arrived in timefor the initiation ceremony lastspring, but were received by a fewmembers who called for them atend of the spring quarter.Success in the encounter with In¬diana will be wished the team by thePhoenix and the undergraduate bodyin a large presentation board to beposted in Cobb hall so that all whowish to sign may do so.The sign will be presented on Fri¬day noon to Captain Ell Patterson inthe pep session to be held at thattime in front of the “C” bench.Complete sellout of availablecopies of the October issue of thePhoenix by noon yesterday necessi¬tated the printing of additionalcopies of the magazine. These w'ill beon sale today at desks in the variousbuildings, as well as by clubgirls.Members of clubs who still wish tosell the Phoenix may do so by re¬porting at Cobb hall early this mo- n-ing.Seniors Urge Freshmento Aid in Organizationof Cheering SectionT, V. SMITH DEBATESROY WOODS TONIGHTON CAMPAIGN ISSUESProfessor T. V. Smith, Democraticnominee for state senator from thefifth .senatorial district, will debateon campaign issues with Senator RoyWoods, Republican nominee, at 8 to¬night. The debate will be held underthe auspices of the Hyde Park Men’sClub and will take place at The Unit¬ed Church of Hyde Park, 53rd streetand Blackstone avenue.Kyhl Ranks Firstin Freshman ClassIntelligence TestRobert L. Kyhl, a 17 year oldfreshman at the University, is themost promising scholar among the750 beginning students at the Mid¬way, according to results of the an¬nual scholastic aptitude examination.Kyhl, who is a graduate of HydePark high, ranked first among fresh¬men in the test, which is a form ofpsychological examination adminis¬tered by the American Council onEducation.Despite the fact that young wom¬en comprise a substantial proportionof the class, the ten “brightest” fresh¬men, according to this test, are men.The nine freshmen who were rankedafter Kyhl are as follows:Herbert Pomerance, Lindblom high;James Bly, Pittsburgh; Robert Ras¬mussen, Roosevelt high; Frank F.Kahn, Parker school; Robert Brum¬baugh, University high; Henry S.Kaplan, University high; P’rank F.Evans, Hirsch high; Mark Ashin,Marshall high; and Robert L. Jones,Downers Grove.The test has been demonstrated tohave a high accuracy in the predic¬tion of academic success. It has beengiven to entering freshmen in morethan 200 American colleges duringthe past nine years. University fresh¬men have consistently ranked as aList Names of YearlingsWho Are to Meetat 12:45Everett Parker and John Barden,campus campaign managers for Mr. ! group among the top several collegeSmith, are urging all University stu¬dents to hear the debate in order thatthey may become thoroughly ac¬quainted with the political issues in¬volved. Special invitations are beingextended to fraternity and clubmembers and the residents of the va¬rious dormitories.Through the courtesy of membersof the T. V. Smith Club, free trans¬portation will be furnished to all whowish to attend the debate. Cars willleave the Daily Maroon office in Lex¬ington hall between 7:30 and 7:45.The interest of the University com-I munity in Mr. Smith’s campaign hasreached fever pitch within the lastfew days and prominent campus or¬ganizations are hastening to indorsehis candidacy and to offer their sup¬port for the balance of the campaign.This is Mr. Smith’s first venture intopolitics.He has long been an active memberof the Democratic party and is re-the I membered for his campaign speechesI in support of President Roosevelt.freshman classes in the country. Farabove the median for the country, theChicago freshmen scored a median of218 points last year. This year theclass median is 232.APPOINT E. B. BAYTO POSITION ONHOSPITAL STAFFStudent SettlementBoard to EmphasizeService This YearAiming to change their policy fromone of a financial nature to one ofservice, the Student Settlement Boardorganized their work for the year aitheir second meeting yesterday.This year the work of the Settle¬ment will emphasize service projectssuch as that of entertaining the chil¬dren of the Settlement, conductingclasses for them under the directionof University students, and bringingto them University productions suchas Blackfriars, Mirror, and DramaticAssociation productions. Other workwill include the gathering of cloth¬ing, arranging tours to the Settle¬ment, and interesting the ^'raternitiesin the work of the Student board.Heretofore the work of the Boardhas concerned itself with the raisingof money for the Settlement by rum¬mage sales and tag days.The Settlement Board will spendOctober 28 at the Settlement camp.Camp Farr.Seniors Grieve; /F^'eshmen andSophomores Trample TraditionBy RALPHThe worm turns and reaches for itscoonskin coat and little green cap.It would be more to the point were itto don its slicker and so shed thetroubled waters as they splash fromthe Botany pond.Traditions are the cause of it all.The senior class is aggrieved becauseno one cares about traditions. Fresh¬men wander around quite unawareof their dumbness, and in their fog'delate the purity of 42 years of con¬ditioned behavior. Sophomores, be¬cause they are smart, consciously rav¬ish the few chaste ideals, for thatshows their disdain. This was beforeour worm awakened.Nurses, Children, and SeniorsThe senior class would start byasking observance of three specialtraditions. A member of the class ex¬plained it all to us. There is the oneabout the shield on the floor by the57th street entrance to Mandel hall.People really are not supposed to stepon it, you know. Its awful the wayfolks dont know things.Another is the habit that only se¬niors sit on the senior bench. The ideais a good one so we went so far asto allocate the senior bench as theone just off the walk from Cobb toKent. The problem of keeping under¬classmen away from it should besimple; there isnt room for them any¬way what with all the nurses andchildren that use the spot.Furthermore there is the traditionW. NICHOLSONabout the “C bench that stands justin front of Cobb hall. The ages de-mi;nd that only seniors and “C” menuse the bench, but more flexible folk¬lore has it that, in addition to thoseworthies, women kissed by seniors or“C” men may also enter the charmedcircle of the bench’s embrace.The senior class is very seriousabout the enforcement of these littletraditions. The men who annually'raise luxuriant mustaches are inclin¬ed to be hard on unenlightened, unob¬serving young fellows. That is whatour friend told us.“Why, these ideas are sacred,” hesaid.