Vol. 37. No. 24.T ransfer StudentAnalyzes FraternitySituation“Reflections” of certain unidenti¬fied members of the Freshmen classwith regard to the social, club andfraternity system of the camp¬us are becoming so prevalent in theMaroon columns, along with rebut¬tals both pro and con that it may bewell to inquire into the nature of asystem which nourishes these out¬bursts against the inevitable. Itcertainly is not enough to merelylabel them as biased, “sour grapes,”etc., for while it is true that reflec¬tions are a distorted view of reality,either excessively beautiful or ugly,it is manifestly absurd to assumethat this indignation is just another“cause” about which to wave a flag.Had that been the case, the articleswould in all likelihood, have been.signed. It is interesting to note inthis regard that “Fraternity Man”urges “Freshman Woman” to havecourage of her convictions while heexpediently remains anonymous. Inthis discussion, an attempt will bemade to make a sincere appraisal ofthe social system at the Universityof Chicago, over the name of theauthor.• • •To reverse the customary order,may I present my conclusions firstand my reasons second:1. Man in society, when free fromexternal coercion, (if anyone knowsof such a place I would appreciateany information) will associate interms of mutual interests and values,insofar as it is physically possible.2. The fraternity man and clubgirl as an individual and as a mem¬ber of the group are not “villains”in the social scheme but victims ofthis gregarious tendency.And 3. “To join or not to join,That is the question,”; and the an¬swer must be made in terms of thedividends which can reasonably beexj)ected in return for an investmentof time, expense, and energy.* * *From whence do I speak? As atransfer from a non-fraternity col¬lege, the fraternity system as suchheld little glamour for me; but Ihave tried at the same time to keepan open mind with regard to thattypically American institution, theFraternity. In my contacts withfraternity men, individually I havefound them to be “swell guys,” butas a group I could not help but feelthat their association was in termsof values entirely foreign to me. Ican readily understand why a per¬son joins the Dramatic Associationinstead of the Chapel Union when heis interested in dramatics, but whyhe prefers one Greek letter social or¬ganization (I have never been ableto keep them straight) to another isbeyond the capacity of a mind nottrained in the subtleties of social in¬tercourse to understand.• « «There must, therefore, be some ex¬ternal pressure which influences thejudgment, first, to join a fraternity,and second, which fraternity to join.That external force can perhapsbest be described as an emphasisboth in attitude, word, and deed onthe value of the fraternity and clubas a social “crutch.” A fraternityman isn’t just an individual, he hasan organized group behind him. Isn’tthat the answer to the strength ofthe social fraternities and clubs inall things extra-curricular? Organ¬ization spells power; a universitycan roughly be compared to a state.It serves as a buffer between “specialinterest” groups on the campus. Thewill of those groups which possess ahigh degree of organization quitenaturally have the greatest influenceon policy and attitude; and theDevil take the hindmost. We are notfree, then, in determining what groupwe chose to associate with, for theexternal pressure of Attitude influ¬ences our choice. True, we have achoice, but It is inevitable that wechoose as we choose. Fraternity men,and club women, in my opinion, are“victims” of the system, and in per¬petuating it they are not “villains,”but tenders of the machine which pro¬duce them.