FOOTBALLMissouri vs. Maroons2 P. M. Tomorrow^ Bailp iHaroon0^1 ^06^ Or ^ IFOO./Missouri vs. Mar^ ^‘52 P. M. Tomorrow!,1. 35. No. 17.EPAREPROGRAMR HOMECOMINGIR 0 UJ^RAnLEenleaf, Cerson Planlaborate Week EndCelebrationUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1934Price Three CentsCobb Library MakesNew Reserved BookRegulation Permanente projrram of events for the‘coming celebration, sponsoredhe Daily Maroon, Friday andday, November 2 and 3, before'urdue jran.e next week was re-1 yesterday by Noel B. Gerson'harles Greenleaf, Rpn^ral chair-of the committee on arranRe-!. Activities fetinp the return-ilumni will bejfin Friday noonlontinue throuffh Friday andday.reshman-sophomore class strujj-il! be the first main feature atlay on Greenwood field. The vic-celebration will f:et under waywith torchlijjht parade forminprint of Bartlett jrymnasium. Theif march will follow a circuit-t)ute around campus, ending atel hall where a Victory pepn will be held startinj? at 8.Dance at Ida Noye*m 9 to 12 Friday eveninpr, fe.s-s will be in the form of a Vic-dance in the Cloister club ofoyes hall. Admi.ssion will be 25a ticket for men and free forn. Reifistration tables for theli will be placed in Mandel clois-:noon Friday, and will be trans-1 to Ida Noyes at the time of ‘»nce.urday morning will be left open ^e alumni to visit their fratern- i>use8 and make tours of theIS. Regi.stration will be in Man-am 9 to 12 and under the North! from 12 to 2. Game time will2 and at 4:30 teas will be heldI fraternities. Several of theI are having dances Saturday Iig- I'‘C” Men to Singides the performances of the:CO and Purdue bands at the!an additional feature will beiging of “Song of the C“ by re- jg “C“ men assembled on the jAnnouncement will be made at jme of the fraternities winning jcups for best decorations andst number of alumni attending.M>n and Greenleaf also an-?d the appointment of an addi-sub-committee in charge of8 decoration. Harold Block islan, assisted by Jack Harris,'ochrane, and Dexter Fairbank.mmittees in charge of variouses of the program have alreadyto function and will completeilans and arrangements soon.-MURDER MISSOURI!—New rules which went into effecton October 15 in regard to reservedbooks drawn from the College librarjwill be kept permanently, it was an¬nounced today.The rules require that all reservedbooks drawn before noon be returnedbefore 1:.30; those drawn after noonare due at 4:20; and those drawnafter 4:30 are due at 10 the next day,or on Monday, if drawn Friday.The librarians find that these rulesgreatly expedite service for the lineswhich wait for overnight books, andthus relieve congestion somewhat.The library has posted a list o\books that may be drawn for twoweeks. This list includes all loreignlanguage books, all physical sciencebooks, all indispensable readings inthe general courses not assigned forthe present quarter, and certain hu¬manities, social science, and biologi¬cal science readings. All others be¬sides the reserved books may bedrawn for only three days.—MURDER MISSOURI!—RAR ASSOCIATIONMEMBERS ELECTNEW COJjNCILMENI Name Three Freshmen,I Hyman, Kempf,! KeatsAppoint MargaretMoore New Memberof Mirror BoardOPEN SPECIAL ROOMIN HARPER TO SHOWLINCOLN COLLECTIONThe room on the second floor oTHarper library which is now beingprepared as permanent quarters andan exhibition room for the Univer¬sity’s collection of Lincolniana willbe opened to the public about themiddle of November, M. LlewellynRaney, director of the University li¬braries announced yesterday.The remodeling of the room wasstarted last week. The major changeconsists of a new doorway w'hich hasbeen cut in the wall opposite thedouble doors which lead from theelevator shaft in the east tower. Thesmall high windows of the inner wallhave been blocked up to provide abetter space for the display of por¬traiture and the jogs in the west wallhave been straightened.The valuable Lincoln collection,now on exhibition at the Illinois Hosthouse at the Fair, will be placed indisplay cases similar to those nowu.sed and the oak book shelving, suchas in Harper reading room.The outstanding feature of thecollection is the George FrederickWright portrait of Abraham Lincoln,which the University purchased thisyear from the Payne estate. This willprobably occupy a prominent positionin the room.—MURDER MISSOURI!—Sidney Hyman, Robert L. Keats,and George Kempf were elected yes¬terday to the freshman council ofthe Law school Bar association, itwas announced last evening by Ed-w'in Davis, secretary of the associa¬tion.Junior and senior members of thecouncil were determined Monday atthe close of the nominating periodwhen the number of nominations re¬ceived just equalled the number ofoffices to be filled. Thomas E. Doyle,i Ivouis Groebe, and Paul E. TreuschJ are the senior members; and B. L.I Catron, William H. Schrader, and; Charles S. Woods are the juniormembers.i Race CloseI The Bar association council is aI new' body supplanting the Law schoolI student council of others years. Two] men w'ho were freshman members of; the student council last year nowhold offices in the Bar association.■ Schrader, new junior council mem¬ber is one, and Davis, present secre¬tary of the association is the other.Ambrose Cram, president of the Bar! association was a junior member ofi the council.The freshman council positions de¬cided yesterday were warmly contest¬ed. Seven candidates were nominat¬ed, and the three winners were sepa¬rated by only seven votes. Hyman isalso a junior manager of Blackfriars,and an associate editor of Phoenix.Keats is an associate editor of theCap and Gown, is a member of thestudent social committee and is amember of Kappa Nu fraternity.Kempf entered llie election undersomewhat of a handicap for in print¬ing the ballots, his name was acci¬dentally omitted, and members whowanted to vote for him had to writehis name.—MURDER MISSOURI!—SENATE NOMINEETALKS TODAY ONELECTION FRAUDSMargaret Moore has been appoint¬ed a member of the Mirror Board tofill the vacancy left by Violet Elliot.The announcement was made yester¬day by Evelyn Carr, president ofMirror.Margaret is head of the tapperschorus and has worked on Mirrorfor three years. She has also been awriter for The Daily Maroon andis a member of Mortar Board.The Mirror Board also announcedthat it will hold several teas in thenear future for writers of skits orthose who have ideas for skits. Wom¬en writing music and songs will alsobe invited. These teas are to give theboard an idea of how the materialis developing and to offer suggestionsto prospective writers.Tryouts for the tapping chorus willbe held some day next week. Thedates will be announced in The DailyMaroon. Ballet tryouts will not beheld until later in the quarter.—MURDER MISSOURI!—Maroons’ Flashy OffensePresents Real Problemfor Missouri TomorrowLEADERS FROM TWO I Tigers to DemonstrateNotre Dame StyleFISDS OF REin of AttackAPPEAR ON CAMPUS'ago Grand Opera CompanyOpens Season with ‘Turandot'Chicago Grand Opera Com-vill open its formal winter sea-ovember 10 with a gala per-ice of “Turandot,” in whichJeritza will star.!. Jeritza appeared in the pre-of this opera in New York, and'ears an expensive gown, which'es the longest train in theever created for any produc-outstanding performances torented during the six-week sea-11 be an English production ofessor DouglasUrges Price ControlDouglas, professor of Eco-, believes that business depres-an only be averted by the con-prices. In fact, he stated inture yessterday that if the costduction had not been deletedFrices had not been decreased,esent depression would haveiverted. Prices should be de-1 or cost of production should•ilized in order to eliminate thenation of profit. The Reserve1 can accomplish the elimina-f the stages of the businessby raising the interest raten turn would decrease the sup-and demand for bank credit.MURDER MISSOURI!