“Yes, sacred,” we echoed.The ideas are sacred.Appointment of Dr. E. B. Bay asassociate professor in the departmentof Medicine and also as highly im¬portant in the scheme of medical edu¬cation at Provident hospital was of¬ficially announced yesterday by theBoard of Trustees.Well-known as the former assistantdirector of the Student Health Serv¬ice, Dr. Bay was also associate clin¬ical professor in the Department ofMedicine. In his new position he willhave time for both clinical and edu¬cational work, as well as for the car¬diac clinic.Provident hospital was founded ap¬proximately a year ago for the pur¬pose of improving the staudard ofmedical practice ana nnising amongthe colored race. In line with anagreement made by the University tomake the hospital a center for teach¬ing on a high scientific basis. Dr.George E. Dick became cnief consult¬ant of medicine at the hospital, whileDr. D. B. Phemister and Dr. H. G.Wells took over similar positions inthe fields of surgery and pathologyrespectively.SYMPHONY TO BEGINREHEARSALS MONDAYThe second symphony orchestra ofthe University will meet Monday at7:30 in the Music building at 5727University avenue, for its first prac¬tice.Carl Bricken, director, will conductthe orchestra and will also outlinethe quarter’s work. The primary pur¬pose of the orchestra is to give stu¬dents an opportunity to keep up withs5miphony work, and to learn a morerapid reading of classical music.Several positions in the orchestraare still vacant, chiefly in the clar¬inet, flute, and bassoon sections.Hold Tryouts forAnnual FreshmanPlays Next WeekTryouts for the annual freshmanplays will be held in the Tower roomMonday and Tuesday from 2:30 till5, it was announced yesterday by theDramatic Association Board. Onlyfreshmen are eligible for these try¬outs.Three one act plays have been se¬lected for the production, which willbe staged in the Reynolds club the¬ater November 15 and 16. Two castswill be picked for each play and eachgroup will appear one of the twonights.Six members of the Dramatic As¬sociation have been named to directthe plays. Philip White and EdwardDay will produce one, Charles Nicolaand Joan Guiou another, and Char¬lotte Abbot and Helen Hartenfeld thethird.All freshmen who wish to try outfor the production staff for the an¬nual plays are asked to report to theTower room Tuesday at the samehours.The senior class, surging with theoptimism born of the Michigan game,has seen fit to urge that undergrad¬uates share in the University’s ac¬tivities to the extent of attendingfootball games when at all possible.The class demands that the fresh¬men whose names are listed belowattend the Indiana game Saturday inorder to help in the formation of anorganized cheering section. The yearl¬ings are to appear at Stagg field by12:45. They will enter through theregular gate with “C” books. Thenames follow:Richard Abrams, Ward Albert, Ed¬ward Alt, Thomas Alves, PaulAmundsen, Robert Anderson, GeorgeAntonie, Bernard Apple, Fred Ash,Mark Ashin, Irving Axelrod.Joseph Baer, Russell Baird, Ram¬sey Bancroft, Peter Beckett Jr., Al¬fred Berens, Moses Berkman, SamBerkman, Bobby Berma, Louis Bern¬stein, Erich Best, Peter Bielinis, Jos¬eph Blackburn, Bernard Block, GeorgeBlumenstock, James Bly, BeatriceBossen, Winston Bostick, JosephBristow, Robert Brumbaugh, JohnBudilovsky, Charles Burnett, Maur¬ice Burns, Dan Burton.Joseph Caldwell, Francis Callahan,James Callahan Jr., Robert Cantzler,Frank Caiey Jr., Inez Carpenter,Thaddeus Carter, James Chappie,Murray Chilton, Howard Church,John Clark, William Close, FloyaClymer, Joseph Coamles, LaMontCloe, James Coleman, Robert Cole¬man, Robert Collins, Richard Cone,Merrill Convis, Jack Cook, JulianCook, William Cook, Henry Costello,Alfred Court, Anatole Creteur, Maur¬ice Crizevsky, Edgar Cranner, Warn¬er Crouch.Arthur Daronatsy, Raymond Har¬row, Hugh Davidson, John DavidsonJr., Marshall Dazey, Arthur Dean,Warren Delaney, George Delaplane,William Dellenbeck, Alfred Diamond,Joseph Dolio, Arron Douglis, AlbertDroste, John Dudgeon, Zelman Dw’or-kin.Walter Eckersall, Seymour Ed¬wards, Thomas Edwards, John Egge-weyer, Robert Eisenstein, RobertEkland, Raymond Ellinwood, RobertEmmet II, Aaron Engle, Robert Ep¬stein, G. V. Erhart, Arthur Erick¬son, Frank Davis.Graham Fairbank, Alfred Fein,Richard Ferguson, Jack Fetman,Rayfield Fisher, Robert Fitzgerald,Leo Fortes, Sam Fraerman, JoeFraser, Gordon Freese, Charles FreyJr. esq., Edwin Friduss, ShermanFued, Paul Friedman, Edward Fritz.William Gaebler, William Gardner,Stephen Gasperik, Clement Geiger,Angelo Georgopoulos, Robert Giffen,Samuel Gilberg, John Gilbert, ArthurGoes Jr., El Roy Golding II, Stan¬ton Goldstein, Walter Gonwa Jr.,David Gordon, Irving Gordon, JamesGordon, Leonard Graff, John Grede,Harold Greenberg, Walter Gritzer.Ralph Haertel, John Hall, RichardHall, George Haloran, John Hage-boeck, Lampi Hakala, Stanton Har¬ris, Edward Harsha, James Haraka,Leonard Hoffman, Donal Holw'ay, R.K. Homey, Richard Housekeeper,Robert Howard, Charles Hoy, GeorgeHybl, Sidney Hyman.Spencer Irons.Hendrik Jacobson, Julius Jahn,Robert Janes, Karl Janitzy, FelixJankowski, Phillip Janus, StanleyJashemski, Emil Jarz, John Jenck,Merrill Johns Jr., Pierro Johnson.Frank Kahn, Henry Kaplan, Thom¬as Keith, DeWitt Kelley, Hiram Ken-nicott, Abe Kharasch, David Kipnis,Fred Klein, Morton Knisely, HarryKoko, George Kolar, George Koons,Howard Kopple, Milada Korinek,Martin Kornbluth, William Kofsky,Francis Kramer, Robert Kyhl.Harold LaBelle, Hugh I^urence,(Continued on page 4)THE WEATHERThursday, October 18, 1934Increasing cloudiness and rathercool, followed by showers at night;moderate northwest winds, becomingvariable.iPage TwoTHE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1934iSarnnnFOUNDED lie 1901MEMBER^sociated gbllrgiate "Sprws-’1934 (gbflttirBiarsIMADISOM WISCXMWThe Daily Maroor is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicagro. published mornings except Saturday.Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarter by The Daily Maroon Company, S831 Univeralty Avenue.Editorial office: Lexington hall. Room 15: business office:Room 15A. Telephones: Local 46 and Hyde Park 9221.Subscription rates: $2.50 a year; $4.00 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.Tffie University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily 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 postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publica¬tion of any material appearing in this paper. The Daily Maroonwill not be responsible for returning any unsolicited manuscripts.Public letters should be addressed to the Editor. The DailyMaroon, Lexington hall. University of Chicago. Letters should^ 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’DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOW’ARD M. RICH, News EditorDAVID H. KUTNER, News EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Greenebaum Raymond Lahr Jeanne StolteHenry F. Kelley Janet Lewy William W. WatsonRalph W. NicholsonBUSINESS ASSOCIATESZalmon Goldsmith Robert McQuilkin Everett StoreyNight Editor: Henry KelleyAssistants: Cutright and Schustek.Thursday, October 18, 1934THE RIGHT MAN SEEKS THE OFFICEVoters in the University community are fortu¬nate to have a man of the caliber of T. V.Smith, professor of Philosophy, as candidate forthe state senate. They have everything to gainand nothing to lose by backing him to the fullest.Professor Smith has the support of the think¬ing citizens who have been making an uphill fightagainst the wave of corrupt politics which inund¬ates the state at present. Voters of the commun¬ity drafted him last year to carry on their cam¬paign for decent government. It is their dutyto support him now.The campaign should be particularly signifi¬cant for students at the University of voting age.Now they have a chance to make use of theirtraining at the University in following the issuesbetween Professor Smith and his opponent. Andit cannot be questioned that the trained mind willbe able to discern the superiority of the progres¬sive platform of the University man over the time¬worn standards of Roy Wood, the Republicancandidate.No matter what is said about the present in¬cumbent’s record he has contributed very fewconstructive ideas to the campaign. On the otherhand candidate Smith has taken a stand on ques¬tions fundamental to good government in Illi¬nois.Three things, a new state constitution, homerule for Chicago, and economy in governmentthrough reduction in overlapping of departments,constitute his main attack. Anyone who knowsT. V. Smith’s record will not question that he willdo his best to carry out his pledge.Yesterday Professor Smith issued the followingstatement to The Daily Maroon, which, betterthan anything that we might say, defines his rea¬sons for seeking office. He says: “1 am not inpolitics for my health, but for the health of Chi¬cago and Illinois. 1 want this job in order to doa job at Springfield. The major chance 1 see tobe of help in the Senate is twofold: first, tostrengthen the men and women already at thestate capital who combine honesty and publicspiritedness with efficiency in the daily work ofthe General Assembly, and secondly to clarifyand promote public policies that will bear fruitin the future as well as now.”A remarkably clear and frank statement froma political candidate! It is gratifying to note thatthe people on campus are not asleep. Such menas Charles Merriam, chairman of the departmentof Political Science and nationally known author¬ity in the field, James Weber Uinn, professor ofEnglish, and Jerome G. Kerwin, associate profes¬sor of Political Science are sponsoring his candi¬dacy. Professor Kerwin is in charge of the activecampaign and the Democratic organization hasgiven him its full support.What about the student voters? They are atpresent forming a T. V. Smith club which prom- Iises to be the clinching factor in the election, jCampus activity leaders are meeting T. V. Smithnext Wednesday at a tea in Ida Noyes which isbeing arranged by the club.If there are any on campus who are still un¬convinced that Professor Smith is the man for jthe office, we urge them to attend the debate withRoy Woods tonight at the Hyde Park Unitedchuich at 33rd and Blackstone. We have no doubtthat they will find the discussion stimulating andthat they will leave the debate prepared to dotheir share for Professor Smith.It has been a long time since the fifth districthas had the right man seeking office. Progressivevoters will not overlook their opportunity.DEBATE UNION HOLDSFORUM ON DISPLAYOF FLAG IN CHAPELThe Traveling BazaarBy RABELAISCONTRIBUTORS’ DAY: IN WHICH THECUSTOMERS DO THE WORKDear Rabelais,I am a freshman woman. I have fallen in lovewith a B.M.O.C. He has never spoken to me,I have never met him, and I doubt whether hehas ever seen me. What can I do to win hisaffections?PERTURBEDDear Perturbed,Honesty is the best policy. If you are onthe square with him, he’ll fix you up. . . .right.If he refuses to handle the job satisfactorily,send us a picture of yourself and we may beable to arrange an appointment for you withRABELAIS.Moral:Two of anything is usually better than one.AD FRATERNIUM ERATOWho’s the guy who steals my tiesAnd wears my tux and tells me lies.Who necks my women and swills my boozeBorrows my spats and wears my shoes.Who sticks me for ten when the check comesfrom momGrabs my best gal and goes to the prom.Who cuts his classes and steals my notes,Leaves college a Phi Bete and me a goat.But he’s one in a million (Thank gawd)And there’ll never be anotherLike that snake-in-the-grassMy fraternity brother!W. E. S.LOST AND FOUNDDear Rabelais,I have transferred here from Wabash Semi¬nary. I used to go to New Trier High Schooland I knew a big shot there whom I under¬stand went to the University of Chicago. Heshould be a senior by now. I have been look¬ing for him three weeks now and I can’t findhim as nobody seems to have heard of him.Could you possibly help me out in this? Hisname is. . .John Barden.HERO-WORSHIPPER.Dear Hero-Worshipper,We are afraid we cannot help you much. Thename is vaguely familiar but we cannot placethe face. After all there are so many studentshere at the University and we cannot be ex¬pected to know other than five or six hundred ofthe more prominent and more active undergrad¬uates. Sorry.RABELAIS.Moral:Don’t put all your eggs in one basket.* r *WHAT PRICE EFFORT?The following conver.sation took place be¬tween two drab, coloi’less females on campus thismorning.“Say, guess who’s writing the TravellingBazaar.’’“Can’t.”