/VOTE TODAYFORT. V. SMITH^11Mp iHaroonVOTE TODAYFORT. V. SMITHVol. 35. No. 23.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1934Price Three CentsThis Side(and the other)byHILDEBRAND and HENRYWE INTRODUCE OURSELVESby telling you what our column isand what it is not. As our title im¬plies, we may from time to timeraise questions of a more or less con¬troversial nature, but we have nobones to pick, rags to chew, rocksto throw, or bouquets to offer. Likethe bear that went over the moun¬tain, we hope to discover the exist¬ence of other sides, but we will notguarantee to be non-par ti.san onevery subject which we write about.And no subject is taboo, from theastute arguments of chapel councilto the nazi-like emblems on thelandings of .social science building.Inis column is really nothing moreor less than the wandeiing thoughtsof some wandering undergraduates.Often we may have a specific spotto visit or a specific subject on whichto sjieculate. In such cases we willeither go there and return or startat the beginning and finish where weleave off, but in the main we willconiine our.selves to aimless drifting.* * *ANONYMOUSwe remain by choice rather thannecessity. As Dickens wandered inearly morning with the stray cats ofa sleeping London, so shall we wan¬der under the pointed arches of asleeping campus, unknown, unseen,but our powers felt as were those<d’ the mighty men whose names wehear. And perhaps, if you keep care¬ful watch, you may some night atmidnight .see our shadowy form van-isliing around the corner on ahead,hat low, collar high, as we strideilirviugh the darkness in search ofthe new and strange.« * *YOU MAY HAVE SEENBY THE PAPERSthat today is election day—those im¬portant by-elections that mean .somuch to the success or failure of the.New Deal. But we are not no muchinterested in national issues as inour local candidate and champion ofgood government, T. V. Smith. Wehope that all of you who can votewill mark a cross for I’rofes.<or |Smith if only to reward our goodI riemis Barden^and I’arker who haverushed around so much to do theirsmall bit to help in his election. Be¬yond that Mr. Smith himself deservesyour wholehearted support. He is aphilo.sopher and a gentleman, whichmay or may not auger well for hissuccess in politics, especially in Illi¬nois. But he is the type of man whowill work tirelessly for good govern¬ment and whose actions will ca^t‘hthe public eye and, who knows, hemay start a one man campaignwhich will eventually result in a cleanup of the political situation in Illi-ANNOUNCE CASTSOF THREE ANNUALFRESHM£ PLAYSSet November 15, 16 forAnnual One-ActPerformancesT^hree University l-F COMMITTEE Announce Date and PlaceStudents to Face \ |ja| o u n If C D .Trial Tomorrow I "UbUu. u m U n t n 11Casts for the three freshman playswere announced yesterday by thestudent directors of the annual pro¬duction. The one-act plays will bepresented by different casts on No¬vember 1.5 and 16 in the Reynoldsclub theater.“Half Way .Timmy,” by T.Schwartz will be directed by JamesDay and Philip White. The role ofTom Wells will be played by RobertWahl and Lloyd James; Jean Wellsby Helen Wegg, Marion Tluff, orMary Stevenson; Jimmie Shea byJack Schatz and Robert Jones; andRum Morgan by Art I..eonard and.Ambrose Richardson. Hillard Biel-ama and Robert Way will be ca.st inthe part of Schultz, and Joseph Mottland Robert Jones will play the partof Boggs. Charme Howard has chargeof properties.Present Play by WildeThe second play to be presentedwill be “The Ix)st Elevator” by Per-cival W’ilde. Charles Nicola and Joan(luiou will direct. .Alfred Court andLester Cook will play the part ofthe F'ngaged .Man. The role of theEngaged Woman wdll be given byJudith Palmer and Nancy Nimmons;Small Man in a hurry by RobertMosenfelder and Robert Ulbrick; BigEasy-doing Man by John Jeuck andRobert Wagner, and Book Salesmanby F’rank Kahn and Isadore Rosen-field..Alfred Berrens an<l George Tren-ary will have the part of the Mes¬senger boy; Gordan Tiger and D. F.Burton the part of the Elevator boy;Theodora Schmidt and Marry .AnnPatrick the part of the Girl with thedentist appointment; Irma Holickyand Shirley Jane Combs the part ofthe Nice Old Lady; and Jane Simonsand Vendenka Videk the part of theRomantic Old .Maid. Le.slis Wilsonand Betty Barden will jvlay the partof the German Housewife.Charlotte .Abbott and Helen Hart-enfeld will direct the production of“Unto Such Glory” by I^aul Green.The part of Walt will be played byPaul Wa,gner and Ray Dannow; LanieF'nnis will be given by .Mary Rix andF'rances Bezdek; Reverend Simkinsby Harold W eber and De With Kel¬ly. Herman Koening and Irving.Avelrod have the remaining part.W. S. GREY GIVES2ND VOCATIONALLECTURE TODAYProtesting vigorou.ily against the1 manner of their arrest, treatment byi the police, and trial, three Univer-I sity students, Augustus Kelly, LloydJames, and Bernie BYandschaft, mustappear tomorrow before Judge FrankPadden, sitting in the jury branchof Municipal court, and defendthemselves against charges of “dis-I tributing advertising material” ini violation of city ordinance.' The three men were seized on thecorner of 43rd and South Parkwayon the night of October 16, and con¬veyed in .squad cars to various policestations, being held incommunicadoa total of 36 hours. When news ofthe arrest and subsequent detentioncirculated on campus, a mass meet¬ing of protest was held by the Na¬tional Student League, Socialistclub. Student Union Against Fascism• and W’ar, and other liberal groups.Students and and faculty membersjoined in a denunciation of policetactics and called for a new deal for.student radicals..All three students deny theI charges preferred against them andcontend that their arrest, imprison¬ment, fingerprinting, and photograph¬ing may be traced to their radicalaffiliations and their presence in theI Negro district after dark.The National Student League has, issued a call for all interested stu¬dents to attend the trial, set for 8:30tomorrow morning, on the 8th floorof the court building at 11th andState.PLANS MMPAIGNMakes Arrangements toContact FutureLeaders of ’39for Interfraternity Ball;Select Orchestra SoonSCHOLARSHIPS TO BEBASED ON FINANCESAS WELL AS ABILITYTODAY IS ALSO INTERESTINGbecause .Messrs. Kelly, James, andBrandshift are to be tried tomorrowon a trumped-up (we believe) chargeof distributing advertising literature.W hile we have no so-called radicaltendencies, we are fully in sympathywith the accu.sed in this case as wefeel that they are justly defendingtheir constitutional right of freeJ'Peech and action. We gravely fearthat any demonstration by Univer¬sity students against the