—“Boris Godunoff” in which I.AwrenceTibbett will sing the lead and a re¬vival of “Salome.” Mme. Jeritza willalso be starred in “Salome.”The operas are going to be pre¬sented on Monday, Tuesday, Wed¬nesday, and Saturday nights, and onSaturday afternoons. The tickets forthe opening performance are regula¬tion prices, but in certain of the fol¬lowing operas there will be specialreduced prices for students. A ten percent discount is allowed students onsubscription tickets. These may besecured by calling the box office inthe Civic Opera Company or at theinformation desk between 2 and 3.The entire list of operas selectedfor this season was chosen becauseof their popularity and novelty andwill be presented by great stars.Among these are the names of suchmale singers as: Charles Hackett,Mario Chamlee, John Charles Thom¬as, Carlo Morelli, and Chase Baro-(Continued on page 4)—MURDER MISSOURI!—LECTURE TICKETSThe Student Lecture Service an¬nounced yesterday that the box of¬fice in Mandel hall will be open fromMonday through Thursday from 12to 2 and Friday from 9 to 5, in or¬der that tickets may be secured forthe lecture of Gertrude Stein.Special student tickets are pricedat $1.85.MURDER MISSOURI!— 1Pointing out the types of fraudemployed by politicians in bringingout the vote. State representative Rob¬ert M. Woodward, Republican candi¬date for the State Senate, will speakin the Oriental Institute tomorrow at11 on “Election Fraud and its Pre¬vention.”Mr. Woodward is well qualified tospeak on this subject, as he has hadfifteen years of experience in thedistrict that includes the Gold Coast,Hoboland, slums, and the famous“little hell,” seat of the underworld.This district is considered one of themost turbulent political areas in Chi¬cago. Mr. Woodward will show themethods used to purchase votes andhow gambling houses are taxed toraise campaign funds, and will out¬line methods of prevention that canbe used in combatting these evils.Professor Jerome Kerwin’s muni¬cipal government class will be dis¬missed to hear the lecture.—MURDER MISSOURI!—Student Union PlansPlatform at MeetingDisregarding Marxian thunder onthe left, the newly organized StudentUnion against Fascism and War, an¬nounces its second scheduled meetingfor this afternoon at 3:30 in SocialScience Assembly. Plans for a spe¬cific platform and the Armistice Daymeeting will constitute the agenda.Possibilities for dissension within thenew group were increased by the ac¬tion of a bloc in the Socialist club indemanding a definite Marxian basisfor the union.Three students have been selectedas officers of the union executivecommittee: Lewis Soffer, chairman;Rudolph Gilbert, secretary; and Jiio-ith Schoenberg, treasurer. A. EustaceHayden will be faculty sponsor.—MURDER MISSOURI!—FRATERNITIES BEGINPROGRAM TO ASSISTSTUDENT PROMOTIONThe first active step was takenyesterday in the Interfraternity com¬mittee’s plan to aid the Student Pro¬motion office in rushing desirablemen for the University. WaldemarSolf, secretary of the executive com¬mittee, sent a letter to each of thefraternities and outlined the pro¬gram.Each house has been requested toappoint one man, who, with the aidof the members of his fraternity, willprepare a list of high school seniorsboth in and out of Chicago, withwhom personal contacts will bemade. With only 30 per cent of theundergraduate men in fraternities,the plan is designed to attract “fraternity-minded” students.The executive committee hopes tohave a list of approximately threehundred men as soon as possible inorder that personal contacts may bemade during the Christmas vacation.The proposed program of the In¬terfraternity committee was initiatedlast spring under the leadership ofGlenn Harding, but little progresswas made at that time.However, with the united backingof the fraternities at the University,it is hoped that a list of names andsupplementary information may bep^'epared at once.—MURDER MISSOURI!—Edelman CensorsSttident Arrestby Police SquadViolently denunciatory in the quietmanner, Joseph Edelman, Interna¬tional Labor Defense lawyer, rakedthe police radical squad over thecoals yesterday in an address to six¬ty National Student League membersand sympathizers gathered in SocialScience 302. Answering questionsfrom all corners of the room. LawyerEdelman, after concluding his ad¬dress “Under Arrest,” made the fol¬lowing statements among others.“Admit nothing when beaten by thepolice; if you say a little they willcontinue the beating, hoping thatmore beating will bring better re¬sults.”“The court before which most la¬bor defendants are brought requirespayment of a fee of $20 for jurytrial but our people have escapedpayment since the court clerks ap¬parently know nothing about thecourt order.”—MURDER MISSOURI!—W A.A. TREASURERThurman to Speak in ChapelSunday; Koo Talks atCilkey’s TonightThe Reverend Howard Thurman,and Dr. T. Z. Koc, both noted lead¬ers in religious fields, will be pre¬sented to the University this week¬end. The Reverend Thurman, pro¬fessor of Theology at Howard Uni¬versity, Washington, D. C. will bethe guest at the regular Sunday Cha¬pel services at 11 while Dr. T. Z.Koo, former assistant general sec¬retary of the Chinese National Com- i although it has been makingMissouri’s football team will cometo Stagg field tomorrow afternoon togive the Chicago team a demonstra¬tion of the Notre Dame type of foot¬ball, and incidently to give the sen¬sational Jay Berwanger and his soph-more running mate, Ned Bartlett, anopportunity to try some more of theirflashy ground-gaining tactics.There is little chance that the Tig¬ers will upset the steam-rolling Ma¬roons. If they do it will go down asone of the biggest surprises of theseason. The visiting team, coached byFrank Carideo, an all-American fromNotre Dame and a one-time teammate of Marchmont Schwartz who isnow' coaching on the Midway, hasnot had much success in its previousthree games. The first eleven issprinkled liberally with .sophomoresMargaret Goetch, a member of Y.W. C. A. and Pi Delta Phi has beenappointed by the Woman’s Athleticassociation executive committee toserve as treasurer for the W. A. A.The new treasurer was chosen to fillthe vacancy caused by the absencefrom school this year of the formertreasurer, Jeanette Cardoza.—MURDER MISSOURI!—mittee, will be the speaker and guestof honor this afternoon at the homeof Dr. and Mrs. Gilkey at one otthe regular Friday afternoon openhouses for the students and faculty.According to Dean Gilkey, Dr.Thurman is one of the most out¬standing negro religious leaders inAmerica with a wide influence onyouth, both colored and white. Hecombines in his personality the richqualities of a poet with the profoundinsights of a scholar and thinker. Asa leader in a service of worship, heis an artist.Council Meets ThurmanThe Chapel council will meet withMr. Thurman this Sunday at theGilkeys’ home at which time he willspeak on interracial relations.Dr. Koo will meet an invited groupof students and faculty members Fri¬day night at the Gilkey home wherehe will talk on the modern religioustrends in China. Most of his time atpresent is spent in working amongstudents in China, and in coop¬eration with the Worlds Students’Christian Federation.—MURDER MISSOURI!—APPOINT FIFTEENMEMBERS TO IDANOYES AUXILIARYFifteen members of the Ida Noyesclubhouse auxiliary were announcedyesterday by the Dean of Student’soflFice and Mrs. Alma Brook, directorof Ida Noyes hall.The list is composed of freshmanand transfer women. They are: BurseAllen, Betty Benson, Matilda Boert-leim, Hildegarde Brihan FrancesBezdek, Elizabeth Cannon, Mary Let-ty Green, Jane Hoffer, Alyne Jansen,Nancy Nimmons, Mary Ann Patrick,Blanche Scholes, Ada Swineford, Dor¬othy Scott, and Eleanor Williamson.The two new members of the Ad¬visory Council are .Jaan Int-Haut andKatherine Cardwell. Jaan Int-Haut isa member of the Student Social Com¬mittee, first cabinet of Y.W.C.A.and Federation. Katherine Cardwellis a transfer from Knox College.The auxiliary members will act asthe hostesses to any social functionthat Ida Noyes hall sponsors, as wellas the daily teas given from 3:30to 4:40 in the library. They also havecharge of the Rental library whichwas established last year.—MURDER MISSOURI!