“It’s Noel Gerson. . . .and some other fellow!”A. S.0 * *A SIMILAR INCIDENTDear RabelaisThis all reminds me of an incident that I over¬heard today in the Reynolds Club barber shopyesterday morning.One of the more tactful of the young barberswas cutting a guy’s hair, not in itself unusual.But this particular barber had been to the Mich¬igan game Saturday, and couldn’t talk aboutanything else. He started in on a rave aboutNed Bartlett and didn’t let up until the lasthair had bit the floor. Said he: “This guyBartlett is a great player. He’s the best theconference has seen in years. Why, he’s thewhole Chicago team by himself.” The quiet youngfellow in the chair answered in monosyllables:“Yeah. . . .unh huh... .yep, thas right... .goodman....unh huh....”After the young student had left, the cashierasked the enthusiastic barber: “Say, do youknow who that was?” “Naw... .nice guy though. . . .kinda quiet ” “Well. . . .that was JayBerwanger. . . . ”E. G. F.*00yoo hoo feenixIntensive augumentation coloredby a touch of farce marked the Uni¬versity Debate Union’s open forumlast night on the question, “Shouldthe American flag be displayed inthe University Chapel.”Leonard Olson, member of the Cha¬pel council, opened the pseudo-debateby favoring the removal of the flag.He contended that nationalistic em¬blems were miscast in religious serv¬ices which tended to be non-sectarianand non-nationalistic.Inasmuch as the representative ofthe American Commonweal Nation- jalists was unable to attend the dis¬cussion, Wells Burnette, Union de-bator, undertook to uphold the of¬fense for purposes of argument. Hiscase for the flag hinged on the as¬sumption that the finer ronresentedthe ideals of a people and not thenationalism of a state, and that itcreated an emotional unity necessaryto combat crime, war, and nationalis¬tic movements.Lewis Dexter ardently supportedthe nationalistic program to the eifeet that the American flag sym¬bolizes world peace, and consequentlyshould have a definite place in thechapel.Announcement was made that theDebate squad will meet in Social Sci¬ence 108 today from 3:30 to 5. Workwill begin immediately on the BigTen “Educational” question.DREXEL THEATERTo quote Coach Clark Shaughnes-sy, “Even a football player musthave some entertainment and relaxa¬tion.”In accordance with this, the man¬agement of the Drexel theater hasextended this invitation: All footballplayers and the coaches are admit¬ted free at any performance for theremainder of the football season.The theater is located at 858 E,63rd street. Ted Morris is the man¬ager and there is a matinee daily.PUBLIX CAFETERIA(Formerly Hill’s)1165 East 63rd StreetSECOND FLOOR“You can buy your school supplieswith the money you save dating thePublix way.”KEEFREY DRUGSTORE55th and Kenwood Ave.Hyde Park 0526Free Delivery ServiceDrugs • Cigarettes - CosmeticsGiant Ice Cream SodasAny Flavor $.10ETTORE TITTARUFFOFormerly with Chicago GrandOpera CompanyVocal PlacementOperatic Coaching410 S. Michigan Ave.For all of those whocould not get theircopy of thePHOENIXbecause of the selloutearly yesterday—youcan now get it at CobbHall or at the Book¬store.Today on theQuadranglesThe Daily MaroonNight editor for the next issue:William Watson. Assistants: EdwardStern and Wells Burnette.ReligionJoseph Bond chapel at 12. ClaytonC. Morrison, editor of “The ChristianCentury.”Lecture*Public lecture: “Can We ControlBusiness Depressions? Federal Re¬serve Policy and the Control of De¬pressions.” Profes.sor Douglas. SocialScience 122, at 3:30.Miscellaneou*Social Service Administration Clubmeeting. Grace Abbott, Edith Abbott,and Sophonisba P. Breckinridge,speakers, Ida Noyes theater, 8.Meeting of the Dames club. Y. vv.C. A. room, Ida Noyes hall at 7.PLEDGINGPhi Delta Theta announces thepledging of Jack Wass of Homewood,Illinois.DREXELTHURS.john Boles“WILD GOLD”Daily Mat. 15c till 6:30MAKE YOUR NEXTPARTY THE TALKOF THE CAMPUS ••A Fashionable environment. . SmartService . . The Exclusiveness of ePrivate Club # You will find everyrequisite for a truly distinctive donee. . dinner-donee . . formal or tea . .ot America's Finest Club # A beau¬tiful room for every party occasion #And at o cost no greater thon youwould pay for conventional hotelaccommodations 0 The AAoitreD’Hotel will be glad to help youplan your next social function.0 F' , C H I C A G 0505 North Michigan Blvd. ..... WHItehsll 4100You speak into the telephone. Your voice, yourpersonality, part of you is projected far and wide.In effect you are in two places and times at onceevening in New York, afternoon in San Francisco.Or you’re in Washington today and in Sydney,Australia tomorrow—at one and the same time!power lo put a person wiiere newants to be—at the psychological moment—provestremendously valuable.In domestic and foreignbusiness, in national andinternational affairs, infriendly social contacts,it permits a quick inter¬change of ideas and im¬mediate understanding.Why not drop in at hometonight — by tele|>hone ?For a lot of pleosur^ atbargain rotes, coll bynumber after 8:30 P. M. ■BELL TELEPHONESYSTEMTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1934Page Three/'Phi B. D. BeatsAlpha Sigma inI-M TouchballScoring 4 touchdowns and 2 extrapoints, Phi Beta Delta downed Al¬pha Sigma Phi 26 to 0 in the mostone sided of yesterday’s intramural 1touchball games. Delta Kappa Epsil- |on’s victory over Phi Sigma Delta [was not much behind, appearing onthe books with a 27-7 tally. Otherscores in the games yesterday wereAlpha Delta Phi, 19, Phi Kappa Sig¬ma, 0; and Sigma Chi, 12, Bata ThetaPi, 0. Sigma Nu forfeited to Chi Psiin the other meet scheduled.Marver was under the ball on twoof Phi B. D.’s touchdowns and Priti-kin and Yedor made the other two.Yedor made both points after touch¬downs on passes. Norm Howard washigh point man in the Deke win over iPhi Sig, with a touchdown and tw o !extra points. Don Howard, Pliemister, jand Hi Lewis made the other scores 'and Stew Abel hung up an extracount.Don Kerr, Bill Beverly, and .lim |Handy made the Alpha Delta Phi |touchdowns as they won from Phi iKappa Sigma. Beverly also caughtthe pass for the extra point. The Al¬pha Delts made thirteen points in thefirst half.The Sigma Chi’s varied the u-ual“A HOT TIME” FINDSNO PLACE IN BANDMUSIC REPERTOIREWhy not “There’ll Be a Hot Timein the Old Town Tonight” from theband when the revived Maroon elevenmakes a touchdown? Such has beenthe (|uery of various and sundry teamsupporters.There is no very great rescan, as¬serts Director Howard Mort. “We’vedone it in the past and we can do itagain. But undoubtedly,” he notes,“the song is trite and is often associ¬ated with rowdyism. We haven’t thesheet music for it, but we could fake iteasily. As shown by our performancelast Friday evening, we could alsocontribute a dirge or funeral marchif conditions on the field