unusualpowers exercised by the Chicago po¬lice would be futile in view of theforces backing the police, but weteel that such a demonstration should |he made if only to show that we real- jize that our rights as citizens arebeing iiifringed upon and that we in-lend to combat such infringement toJ^lie^fullest extent of our powers. |Phi Delt, Deke WinHomecoming PrizesHomecoming prizes were awardedto Delta Kappa Epsilon and PhiDelta Theta fraternities during theintermission at half-time Saturday.Delta Kappa Epsilon received thetrophy for the largest alumni repre¬sentation. •Phi Delta Theta was selected asfhe house with the best decorationsfor the Homecoming week-end. Del¬ta Upsilon was runner-up. The rat¬ings were made by a committee ofjudges composed of James WeberI-inn, profes.sor of English, Norman.MacLean, instructor of English, andJames Cate, instructor of History.The second lecture of the Voca¬tional Guidance series will be giventoday by William S. Grey, professorof Flducation, in Haskell 108 at 3:30.This group of lecture-conferencesare sponsored by the Board of Vo¬cational Guidance in order to ex¬tend the knowledge of opportunitieson various vocational fields to theUniversity student body. In each casethe speaker is a person thoroughlyconvcr.sant with his subject.The next lecture will be givennext Tuesday by Shirley J. Case,;dean of the Divinity School, who *will lecture on the opportunities and [retiuiremenls in the field of religious ;work.Announcement is also made by ithe Vocational Guidance office of;the speaker in the field of medicine, jDr. Josei)h Miller. iTending to i)ut an increa.sed em¬phasis on the financial need, latherthan the scholastic ability of the.'Student, the College ScholarshipCommittee announces an importantchange of policy in awarding secondand third-year scholarships.Under the jilan formerly in effect,30 second-year honor scholarshipswere awarded to those w’ith the high¬est average in three comprehensiveexaminations. A smaller number ofthird-year scholarships was similarlyawarded on the basis of six examina¬tions. No consideration was given tofinancial need, except that the sug¬gestion was made that those notneeding financial aid might relinquishtheir awards, and still retain thetitle of honor scholar. This was donein only a few cases, and many worthystudents in more pressing circum¬stances were unable to continuetheir education.To remedy this situation, the high¬est ranking students, as before, willbe designated honor scholars, butthis will not automatically entitlethem to scholarships. Every candi¬date for a scholarship will file an ap¬plication with the scholarship secre¬tary in room 203, Cobb hall beforeJune 1. .Awards will be made by thescholaivship Committee upon thebasis of individual merit, takingboth scholastic record and financialneed into account.i Organized plans for the Interfra-I ternity committee’s proposed pro-j gram to attract “leaders of 39” will,get under way tonight at a smokerj in the Reynolds club at 7:30 for theI fraternity representatives who havebeen appointed to supervise the workin their individual houses.The committee, which is w’orkingon the program in cooperation withthe Student Promotion office, wishesI to attract a class of students most1 of w'hom attend other schools be-; cause of the impression that the Uni-i versity over-emphasizes scholasticI attainment and minimizes the im-I jiortance of a well-rounded college' career.Make List of MenAt the smoker the representatives; will be given cards on which will be, placed information concerning out-! standing high school seniors withi whom the fraternity men are ac-I quainted. The list will be completed' before Christmas, and an attemptI will be made to make personal con-, tact.s with the prospective studentsi at an earlier date than previou.sly.Plans are now being made to or¬ganize the women’s clubs into theI program and to make an effort toj contact feminine leaders who areI now high school .seniors,i Hold Meeting TonightThe Interfraternity committee alsoannounced yesterday that the nextmeeting of the Interfraternity coun-I cil would be held tomorrow night ini the Reynolds club. A final report onthe arrangements for the Interfra¬ternity ball will be made at that time.The stewards as well as the housel)residents have been asked to bepresent at the meeting since actionwill be taken on the proposed planfor cooperation of the fraternitycommis.sary departments. It is iplanned to incorporate a preliminary :program for cooperative buying into |the original plan. |Hold Meeting forBlackfriar AuthorsAll prospective authvus ofBlackfriar books are requested toattend a meeting in the Black¬friar office on the third floor ofthe Reynolds club tomorrow af-teriioon from 1:30 to 3:30. TomFlinn, Charles Greenleaf, andWilliam D. Watson will be pres¬ent to discuss the type of bookdesired for the production in theSpring.Dance Scheduled forLake Shore ClubNov. 28Senatorial FightConcludes; A wai tElection ResultsT. V. Smith, professor of Philos¬ophy, brought his campaign to aclose last night against his Republi¬can opponent, Roy Woods, for theseat of state senator in the F'ifthSenatorial District. His campaignmanagers are confidently predictingan overwhelming victory for the phil¬osopher-politician in today’s election.Professor Smith has conducted hiscampaign on a platform promisingsupport for the policies of PresidentRoosevelt insofar as they affect Il¬linois. He is in favor of a constitu¬tional convention and consolidationof government agencies as a measureof economy.Winding up his campaign, Profes¬sor Smith replied last night to theallegedly libelous statements issuedby Republican headquarters in an at¬tempt to defame his character andmorals. He pointed to the fact thathe has carried on an open and above¬board campaign, entirely devoid ofpersonalities aimed at his opponent.Mr. Smith closed with an appeal toail friends of good government tosupport the movement for adminis-tiative reform in Illinois and thepolicies of the national government.Professors See Sterilization asDesirable Social Welfare MeasureAlpha Delts to beHost to 20 MexicanYoungsters TonightBy HOWARDThe desirability and practicabilityof human sterilization as a socal wel¬fare measure was discussed by threeoutstanding contributors to humanbetterment in a symposium deliveredat Sinai temple last evening.The speakers were Rabbi LouisL. Mann, of Sinai, who is profes¬sorial lecturer on Oriental Lan¬guages and Literatures at the Uni¬versity; Dr. Anton J. Carlson, FrankP. Hixon distinguished service pro¬fessor of Physiology and chairmanof the department, and Dr. MorrisFTshbein, assistant clinical