—Business Faculty toDiscuss New Dealsteady progress, probably will not beable to stop the Maroon offensive.Whether or not Purdue, also usingthe Notre Dame style of play, wijlbe able to check Chicago is anotherquestion.Wells at EndThere will be but minor changesin the Maroon lineup for tomorrow’sgame. Rainwater Wells, who has beenplaying at the halfback so far thisseason, may move up to end to takethe place of Bart Peterson whoseleg was injured in the Indiana gameSaturday. Wells put in some time atend during the last game.Warren Skoning, a sophomore, willtake Wells’ place in the backfield iithe shift is made. There is somequestion whether or not TubbyWright will start at tackle. It is pos¬sible that John Womer, shifted fromend, will see action at that spot whenthe game starts. Coburn Whittier,another tackle, has been showing upwell of late and will be in play dur¬ing the afternoon.Miscouri a Light TeamThe Tigers are a fairly light team,but they have speed and good pass¬ing and kicking. Angelo Carideo,brother of Coach Frank Carideo, isat quarterback for Missouri, and isits best all-around back. Joseph An¬gelo, left half, is a fellow townsmanof the Carideos in Mt. Vernon, NewYork. Two brothers, Clair Huston,fullback, and Kenneth Huston, righthalf, from St. Louis, fill in the restof the regular Missouri backfield.The Tigers were scheduled becausethe team plays a Notre Dame style(Continued on page 5)—MURDER MISSOURI!—Stuart Chase MayTalk on New Dealat RoundtableA popular and non-technical pre¬sentation of the progress of the re¬covery program will be made bymembers of the School of Businessfaculty in a series of five lectures tobe given at Fullerton hall, Art In¬stitute, on Fridays at 6:45. Questionsof governmental control of business,the position of the consumer in theNew Deal, and the problems of theNational Labor Relations Board willbe discussed.The next lecture of the series,“Federal Regulation of Security Dis¬tribution,” by Carl H. Henrikson, as¬sistant professor of Finance in theSchool of Business. Tickets for theentire series of five lectures may beobtained at the University (|. liege.—MURDER MISSOURr”-Stuart Chase, noted economist, willspeak on the University Round TableSunday morning at 11 over NBC ifpresent plans are carried out, Don¬ald Slesinger, dean of students in theSocial Science division, announcedtoday.Chase will be on campus Sundayas guest of Professor Slesinger. Thesubject of the broadcast will probab¬ly deal with opinions of the econom-j ist on New Deal Policies. Othersscheduled for the same program are,I in addition to Slesinger, T. V. Smith,professor of philosophy who is can-i didate for the state senate on thei New Deal platform; and Stuart P.Meech, associate professor of financeand critic of the New Deal in busi¬ness.Sunday eevning at 6:45 Percy Boyn¬ton, professor of English, will reviewin his weekly book talk the AtlanticMonthly prize novel, "Dusk in theGrove” by Samuel Rogers.—MURDER MISSOURI!—THE WEATHEROctober 26. 1934Increasing cloudiness Friday. Sat¬urday cloudy. Moderate tempera¬tures. Gentle to moderate variablewinds Friday.—MURDER MISSOURI!—Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26. 1934Viatlg ifflarnntiFOUNDED IN 1901MCM8£R^sociated tfolle9iate-*•934 BiOfSt 1935^haboonThe Daily Maroon 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 Compajiy;_j831_Univer8ity_AvenufcEditorial office: Lexington hall. Room 15: business office:Room 15A. Telephones: L<^I 46 and Hyde Park 9221.Subscription rates: $2.50 a year; $4.00 by mall. Singlecopies: three cents.■Hie University of Chicago assumes no responsibility fop anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroen, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions i_n TheDaily Maroon are stiident 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 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’DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOWARD M. RICH, News EditorDAVID H. KUTNER, News EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth GreenebaumHenry F. KelleyRaymond LahrJanet LewyRalph W. NicholsonJeanneWilliamStolteW. WatsonBUSINESS ASSOCIATESZalmon GoldsmithRobert McQuilkinEverettStoreyShirley BakerJohn BailengerJack BrackenWells D. BurnetteRussell CoxSidney Cutright Jr.EDITORIAL ASSISTANTSGeorge Felsenthal George SchustekZenia Goldberg James SnyuerRuby Howell Ekiward S. SternJulian A. Kiser Elinor TaylorGo<lfrey Lehman Mary W'alterJohn Morris Campbell WilsonJune RappaportBUSINESS ASSISTANTSRoy Warshawsky Howard Siegle Seymour WeinsteinRichard SmithPaul LynchAllen Rosenbaumthe students in our universities. The newspapersof the future, which will draw their staffs fromthe college editors of today, will be weak, spine¬less organs, controlled by men and women whohave been beaten before they have begun. It isfrom universities where the students have com¬plete freedom of ideas that the leaders of thecountry will come. And the student paper is thebest medium for the expression of those ideas.Criticism, but not suppression!—H. P. H.Letters tothe EditorThe Travelling BazaarBy RABELAISNight Editor: William WatsonAssistants: Cox and SchustekFriday, October 26, 1934CRITICISM, BUT NOT SUPPRESSION!From the Pacific coast comes word of the big¬gest blow of the year to freedom of the press incollegiate circles. Douglas Polivka, editor of theOregon Daily Emerald at the University of Ore¬gon, has been removed because his ideas did notmeet with the approval of the publications com¬mittee.As we understand the organization of theEmerald a publications group of the student bodyhas the final word in the running of the paper.In other words, the student body, that knows lit¬tle or nothing about a newspaper can dictate toa man who^ is.making it his business!Forty-one members of the staff of the Emer¬ald, on the day of the dismissal, signed a resolu¬tion condemning the action of the committee, acompletely futile gesture, of course. We do notknow the fate of these people, but if they havenot been released, already we advise them to re¬sign now. If they have any ideas about freedomthey will be fired eventually.We agree with the Portland News Telegramwhich stated‘editorially: “. .It is an ominous signof the condition of the university, a tax-support¬ed, public institution of higher learning, that astudent editor, trained for three years to speakhis mind and to express his honest convictions,should be fired for doing the things he was taughtto do.“We can’t help but wonder if the same treat¬ment is accorded students of the various depart¬ments of higher education at the university.“Just as the free American press throughoutour history has been the guardian of Americanliberties, so the achools have been, presumably,the guardian,of the idealism of American youth. .. . . Apparently,'* we have been fostering falseideals.” ^The whole situation is further evidence that theUniversity is a jump ahead of other schools inits ideas of freedom. The Daily Maroon is notbound by any faculty or student supervision. Weare free to print anything we please, respecting,of course, the bounds of good taste.We are proud of our liberty, and feel the re¬sponsibility of our position. As we haVe statedin our policy The Daily Maroon has and willcriticize any action of the Administration or stu¬dent body which seems unjust. We do this withthe understanding that anyone on campus hasthe same privilege of criticizing The Daily Ma¬roon.Our educational system can be nothing but atotal failure if freedom of expression is deniedFAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE:AND NOT SO FAMOUSGeorge Washington: “I cannot tell a lie.”Rabelais: “Neither can I (us).”Robert M. Hutchins: “Who is this John Bar¬den?”Frederic Woodward: “Don’t you rememberme?”William E. Scott: “Yes. . . .and then again,noooo..”Peggy Moore (after the first half: “Is thatIndiana? I thought it was Ohio.”Wm. D. Watson: “I can’t. I’ve got a date.”Mary Haskell: “I never know the score.”Betty Kreuscher: “Last night my better na¬ture almost overcame me.”Robert Deem: “My mama won’t let me fist-fight. She says it’s vulgar.”Mary Jane Stevenson: “The University ofChicago is so sudden.”