* • •This is no answer. Neither is itan apologia. It is simply an at¬tempt to see how the system operates,what its ultimate nature is, andabove all, to suggest that much ofthe criticism leveled at the system,and perhaps more of the defense, ismisguided; for willy nilly, students( Continued on page 2 )^ Batlp itoionUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1936Price 3 CentsInterfraternityGroup SelectsBall LeadersHoyt and Shallenberger,Fish and Stern to LeadGrand March.Louise HoytA traditional part of the Interfra¬ternity Ball, the Grand March, willbe led this year by four outstandingmembers of thesenior class. Theleaders of theright wing will beLouise Hoyt andRobert Shal-lenberger, while,leading the leftwing will be Gen¬evieve Fish andEdward Stern.Louise Hoyt is asenior aide, thechairman of theFederation of Un¬iversity women, a member of theChapel Council and of the senior wo¬men’s honor society, while Shallen-berger is president of the Interfrat¬ernity Committee and a member ofDelta Upsilon.Edits Cap & GownGenevieve Fish is the editor of Capand Gown, a member of the seniorw’oman’s honor society, on the Mir¬ror Board, and amember of Chi-Rho Sigma. Sternis managing editorof The Daily Ma¬roon, secretary-treasurer of theInterfrat-ernity Committee,a University Mar¬shal, and a mem¬ber of Owl andSerpent and ofZeta Beta Tau.The Ball will beGenevieve Fishheld on November 21 at the MedinahClub, and music will be furnished byAnson Weeks and his orchestra.Socialist ArrestRally Finishes inHot Floor DebateA spirited discussion from the flooramong Socialists, Democrats, andCommunists in which charges, denials,countercharges, and explanationsfilled the room, yesterday ended thediscussion of Monday night’s arrestsof three Socialist students. The meet¬ing included addresses by Earl John¬son, instructor in Sociology, MaynardKrueger, assistant professor of Eco¬nomics, and Beatrice Schonberg andRay Sparrow, two of those arrested.Johnson stated that in his opinionthe main function of student radicalswas to get themselves publicized, tobe arrested, and to demand discus¬sion of fundamental issues. In thisway the student “red” provides theyeast in the academic setup, servesto shock the body of the campus outof the shell of complacency which isits main characteristic, and focussesattention on vital issues.FREE—FOR YOUYour announcement will becarried free in the Universitybulletin board—Today On theQuadrangles—appearing regu¬larly inWc\t ^atly ^aroonCOMING—TOMORROWTwo Aristotelians in reply toHerbert Schwartz, whose incit¬ing article appeared in the lastissue of Phoenix.You will find it worth yourwhile to readPremiere Production of DramaticAssociation Wins Praise of CriticBy SIDNEY HYMANCommunist Banneron This Campus?Page Mr. Hearst!Fresh on the heels of the Tribune’swarning that the next four years ofNew Deal will bring despicable dic¬tatorship, lo and behold—a flaming,rabble rousing Communist bannerfloated from the flagpole in the cen¬tral Quadrangle yesterday morning.Entering the circle, students weresuddenly confronted with the sightof hammer and sickle, neatly placedin the center of a Crimson flag. Hadthe New Deal, bolstered by its over¬whelming victory, suddenly come outin the open with its program of“chain and tag” horror?No answ’er! B & G men, busy dis¬engaging the much disputed emblem,met all inquiries with a cold silence.“Where did this come from? Whodid it?” queried the reporter.“You asked the question, you an¬swer it,” were the only words issuedby the gentlemen in charge.Have the brain-trusters ordered usto fly the Communist banner? It’sdifficult to say. If the students failto find the culprit, perhaps theTribune will find documents to provefrom whence came the command.Begin CampusNews PicturesShow Six Programs NextWeek; Wagner AppointsFive to Staff.The Daily Maroon Campus News¬reel will present October news mo¬tion pictures of the University Wed¬nesday, Thursday, and Friday at3:30 and 4:45 in Eckhart Hall, PaulWagner, director, announced yester¬day. A staff of five members will as¬sist in the operations of the newsreel.The film editor will be David Ra-den. Phi Sigma Delta. Continuity ed¬itor is Donald Hamilton, unattached.Wells Burnette, Kappa Sigma, willserve as publicity editor, Charles Ax-elson. Phi Delta Theta, as businessmanager, and Edward Fritz, PhiKappa Psi, as news editor.A Monthly ProductionEvery month, the Daily MaroonCampus Newsreel will present motionpictures covering the activities of thepreceding month. The first programwill include shots of every footballgame including the Wisconsin victory,important lectures including those ofNorman Thomas and John Ford, thefreshman-sophomore tug-of-war andBotany Pond party, six shots of. Pres¬ident Hutchins, numerous politicalaction photographs