professorof Medicine at Rush, and editor ofthe .American medical journal.Keep Out Weeds!Presenting the viewpoint of a re¬ligionist, Dr. Mann asked the ques¬tion, “Am I my brother’s keeper?”,and offered sterilization as an an-M. RICHThe swank Lake Shore Athleticclub has been selerted as the placefor the Interfraternity ball that willbe held this year on its traditionaldate. Thanksgiving eve, November28. The announcement was madeye.sterday by Dan Glomset who is incharge of general arrangements anda member of the Interfraternitycouncil, the sponsor of the event.The dance is scheduled from 9until 2. The price of the bids hasnot yet been determined. Several or¬chestras are being considered for theengagement.Spacious BallroomThe Ballroom of the Lake ShoreAthletic club is large, being muchmore spacious than that of theBlackstone hotel where the event washeld last year, and overlooks the lakeand the shore district. It is illumin¬ated by neon lighting effects. Freeparking place will be provided.Possibilities for the orchestra tobe used are Bernie Cummins, per-enially featured at the Trianon ball¬room on the south side, and CharlieAgnew, host at various times at theEdgewater Beach hotel. Terrace Gar¬dens, and other Chicago night spots.Final selection of the band for theball, one of the University’s mostglamorous social affairs, will bemade by the Interfraternity commit¬tee in the near future..Announcement of committees forthe Interfraternity ball will bemade Thursday according to DavidKutner who is handling publicity forthe affair. The prom leaders will beselected early next week.Low Ticket PricesTickets for the ball will probablybe priced according to the standardfollowed in recent years. In 1932,the bids were lowered to $3 a coupleto set the low mark for any majorUniversity social event. It was inthat year that non-fraternity menwere admitted to the dance for thefir.st year. Charlie Agnew’s orches¬tra furnished the music on that oc¬casion.The elite Lake Shore Athletic clubhas also been selected by the Armyand Navy club of Chicago as thesite of its annual ball which hasbeen scheduled to be held shortlybefore the Interfraternity ball. Theclub is located at 850 Lake Shoredrive, and faces on lake Michigan.This will be the first time the LakeAthletic club has been usedANNOUNCE LEADERSIN YEARBOOK DRIVEDelta Sigma and Phi Delta Thetaled the clubs and fraternities re¬spectively in the sales drive for theCap and Gown, according to an an¬nouncement made yesterday. Thisdrive will wind up at the end of theweek.Also, all students who wdsh to takeadvantage of the offer of gettinga Cap and Gowm with the Directoryfor only $2.50 must do so before thepublication of the latter next Mon¬day. After that time it will cost anadditional 25 cents.The Directory includes 7636names.As the first in a series of programsby the fraternities in cooperationwith the University Settlement,Alpha Delta Phi will entertain twen¬ty Mexican children from a back-of-the-yards district tonight at the fra¬ternity house with a dinner and eve¬ning of entertainment. .A group ofthe members will visit the Settle¬ment at a later date.This work on the part of the fra¬ternity is in keeping with the newpolicy this year and is typical of theprograms and interest that the Set¬tlement Board has hoped to establishbetween all the University clubs andfraternities and the Settlement.Such active relationships betweenthe organization are being conduct¬ed by Leonard Olson, of the Settle¬ment Board and Mr. Knarr of theUniversity Settlement Board.“We must keep the garden of hu¬manity as free as possible fromweeds,” he said. “We must do a.smuch for human beings as we’ve al¬ways done for hogs, dogs, and cat¬tle.” He ui'ged governmental expen¬diture for the purpose of informingpeople how to raise families, ratherthan over-emphasis on the teachingof farmers how to breed cattle andhogs.Operation Not Harmful“The opei-ation is in no way harm¬ful. We have seen that public wel¬fare (quoting a supreme court de¬cision) calls for the best lives inwartime. Why, then as a matter ofvictims of feeble-mindedne.ss wouldonly reduce their total number by11% in one generation, the rest com¬ing from the apparently normal,common stock. It would take 7000years to effectively reduce the num- I Shoreher of feeble-minded by employing I for this event; previous Interfra-the process of sterilization alone. We i ternity balls have been held at thehave 10,000,000 “carriers” in the j Drake hotel, Blackstone hotel, andcountry, who are not themselves in- i the Medinah Athletic club.fected, and who are impossible to de-1tect.”Not a Practical SolutionSpeaking from the medical view¬point, Dr. Fishbein stressed the im¬practicability of sterilization as aneffective social weapon, citing sta¬tistics and scientifically prepared re¬ports which tended to show that lit-1tie, if anything, was accomplishedin past experience with sterilization, ,and that competent means of deter¬mining a per.^jon’s eligibilty for ster- | Theory” inlization have not been developed.“Consider the case of one of the jgreatest surgeons in the country,”:he suggested. “This man had three 1normal children and one Mongolian -idiot. Is any court competent to say jwhether or not the three normal jchildren should be sterilized? It is,true that they may produce Mon¬golian idiots, but it is also true that jmay produce surgeons, as great as, |or greater than the father himself.” 'Insufficient Data“We don’t know enough, and there-;fore cannot be too positive,** he as- iserted. “The problem is complicatedand intricate, and one hei^itates toenter upon it lightly. We have insuf-FRANK KNIGHT TODISCUSS CAPITALTHEOR Y THURSDA YOpening up the weekly meetingsof the Graduate club of Businessand Economics, Frank HunemanKnight, professor of Economics, willspeak on “Capital Theory and Cyclepublic policy, can we not prevent! ficient data. Very few of you in thepeople from bringing into the world I audience even know the names ofthe worst lives?” ' your great great grandparents, muchDr. Carlson, speaking from the j less their diseases,”scientific viewpoint, agreed with Dr.. None of the speakers were willingMann as to the desirability of steril- i to advocate sterilization as a generalization in cases of feeble-minded-1 practice in criminal cases,ness, but pointed out some of the! “If sterilization is labeled as pun-difficulties of getting results. ! itive,” Dr. Mann asserted, “people“Sterilization of all the hereditary will shrink from it.”Haskell 202 at 4:30Thursday. The formal talk will befollowed by a round-table discussion.According to W. Allen Wallis,president of the Club, it is expectedthat Professor Knight will touch onthe heated controversy between him¬self and Professor von Hayek of theUniversity of London which wasopened by an essay of ProfessorKnight criticizing the Austrian the¬ory of capital.The es.