“K. A.” Belstrom: “If you need any polishingI’ll take care of it for you.”Tommie “Nap” Flinn: “Oh yes, she’s goingout with me as a stepping stone to Ell Patter¬son and Jay Berwanger.”Harry Morrison: “Do you really think mylips are luscious?”Sidleh Hyman: “If I am elected....”Will S. O’Donnell: “Aw, I’m not that smooth.”H. “Naughty Words” Hudson: “I haven’t anyideas. I’m simply calling you in to talk thisover.”Sue Elmar Richardson: “Oh, I’m not reallythat gorgeous, am I?”Charles Greenleaf: “What do you think shemeant by that?”Helen de Werthern: “With a hey nonny non-ny and a hotchchacha!”Gertie-the-Go-Getter: “It’s fun to be fooled.”Alpha Delta Phi: “A Band of Brothers inDKE we march along tonight. ...”Delta Kappa Epsilon: “We come. . . .we come... .we come with a shout and song....”Chuck Smith: “Aw you can’t say thatshe’s a' nice girl!”Vidie Elliott: “Come over here so I can slapyour face.”Herm Stein: “It does no good to spank agirl after she’s sixteen years old, but it’s lotsof fun.”Everett Parker; “Me too. Me too.” *Wally Solf: “Gentlemen, a toast! To the fal¬len women of Chicago!”J. P. Barden: “I shall pursue the academiclife. I do not choose to run.”Peggy Tillinghast: “Ask the man who ownsone.”Jayne Paulman: “This guy Rabelais is a chas¬er.”Howard Rich: “If I can’t be Captain, I won’tplay. So there!”Liz McCasky: “I don’t know just what tosayyyy ”Rita Houze; “Quick, look and see if my name’sin it.”Phi Kappa P»i: “We never dale at footballgames.”Edgar Goldsmith: “Now when I was inschool. . . . ”William Nelson Fuqua: “And then PresidentBurton said to me: ‘Nels. . ”Thornton Wilder: “We scholarsherumph. ...”Harry of the Shoreland Bar; “Are you oneof ‘THE FORTY’?”T. Eugene Foster: “I am a confirmed bach¬elor.”Henry T. Sulcer: “Gertrude Gertrude-gertrudegertrude Stein.... steinstein .... Ger¬trude. ...”Our Public: “Aw tuhell withit.”A MORTAR BOARD TALKS TO HERSELFI love its placid murmurI love its gentle fiowI love to wind my mouth upAnd listen to it go.QUESTION“If all the co-eds on this campus who didn’tneck were placed in this office,” pipes up “Tuf-fy” McQuilken, “what would we do with her?”PARLEZ-VOUS?A class in French at the University of Mary¬land was orally translating a story about a cowfrom French into English. One of the co-edspersisted in calling the cow “he” until the pro¬fessor stopped her short and said.“He is she, miss. We milk her in the nextsentence.”MR. PARKER JOINS INREBUTTALOctober 25, 1934.Dear Mr. Bodfish:My colleague, Mr. Barden, does notfeel that he can afford to waste anymore time correcting your crookedthinking; but as you have, by im¬plication, reputed dishonest motivesto Mr. Smith in his present cam¬paign for state senator, we feel thathis position should again be clearlystated.Let me remind you that your firstletter to The Daily Maroon did notcontain “a request for a statement asto Professor Smith’s status in theUniversity.” Rather it implied thatMr. Smith was seeking a politicaljob so that he might receive an in-<5ome both from the state and fromthe University. Mr. Barden clearlyanswered this unfair attack when hesaid: “Fifty men from the Univer¬sity are on the so-called ‘BrainTrust.’ Mr. Smith is not the firstnor will he be the last to seek publicoffice. Xor does the University re¬munerate any of those men for timenot spent at the University. Nor hasany reflection other than honor beencast upon their cluxractcrs by adultminds.” (The italics are mine.) Fur¬ther, now that editor Hudson haslucidly explained to us what youhave taken two letters to try to say,may we add that Professor Smith isfaithfully pursuing his duties in theUniversity while he is carrying onhis campaign.Now come around and get some T.V. Smith posters and help us cam¬paign.Everett C., Ida Noyes hall at 12.W. A. A. cozy. Y. W. C. A. room,Ida Noyes hall at 3:30.Phi Delta Theta dance at 9.Channing Club dance at UnitarianParish house.MiscellaneousRenaissance society exhibit. Colorprints and photographs showing de¬velopment from Impressionism ofMonet to Post-impressionism andSeurat. Wieboldt 205 from 2 to 5.Annual conference of the Associa¬tion of American Universities. Jud-son Court at 10 and 2:30.Off-campus tour: the newspaperworld. Leaves Mandel hall corridorsat 6:45.SATURDAYAnnual conference of the Associa¬tion of American Universities. Jud-son Court at 9.Alpha Delta Phi tea at 4.Chi Psi tea at 4.Kappa Sigma tea at 4.Sigma Alpha Epsilon tea dance at4.Phi Gamma Delta tea dance at 4.Beta Theta Pi tea dance at 4.Zeta Beta Tau party at 9.Psi Upsilon Hard Times party at9.SUNDAYUniversity religious servn,.. TheReverend Howard Thurman. Howarduniversity, Washington, D. C. Uni¬versity chapel at 11.Carillon recital. Frederick Mar¬riott, carillonneur, at 4.Organ music. Frederick Marriottat 4:30.MONDAY“Challenge of Consumer Coopera¬tion.” Dr. D. E. Sonquist. Social Sci¬ence assembly at 7:30.Chi Rho Sigma. Sun parlor, IdaNoyes hall at b.DREXELTHEATRE858 E. 63rdFri.—Jean Parker “TWO ALONE.”Sat. — Pat Patterson “CALL ITLUCK.”Sun. & Mon.—Edward G. Robinson“THE MAN WITH TWO FACES.”DAILY MATS. 15c till 6:36HALLOWE’ENis a joyousoccasion for aBRIDGE PARTYAttractive InvitationsTalliesGreeting CardsU. OF C. BOOKSTORE5802 Ellis Ave.WE WEREN’T THERE EITHEROctober 25, 1934.Unfortunately I was unable to bepresent at the meeting of the DebateUnion last Wednesday night, butseeing in the Maroon the statementthat one George Messmar defendedthe Nazi regime and went so far asto draw a parallel between theAmerican ROTC, CMTC, and CCCand the German storm troopers, Iwould appreciate an elucidation of jthis outrageous idea...that our fine!character-instilling organizations, or-1ganized and carried on purely for de¬fense of Old Glory are in any waylike the instruments of oppressionused by Hitler.A. R.GETV E S SDry CingeraleHi-Ball SpecialPulp Lime RickeyPlain White SodaATREADERS DRUG STOREKUNZE CONFECTIONERY61 $t «nd DorchvstcrBELCROVE RESTAURANT6052 Cottage CrovaSARNAT ORUC CO.1438 E. 57th StreetToday on theQuadranglesDependable, stylish, roomy and giv¬ing full protection, TOWER’S FiihBrand Slickers are the national choice ofthe collegeman. Ask to see the popular"Varsity”, "Topper” and "Kitcoat” styles.VCJWERsLook for tbitFamous Label-All Good DealersCarry^'Fitb Brand"TODAY iLectures |“Federal Regulation of Security jDistribution.” Assistant professor iCarl H. Henrikson. Fullerton hall,'the Art Institute at 6:45. 1“Landscape Art.” Mrs. Beatrix!Farrand. Oriental Institute at 8:30. |Undergraduate Organization*Freshman Women’s council. North iA. J. TOWER CO. BOSTON, MASS,Lotels Windermereinvite you for any party, of any size.No matter what the occasion, hereyou will find everything you need forperfect enjoyment. For large gather¬ings— fraternity or sorority dances,entertainments, balls—the ballroomis complete. For smaller gatherings,private dining rcoms are available.Or, if there are just a few dining to¬gether, there is a la carte and tabled'hote service. Important, too, is thefact that it costs surprisingly little toentertain here.lirindermere56th Str««t at Jackson Park • ChicagoTAKE HER RIDING AROUND IN THERAINmay be one way of winning this year’sversion of the sweetest little gal.BUT a better way is to treat her to theBLACKHAWKwithKAYKYSERand his popularHollywood danceorchestraMAXINE GREY will be there with the Blackhawk’ssensational floor show.—AS AN ADDED ATTRACTION—NORTHWESTERN’S THETA TRIOHave you received your courtesy card to theBlackhawk entitling you to a one dollar mini¬mum charge per person?—Get it now for to¬night.—They are obtainable at the Daily Ma¬roon Business Office and at the Blackhawk.0WABASH AT RANDOLPHTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1934Page ThreePOINT TO SHARE OF. local governmentsIN ffiUEF PROGRAMp E R A Official AddressesMunicipal Delegates’Meeting HereAddressing the annual conventionof the American Municipal Associa¬tion meeting at Judson court, AubreyWilliams, assistant administrator.Federal Emergency Relief Adminis¬tration, yesterday stated that theFederal government expects the citiesand states to bear their fair shareof the relief burdon and will useforce where it is necessary to bringthis about.