warrantedit. However until future condemna¬tions force us to change our mind,a Maroon scoring splurge will be acue for the band to play one of theUniversity songs.”proceedure a little and scored one oftheir touchdowns on a run. Wehlingromped across the line in the firsthalf and Baker caught a pass forthe other count in the last period.Both Sigs and Betas played with six-man teams.The Chi Psis had to amuse them¬selves with an intra-squad scrimmagewhile lliey waited in vain for a Sig¬ma Nu team to appear on the sceneof the proposed battle.Whether it’s the heat or the humidity, no amountof tugging and neck-craning will alleviate the tor¬ment of a shrunken shirt collar. Don’t wait untilyou get in a pinch like this. Try Arrow TRUMPtoday and discover America’s greatest shirt value.Price, $1.95RROfVSH.SANFORIZED SHRUNKCLUETT, PEABODY fle CO., INC., TROY, N. Y.THE HUB is Chicago's HeadquartersforARROW SHIRTStHEC#)HubHEWKYC.i.Yno<l & SoillState and |ackson—CHICAGOEVANSTON OAK PARKSave yourself the brow-beatingagony of obtaining selectedTheatre Ticketsuse theDAILY MAROONTHEATRE RUREAUMcMflIin Seeks toStop Ned Bartlettand Jay BerwangerBloomington, Indiana (Special)—•Trying to figure out a way to stopJay Berwanger and Ned Bartlett,star Chicago backs, and at the sametime find some offensive maneuversto puncture the Maroon defense whichkept the once-great Michigan teamfrom getting within 20 yards of thegoal line are the only tasks the In¬diana team has been trying to accom¬plish this week.Bo McMillin, who is busy layinggrid bricks at Indiana, but has totake time out to play the 1934 sched¬ule, is pulling some nice surprisestoo, but the best that the old Pray¬in’ Colonel hopes for against the newMaroon wave of strength is a hard,fighting game from his team. TheHoosiers rebounded from Ohio State’smerciless 33-0 trouncing to nold upPop Warner’s Temple eieven to a 6-0tie Saturday.So now the clash between the new¬ly-coached elevens at the schools,which have been the Conference door¬mats for the last few years, takeson the aspects of one of the featuregames of the Middle West. If theWindy City team continues to showits versatile strength and Bo can gethis backfield hitting on all five, thisBig Ten game will really be a whiz-zer.Indiana’s line-up, which was jug¬gled slightly for the Temple gamemay retain its changes, as a resultof the good showing against the team ^rated second in the East only to Pitt, jBob Keck, who did a nice job ofpunting and playing guard for In-1diana, was used, as was Joe Sabik, !who played a good defensive game athalfback for the Crimson. Ray Fox,injured quarteruack, w'orked outlightly and probably will be in goodcondition for the Chicago game.FRESHMAN GRIDDERSUSE INDIANA PLAYSIN PRACTICE WORKAlthough this year’s freshmanfootball squad will produce no Bart-letts or Berwangers, Coach Nels Nor-gren has a group O’! men who haveshown a great aptitude for learningfootball in all its forms. This weekthe strongest group, having learnedIndiana formations, has been givingthe varsity plenty of trouble.Under the leadership of Lehiihartat quarterback, this group has a back-field composed of Gill and Schenckat halves and Chappel at fullback.A foreward wall has been built upof Kendall Peterson and Omar Fa-reed at ends, Wheeler and Jankowskiat tackles, Gritzer and Chilton atguards, and Albert at the pivot posi¬tion. For the ends of the line. CoachNorgren has able relief men in Phil¬lips and Gordon while Antonie, be¬sides being a hard-driving tackle, isdeveloping into an excellent punter.The rest of the yearlings have beenorganized into another team which isfurnishing reserve material. In thisgroup Fetman at end and WoodrowWilson at center are outstandingwhile fullback Artie Goes and guardStuyvesant Peabody with a littlemore experience will become first-rate gridders. One of the blue-jovseysof whom a good showing is expectedis a quarterback candidate. Sterling,who has been unable to report forpractice during the last two wfeksbecause of an injured shoulder.Taken as a group, the yearlings areweakest at guard and strongest attackle with the ends plentiful butlacking in weight. About one and ahalf teams can be organized whichare worthy of meeting the varsRybecause of the inexperience of manyof the candidates. The only approachBridge Practice andInstruction OfferedPING PONG ENTRIESTO CLOSE TOMORROWWith Carl J. Singer as chairman,the committee on evening bridge willmeet today at noon to discuss plansfor future programs.At a meeting Tuesday evening itwas decided to make the evenings ofduplicate contract bridge open to allstudents of the University. Cigaretteswill be furnished at the Reynoldsclub, where the first games will beplayed next Thursday night. Alter¬nate Thursdays will probably be de¬voted to bridge In.struction toi begin¬ners.to a triple-threat man is Chappel whohas shown promise as a punter, for¬ward passer, and line-crasher.Registration for the Reynolds clubping pong tourr.ament, which is opento all students, may be made upuntil tomorrow evening. The drawwill be made Saturday noon, and playmay be started immediately. Afterpaying an entry fee of only ten cents,the entrants will not be charged fortournament games. Thus far, fortyentries have been made.Three prizes and one consolationprize go to the winners. The pingpong champion will receive a set ofbronze University bookends. Theother prizes are a cushion with aleather seal of the University, anda University pennant. A school ban¬ner goes to the leader in the consola¬tion division.AHENTION! SQU^^ ^COACHEsITHE MANAGEMENT OF THEDREXELTheatre—858 E. 63rd St.WISHES TO EXTEND TO ALLCOACHES Cr PLAYERSAN INVITATION TO BE THE GUESTSOF THE THEATRE FOR THE DURA¬TION OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON.TO CAIN ADMISSIONCHECK YOUR NAME ON OUR TEAMLIST WITH TICKET TAKER. YOUARE WELCOME ANYTIME.TED MORRIS.MANAGER.'