-^ay appeared in the volumeof “Economic Essays in Honor ofGustav Cassel” published about ayear ago. Kayek answered last Junein the Economic Journal, and in theAugust issue of Economica appearedanother article on the subject byProfessor Knight.THE WEATHERTuesday, November 6, 1934.Fair and continued cool Tuesday.Moderate northwest winds, becom¬ing southerly.Page TwoTHE DAILY ^^A^OON, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 6. 1934(Sltp Satlg iMarofluFOUNDED n< 1901MEMBER^socmteU ^oHeoiate 'jJrcas-*IS34 1935*-KAfUSOM \Nl$C(XSWThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspapCT of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarter by ThelTailyMar^n Company, 5331 University 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.TTie 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 stivient 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 sh'^uld 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-ChiefWILLIA^T s. O’DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOWARD M. RICH, News EditorDAVID H. KUTNER. News EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth GreonebaumHenry F. KelleyRaynu'nd LahrJan>'f LewyRalph W. NicholsonJeantieWilliamStolteW. WatsonBUSINESS ASSOCIATESZalmon GoldsmithRobert McQuilkinEverettStoreyEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSShirley BakerJohn BallengerJack BrackenWells D. BurnetteRussell CoxSidney Cutright Jr.George FelsenthalZenia GoldbergRuby HowellJulian A. KiserGodfrey LehmanJohn MorrisJune RappaportGeorge SchustekJames SnyilerEkiward S. SternElinor TaylorMary WalterCampbell WilsonBUSINESS ASSISTANTSPaul Lynch Harold Siegel Roy Warshawsky•Allen Rosenbaum Richard Smith Seymour WeinsteinNight Editor: William WatsonAssistants: Bracken and SnyderTuesday, November 6, 1934OUT WEST, WHERE FREEDOM IS NOTDYING, BUT DEADThe Pacific Coast continues to furnish the bat¬tleground for the controversy on freedom of opin¬ion. First came the release of the editor of theOregon Daily Emerald for disagreeing Avith th«faculty.Now five students have been ousted from theUniversity of California at Los Angeles for holding an open forum on California politics. Thereasons given were that they were attempting tcdestroy the University and that they were Communists. A remarkably brilliant reason for sus¬pension !Whether or not these students were Commun¬ists, they certainly will be now, and no one canblame them. As for “destroying the University”the Saint-Louis Post-Dispatch points out sigrflfi-cantly: “How, in short, were these five studentsgoing to destroy the university. Did they intendto blow up or burn the elaborate buildings on theextensive campus? Or did this fearsome five planto assassinate the 7000 students and 350 teach¬ers? Or were they conspiring to embezzle theschool’s $16,000,000 endoA.’ment fund? If anyof these dark deeds were being plotted (and de¬struction of a university would seem to involvesuch happenings) then the university authoritiesare to be commended for preserving a great edu¬cational institution.”But of course the University of Californiaauthorities had nothing of the sort in mind. Theyare merely one of a large group of blind Amer¬icans who fail to realize that every blow of thistype that they strike is a kick in their own faccj.We know that lOO'/c Americans, such as these,advocates of freedom of speech, would not evendream of suppressing political opinions contraryto their own, but assuming that they would be,creating martyrs is not a sound approach.Here at the University we pride ourselves onour freedom. But it would seem, from the re¬ports we hear, that we are the exception ratherthan the rule. Every day we are more and moreproud of the school we chose, and we have con¬fidence that our freedom will continue.But such episodes as the California and Ore¬gon cases are contagious and we look for sim¬ilar instances to break forth in other sections ofthe country. If these movements continue theoutside pressure around us will increase.In education the University is a leader, whoseopinions are respected and whose ideas are grad¬ually being adopted. In this matter of personalfreedom, then, the only course open to us is tobe prepared to preserve our present enviable po¬sition and do all that we can to exert pressure onthe backward institutions still living in the middleages of education.We are a long way from the Pacific Coast andwhatever we might say will have little effect onthe situation. But if we believe in freedom ofdiscussion, we are only doing our duty by stat¬ing our contempt for groups advocating suppres¬sion. The Daily Maroon would like to see this■kampus join in protest at every blow against free¬dom in univers’ties, and now is an especially goodtime to begin.The Daily Maroon and, we hope, the DebateUnion are sending a formal protest to Provost E.C. Moore of the University of Calfiornia, and weurge every student that feels as we do to do the•ame. It will disregarded, of course, but if werpake ourselves heard, it will, at least, make thepeople responsible squirm.—H. P. H.The Travelling BazaarBy RABELAISMAN ABOUT TOWN (In the Style of, and withApologies to: Walter Winchell.)The stork visited H. P. Hudson with an idea.This will be vigorously denied but it is true . . .Observations based on the Chi Psi party: Mr.and Mrs. Bob Rice still giving each other thatlook and after all this time. . .Phil White with apretty school teacher, Ixirraine Watson by name. . .Betty Patterson back to the scene of her tri¬umphs and conquests... Fashion-expert BillTraynor wdth a new sweet, young thing, AliceHolmes...The Turner-Gertie combination seemsto be clicking....The Wally Montgomerys showno signs of a let-up...Radio’s newest find. WillSenn O’Donnell traveling alone as usual. Heshould get across in a big way. A liquid, goldenvoice that you run on to once in a lifetime. Bernie(Ben) Look to yffur laurels, be they few(.. .ChuckTressler and Ruth Walters wanted to make it atwosome but Charles Breast-Stroke Dwyer hadother ideas.. .Comment will announce to-daythat Johnnie Auld has been made its new assist¬ant business manager . . The Jones-Beale hookupis still shedding sparks . . . That most glamorousblonde of a decade. Peg Tillinghast, letting her¬self be seen with numerous males and slaying ’emright and left in a new lavender dress... HelenWegg of the social register kept Gary’s fiery-tongued demagogue, Sidleh Self Made Hymanjumping through the hoops...The Alpha Deltfrat boys enjoying themselves late into the yawn¬ing at the Palm Grove... Don Morris steppinghigh wide and hansom with a peanut-sized fresh¬man, handled Marian Evans . . .