including sketchesof the campus political leaders, andmany other events and activities.There will be a special color featurew'hich Wagner will announce thisw’eek.Tickets may be obtained, beginningtomorrow morning, at the Informa¬tion Office, at the office of The DailyMaroon, from campus salesmen, orat the presentations, for the nominalprice of ten cents, Wagner stated.At the end of the year, there willbe a grand review of the newsthroughout the year. The various pro¬grams will in the meanwhile be shownin alumni councils throughout thecountry, and will serve as a perma¬nent record of contemporary life atthe University.Bar Association toElect New CouncilElection of three members of eachclass, including the pre-professionalgroup, to the Council of the Univer¬sity Law School Bar Associationwill be held in the lobby of the Lawschool next Thursday.Nomination will be by petition asusual; however, all signatures onpetitions must be of the same year asthat of the candidate. To be consid¬ered eligible for nomination, candi¬dates must have at least one third ofthe total number of signatures. Sen¬ior class petitions must carry 15names, junior petitions, 13, freshmenpetitions, 17, and pre-professional ap¬plicants, seven.Members of Bar Association maysign as many as six petitions. Nom¬inations will be closed 4:30 on Mon¬day, at which time all petitions mustbe in the hands of Miss Muir.George Bernard Shaw has a whimof iron. It’s a systematically ambig¬uous whim. He also has spiritual dif¬ficulties. Sometimes the accidents ofhis autobiography combine to shout,“Oh, God! The pain of it all!”Last night in the Reynold’s ClubTheatre, he shouted his refrain to adelighted audience which accepted theplay as a breathing spell from the“pants’ pressers of the world unite”writing of C. Odets, and the “lech¬erous eye on my grandmother” writ¬ing of E. Caldwell. The occasion wasthe Dramatic Association’s presenta¬tion of “Androcles and the Lion.”Conflicting InterpretationsWhen first presented in 1915, “An¬drocles and the Lion” earned for Shawa place in the hierarchy of angeTs anddemons. Churchmen who substitutedfaith for analysis, saw in the play thereturn of Shaw to “Glory Road” and‘“The Lamb.” Others suffering fromself inflicted myopia, and jealous lesta virtuous man crowd them out oftheir place in heaven, denounced Shawas a wanton son of Babylon. All be¬cause Shaw wrote a play about thepersecution of the Christians by theRomans.Student UnionSponsors Talk bySpanish ConsulAiding its drive to furnish materi¬al aid to the Spanish government,and to swell the relief boxes in Man-del corridor and Cobb Hall, theAmerican Student Union will pre¬sent Senor Periz, Spanish consul toChicago, who will speak on theSpanish insurrection in Harper Milat 12:30 today.Periz, one of the few Spanish con¬suls who have remained ardent sup¬porters of the government, possessesa reputation for a scholarly thorough¬ness in his knowledge of the Spanishscene, and is known as an accomp¬lished and vivid speaker. He willanalyze the present situation interms of its history, its significance,its probable outcome, and its rela¬tion to European affaii'S in general.The year’s first issue of the Stu¬dent Advocate, national organ of theASU, will be placed on sale at themeeting.Student AdvocatePresents Johnsonon Steel Workers“Progress is not inevitable.. .It de¬pends upon whether we go to a furth¬er goal or not...”Today as the first 1936-37 issue ofthe Student Advocate, American Stu¬dent Union Magazine, appears on thecampus, someone will again deem itthe best publication that has everbeen plucked from the field of anAmerican school. Advocate has pro¬gressed in content, format, and mean¬ing. It appoaches its goal.Of special interest to the Univer¬sity will be an article by Earl S.Johnson, instructor in Sociology, inwhich he makes his debut in the listof Advocate contributors. “Steel In¬vades the Campus” is an interpreta¬tion of the “meaning of students andprofessionals of the attempt to or¬ganize the steel workers on an in¬dustrial basis.” His analysis of themiddle class is something to think of.Discusses Academic FreedomJames A. Wechsler, editor of thepublication, has written a charactersketch, not only of “The Education ofBob Burke,” but of youth in its strug¬gle for knowledge and recognitionfor anyone interested in “academicfreedom” as it now exists.One of the most progressive stepsmade by Advocate has been the intro¬duction of a series of discussions onsex education. Dr. Marie Warnerspeaks in all frankness of the mean¬ing and influence of Sex—and an¬swers questions that too many collegepublications have heretofore termed“improper.” Good reading.