.VKJWV.In the manufactureof Granger Rough Cut PipeTobacco the Wellman Processis used.The Wellman Process is dif¬ferent from any other process ormethod and we believe it givesmore enjoyment to pipe smokers.... // gives the tobacco an ex¬tra flavor and aroma...it makes the tobacco actright in a pipe—humslower and smoke cooler... it makes the tobacco milder...it leaves a clean dry ash— no soggy residue or heelin the pipe howlLIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO CO.wish in mmem^ man whI■VPage FourTHE DAILY MAROON,'THURSDAY. OCTOBER 18, 1934University authorities require thatall speeches delivered by students atthe University of the Philippines becensored by them before they are giv¬en in public.MERRIEENGLAND“Most Excellent Village”N. Y. TimesOLD GLOBETheatreShakespeare HourlyAfternoons — 25cEvenings —• 35cContinuous Free Shows• Queen Elizabeth Pageant• Ruth Pryor and Ballet• Royal English Circus• George Devron’s OrchestraLast June the University of Kan¬sas (Emporia) graduated five womenwho had finished courses in Medicine.CopjTlKfat, 19S4, TheAnerican Tobacco Companj“It’s toasted”V T»mr thrtat protection — against irritation—against coughwith only themildest leavesLuckies are round, Luckies arefirm, Luckies are fully packedclean center leaves — these are the1—they cost more—they taste better.FKESHMEN FORMCHEERING SECTIONFOR INDIANA GAME(Continued from page 1)Phillip Lawrence, Ralph Leach, Les¬ter Lebo, Fred Lehnardt, NicholasLeTang, David Levatin, BernardLevinis, Louis Levine, Milton Levy,Morris Lewis, William Lewis, SamLewis, S. H. Liem, Edmond Lind-blom, Richard Lindheim, Vistor Lips-man, Irving Lotka, Arthur Lowen-stein.Milton Machemig, Bartholomew,Maina, Eugene Mapp, Robert Marks.Charles Marshall, Edwin Martz Jr.,Joseph Mastrosky, George Matousek,Harry Maxwell, Robert May, Gus¬tave Mayer, Raymond McDermott,Ralph Meagher, Edward Meisenbach,Aldo Melille, Sidney Merlin, PaulMernitz, George Messmer, Isaac Mi¬chael, John Miller, Robert Miller,George Mills, Bernard Miran, JohnMolloy, Francis Monroe, John Moran,Ayers Morison, Bernard Moritz, Jud-son Morris, Robert Mosenfelder, Jos¬eph Mottl.William Nagge, George Needy, Wil¬liam Nefley, Morris Neiman, ArnoldNelson, Nocy Nimmons, FrederickNixon, William Nocota.Edward O’Brien, Quentin Ogren,Leo O’Neill.Robert Painter, Charles Palowsky,Albert Panza, Eugene Paulowski,Frederic Pera, Raymond Perlman,James Perrings, Louis Perry, Ken¬dall Peterson, Nels Peterson, CecilPeterson, Cody Pfanstiehl, James 1Phelps, Arnold Phillips, MorrisPickett.Arthur Raack, Arthur Rabe, How¬ard Reisman, Eugene Ressencouri,Taylor Reynolds, Ambrose Richard¬son, Gene Richardson, John Ridlon,Evelyn Ringrose, William Risteau,Edward Robbins, Melvin Robin, Rob¬ert Robinson, Robert Rosenfels, Is¬rael Rosenfield, William Ross, Flor-is Rottersmann, Laurence Ruben-stein, Thomas Rumph, Paul Runge.Muhammed Said, C. Sanisburg.Jack Schatz, Albert Schenk, HermanSchlanger, George Schoomaker.Cecile Schwartz, Jerome Seelig,Francis Seiter, Oscar Seltzer, HenrySetzer, Daniel Shanks, John Shos-trom, Harley Shover, George Sie-meanowski, Avivoh Silbert, MandelSilverman, Aaron Simon, Jerome Si-vesind, Richard Smith, Ben Smitzorf,Harlow Smyth, William Snead, Har¬ry Snodgrass, Roy Soderlind, JeromeSolomon, Wilma Son, Robert Soren¬sen, Charles Speer, Ralph Springer,Theron Steele, Edward Stephan, PaulStern, Benjamin Stevenson SigridStrickland, Frank Strmic, RalphStraetz.William Tarbell, Fletcher Tayior,Lee Thomas, Gordon Tiger, BradleyTillotson, David Tinker, W. H. Todd,William Tancig, Leonard Treimen,George Trenary.Robert Ulbrich, Robert Upton.W'illard Van Etten.Frank Wagner, Paul Wagner, Rob¬ert Wagoner, Robert Wahl, Alexan¬der Wanek, Everett Warshawsky, JayWeinstesin, Raymond Weinstein, Al¬fred Weisdorf, Elihu W’eiss, GeorgeW’eiss, Nelson Wetherell, RobertWexler, Robert Wheeler, FrenchWhite, George Whitehead, RogerWilkinson, Francis Wilson, WoodrowWilson, Robert Winchester, SamuelW’ise, Charles Wolff, Wilmer Wolf-son, James Wood, Vinton Wright,Bruce Young.Arthur Zegart, Arnold Zimmerman,William Zoph.Open Exhibit ofArt Photographsin Wieboldt HallAn exhibit of prints and photo¬graphs, illustrating the impression¬istic and post-impressionistic move¬ment in art, will be opened by theRenaissance Society today in 'Vie-boldt hall, room 205.The impressionisltc school is rep¬resented by Manet and Renoir andthe exhibit is so arranged that thetrend from Manet to the true impres¬sionists, represented by Van Gogh,Cezanne, and Seurat, can be traced.The exhibit will also include a groupof prints and photographs of thework of Della Francesco whose paiiit-ings, although not of either of theseschools, have value for their moraltone. The reproductions used in theexhibit are loaned by the Art Insti¬tute and the Art department of theUniversity.This exhibit is one in preparationfor the November showing of theworks of Seurat at which time Dan¬iel C. Rich, assistant curator of paint¬ings at the Art Institute, will lec¬ture. This talk will be the basis forthe Renaissance Society’s second vol¬ume of a series on “Meaning in Art.'’ENGLISH DEPARTMENT , Former “C” ManOFFERS ESSAY PRIZES; Displays His ArtCOSMOS CLUB LENDS34 BOOKS TO LIBRARYA prize essay contest, dealing with ithe historical treatment of Cecil B, 'De Mille’s latest spectacle, “Cleo-1patra,’’ and a comparison with the jtreatment given the theme by other •dramatists, was announced yesterday |by the English department. Three iprizes of $500 are offered to the con- jtestants, who must be either high jschool seniors or college students.Writers must choose one of threegiven subjects. They are 1) the his¬toric fidelity of the film, 2> a com-,parison of the methoas of four dra¬matists in handling the story of Cleo-}patra, and 3) the feasibility of adramatist changing historical datato heighten the effect of his play.Entrants must limit themselves tonot less than 800 words nor morethan 1500 words and must turn intheir manuscripts before December31, 1934. Contestants must be be¬tween the ages of 16 and 21. Furtherdetails may be obtained at the Eng¬lish Office in Ingleside hall.Anatol (Speed) Raysson, “C” man !and halfback on the Maroon football ^teams from 1926 to 1928, is one offive young artists contributing to an !exhibit of Contemporary art to be jheld Sunday at the Aragon hotel.,5401 Cornell avenue.Of outstanding interest is a seriesof sketches of the same dunes subject made by three of the men. Rays¬son and Dr. Jules Ginsberg and JackCowen, the latter two from BillingsMemorial hospital. The works showsharp contrasts in interpretation.The pictures are of the school < fpost-impressionism and include pas¬tels, crayons, aquerelles, and oils.Ruth Eger, an illustrator of chil¬dren’s literature, and Bernard Spinoza, both of Chicago, are alsocontributing to the exhibit. The pro¬ceeds of the show will go to Chicagocharities.IHold Polo MeetingCLASSIFIED ADSLegal and medical mss. typed in jmy home. Very reasonable rates. Sat- ,i.sfaction assured. I^t me prove it. ICall after 5. H. P. 6952, Miss Aaron, iI .4 meeting for the members