♦ * ♦Recommended to diversion seekers; The PaulWhiteman platter of “Fun To Be Fooled” and“You’re A Builder-Upper”.. .Maxine Grey warb¬ling, “Stars Fell On Alabama”. ...GeorgeDillon’s first, “Boy In The Wind” . . . NelsFuqua’s reminiscences appearing in this spacesometime this week. Truly grand stuff about tru¬ly grand people by a swell guy...An orchid toJay Berwanger for being the greatest footballerin a generation; the first immortal since RedGrange...A scallion to the band for ridingMcIntosh unmercifully (There’s a decent limitto everything) and for playing the wrong thingsat the right time and vice-versa. . .Take a lookat Prof Charles E. Merriam’s new tome in whichhe tells you how to be a Hitler. As if anybodyw’ould want to be...Long John Dille is still theright height for Jayne Smooth Paulman but wehear rumors of a rift...Joan Naumberg andGeorge Socialist This Week Mann have agreedto disagree.. .Rankin Pony Concessioneer Rob¬erts 4 giving the local girls a twirl and yearningfor the days when/... Big Deal Greenleaf makinga good waiter. The only be-tuxed gent tharLauerman and Markham, the Happiness twins,found out that shedding light on moon-gazersdoesn’t win friends... H. A. Reese and M. J.Stevenson seem to be seen where ever anybody isto be seen. Together.. .Hap Sulcer week-endedLeslie Wilson from Vassar as has John Starks atother times. Blonde stuff...* * ♦Lee Yarnell always gravitates back...CaseyJones remains unique in his song-presentations . .Harry Morrison is on the wagon and proud of it. . . Despite murmurings to the contrary sometime ago Mr. and Mrs. Gil Hilbrant (She wasMary Haskell) are still that way...The NormMacleans can be our chaperones any day of theweek... The Romeo of his day, Gene Life IsFutile Foster, has gone back to without Juliet-ting...“The Joyous Season” didn’t gross. Butthe first of the season never does. WinnetkaBallenger and Ruth Let It Rainey making haywhile the moon shone. Ah, these youngsters...1 Letters tothe Editor1Ii HE DIDN’T BOONov. 5, 1934.i Three hired huskies toted a linenI sheet, both wide and high, in front II of the stands at Saturday’s footballI game. Jeers and boos echoed backand forth across Stagg Field. The! sheet had printing on it. It read:: “Vote for T. V. Smith.” SeveralI min.ites later the loud-speaker sys-^tern trembled with the voice qf Pro-' fessor James Weber Linn. But only ': for an instant was I able to hear1 the thoughts that the venerable Pro-: fessor Linn had labeled “of interestI to all Chicagoans.” I could not heari Professor Linn but I later learned ;I that my original assumption had beencorrect. His message, too, was: “Votefor T. V. Smith.” He had askedhumbly to be heard, even continu¬ing in face of the opposition of therude. But bad manners, unsports¬manlike tactics, and ignorance wonI out. He was overwhelmed.1 I have talked with students, mostof whom contributed to the bedlam,since the incident. In face of my ob¬jections to their actions they havemerely weakly replied: “Oh, it waspoor taste on the part of T. V.Smith’s party. He deserved to bebooed. A football game is no placej for that sort of thing. B’ut I stillhope he gets elected. I just objectedto that publicity stunt.”Perhaps you have already gather¬ed by my tone that I am totally outof sympathy both with the students’actions and their rationalizations forthem. I fail to agree that a Chicago‘‘ootball game is not a proper placeto openly support the political candi¬date of a member of this University’sfaculty. Chicago has never consid¬ered its football games as commercialenterprises for outsiders but ratheras a University activity. As such,the problems and prejudices of theUniversity very definitely had aplace in the proceedings. Further, Icannot understand how sincere sup¬porters of an individual’s politicalcandidacy could knowingly injure hischances of success merely because ofa slight difference of opinion as tothe proper place to publicly displaya campaign banner.Time has shown that the campaignmove was ill-advised. But to morethan that we cannot agree. The Uni¬versity has learned a severe lesson,however. In the future w’hen plan¬ning the support of its sons, it musttake into careful consideration theignorance and short-sightedness ofthose remaining.Charles Tyroler, II.DREXELtheatre858 E. 63rdTuesday and WednesdayWarner Baxterin‘‘GRAND CANARY’’with H. B. Warner and Madge EvansDAILY MATS. 15c till 6:3oEveryStudentNeedsOneFrom the time you are in college andas long as you live, your success in life andbusiness will depend upon your ability towork out ideas.Outline your ideas, write your papersand lecture notes, your themes and yourletters, on a Remington Portable. A fewdays’ practice and it s faster than longhand.The Remington Portable fits in a caseonl}" four inches high. You can use it onyour lap, if you wish, for it carries its tableon its back.Easy payment terms if desired.U. of C. BOOK STOIU^5S02 Ellis Ave.THE CAP ANDGOWNreflects the campus in each of its moods . . . the kaleido¬scope of university life . . . personalities . . . activities . . .scholastic progress . . . pleasures . . . sports . . . honors . . .traditions . . . The CAP AND GOWN deals graphicallywith the personalities who make the campus wheelswhirl . . . and with the wheels . . . and with the cogs in thewheels . . . the stimulating adventure of life on the Mid¬way—sweeps before you once again in a vivid, vital rec¬ord of typographic beauty—THE CAP AND GOWN—$2.50.THE STUDENTDIRECTORYfacilitates quick easy contacts with your fellow students. . . phone numbers . . . addresses . . . home addresses . . .club or fraternity affiliations . . . freshmen . . . graduatestudents . . . and other convenient information ... at yourfinger tips in the STUDENT DIRECTORY—25c.. . . TOGETHER THESE TWO VOLUMES COMETO YOU FOR THE PRICE OF ACAP & GOWN$2.50SUBSCRIBE NOW SUBSCRIBE TODAYTHIS OFFER IS VOID AFTER NOVEMBER 12,IW,|.WHKIU,!#| . >iuiiiii|^i|PW|ip)pn|p|ipppviP9fPIFnipp*^«^^DAILY MAROON SPORTSTUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6. 