“Saturday’s Children” a treatise onfootball, the discussion of campus co¬operatives, ROTC training, and an ap¬peal from the Spanish students arelisted as a few of the remaining ar¬ticles.Advocate can’t just be picked up.It "Eas to be read.But the play is not theological his¬tory. It is the story of the eternalstruggle of new interests againstvested interests. Shaw postulates hisideas, but when they rush on to anapparent triumph, he brings them toearth with well directed pot shots,only to build up new arguments andrepeat the sharpshooting to his owndelight and to the audience’s embar¬rassment. In “Androcles and theLion” he achieves the thesaurus ofconflicting ideas with the refrain ofSt. Joan, “The World is not yetready for the ideas of George Bern¬ard Shaw!”Successful CastContributing to the success ofShaw’s spiritual difficulties last nightwere Lillian Schoen, John Van DeWater, Robert Wagoner, C. SharplessHickman, and Mary Paul Ricks.As Ferrovius, John Vandewatermade his character loom as large inthe play as his own body. Represent¬ing the brute force of a new move¬ment that is at odds with its moreidealistic aspects, Vandewaterserved as lubricant for the rollickingspirit of the play. To Robert Wag¬oner, as Caesar, goes credit for sav¬ing by the force of his own person, athird act that needs rehearsing. Lil¬lian Schoen, as Lavinia, portrayed themost subtle character Shaw postulat¬ed. She contributed both charm anddignity to herself and to the role.Sharpless Hickman, as Spintho,an easy time in making his characterconvincing. It was admirably suitedto his temper in that Spintho is some¬thing of a fake who contributes to hisown destruction. Mary Paul Rix, asthe shrew wife of Androcles, makesout a convincing case for her hus¬band’s interests in animals.The play will be repeated on thenights of November 5, 6, and 7.Honor UniversityStudent in Exhibitat Art Institute“City Peasant,” a painting by PaulParker, graduate student in the de¬partment of Art, is now on exhibi¬tion at the annual show of AmericanArtists at the Art Institue. The Showopened on Ocober 22 and will close onDecember 6.Painted in oils, the picture is acommon scene on the North Side ofChicago: a back porch view of a wo¬man hanging out clothes. The selec¬tion of Mr. Parker’s canvas for theexhibition is an unusual honor, forhe was among the 250 painters andsculptors to survive the national com¬petition of artists. Each year the jurypasses judgment on entries to choosethose they consider representative ofnational art.Another exhibit, one of camerashots made by Arthur Edwards, agraduate student, has been arrangedin the Art Building, temporarily lo¬cated at Ellis Avenue and 59th street.In beautiful and striking lights, someof the pictures are photographic en¬largements, 11 by 14 inches, madefrom a 35 mm. Leica camera. Otherscenes are candid camera shots takenat odd moments in downtown thea¬ters, night clubs, and radio studiosduring performances, when the sub¬jects were unaware and natural. Stu¬dents interested in the exhibit are in¬vited to attend.Men’s DormitoriesHold Autumn DanceWith music by George Foster’sorchestra, the sixth annual autumndance of the College Residence Hallsfor Men will swing into action at Jud-son Court tomorrow evening from 9to 1. The informal affair is sponsoredby the faculty resident advisers head¬ed by Fred B. Millett. Cost of ticketsis 80 cents per couple.Tickets may be procured from thefollowing student residents: JohnRaney and John Kelly, “100” entry;Richard Rohn, Richard Manderhood,and James Loeb, “200” entry; CharlesReid, Ben Hauserman, and GuentherBaumgart, “300” entry; Louis Schaef¬fer, Joe Petty, and Harris Beck, “400”entry; Rex Morthland and Jack Rap-aport, “500” entry; George Schustek,Willard Harris, and John Stearns,“600” entry; Mitchell Hutchinsonand William