“We must not lose sight of the factthat the federal Emergency ReliefAdministration is a oo-operative en¬terprise,” Williams emphasized. “Thefederal government came into the re¬lief business largely because local(governments—counties, municipal¬ities and states—broke down in theirfinancial structures and had to berescued.” He further explained thatthe ac tproviding for EFRA .says thatit was established to ?o-operate withstates and cities to meet the unem-plo.NTuent situation.Relief Load Increase* j.According to Williams the reliefload has increased over four mil¬lions through the nation over lastyear at this time. He gave as a rea¬son. not increased unemployment, butthe “pocket” of four or five million !people who have been independent'throughout the depression but have 'now exhausted their resources and |are without jobs. Mr. Williams alsostated that in no case will the Fed¬eral government agree to a “programof starvation” for those on relief, butwill give aid when' states are obso-lutely broke. There are now 1,800,000people on relief averaging $9.60 earn¬ings a week.S{K‘aking on behalf of the cities,John N. Edy, city manager of Dal¬las, Texas, stated that cities sim¬ply cannot finance the burden of re¬lief.Public Welfare Work“This is not an admission discred¬itable to local governments but mere¬ly a recognition of the financial lim¬itations under which they operate,’he said. He further point^ out thatunder present conditions most com¬munities will be hard put to financethe care of unemployables. The na¬tional government must supply fundsfor the sustenance of the employableunemployed. The cities must expendtheir efforts along lines of public) welfare, and should encourage pri¬vate support of local charitableagencies. He also expressed the opin¬ion that the FERA should adopt andannounce a relief policy and programof at least two years’ duration, andthat a broader field of eligible workprojects be allowed than character¬ized CWA.The meeting of the Association willcontinue through Friday and Satur¬day, when representatives of thecities will discuss taxation and fi¬nance, housing and other currentproblems. On Friday, Dr. FredericC. Howe, Consumers’ counsel, U. S.Department of Agriculture, will talkon milk distribution as a municipalduty.The oldest local fraternity in theentire country is Kappa Phi Lambda,which was founded at WestminsterCollege -(New Wilmington, Pa.) in1864.New head coaches have taken of¬fice this- fall at 27 football playingcolleges in eastern United States.CLASSIFIED ADSROOMS—Rita club for girls. Pri¬vate light rooms. Excellent meals.6330 Woodlawn Ave. Hyde Park 7139.FOR SALE—Complete householdfurnishings to settle estate. CallWentworth 3143. Address 6766 La¬fayette Avenue.ITALIAN taught in 24 lessons. $1a lesson. F. Ricciardi. 82 W. Wash¬ington St. Dearborn 3049.three MONTHS'course'OR COLiEOE STUDENTS AND OSAOUATISA Ikoromgh, imttHsivt, sUnographie eamm•tarting Jgnuary 1, April 1, July 1, Ortfiiri.ItUtmHni Booklet eentfree, without otUgethm—write or phone. No solicitor* empkygi.moserBUSINESS COLLEGE•PAUL MOSER, J.O..PtLS.Regulm€esieme,epemieBNtSdi"iOm^uotm oufy, mgy be started any Moudoy. Dtpand Et'ening. Evening Courses open to MM.1)66. Michlgea AvM,Cliloa0«,ilMMpft 4MrJPlan Halloween,New Deal Dancefor TomorrowThe new deal will be the scheme ofthe annual Halloween party at In¬ternational house tomorrow evening.■Two orchestras will furnish themusic, the Russian Balalaika stringquartette and Lew Lewis’ Royal Vag¬abonds. Prizes will be offered foroutstanding costumes. Admission formembers of the house is 29 cents, andfor guests 49 cents. All tickets mustbe purchased by members.The Russian ensemble will open theevening at 7 in the main dining roomplaying polkas, tangos, and Europeanwaltzes. After 9 it will alternate withLewis’ band in the theater.Prizes will be offered for the cos¬tumes which are the most resource¬ful, the most characteristic of thewearer, the funniest, the most Hal-loweenish, and the most suggestiveof the new deal.Heading the various committees forthe affair are: advisory head of thehost and hostess committee, EdnaGeister; the men’s part of this com¬mittee, Bob Lyons; of the women’spart, Edith Deadman; program com¬mittee, Mary Ann MacDowall; pro¬motion committee. Bob Lyons; re¬freshments, Alice Ryder; decorations,Edith Annable; and costumes, Mrs.F. C. Petrie.TWO PROFESSORS OFGEOGRAPHY LEAVE TODO RESEARCH WORKUndertaking research projects inEurope aad the United States, twomembers of the staff in the depart¬ment of Geography have taken leavefrom active teaching duties at theUniversity for the autumn quarter.Harlan H. Barrows, head of the de¬partment, is residing in Washington,where he has been assisting with re¬search and policy for several govern¬mental boards.Donald S. Leppard, assistant pro¬fessor of Geography, Is at present inScotland studying the land utiliza¬tion and land values in certain Scot¬tish districts.FRATERNITY FACTSBy DAVID KUTNERBETA THETA PIBeta Theta Piwas the first fra¬ternity to organ¬ize a group onthe University olChicago campus.In fact, the firstofficial initiationof the Chicagochapter. LambdaRho, took placeon the eveningbefore the offi¬cial opening ofthe University ofChicago. Thechapter receivedits charter onJuly 31, 1893.The nationalo r g a n i z ationboasts of 86 ac¬tive chapterswith a total membership of 37,468.Among the national alumni of noteare United States Senators RobertLaFollete and William E. Borah,United States Supreme Court Jus¬tice Willis VanDevanter, State Gov¬ernors McNutt (Indiana). Brann(Maine). Pollard (Virginia), andScholtz (Florida).ALUMNI OFCHICAGO CHAPTERAlumni of the Chicago Chapter in¬clude H. J. Smith, managring editor,the Chicago Daily News, Dunlap C.Clark, Edward 0. Sisson, H. B. Har¬ris, Donald S. Trumbull, and AlbertS. Long. Twenty members of the Uni¬versity faculty are members of BetaTheta Pi and nine of these are alum¬ni of the Chicago chapter.The financial obligations of mem¬bers of the house are as follows: Theinitiation fee covering a life subscrip¬tion to the Beta Theta Pi maigazine,pin, shingle, and one year’s nationaldues is $50. A member living in thehouse pays $47.50 a month, whichcovers dues, social assessments, room,meals, and all house repairs. A mem¬ber living outside the house pays$15.60 a month; this covers dues, so¬cial assessments, house repairs, andnoon and Monday night meals. Thechapter lays claim to no accountspayable, except those current thismonth, and acts on a practically cashbasis.HOUSE OWNEDBY ALUMNIThe chapter house, located at 6737University avenue, is owned by thechapter alumni, who do not chargeany rent.An important part of the fraterni¬ty activities is closely supervised bya very active alumni association,headed by Albert S. Long, lawyer.According to Information received theassociation has been and plans to bein the future an organization whichwill work in close harmony with Uni¬versity administration aims.There are nine active members ofthe fraternity at present as well astwo pledges. Four of these men livein the house. One man is on the var¬sity track squad, one on the staffof the Phoenix, and one on the poloand pistol teams.It has been estimated recently thatthere are still more than four mil¬lion illiterates in America, despitethe great efforts made to educate thepeople of the nation.Some of the buildings which housethe North American College (Rome,Italy) date back to 1604.Honor BoucherSunday in Men’sResidence Halls iFred B. Millett, head of the Men’sResidence halls, will entertain agroup of College students at a din¬ner in honor of Dean and Mrs.Chauncey S. Boucher Sunday. Thisdinner is one of several scheduled forthe autumn quarter as a means oforienting lower classmen. That eve¬ning the Bachelors’ club, a residencehall’s organization, will hold a pri¬vate Hallowe’en party in the Judsoncourt library.Jacques Maritain, famous FrenchCatholic philosopher, who is lectur¬ing on “Historical Ideals of a NewChristianity” in Mandel hall Tues¬day, will be the guest of Mr. Millettat dinner, Wednesday. M. Maritainwill speak informally to the residentsof the courts after the dinner.Continuing the custom of encertain-ing after football games, residentsof the courts are holding a tea-dancefrom 4 to 6, Saturday, October 27,after the Chicago-Missouri game. A.E. Shaw of the “600” entry and D.A. Boyer of the “700” entry will actas hosts. This dance is open to allresidents and their guests.PUBLIX CAFETERIA(Formerly Hill’a)1165 East 63rd StreetSECOND FLOOR“You can buy a ticket to the OhioState game with the money yousave eating the Publix way.”BLACKHAWK NAMESSPECIAL FEATURESFOR COLLEGE NIGHTTheta Trio of, Northwestern uni¬versity'Will Joioi Kay Kyser, and hisCarolimarrs, tonight at the Black-hawk, as the feature of the weeklycollege night.Jane Garnett, Shirley Richardsonand Shirley Larsen are the membersof the trio who will appear. In ad¬dition to these three, Georgia Kem¬per, Atwater Kent contest winner,and Nifty Kosbade, varsity end forthree years, will sing.Kayser’s college nights are beingplanned as the big feature of theweek at the B'lackhawk. Specialevents are promised frequency bythe Carolinian leader.GC€CeE/MENS SHOPFeatures