1934Page ThreeMaroons Strengthen Defense forSaturday’s Game with BuckeyesKecovering from the daze inwhich they were left Saturday whenPuniue showed them that it turnsout powerhouses as well as boilers,the Maroons swing: into a strenuousweek of practice for the Ohio StateBuckeyes at Columbus.After jroing through most of theseason in tiptop physical shape, theMaroon grid team finds many in¬juries as a result of the Black andGold onslaught. Berwanger had aslijrht leg injury which, although notserious enough to keep him OUT ofthe Buckeye game, will hinder hin.a irood deal. Then too, Ned Bartlett,speedy halfback, is laid up with aknee, injured badly enough to keephim out of all the remaining games.On the injury list as a holdove-from the week before is TuDbyWright. Other bruises are in evi¬dence, but none are serious enoughto keep the players out of practice.Practice DefenseAttributing the defeat to the lackof defensive strength, Coach ClarkShaiighnessy yesterday began an in¬tensive drill which will give thelighting .Maroons all the rudimentsneces.^ary for opposing the attacksof Heekin and Boucher, Buck starswho ran riot through Western Re-VORRES GROOMSWRESTLERS FORBIG TEN MEETSserve last week. Outstanding in thesetactics will be a pass defense aimedat preventing a reoccurrence of anyill-omened throws such as those jDuane Purvis tossed to his teammate jHaas to pave the way for two of the |Boilermaker touchdowns. jMany aspects of the Buckeye at- jtack are similar to that of the Ma- jroons and also to that of the Boiler-1makers. All three elevens are pri¬marily ocensive teams, their chiefaim being to run up higher scoresthan their opponents. In proof ofthis fact, the Buckeyes scored eleventouchdowns Saturday while the Ma¬roons, though on the tail end of thescore in the Purdue game, crossedtheir opponents’ goal line threetimes. Dick Heekin of Ohio Stateand Jay B'erwanger of Chicago are :both candidates for an all-American |position. The Bucks, like the Ma¬roons, have had trouble this year indeveloping a strong line.Many football fans look for theMaroon-Ohio game to be another ifree scoring fiesta such as was wit¬nessed on Stagg field Saturday. BothCoach Shaughnessy and Coach,Schmidt of Ohio have a background !in the southern style of play, which |stresses wide open offense. IWAYNE RUNNERSDEFEAT MAROONSIN DETROIT MEETFifteen varsity wrestling aspirantsare r.ow workiirg out daily under(■(laeh Don Vorres. IamI by CaptainNmiu Howard, fighting in the 135-IMiuiid class, the ultimate team willbe a squad well balanced as to the(iiiferent weights..Merle Giles and Lee Ballou willuphold the 1 firi-pouiiders. CharlesButler will fight in the 1 15-pound jclass.Bart Ro.se, sophomore, and EdZukawski, a senior who has been outof school for two years will sharethe 13.') pound post with Capt. How¬ard. Bob Ware and Harry Winterwill fight in the lightw’eight division.Coach Vorres announces that;there is plenty of room for 155-'pound men. He invited any menwishing to wrestle for births on thevarsity or freshman teams, or justto wrestle for the sport of it, to at¬tend the daily practices at either 11,111, or 4:30. The Conference sched-.ule for the squad includes meetswith Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa, North¬western, and .Minnesota.Fly Special Planeto Minneapolis forMaroon-Gopher Game.\t the request of several Maroonfootball fans the United .\ir LinesCompany is considering flying a ten-inissenger plane to Minneapolis for |tile • hieago-.Miiinesota game a weekfrom Saturday. If demand for thisService is sufficient to warrant thefliyht. one of the co-pilots will beHarry Van Lieuw, University of Chi¬cago student and a regular pilot forthe United Air Lines. Van Lieuw"as a member of the Maroon fresh¬man football team last year.At the convenience of the pas¬sengers the plane could leave Fri-day at any time to 10 A. M. Satur-,(lay morning, and could arrive back 'ill ( liicago at any time in the eve¬ning u}) to midnight, again accord¬ing to the wishes of the pas.sengers.The regular service of the company,"ith two pilots and a stewardesss,"ould he provided.•Irrangements for the trip are be¬ing handled by Russell van Tuyl ofthe United Air Lines, Wabash 0082. jUNIVERSITYGIRLShen you consider a changeof Residence, first inspect therooms a t BLACKSTONEHall — a residence for'vomen.Single rooms from $30.00per mo.Double rooms from $20.00per mo.Complete Hotel ServiceThe University cross country |team, coached by Ned Merriam, met [their second defeat of the sea.son |Saturday at Detroit when Wayne iuniversity downed them 37 to 18. i.Athletes from Wayne succeeded!in taking first and .second places andEd Rapp of Chicago took third. Rapp ;might have done better if he hadn’tlost his way and gone off the coursetwice so that he had to back track ito get back on the track. The next ;four men to come in after Rappwere Wayne men and the last fourwere Chicago athletes.jn scoring a cross country meetfirst place counts 1 against the team;second, 2; third, 3; etc.PUBLIX CAFETERIA(Formerly Hill's)1165 East 63rd Street |SECOND FLOOR !“You can buy a ticket to the Onto jState game with the money you ' i1 save eating the Puhlix way.’’ | jONTOOHIOSTATESPECIALCHARTEREDBUSESROUND $^.00TRIPUNIVERSITYSTUDENTSEXCLUSIVELYBuses start from the circle at9 P. M. Friday and arrive in Co¬lumbus at 8 A. M. Saturday.Buses leave Columbus at 9 P.M. Saturday and return to cam¬pus at 7 A. M. Sunday.Make reservations for the tripat theDAILY MAROON OFFICEin Lexington HallDe Luxe MotorStages, Inc. jCHI PSI WINSINTHDMUBtL GAMEChi Psi clinched second place in!the Beta league yesterday by win-1ning from Sigma Chi. 26 to 18, in !the only Intramural touchball game iof the afternoon. Sigma Nu, by de- ifaulting to Psi Upsilon, became al- imost certain to end in the cellar ofthat league, and at the same timeenabled P.si U. to keep its stronglead.Schmitz, with three touchdowns,was the dominant player in the ChiPsi victoiy. Wehling continued hissteady playing and scored 12 pointsfor third-place Sigma Chi. |Thursday's GamesThursday’s contests included tworunaways and three bitter battles.C. T. S. ran wild over N. S. L., win¬ning 40 to 0; and Phi Delt, with itstouchdown combination of Archipley,Kacena, and Boy<l clicking, trimmedS. A. E.. 36 to 0. !In three independent league con- !tests, the Ti ojans defeated the Inde- ;pendents, 13 to 6; Judson 300 beatBurton (H)0. 7 to 0; and B'urton 700won from Club 700, 12 to 6.I TOD.»Y’S GAMES3:00Phi Kappa Psi vs. Alpha Delta Phi.Delta Upsilon vs. Psi Upsilon 11.4:00Phi Gamma Delta vs. Zeta Beta Tau.Phi Sigma Delta vs. Pi Delta ThetaII.Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Lambda ChiAlpha.Sport FlashesBy TOM BARTONPURDUE FACULTYTEAM CONQUERSSQUASH PLAYERSChicago looked good even in de-1feat. And the team showed that itcould come back even after Purduehad obtained what seemed an insur- 'mountable score. The Maroons cantake it and will win at least two of !their next three games. For the sec- iond year in a row the rain contrib- !uted to the Chicago down fall—al- ithough last year several other jthings, a couple of halfbacks incFud- [ed, aided in the submergence of Chi¬cago.