Bowen, “700” entry;Melvin Salk, Robert Florence, andHarold Harris, “800” entry.Choose FiveCandidates forRhodes HonorName Walters, Smith, Dav¬idson, Stauffer, Indritzfor Scholarship.From a comparatively large fieldof candidates. President Robert M.Hutchins has appointed five men torepresent the University in the 1936Rhodes Scholarship competition, ac¬cording to an announcement madeWednesday by Professor R. V. Mer¬rill, head of the University’s Commit¬tee of Applications. These five, rep¬resenting the highest qualities ofscholarship, leadership, and physicalvigor to be found among the presentundergraduates eligible for theaward, are James Walters, Daniel C.Smith, Norman Davidson, FloydStauffer, and Phineas Indritz.District ExaminationsAlthough selected by the Univer¬sity as suitable for the awards, thesemen must still undergo a series offurther examinations before beingnamed as recipients of the scholar¬ships. The next interview will be be¬fore the Illinois Committee in earlyDecember, which all candidatesFrom these candidates, two men areselected to represent the state in theDistrict competition.These two men will appear beforethe District Committee representingthe states of Wisconsin, Illinois, In¬diana, Ohio, Michigan, and Kentucky.This committee will, after extensiveinterviewing, appoint four RhodesScholars to go into residence at Ox¬ford University in 1937.Qualifications of ScholarsThe Rhodes Scholarships carry ayearly stipend of four hundredpounds, and are tenable for twoyears, with a possible extension tothree. Appointments are based onhigh intellectual and moral qualities,leadership among comrades, and in¬terest and proficiency in sports. Atotal of 32 scholarships are awardedyearly in the United States and oth¬ers are set aside for yearly distribu¬tion in Germany and the British do¬minions throughout the world.In the past two years, the Univer¬sity has seen two of its candidates re¬ceive an award—Charles Bane ’35and Robert Ebert ’36.Merriam AdvancesRoosevelt Surveyfor Administration“It seems to me,” said Charles E.Mei'riam, professor of Political Sci¬ence, “that Roosevelt’s ‘just beginningto fight’ might have some signifi¬cance.”Significance, surely, for ProfessorMerriam’s position as one of the wide¬ly-publicized “Wrecking Crew” or“Big Three” who have been appointedby President Roosevelt to study thenation’s administrative management.The Democratic sweep has confirm¬ed consideration by the 75th congressof the committee’s recommendationsbased upon a survey in progress, todate, for over six months.President’s MessageThe range of the task before the“Wrecking Crew” is clear from Pres¬ident Roosevelt’s letter to ProfessorMerriam which runs as follows:“By this letter of appointment, 1am drafting you to serve as a mem¬ber of a committee, as an adjunct ofthe National Emergency Council, thatwould be composed of yourself, LouisBrownlow (chairman), and LutherGulick, to make a study of the rela¬tion to the existing regular organiza¬tions of the executive branch of thegovernment, of the many new agen¬cies which have been created duringthe emergency. Some of these agen¬cies doubtless will be dropped orgreatly curtailed, while others mayhave to be fitted into the permanentorganization of the executive branch.To accomplish the purpose of such astudy and determine the best way offitting new agencies into the regularorganization will require, I think, thatyour study cover the regular as wellas the emergency agencies.”C.had I throughout the state will attend.IT- ^^aWsfettKsswiw Are irtw«t «ipess*i#% ter „m ;itea &iutii0ii$ in ffer &Aat jiit^pittiiSKAj Ana mre o®t peeesaartti? the ^iewa®*Uy Stsrooft exjyeeMly reijeme tb» r^a ot tndsilisMUmadl' mw m ■ ini -jmm* iMrsia y«Ar; $4 W maU. ^ete ericas three eentt.Ewter^a a* seeoiuJ elasa matter JlAre-h W, 190$, at t4ie tMJSteASee «t Chiej«50, PHtiE^a. afi^er the aa ef Sfatrcb iSt%mmmMmmm mm »«**»«& mHatiociat Aidv«fhslng S'ervica, feic.Caitiff Pti^ishfrs®li»iahsn« Am ^*sr flfflf*,BOARD OF CONTSCWLJ'DIMN JL Efilt...TOMAED IttlOff..,...EDWARD a STERN- .Managing Em>fmm ©.MM® W, l:SIIIAlD.,,Ait«ftt^B|flitBcty <Sol$ifl-K FlA$st*ehlwniiam Mcl!