of the IUniveristy polo team has been called■ for this afternoon by Lloyd Powers, |manager. The meeting will be held at '2 in room 38, Ryerson hall.The Cosmos Club, campus subsi¬diary of the Carnegie InternationalRelations Club, has lent a group of34 books to the College library, Cobb300, for the use of Social Sciences Iand II students, who are interestedin various aspects of internationalrelations. This is in conjunction withthe club’s policy in working for peace¬ful international relations.Students desiring the use of thesebooks should apply to the College li¬brarian for them. They cover '^he fie hiof international economic, social, andpolitical relations.STINEWAY DRUGSPRECISE PHARMACISTS57th at KenwoodVisit our new up-to-date drug store whereyou will find. . . a fully equipped fountain grill. . . a full line of imported and domestic cosmetics. . . a full line of drug sundries. . . a registered pharmacist to fill your prescrip¬tions with fresh drugsWe Deliver Phone Dor. 284457th at Kenwood 3 blocks East of MandelW THTHESHUTTACOLLECEHOTELSHERMANGoodTaste-ML.... ajB*.:■ .1, .i.':SECTION**National Collegiate News in Picture and Paragraph**II. S. TRADEMARK SERIAL NUMBER 3l3«liPAY HOM-AGE » HenryFord and Pres. R.C. Hutchinson, ofWashington andJefferson College(Washi n g to n,Pa.), dedicatememorial to W.H. McGuffey,educator andauthor.WIDE WORLD PHOTOLINDBERGH WITNESS » BenjaminLupica, Princeton University (N. J.)student, claims he saw Hauptmannon the night of kidnapping.WIDE WORLD PHOTOAR LIVES.Pat O'Dea,otball player in Universityisin (Madison) history, hasid after his disappearanceaqo. KEYSTONE PHOTOGEORGE ADE FETED.Mme Schu-mann-Heink and L. A. Downs, IllinoisCentral president, honor the famedhumorist upon the fiftieth anniversaryof his initiation into Sigma Chi.Purdue *87.PUBLISHER'SSON AT HAR¬VARD » Ran¬dolph A. Hearstis now a frosh atthe Cambridge(Mass.) school.INTERNATION M.PHOTOMASCOT!“OWLY” — but not cross!The White Owl is the officialmascot of Temple University(Philadelphia, Pa.). This oneis stuffed.THIS LITTLE PIGGIEdidn’t go to market—she wentto college instead. Characterstudy of the Arkansas razor-back hog, mascot of the Uni¬versity of Arkansas (Fayette¬ville).“WHAT BIG JAWS youhave, ’Gator!” Only this onehappens to be the official ani¬mal mascot for the Universityof Florida (Gainesville).CAN YOU BEAR IT? —Well, even if you can’t,Brown University (Provi¬dence, R. I.) can. This is astatue of their mascot pre¬sented to the institution byGov. T. F. Green *87. of RhodeIsland.TOUR U. S. UNIVER.snriES»itai idn students ar¬riving in New York foran observation trip cov¬ering eastern and middle-western campuses.- AmmELOQUENCE WINS.At leddebate prizes for Phyliss ^I lniv«»r?itv of SouthernACTING PRESIDENT of Universityof Missouri (Columbia), Dean F. M.Middlebush heads the institution dur¬ing Pres. Williams’ illness.THIRD LARGEST LENS SUCCESSFULLY CAST. Dr. G. V. Meexamines lens for the SiH-inch reflector for McDonald Observatory inKEYSTONE PHOTOFLOOD CONTROL MOD-ELS.Case Tech (Cleveland, O.)students construct designs forspillways and tunnels for $34,-000,000 federal project.FROSH LOSE .The sophs sicessfully defend their flag in tgreased jx>le fight at BelWHAT'S YOUR GUESS » Fifth(Right) Snow or ice, water on glass, clouds, rocks iAnswers on Page 8. globiseries otguesses. CLUES: (Left) button, planet, dish, ripples,DOUGLAS E. JONES *36-ENGLISH.Composition is hard work! "Doug” says;"Vi’hen I feel played out. Camels give mea real snapback in energy.”We#:\bu’LLENJOY this thrillingANY TOBACCO MANWILL TELL YOU:Camels are made fromresponse in your flow of energy!finer. More ExpensiveTobaccos—Turkish andDomestic — than any.other popular brand.IJ3"Even the greatest writers are supposed to find writing a hard task, and ifyou ever have to do any writing you know just how hard a time the restof us, who don’t aspire to genius, have in expressing ourselves,” saysDouglas E. Jones, ’36. "Majoring in English, 1 put as much energy intowriting as a man would use up in heavy physical labor. VC'hen 1 feel playedout 1 smoke a Camel. Camels give me a real snapback in energy. They areso mild that 1 can smoke all 1 want without upsetting my nerves.”V'ou, too, will like Camel’s matchless blend of costlier tobaccos. Mild —but never flat or "sweetish” — never tiresome in taste. You’ll feel like-smoking more ... and you need not hesitate about it! For with Camels,you will find that steady sn[K)king does not jangle the nerves.CAMEL CARAVAN with Gl«n Gray's Casa Loma Orchestra,Waiter O'Keefe, Annette Hanshaw, and other He^Klliners—over WABC-Columbia Network.Tuetday, 10 p. m. E. S. T. — 9 p. m. I riMirsday, 9 p. m. E. S. T.—8p. m.C. S. T.8 p. m. M.S.T.—7 p. m. P.S.T. I —9:30 p. m. M. S.T.—8:30 p. m. P. S.T.C.S T# BRIDGE EXPERT Shepard Barclay says: "Bridgecalls for concentration. I smoke a Camel frequently,and feel refreshed and mentally alert again!”^AMEL’S COSTLIER TOBACCOSI NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES!PRIX DE ROME PRIZEGilbert Banever, Yale I(New Haven, Conn.), stanhis paintinq at Grand CeGalleries (New York CitySAVES SCORE*A fast run turnsaway an opponent’s possible scorein a Hood College (Frederick, Md.)HISTORY REPEATS ITS-SELF » Eugene C. Pulliam,Jr., DePauw Univer¬sity (Greencastle, Ind.),is president of local chap¬ter of Sigma Delta Chi, ofwhich his father is one ofthe founders.“SAY IT WITH MUSIC**And Mary FrancesTwohig did most of the "saying’’ vy/hen De-Paul University (Chicago, Illinois players pre¬sented the musicomedy of that name.STUDENT DANCE at theUniversity of De-troit (Mich.).STAR END.Fritz Falgrenholds up theleft side of theUniversity ofNorth Dakota(Grand Forks)line.R. O. T. C CAPTAIN»DuiRoman heads a unit in the <lege of the City of New 'i(N Y.) military corps.ech.homeI c sHEADED GOALWARD »University of Arizona (Tucson)polo stars charge down thefield during a practice session.ANDY KERRLECTURES.The Col gateUniversity(Hamilton, N,y.) Coach tellshis men what’swhat from hiscovered lectureplatform.KEYSTONE PHOTO• Georgia Tech s Coach Alex-getting bare without the aide members of his team decidede above result, keystone photoRETURNS.Dean Virginia C.Gildersleeve, Barnard College(New York City), shown uponher return from a European tour.KEYSTONE PHOTOHARVARD MEN VISIT JAPAN.The Crim¬son’s baseball team prepares for a workoutduring its recent tour of the Orient.KEYSTONE P lOTOREVEILLE.Barbara Cusator rousesher sorority sisters at Cortland NormalSchool (N y.) each morning.Mr ^A -r- - -m W'ffIckcs getting off a fast440-yard swim in Uni¬versity .pr^ Chicago (Illi¬nois) D6pl..ji^' ’ '■ V.INTERNATIONA^- PHOTOc0n>f.QfUiro 0(acfc ij\ %ROS OF SAMOTHRACE,^ by Talbot Mmidy <Appleton-Century,,, $3.00).The firstthing abouC this\ book thatimpresses the reader is its*'Anthony Al3verse*’ sike . . .