* * *Anyone who questions the all-American abilities of Jay B'erwangerneed only to remember that it tookt'wo of the finest backs in the coun¬try to equal his playing Saturday.Purvis and Carter are good, but ona dry field behind the blocking Jayshould have had, the Dubuque starwould have turned the tide in thoseclosing minutes. IF. Oh, well...beat OHIO STATE.* »■ * !Fritz Crisler, ex-Maroon who once jcoached in the Big Ten at Minnesota,hurled criticism at the rule-boundWestern conference last week. Cris¬ler, Princeton coach, showed his dis¬favor with the frequent meetings ofthe Big Ten officials. Fritz indicatedthat out of every meeting come morerules, most of them needless. Withseveral of these needless rules inmind, we agree with him.* ♦ *Minnesota’s overwhelming vic¬tories in their games to date giverise, among Gopher fans, of a claimto football’s greatest team. Well,with the coterie of backs Minnesotaflashed on the field in their last twogames, they may have just claim. Atthe beginning of the season Minne¬sota seemed to have only Lund. Thencame Kostka, Alfonse, Roscoe, Clark. |son and others. No wonder Michiganweakened under the battering of agreat line and great backs.This fellow Kostka looks like aworthy successor to the long line of 'smashing fullbacks from up north.To follow in the steps of 7ierbJoesting, Bronko Nagurski and Jack |Manders looks like a difficult assign- iment but it looks like the 213-poundStan Kostka will follow the immortal 'three. Incidentaly Bevan, another of'the annoying Gophers, kickedthrough three more points aftertouchdown. Last week he booted over 'five, a tribute to his educated toe ‘and the Minnesota line. iNot satisfied with conquering theMaroons on the gridiron, the Boiler¬makers sent a squash team to theMidway Saturday which downedCoach Norgren’s men.When the Purdue student squashplayers couldn’^ come they sentsome instructors. Augustus Kellyand Reilly of the Maroons tried toshow their opponents that studentsare better than their teachers, butwere unsuccessful. Even Dave Levin,who can be counted on to hit in thepinches in the baseball season,couldn’t hit hard enough to beat hisrival.The Hyde Park InnChop Suey Our SpecialtyLunch .35 Dinner .55H39 Hyde Park Blvd. Mid. 2022WE DELIVERSTINEWAY DRUGSPRECISE PHARMACISTS57th at KenwoodVisit our new up-to-date drug store whereyou will find. . . a fully equipped fountain grill. . . a fu!! fine 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 KenwoodIn 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.... /V gives the tobacco an ex¬tra flavor and aroma,, ,it makes the tobacco actright in a pipe — burnslower 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.common-aeituptOe>■> ?ft vC ■‘*5* ''Hutchins Leaves forColorado WednesdayRobert Maynard Hutchins, presi-!dent of the University, will leave |Chicago the latter part of this week jto fulfill a speaking engagement be¬fore the meetings of the Colorado |Education association. ;The president will entrain for Den¬ver Wednesday morning, and appearbefore the first section of the as¬sociation there on Thursday.THREE MONTHS'COURSEFOR COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GRAOUATIS jA thorough, intenstvt, stenographic courta—starting January 1, April 1, July 1, October 1, jInteresting Booklet sent free, without obUgatitm—write or phone. No solicitors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER. J.D.,PH.B.Regular Courses, open to High School Grmduates only, may be started any Monday. Dayand Evet ing. Evening Courses open to men. j'16 M'chigan Ave., Chicayo, Randolph 4347Meet your FriendsBLACiisTONEHALL TEA iROOMGroup Luncheons a SpecialtyServing Breakfast, Luncheon,DinnerDinners 40c and 50c5748 Blackstone Plaza 3313“It’s toasted”a/ Your throat protection—against irritation—against cough'Trti2Y “Jai^Th e clean center leaves are the mildestleaves—they cost more—they tastebetter—so of course, Luckies use onlythe clean center leaves—the choicestTurkish and Domestic tobaccos.Deltho Alumnae Hold ImportantPositions in Campus EnterprisesBy MARYTwenty-nine years ago, in 1905,Deltho was founded at the Univer¬sity. The club at present has elevenactive members, two of whom areparticipating in campus organiza¬tions. Alberta Schmidt is an upperclass counsellor, and Gertrude Wil¬son is a member of Y. W’. C. A.The alumnae association, made upof two hundred members, maintainsa scholarship fund which may beused by members. They also give sev¬eral social functions for the activechapter: a football supper after thelast game of the season, a Christ¬mas party, a benefit bridge for thescholarship fund, a mothers’ lun¬cheon, and a supper before the In¬terfraternity Sing. The social affairsgiven by the campus group are oneformal dance each quarter, teas andcozies each month.MackenzieMembers of Deltho are obliged topay a five dollar pledge fee, a twentydollar initiation fee which includesthe pin and dues for the first quarterof membership, and quarterly dues offive dollars. There are no special as¬sessments. The club is an inexpen¬sive one as the cost for first yearmembers is approximately only thir¬ty dollars.Deltho alumnae on campus atpresent are Frances Andrews, Caro¬line Reichers, librarian at Billings;Lolita Evans, accountant at theCommons; and Dorothy Price, assist¬ant in the department of Zoology.Officers of the group are AlbertaSchmidt, president; Madge Bein,vice-president; Donna Dickey, secre¬tary; and Lillian Nash, treasurer.Deltho announces today the pledg¬ing of Allene Tasker of Chicago.Today on theQuadranglesOUTLINE SYSTEMS OF FRATERNITYBUYING USED AT OTHER UNIVERSITIESAn outline of the plans whichhave been adopted in fraternity co¬operative programs at other univer¬sities was presented to The DailyMaroon yesterday by Everett George,the member of the Interfraternitycommittee who has been in chargeof organizing such a program at theUniversity.The first comprehensive plan ofsuch nature was instituted by thedean of women at the University ofMichigan about twelve years ago.Seventeen sororities were organizedin the program, but it was aiscard-ed at the end of four years because ^of the fact that the economy made 'possible was counteracted by laxness ,manifest with reference to proper,supervision of menus and utilizationof food to avoid spoilage.Minnesota PlanThe outstanding plan now in op- Ieration among American universities |is the one which is now in its fifth |year at the Unversity of Minnesota, jIt was organized by Dean McCreery,and 24 fraternities and 11 sororitieshave realized great