Up-to-dateQuality Merchandiseat Popular PricesMALLORY HATSROYAL SMART SHOESKINGLY SHIRTSCome in and getacquainted1003 E. 55th EllisDorchester 4746Everyone Goes toTHE CAMPUS INN6158 Cottage Grove Ave.ENTERTAININGDANCINGBEER $.10No Cover or Minimum Chargeet’s find outOn the sunny slopes ofSmyrna in the fertilefields of Macedonia,.. alongthe shores of the Black Sea... grows a kind of tobaccothat is different from anyother tobacco in the world.These Turkish tobaccosare the only tobaccos offoreign cultivation that areused to any great extent inmaking American cigarettes.Turkish tobaccos are famousfor their spicy aroma, and ablend of the right kinds ofTurkish tobacco with our ownhome-grown tobaccos is betterthan any one kind used alone.In Chesterfield we balancemildf ripe tobaccos grownin this country with just theright amounts of the rightkinds of Turkish,It 0 by blending and cross-blencfikig these diflferent tobac¬cos that we make Chesterfieldthe c%arette that’s milder, thecigarette that tastes better.lurkish tobacco is so importantto a good cigaretteNative tobacco growertelling American tour¬ists how Turkish tobac¬co is cured.Turkish tobacco hung inthe open air to he cured.MONDAYROSAPONSELLEWEDNESDAYNINOMARTINISATURDAYCRETESTUECKGOLDKOSTELANETZ ORCHESTRA AND CHORUS8 P. M. (C. S.T.)—COLUMBU NETWORKI4it© 1934, Liggbtt Oc Myus Tobacco CoPage FourTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1934\GRMTE SCHOOLSTUDIES UBRARIESIN CHICAGO REGIONClinics Replace Sanatorium Care andExpense in Treatment of TuberculosisYi Wi Ci A. SPONSORS Change College Syllabi in LineSince last January, a study of li¬brary service in the Chicago metrop-itan area has been carried on by theGraduate Library school under the di¬rection of Leon Carnovsky, instructorin Library Science in the GraduateLibrary School. The project is beingfinanced by the Graduate Librar>'School and FERA funds. Seven li¬brarians are now working on it.Seventy-eight public libraries and175 school libraries have alreadybeen covered by this survey. Thestudy is now being continued in theremaining elementary and seniorhigh school libraries. In about a yearfrom now Mr. Carnovsky expects tohave completed a comprehensive sur¬vey of the administration, the re¬sources in books and periodicals, andthe amount of service libraries havebeen in the Chicago metropolitanarea.This is the first time in the historyof American libraries that such acomprehensive study on so large ascale has even been undertaken.Workers visit each library with ques¬tionnaires which must be filled outand returned. Data are then compiledand results obtained. It is expectedthat the results will have a profoundinfluence on the organization andfurther development of public li¬braries in America.Part-time jobs financed by the Fed¬eral Emergency Relief Administra¬tion w’ill help 100,000 needy youngmen and women this year to financetheir higher education.Maryland Theatre63rd and MarylandFriday and SaturdayPERSONAL APPEARANCECapt. J. D. CraigWorld Famous ExplorerAnd His Thrilling Undersea Picture“SEA KILLERS”Together with“NOW AND FOREVER”Featuring Shirley Temple,Gary Cooper and Carol LombardAn experiment of considerableI medical and social impAortance, ac-j cording to hospital administrators, isbeing carried on within the groundsof the University with but few real¬izing that it is even under way.This attempt is the bringing to¬gether of tuberculosis patients to asingle floor, in the Orthopedic hos¬pital, for the purpose of demonstrat¬ing whether such a unit in a generalhospital will provide effective treat¬ment so that such patients need notbe sent out of town or to special san-atoriums.Tests CostsThe experiment will also provew'hether or not such a unit may beoperated at a cost low enough forthe typical sanatorium patient toI meet, treatment in a general hospital! usually being much more expensive. ■I Opened on June 11 of this year,I the unit already has 11 patients en- jI joying their convalescence in their ji home city and under skillful care. Di- |I rector and originator of the idea is |! Dr. Robert J. Bloch, assistant pro-i fessor of Medicine and chairman ofthe chest clinic in the Universityclinics.Advantages to the patient shouldthe experiment prove successfulwould be two-fold. Expense of travelto the West would be saved, in thefirst place. Most important, however,is the fact that the high mortalityrate, which comes as a result of thepatient’s becoming acclimatized againupon his return to Chicago’s moistclimate, would be avoided.HALLOWEEN LUNCHEONTO AlO FRESHMENwith Reorganization /of CoursesTURANDOT’ TO OPENSEASON OF CHICAGOOPERA NEXT MONTH(Continued from page 1)meo. The feminine stars are headedby Edith Mason, Lotte Lehmann,Maria Jeritza, Eleanor LaMance andMaria Olszewska.The list of artists include one Chi¬cago girl, Jean Tennyson, who is asoprano. In the ballet, in which Har¬riet Lundgren will again star, LilaVolkoff, a freshman at the Univer¬sity, will have a major part. MissVolkoff at present is dancing in theEnglish Village at A Century ofProgress. Each Friday evening pro¬gram will contain a special balletfeature, such as “L’Histoire d’unPierrot,” “Gold Standard,” and “La-Guiablesse,” with an all-negro cast.The conductors for the accompany¬ing orchestra will be Gennaro Papi,Leo Kopp, Henry Weber, Isaac Van-Grove, and Siegfried Vollstedt.UNIVERSITY SURVEYSSCOPE AND WORK OFORIENTAL INSTITUTEBursar to Pay AllFERA EmployeesAll students who were working asFERA employees before October 15,and who have not received pay checksfor that period, are requested to se¬cure their money at the bursar’s of¬fice. Contrary to the procedure ofother years when the checks were dis¬tributed by the different project su¬pervisors, all money this year mustbe collected at the bursar’s office.Acting under two grants of theNew York City Board of Education,the University, with Floyd W.Reeves of the School of Educationas director, began in 1929, a surveyof its administration and organiza¬tion. At present, twelve volumes ofthe series have been published. The>include surveys of the trend ingrowth of the University, instruction¬al and student problems, and the fa¬cilities of the University.The latest of these reports is astudy of the scope and work of theOriental Institute, classed as one otthe very few laboratories whose pur¬pose is the recovery of the lost storyof the rise of man. This volume alsoincludes full resumes of the work ofthe Oriental Institute’s various fieldexpeditions in the Near East.Further plans of the survey on thepublication of the next report couldnot be determined, since Mr. Reevesis in residence at Knoxville, Tennes-se, where he is connected with theTVA.The Y. W. C. A. announces a lun¬cheon for freshman and upperclasswomen to be held in Ida Noyes onHalloween. This luncheon, like theFreshman Frolic, is given every yearby the Y. W. C. A. in order to helpfreshman become better acquaintedwith the organization and its mem¬bers.Lily Mary David has entire sup¬ervision of this luncheon; Helen deWerthern is in charge of food.Cleta Olmstead will direct the sell¬ing of tickets, and Margaret Brownwill arrange for decorations. Theluncheon will be served from 11 to1:30 and Marie Malloy has announc¬ed that any freshman woman who isinterested in serving should get intouch with her through the Y. W.C. A. office. Clubs and Federationgroups are asked to reserve tablesas soon as possible, for it is plannedto utilize the entire second floor forthe luncheon. Tickets, now avail¬able, are priced at thirty-five cents,and may be secured from any mem¬ber of the first cabinet or at theY. W. A. office.Glenn Cunningham, famed Univer¬sity of Kansas (Lawrence) miler,W’ill enter the University of Cali¬fornia this fall, where he w’ill assistBrutus Hamilton, California coach. |He will serve without pay so that hemay preserve his amateur standing, jBy JULIANAmong the numerous revisionsmade in the syllabi of Collegecourses this year have been severalchanges of major importance in theapproach to and organization of cer¬tain courses. The introductory se¬quence in French and the Englishcomposition course, in parcicular,have been the subject of oasic reor¬ganizations, and the syllabus in Mu¬sic 101, 102, 103 is now puolishedfor the first time.In addition, new features have beenintroduced in all the survey