■ 049 pages. ^ Ye reviewer. y '* op*6nt^d the tome-with visions'' of an increajsed electric lightbill more than anything else. Twenty pnge^s ' (draw a deep.^ breath). f<>tjy (light a pipe),,^3****y (setfle^xtf cares abouf electric lightsi bills? Tros", of^ the"! GreekIsland of .' Samo^r'ace. aphysical wid^ mentajt auper-.^man, dares' to challengeCaesar, the greatest, iRoman' of them all! The Uttle be--“'T tween the two'men, as farapart as the poleji;-;in ideals' temperiMnent^, an(d thehetwe«, the ''BritonsRbmahs,'' even‘-1Parthery ajiart than the distance be-tJl't'wCen the'^ two'^rccmhftriCs,j'l^fe^Mkes Tros.of SamoShrace‘*r %a book to read._ 'Take aWM^onrself fHARVARD DEORED»Roscoe PcHarvard UniversityMass) Law SchiUniversity-of BerlI '' f • A IRightmi^iNEW CyG N. y. DEAH»Dr!.Mprtl'h'^|Mj^f|^;just taken office as dea^ oLCollege of .tbe^^CiJ^^y^kvy;!^York liberaj arts andisciences, college./v,4 THE FOLKS. by .Ruth- SoTCkoM^ (Earrar ft Rhi'nehart.$3.00). Not, “the great Amer-^^ViVtcan nover*^ the-y publishersblurb it to be, but a grandone neVe'rthelciss.' Midwest¬ern setting. Family life andwhat becomes of the children.Probably will be enjoyedmost by older 'people, butsales will go !oo>p and oop !EA^MAN »Pres. Rush Rhees,pf.xthe Universityof'Rochester (NV;), speaks at theunveiling ceremo-nieS'?9t ihe monu-juieht dedicated tothe founder ofthe Eastman Ko¬dak Co.AOMP, PHOTOMOVIESTHE COUNT OF MONTECRISTO — YoUii know thestory. Has been done before,will be again. Robert Donatnot particularly convincinguntil he begins to grow longhair and a beard. Then .myomyl (Elissa Landi)“EDITOR AND-CHAMP.EIIsvyo'{left) tennis chdmpion, and Cf^rl’t^editor of The De/td, SigWa Nu’ssdiseuss affairs of their fraternity atlaieeting.g BRITISH AGENT —Holly¬wood’s idea that all moompitchurs must have a happyending spoiled one thatmight have been grand ifeverything had gone BOOM!at the psychological moment.As is, British Agent, al¬though too slowly paced tosuit some tastes, is a thrill¬ing picturization of Russiaat the time England was at¬tempting to keep her frommaking a separate peace withGermany. (Leslie Howard,Kay Francis)RADIOy| FIRESTONE G A R D E NCONCERT S—G 1 a d y sSwarthout. “Met” operaticstar, makes this programaces with her beautiful con¬tralto. Real music. Reallyart, (NBC-WEAF networks.Mondays, 7:30 PM EST)“ALL WE KNOW is whatwe see by the press releases.”but Gulf Hendliners is fea¬turing Will Rogers and Col.Stoopnagle and Bud over aWABC-CBS chain. 9:30-10PM EST on Sundays. WOW!AFTER EVERY CLASSIT RINGS THE BELL!UNTIL you have smoked Prince Albert, you will never knowjust howgood youf pipe can taste. Prince Albert has mildness.I t has flavor. And an exclusive process removes all the “ bite.”Give your pipe a fair chanceget a big, red tin of PrinceAlbert and see for yourself just what pipe smoking can mean!i>RINCE AlBE— THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE!Printed by Alco Gravure Inc. Chicago, Ill. 4391.3-5HOLLywOOD'S ALL-AMERICAN >» Screenlandsmythical eleven and its mascot,FayAWray,^ father forjhe team shrst'spra'Gtice. CLe/t to right}-topAlafea'ffia, ’B'epwn, Alabama,Mi.ss Wray, 0''Brie>,Mar.qw«tt€;^ayne, U 3. li^ndefS,WashincHtok; 4^^ r.oWVStal'rett,Dartmoqtfib; 'wct.f©d'«ton; DeVine, Texas, Bakeweil,Washington Lee, Lee and■Dale VaiiStelcLe. Floridaacme photo'■! Leff ’ ; '>RiESlbENT . Elizabeth Adamshe.ad? Cooperative GovernmentAssociation at New JerseyCollege for Women (NewBra ns wick).BILL KARi^ANBrown University(Providence, R. I.)timessawRightSTUDENT LEADER *Jack RandIS president of the student body,N. C. A A pole vaultingchampion and all-conference endSan Diego State College (Calif ).HDW IT’S DONE .Joel Mc-Crea and Fay Wray talk it over 'while making scenes for thesound cameras at Lake Arrow¬head, near Los Angeles.1.Z345Wa%94Waio1iIIIZWa1314WA/rWa17 ,■n19,2DWa21. -XL23MISWa171629W/303131B3334'PW/36W/9/>39B40M,4141B43444?4b47Wa4«5DWa0SLWa54z56REALLY COLLEGIATEThe first winner of $10 I'n theCollegiate Crossword Puzzle Con¬test IS Maurice F. Tauber, TempleUniversity (Philadelphia, Pa.) studentTEN DOLLARS Wl II be paid forcollegiate crossword puzzles suit-a.ble for publication in this sectionNo money will be paid for puzzlesnot used and no puzzles will be re¬turned unless return postage is in¬cluded. Collegiate Digest Section,P. O. Box 472, Madison, Wis.MICRO-GUESS ANSWERS(From Page 2)Left—Lighted flashlight bulb,enlarged 1 2 times/'Right Bread, enlarged 500— By M aunce F. Tauber—^Temple UniveraityvHorizontalThe pride o( IthacaColflegc at Watcrvillc; Me.Lubricant.Mutical dramaLife, guard .(ab.l.Head dreia.Before. .Man'* nic-kname.Vase.F.rench river.Sport termCome togetherMan'f nameLook at.:Denominational college inWsttt Virginia.Watch .tecretlyIntoHockey if played on it.Crew member't standbyPreuoiilionStill.A mid-weftern universityCompanion.College at Cedar Rapids, IowaWhat appears on the coach'sface when a touchdown ismadeMill pond.Two-whe«l«d vehicle.Sprite.Pronoun.Watch-ribbon.Every.Combining form; dawn.CharleyPrefi»5 air.University at Atlanta, GaThat famous Cambridge insti¬tution.4,, .Lions of Newfr.fl»r6Wled univertal4»,i;'1. JK'injdom S of Ass' .U)V£lfati.«e4“me,tal;' "'the scale,;%.:oi|^\'IjZ'. VO iMkiir/. un IV e r s 11 y’u t k' S' fa m.o .u:'ib. -HoMi^-.of the Stem' I c k.a nrtc'.W 'A' ‘big sho'JS. iLiitiHiran college *-Tsaif..,2S!;l.PaHt^tM'. .Soirr'ewiul31,^ Heovtr't Alma M.14.<of ’ the White.tS: ib a n I sh .Hd.- potatoV.#El^'^ically charge■& - F'^isr lb-'be19. DlpjcW itep.40.-.Kind of pipe (pi )12.1 hioltli, Carolina unni#£ly called Tn4S. ;Li(yin'i!|.4.1... .iBecavt*.'49., SiKTcoin of Bull.il'.-'CM-jItlight.V4 .GroWwSrd puizleAll American Editor—COLLEGIATE DIGEST Section IP. O. Box 472, Madison, Wis. |Dear Sit : jMy selections for the 1934 COLLEGIATE DIGEST Section All .American Football Team are:. Ends _Tackles —* Guards - —HalfbacksFullback CenterQuarterback Captain^(Name) — (School)Don’t delay in casting your ballojt for tCOLLEGIATE DIGEST Section ALL iICAN FOOTBALL TEAM, vic" irRemember—no more than one cpmplemay be selected each week by any,one indUSE THE COUPON TQ0AY!ALL AMERICAN FOOTBALL TE^FOP 1934