savings. Thegreatest economy has been in thelaundry department where the billshave been reduced approximatelyfifty per cent. The saving on foodproducts averages from ten to fif¬teen per cent while that on coal isabout twenty per cent.Each of the organizations invested50 dollars in the program to oe usedas working capital. The houses arebilled monthly, and no difficulty hasbeen encountered in making collec¬tions. An executive committee super¬vises the operation of the plan, andan expert purchaser is the only per¬son employed by the organization.Commissary SupervisionEach individual house has a housemother to supervise the commissarydepartment, and the difficulty whichconfronted the Michigan sororities isthus overcome. Advice from thehome economics department is alsoobtained.A program modeled after that atMinnesota has been organized atOhio State university and is just get¬ting under way. The only importantmodification is that the executiveboard is composed of members whoare elected by students and are re¬munerated.In the plan to be proposed at ‘heInterfraternity council tomorrownight, purchases will at first be lim¬ited to coal and potatoes, and a co¬operative laundry department willbe offered.George stressed the importance ofadequate facilities for the supervi¬sion of food preparation, and hisplan thus includes a provision for atrained dietician to act as an advisorfor stewards.Music and ReligionDivinity chapel, Joseph Bond cha¬pel at 12. “Thou and I.” The Rev¬erend Douglas Horton, UnitedChurch of Hyde Park.Lectures“Can Intelligence Become Domin¬ant?” Professor Chai’les H. Judd. So¬cial Science 122 at 4:30.MeetingsW. A. A. North room of Ida Noyeshall at 12.Advisory council. Student loungeof Ida Noyes hall at 12.Interclub council. Alumni room ofIda Noyes hall at 12.Achoth. Wicker room of Ida Noyeshall at 2.Italian club. Alumni room o^' IdaNoyes hall at 2 :30.Y. W. C. A. Chapel group. Y. W.C .A. room of Ida Noyes hall at3:30.VV'yvern. Alumni room of IdaNoyes hall at 4.Honors candidates in School ofBu.siness. Common room of Haskellhall at 12.MiscellaneousMotion picture: “Romance in Btid-apest.” International house theaterat 4 :30 and 8.DISCUSS CALIFORNIASTUDENT SITUATIONAT DEBATE FORUMtalking shopbyjane and belleBookstore AnnouncesEdition of SongbookPublication of a new universitysongbook, the first since 1929, has |just been announced by the Univer¬sity bookstore.This book, published by the B;ook-store itself rather than by the Un¬dergraduate Council, as was former¬ly the case, is a greatly revised edi¬tion. Recognized by publishers asone of the best in the country, thenew book has included new songsfrom other schools, thus replacingmany non-collegiate tunes which be¬fore cluttered up the pages.Two separate discussions will beheld by the-University Debate Uniontomorrow evening in its weekly openforum in room A Reynolds hall at7:45. The first hour of the meetingwill be devoted to speakers andque.stions pertaining to the disposalof the world’s fair grounds, wheth¬er it should be made into an airport,“coney-island,” or public park.The latter part of the evening willconsist of pro and con opinions onthe recent expulsion of five studentsfrom the University of California“to save the school from Commun¬ists.”E. W. Burgess, piofessor of So¬ciology, and representatives of themunicipal airport and “Streets ofParis” of the fair have been askedto defend various pliases of the dis¬posal of the fair.The difficulty at the University ofCalifornia occurred October 30when five students, including thestudent president, chairman of theforensic board, chairman of themen’s board, chairman of the schol¬arship committee, and university de-bator, were suspended for one yearfor trying to “furtlier the NationalStudent League and destroy the Ufii-ver.'ity." The forum will be neutral,and all interested are invited to par¬ticipate in this discussion.Manchester college is scheduled forthe first I’niversity debate of theyear, November 24.“Romance in the Rain”—lastweek-end was fun, but now you willjust have to get your hair washedand set. Run over to the BEAUTYSHOP in the hasement of IDANOYES—it’s only 2 blocks from thequadrangles and the prices are soreasonable. Call Mrs. Hill, Dorchester7250, for an appointment.4 4 4“Call it luck”—and discoveringTHE GREEN SHUTTER TEAROOM certainly is. That empty feel¬ing at four o’clock can be easily as¬suaged with some of Jane Caldwell’smarvelous home-made devil’s foodcake covered with thick fudge frost¬ing. Verily, “food for the gods!”Those special sundaes are luscioustoo. The address is 5650 Kenwood.4 4 4“You belong to Me”—That’s whatyou will say when you see thoseaiiorable dresses at M I D W .A YFROCK SHOPPE. These exclusivesport and afternoon gowns, rangefrom $7.95 to $16.75. To finish theoutfit you must have that sheerringless hosiery, priced at only $.79a pair or 2 for $1.50. The address is1514 E. 59th St.—so near you canrun down any time.4 4 4Here’s a “Satisfied Lady”—walk¬ing out of KRISE’S ICE CREAMSHOP, 7112 Jeffery Ave! You’d besatisfied, too, after eatin.g such tas¬ty food! Those special steak .sand¬wiches, served with delicious hot cof¬fee, are perfect for fall days. Theprice is only $.35. For that “satisfiedfeeling” try tomato stuffed withchicken salad, with toast and coffee—or any of the other appetizingcombinations. The fountain service isgrand—your favorite flavored sodasor sundaes, made with KRISE’S richhome-made ice cream is a treat youwon’t forget soon. They are open un¬til 12 p. m. every evening and willdeliver. Call Butterfield 4467 foryour ice cream and candies.PLEDGINGPhi Kappa Sigma announces thepledging of Lowell Schultz and Doti-ald .Mattson of Duluth.Christian Science MonitorThe Christian Science Monitor isnow on sale at the University book¬store.CLASSIFIED ADSFHVtlMACYS xty-F'rst & KimharkTHE CONTEST IS ON!Win a $49.9j Crunow Radio AbsolutelyFree—D op in ror Full ParticularsFountain Service — LuncheonetteSTUDIO ROOMSFOR MEN6040 Ellis Ave.Phone Fairfax 3741Double rooms and three mealsa day for $7.25 per person. Reser¬vations taken.WHOLESOME MEALS in pri¬vate dining room for girl or menstudents. Dinners 3(lc: specialrates by week.Dinners served in private din¬ing room to fraternities, clubs andsmall parties.LOS T—Wonuin’s Swiss wi istwatch. 57th near Kenwood. 564!»Dorchester. Midway 10336. Rewanl.3 Months’ ShorthandCoursefor College Graduatesand UndergraduatesIdeal for taking notes at oolie.;e ortor spare-t'tue or full tinii* nKsitiiiiT-.( l.'is.'-es start the first of inber.jamiarv, .April and July.Call, iCritc, or ti'lcf'honc State i8Sifor romf'lclc farts.The GREGG COLLEGE> .Michigan NveGood Taste/