coursesyllabi, both in the points covered aspart of the subject matter and inthe indispensable readings suggested.All textbooks in history have beeneliminated from the Humanitiescourse, while additions have beenmade to the rental sets in both theBiological Sciences and the PhysicalSciences. All of these syllabi are intheir fourth preliminary editions thisyear.French SyllabusThe most sweeping changes havebeen wrought in the syllabus of theFrench 101, 102, 103 sequence. Thissyllabus was written by a committeeunder the direction of Otto F. Bond,chairman of the department of Ro¬mance Languages in the Ck>llege.Placing the course more completelyunder the spirit of the new plan,class assignments and recitationshave been abolished, and the workhas been divided into 65 “projects”which can be completed in a lengthof time which depends on the indiv-vidual student’s ability and inclina¬tion. The expectation of the staff isA. KISERthat relatively few students in a classwill be working on the same projectsat the same time.There are 120 self-scoring progresstests, which the students will takeregularly throughout the year, and25 departmental tests to be taken atthe end of certain projects. It willalso be the purpose of the depart-ment to provide a similar number ofre-tests for students whose gradesfall below 80 per cent. These testswill be kept by the instructors forthe purpose of studying the efficacyof the new method, and will be re¬turned to the students before theJune comprehensive. Grades at theend of each term will be based sole¬ly on the student’s showing on thequarterly examination.Include Tentative Work ScheduleThe syllabus includes, besides anoutline of each project, a tentativework schedule and a list of all booksfrom which the student may choosehis optional reading during the year.Class time is spent, first, in oral-aural exercises for practice, second,in a short period of free time for dis¬cussions in either French or Eng¬lish with the instructor, and the re¬maining 25 or 30 minutes in takingthe regular tests or pursuing super¬vised study on projects.Commenting on the fact that allof the college course syllabi are ineither the third or fourth prelimin¬ary edition, Chauncey S. Boucher,dean of the College, indicated that itwill never be a part of the aim ofthe faculty to publish permanent edi¬tions of the syllabi.HANDBALL TOURNEYSPLANNED FOR WINTERSTINEWAY DRUGSPRECISE PHARMACISTS57th at KenwoodVisit our new up-to-date drug store whereyou will finda fully equipped fountain grilla full line of imported and domestic cosmeticsa full line of drug sundriesa registered pharmacist to fill your prescriptionswith FRESH drugsPhone Dor. 28443 blocks East of MandelWe Deliver57th at KenwoodIf sufficient interest is shown bythe faculty, a handball tournamentwill be held during the winter quar¬ter. Those wishing to practice forthis and the regular intramural sin¬gles tourney for students to be heldduring the first part of Decemberwill find nine four-walled courts lo¬cated in the West stand of Staggfield. They are open most of the day,four evenings a week, and Sundaymornings. Instruction may be had bymaking an appointment with ClarkShaughnessy, coach of handball.To prepare women of Chile fortheir newly acquired vote, the Uni¬versity of Chile has inauguratedcourses in public aftairs.The oldest Greek letter college fra¬ternity in the United States is PhiBeta Kappa, which was founded in i1776.Where to WorshipTHE FIRST UNITARIANCHURCHWoodlawn Avenue and East 57th StreetVon Ogden Vogt, D.D., MinisterSUNDAY. OCTOBER 28. 19341 :00 A. M.—"The Brains of Business,” Dr.Vogt.4:00 P, M.—Channing Club Tea. Opendiscussion on "Present-day Challengesto Liberalism.”Students cordially invited.UNIVERSITY CHURCH OFDISCIPL^ OF CHRIST5655 University AvenueDr. Edward Scribner Ames, MinisterSUNDAY. OCTOBER 28. 193410:30 A. M.—Communion Service.I 1 :00 A. M.—Sermon subject: "ReligionThrough Forty Years: The Era of De¬pression: 1929-1934.”6:00 P, M.—Wranglers. Tea and Program.St. Paul’s Church50th and DorchesterParish Office: 4945 DorchesterAvenueTel. Oakland 3185Rev. George H, ThomasRev. Donald W. Crawford, B. D.SUNDAY SERVICE:Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.Church School Service, 9:30A. M.Morning Service, 11:00 A. M.Young People’s Society, 6:00P. M.Welcome to theHyde Park BaptistYoung People’sChurch ClubS6th and Woodlawn Ave.TONIGHT, OCTOBER 268:30 P. M.—Hallowe’en “Bowery”Dance.Bill Kuelbe’s Revellers.RefreshmentsAdmission, 15c EntertainmentSUNDAY, OCTOBER 287:00 P. M.—Discussion, “Flightwith Pegasus,” Mrs. Tibbetts.ATTEND THECHURCHESTHEYAREINTERESTEDINYOUTHEAN EXTRAORDINARY SALE OFMEN’S CLOTHINGWE HAVE TAKEN MOO GARMENTS FROM OURREGULAR STOCK OF FINE SUITS AND TOPCOATSAND REDUCED THEM FOR IMMEDIATE CLEARANCE/33^°SUITSWORSTEDS. TWEEDS.STAI^LE BLUES AND GREYSSINGLE ANDDOUBLE BREASTED ANDSPORT BACK STYLESTOPCOATSA LARGE VARIETY OFFABRICS AND MODELSALL STYLED AND TAO-OREDIN THE CUSTOMARYFINCHLEY MANNERSUITSA COMPLETE ASSORTMENTOF FABRICS. PATTERNSAND MODELSEXPERT FITTING ANDRELIABILITY ASSURE COMPLETE SATISFACTION INTHESE OBVIOUS VALUESTOPCOATSFINE TWEEDS AND FLEECESADAPTABLE FOR ALMOSTANY SERVICE ANDHIGHLY RECOMMENDEDFOR LONG SERVICEA SLIGHT CHARGE POE ALTERATIONS19 EAST JACKSON BOULEVARDBUY YOUR THEATER TICKETS AT THE DAILY MAROON THEATER BUMAU\t ‘rDAILY MAROON SPORTSFRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1934Page FivePowerful Maroon Gridders Face | A, 0, PHI, PHI PSI'SMissouri Tigers on Stagg Field \ j|f fQ|{ AUTUMN l-MTRACK CHAMPIONSHIPChicago Showing Pointsto Fifth StraightVictory(Continued from page I)of attack, the same system used withmuch more deadly effect by Purdue.If everything goes as it is supposedto do, the Chicago players will havea good look at the formations whichmake Purvis and Carter of the Boil¬ermakers a continuing threat. CoachShaughnessy will try out his Purduedefense in tomorrow’s game.Missouri was tied at Denver by theUniversity of Colorado, 0 to 0; wasbeaten by the crack low'a Sttite team,1.3 to 0, a much less severe drubbingthan that the Ames team gave Iowalast week; and Saturday the Tigerslost a .stubborn game to a heavy St.Louis university team, 7 to 0.MURDER MISSOURIChicago'MiscouriWellsl.e.MasonWrightl.t.SoldofskyJordan1-g.FinkelPatterson (c)c.CalowellWhitesider.g.LonsolverBushr.t.MillerBakerr.e.GrendaFlinnq. b.CarideoSkoningr.h.AngeloBerwangerl.h.K. HoustonNyquistf.b.C. HoustonMORT DIRECTS BANDIN POPULAR CONCERTAT COURT OF STATESUnder the direction of Howard.Mnrt, the University band will aidthe World’s Fair in its closing daysby presenting a popular concert atthe Court of States amphitheaterSunday.In the concert, which will start atfive in the afternoon, will be feature<la double male quartet, headed byRobert Buck, band trumpeter andBlackfriars star. The two clowningdrum majors will run the bandthrough the paces of Big Tenmarches and popular songs..Mr. Mort announces that, by pop¬ular request, the band will featurea song new to University students at Ithe Missouri game Saturday. “Pledge 'to Chicago,” a song having the mel-1Officials: Referee—Frank Birch,Earlham; Umpire—A. R. Coffin,Cornell; Field Judge—D. Henry,Kenyon; Head Linesman — PerryGraves, Illinois. Time of game 2:00p. m.Distribute Passes toTomorrow’s GamePhi Sigma Delta, DeltaUpsilon Take 3rd and4th PlacesFree passes to Saturday’s gamewith Missouri are being distributedamong seniors of Chicago’s publichigh schools, as a part of a Univer¬sity program which endeavors to getprospective freshmen acquainted withthe activities on campus. The Officeof Student Promotions, now’ underthe direction of Keith Parsons, hastaken charge of the distribution ofthe complimentary tickets, w’hich artfurnished through the courtesy of theathletic department.Approximately 4500 high schoolstudents are expected to attend.ody of “Ah, Sweet Mystery of Life,”was arranged for quartet singing byPalmer Clark, former band director,several years ago but has been sel¬dom used.Alpha Delta Phi and Phi KappaPsi yesterday tied for the title in thesecond annual fall intramural relaysheld on Stagg field. These two teamsfinished the afternoon’s activitieswith 22 points apiece, well ahead ofPhi Sigma Delta with 10 and DeltaUpsilon with 9 points respectively.Phi Psi came through to score vic¬tories in both the 660 and 880 yardrelays. Ralph Nicholson led off thesix man team in the former eventwith Werner, Brown, Dorsey, Leach,and Smith following in that orderto win in 1:1.3.3. Alpha Delt was sec¬ond with Delta Upsilon and Phi Sig¬ma Delta following in order.Half Mile RelayIn the half mile relay Werner,Nicholson, Leach, and Smith of PhiPsi teamed to win, with Alpha Deltagain second while Phi Sigma Deltaand Delta Upsilon filled thii’d andfourth places.The Alpha Delts scored wins inboth the shot and broad jump. Inthe shot put. Bill Cassells, Don Kerr,and Peter Beinarauskas averaged 39feet 10 inches to best Phi SigmaDelta, next best, by better than twofeet. The first place in the broadjump was turned in by Handy, Kerr,and Ballenger in the last event ofthe day, bettering the efforts of thePhi Psi team to place Alpha Delt ina tie for the championship.Fifth place in the meet went toPsi Upsilon and Phi Beta Delta whotied for honors with 3 points each.Maroon Cheerleaders Lack SparkNeeded to Hold Interest of CrowdFAVORITES HOLDPLACES IN CLUBPING-PONG MEETBy HENRY REESE!