^ SA»yBernice fiartefeMiwrdChAdea HoyLA'ttr* Sej^i^'nietBteaer^lHilK>nm*|t OeatiwmnBetty i^n DimlapBU^SESS ASSBClAtES^eaamJ l-evM*e WiBiam BabachRobert ReaenfelaEBltOIttAE AJSIStAKTSC- SsatBleiJa H!etem««iteinert. -ImAItenry ErayiSlBavi^ M»w.y^ArP BSOtOBlEAPHSIlS&Avi(i Ersendtalh Boawl Helw«yittterLewia MillernarbS ^ehefferMarjca-fe Self tiedBub ^eecNight Editor; ElRoy D. OoldittgEdward RoiS«i>haimThursday, Kommher i, 19^3$Examination of Social SystemTfc® Batty MmampmWMi!^* ^Maaiy wift^wt tii*'aBcmymous, b«t nom tiie less aatbentle^ articleswbich irttticate that the secial system a£ theU»Heirsity is not all it should he. This fact ishut wMt is- wM ohirl^ ,is |tisl w’tel.» Wf«f. ,_. ■ ’ ;■■Stirred hy the criticisin aud commentationwhich these articles have thus far evokeC 'HteMly Maroon now proposes to examine theBmversity social system, to see, if possible,wttiat it might achieve, and what forces areworking against the aehie\^ment of this goal-Airare of the magnitude of its task, and hope¬ful of little more than a glorious failure of itsown efforts, The Daily Maroon's chief inter¬est in doing this Is to bring into the open ahitherto ‘*sub rosa” discussion, in the hope thatthe open air may bring with it light.We are frankly tired of hearing the stockphrases which have been continually employedto dismiss* the situation on ail sides. We areJust as tired of the sour grapes of one groupas we are of the smug complacency 'if another.We resent the stock attitude, *Well, what are' you going to do about it?"M'e do not wish this discussion to developinto a Fraternity Man vs. Non-Ftaternity Manargument, or a cat %ht between Club Girl andDeft Out. These groups are naturally involved,bat there are more fundamental issues at stake,and as has been proven before, a discussionalong the traditional lines is most apt to re¬sult in no gain.We do wish to obtain as many viewpoints aspossible—alumni, faculty, administration, andstudents of all classifications and social strata.Scttne of these we shall seek out. But we shouldalso like to have a large number of contribu¬tions volunteered. These opinions will not beprinted at all if the author does not so desire,or contributions may be printed with the auth-m-'s name withheld. Purely anonymous contri¬butions will be gladly received, but cannot bepublished.—J.G.M., i ‘ '* V 'v"The ABCsFreedom....for the development of a national eolture basedon a «tady of the past, one eondltioo ia essential. Thisis absolute freedom of discussion, absolutely unmolest¬ed imphy. We mi^t have a spirit of tolerance wbkbafiowR tbe expressiofi of all opinions however hereticalthey may appear-Jareeg Bryant Conantat Harvard TercentenaryCrtebts-toaDear Bazaarj1 am a member of a fraternity (not Siamese) andwish to state that 1 never saw such a boneh c€ snobsas bcfth the fraternity* men and the club girls here. Ofcourse I know that if my i^tity became known I wouldimmediately beeome a pariah, and sevet^ other kindsof a and wwld probably havethe bastinado applied by the Interfrateraity Committee,so kindly protect my anonymity.Let me tell you about Ciids’ Clubs first, and whatI don’t know about ’em, ’cause wasn’t my sister Ten^iea Motor Boat for six years? Those are the kind ofthings them people do. My sister was made to feelmost unhappy and threaten^ with ostracism ^t be^-cause she wanted to go to the military ball with a hamcalled Melvin, And that’s not all. dust because sheoccasionally took a little bit of haehish, she was calledImmorai. That’ll give you some idea of the higi^ry ofthem dub girls.And the fraternities, you ask, or at least I thinkyou ask. Not a mite better—not a weensy mite better!Remember old Busfcw Kloom ? A finer fellow never wasthrown oat of Hanley’s. Well I know that a certainfraternity depledged him just because he walked into am8 o’clock Soc lecture wearing only a top hat and a bunchof carrots. And sneaky? Land sakesl Some of 'emwould steal the milk out of your tea, only you can’t gettea in any fraternity house I ever saw. Why when Icame here I pledged Mu Mu Mu, and one day, after I’ddone a neat job of breaking into the cash box, tbosedirty thieves slipped the pled^ pin off my coat whenI wasn’t looking. Yah! Mu Mu Mu, you thought youput one over on roe,, but I kr^w It all the time. 0fcourse I took' another house after that and were theyglad to get me with my high school record—and my ■Pa’s five million dollars, I still don’t like fraternities,though.Voice of ExperkneeDear Mr.1 was fiwe^ the btsf orftewM mm my W^% Bcko^_ t&e ithat I can wrlk a very geod coluhm here, too, So I a*rt;vrrkhig tWiK- M Ik m II can alternate with you starting today, go here goesI ««M itoi. , * rand just every one around the oaiupus k th findout who got the worst of the bargain.; jMy* vote goesIn Barr tiert. ^Mttler roik) k f % hisnew heart throb dean “I like aU the ■*ItW’.it' wiat ■?j.fpi mm'C» iWSMi ir#- vSone ci the menJbfer^ the dnsb fo€efc gai^. (????