►I►►!►!►'►>►>►►►r►►►►►►►►►►I►►►►►I¥WHEN?. . . before or after the game . . .7i’hile driving . . . after theater ordance . . . for luncheon or dinner.Visit the South Side’s Sea Shore RendezvousPALM GROVEINN56th St. and the Outer Drive“WHERE THE ELITE MEET”, ■^ Four kinds of beer on draught.Ten kinds of beer in bottles.Imported and domestic liqueurs as old as 66 yearsproperly prepared by our experienced bartendersand supervised by Pierre.^ - ■'* ’**'• A,/) ’' * .PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACEOpen Until 3 A. M Saturdays Until 4:30 A. M.U V<iiiiiii4444444444444444444444444444APoor coordination of cheer leaders... ragged and indecisive gestures...can evoke only ragged and indeci¬sive yelling. University rootingsounds like a series of echoes on atiring phonograph. The years of scor¬ing drought have had their sad ei-fect, but now that there is strongevidence of activity in other thanMaroon-defended end-zones, the qual¬ity of grandstand noise may fairly beexpected to improve. Quantity has,but quality remains static.“It’s the fault of the people.” Ourcheer leaders are vigorous enough inreviling us for not splitting an aortaor a shoelace or something on everysyllable, but it never seems to occurto them that they have something todo with the disorganization of ourorganized rooting.Macintosh too AloofMacintosh, the head man, neverseems to feel anything but distastefor the common people who have topay to yell. Jay Brown is pleasant,well-meaning, almost competent, butnot the vibrant personality one mostenjoys as a cheer leader.Bob Eisendrath has been seen tobreak with prevailing opinion andlead a yell in his own way, whichisn’t bad, if they could only all gettogether. Arnold Phillips has moreof the sincerely spontaneous enthusi¬asm necessary to the job than anyof the others, while Bob Ware bawlsthe stands out so much that he hasno breath for routine work.Advice from CaliforniaA pretty uninspiring bunch, so weherewith offer a bit of wisdom culleofrom a letter received from the yell-king at the University of SouthernCalifornia, an annex on the shadyside of the Los Angeles coliseum,where football and organized root¬ing have long been of the best. Root- |ing may well follbw football down |the skids out there, so the letter may |well be no more than an epitaph.May it be new life to this Univer¬sity.The most important change shouldbe in the method of choosing cheer¬leaders. The head cheer leader, atleast, should be elected after a pub¬lic try-out. The first consideration forthis job must be popularity; thecrowd must be willing and eager toyell with him. His ability to wave hisarms and the strength of his vocalcords are important considerations,but a vibrant and popular personal¬ity in a straight-jacket could im¬prove our present sound effects.M'GILllVRtr ROPESFOR BERER SWIM,WATER POlO TEAMSHopes for another championshipwater polo team and a much improv¬ed swim team were expressed yes¬terday by Coach E. W. McGillivray.Replacements for the members ofthe water polo squad who graduatedlast year have been found among lastyear’s yearlings, but it will be hardto find a goal guard to take the placeof Dan Glomset. Considered the bestgoal defender in the conference,GHomset was an indispensable factorin the Maroon’s successful season lastyear.Water polo men this year will in¬clude Merritt Bush, Chuck Dwyer,Captain George Nicoll, and HubertWill. The swim team this year willbe augmented by a number of sopho¬mores. Of these Jack Homs and JayBrown are considered best af a hun¬dred yards both doing the distancein the neighborhood of :54 seconds.Floyd Stauffer is expected to be acontender for conference diving hon¬ors while Chuck Wilson is consideredthe best quarter miler on the team.Supply of HorsesLimits Polo SquadBecause of the limited supply ofhorses. Lieutenant Price has an¬nounced that only the eight follow¬ing boys w’ill practice varsity poloduring the autumn quarter: GeorgeBenjamin, John Bodfish, Jack Chris¬tian, Fred Devereux, Paul Gustafson,Ray Ickes, Benn Mann, and LloydPowers.Instruction is offered on dummymounts to all those interested, butonly when a certain degree of pro¬ficiency is reached will horses be pro¬vided. Freshman polo activities willbegin during the winter quarter.It wouldn’t hurt any for the cheer¬leaders to stand within hailing dis¬tance of the populace, even if theywouldn’t be able to see the game aswell. And a little show...a littlestrutting would not be amiss. Notthe pompous diginity of a drum-ma¬jor as practiced by Mac, but ratherthe attitude of a gymnastic gamecock with a sense of humor.Aside from the suggestion thatour cheer-leaders strive, just a little,to show a little more spontaneity anaa little less the marks of carefullyrehearsed nonchalance, our sugges¬tions, gained from the S. C. letter,are of technical and mechanical na¬ture and can be had if anyone fromthe crew will call for them at theMaroon office.The leading favorites of the Rey¬nolds club ping pong tournamenthave survived the first round of play.McNeil, last years’ champ, found iteasy going in trouncing Smith, 21-5and 21-11. Weiss and Teles, runners-up to McNeil in past championships,defeated Lament and Karush, re¬spectively. Glickman, a seeded play¬er, had difficulty in overcoming Mel-nick, 21-18 and 21-19, Cannon andBaird, the latter a freshman tennisstar from Oak Park, also advancedto the second round.The Reynolds club announces thatregistration for the billiards tourna¬ment will close Saturday. The drawwill be posted at noon Monday.HELP THE HOMECOMINGTHE STORE FOR MENTOP OFF THE FALL ENSEMBLE WITHONE OF THESE SMART NEW MODELSis just the hat for October Saturdays in the Stadium andfor general campus wear. It found its first adherentsamong the traditionally style minded British sportsmenand derives its name from its suggestion of the EnglishPork Pie crust.The model has run the usual cycle of present daystyles—England to the Atlantic seaboard to the Midwest.The hat has already secured the approval of the betterdressed element on all our leading Midwestern campuses.The crown is especially blocked for this shape. You’llneed one of these models if you’re interested in keepingyour wardrobe abreast of the latest trends.TheCampusAnother favorite among college men is the new^^modelwhich has been aptly called “TTie Campus.”It can be worn in several different styles—one of thebetter liked i* with the crease on the side and the brimsnapped as shown. Another style which has a largenumber of followers is the Homberg—the style is pro¬duced by the simple process of snapping up the brim—if you like to "block your own.” It looks old when it’snew and new when it s old.The Pork Pie Model sells for$5.00The Campus for• $7.00A Complete Line of All the Newest Shapes and ShadesFIRST FLOORMARSHALL FIELD & COMPANY!mmmmmmmmmmmmiiMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrn*THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1934'i"i.^j|ipi' mpnpHHjpvjiipPage Six# In congTQtulation to the University ofChicago on its sensational football come¬back, in honor to the team that is bringingnew glory to the old Midway... tomorrow,in its photogravure section, THE CHI¬CAGO DAILY NEWS will print a fullpage of the best action photographs ofMaroon stars and a picture of the squad.