>Bland Button has finely fdund sohieone w;bb wouldfor hk JB»e in ike p«k®oii of Nahtfy 0lEfl** Nlir*ka4.*.Dtot Ifeiifeiglad-lmmier, U trying In find tilme h& ®ee_As§te 8laifeis> ;...Kay Crtrtin. the orchid girl, Is still trying to con-'liwo m^mrn hi^ U* it. wiMfkti-'lime Siivwwwiil ^ »y«rFieldhouse shirts and all. are stBl making weekly tripsto ^ K^ffa hottse at Iforthweattm ftro fhetr d#tos.'IWky wwk. fee ’Ilflii-are trying to chiakle in on the new found heav’en but arewith Sill- wMfc .M W% mmto ite Itial , ,'^m fcfttt^ill runnittg around with their noses in the air whilethe Quads and Signras seem to realize that they are notm hot after a'S.,.Mary Cifford k still fo^aing ar&hndwith high school stuff ”That’s all I can fii^d today, Mr. Bazaar, Do I gotthi Jeht . ■ 'Bright FreshmanPOEM TO YO0—Who a^e the hays we like to know?ate ite wfco mm do gotate ite- teya wi#i. Iis^seti; so tiPtet.Who are the feed’s who’ll see us fhrroi^h?Who ate the fe^’S who’R save the day?The high scimed foottoall team, Iwp-hip-hooray,/k-. '>tl(AvW4EVA:THE Lm& KELP CSWe ask^^ for eoutrfba^ns. We got *‘c9n. perhapsIt's because of the heat of the election. But we’ll keepotir word. As many as we get well print. But fehIowa— „ ■IBTEliwW ttKJfORAraAfter four years of college Edward S. (for SoJ)Stern entered a poJHng place tossed a eoin w'hich cameout for Roi^rveR. Acoosrdingly he voted for Landroi,He’s even more emktrrassed today;you arf aoff It Iroa^dpeeiik have m-groupallirt- Itr-st^e of #»^esaving this campus to death,thk eamj^s there arem wwe are rofelikctuak; we can »iehiJd'feh s^feblslmess for wti^ itNDT^l Iws hasago raaehed the' saturation point olsifted hypoerhes. I tepc that nev¬er WfH I see the like of suchglobed from the«e threeStobert Maefavkh.m mmf*ing m iwmtf awds,—&*#.®XWRA€»DTha Daily Maroon;is addressed to th<w'te? possess^ the m^taliiBight'l# lyrll® m•iflMifim "of ilttostitution, .!«irlacks the courage to signhis name. Perhaps both the anony¬mous ’’freshman woman” and ’“^fra-tomity mraa” am g^ean a bit of esu-e©«nftgem#mt, if nothing e-ke, fromthis brief ej^ession of a scaiior^fai^h to the idegto which need not feecontoinated fey ^-the contagten ^the world’s ^ow ^ain.”It may not came amiss to pornt outthat the only reason itoe situation ex¬ists as it dues is that yoa and I andttii' mm^: wbm& .litsii mm- Kkiours give up wkhtmt a battle simp^because thro thtog, which most of usare amvinced to wrong, has obtarnedIn the past.tey to ,pHi#lelf| I «!»*•tain • no mtoapprehension about theestablishment of an Dtopia here oneamims. But fheia are Aings thatcan be done; furttermore, the spiritaccomplish such aiW-.. ,. ...-..At;m*® -Itvrt*.Dnlver^ty admiatotoatio#, ihemajority of fraternity mep—► ifttok ®^io8a%t tofnf' toitober of club lyomfeti.tot% call a itatt to thk prorotoru-^ Sfahtoito a 'Itei -itoil 'all the more ymmt i&f goodgr^t*...an4 true to comea imfe:m to vrheHer m Aoiare, (t*ehliman ivomoa-btobferu:#. Fm eiaro to su^^gt>^tom lhdukfe>■ ••• i^xime.... to -“JaWBwsafc"Frlfi^y gni SBfftfdaytwenty €R.4NDSutotmp&rk^pom^ shp**WK CERTIFYed theTtiEktokand DomeslicTobaecosbiomiett ill IW’EW mAXt) rigaretlesaacbW llrto ds fifte to stopk^.<|Ha1-"% as fbuse used hi rigmrettesas much as S(}% mum^Srik R#; # fciifjaOBTAm&LE m fiat fiftiesOriental InstituteClassics Revived! 1Tuesday November W«!» P.M. - 8ie. g!» F.M, - ifite% ' ■' ■ .Ticlcete at DiUveiaity Inloraiatioa Ottice—SStfe St. and EHiaAve.Iverybody’s Talking AbotitThe “New York Hat”, “Intolerance”, “The Pugidye”And Now the Bomantie Masterpiecel^iet Q&wvmChari®mi 9NOT CONDUCTED BY GEORGE FELSENTHALHOT BY CODY PFANSTl^LNOT aiNTRIBLTED VOtDNTABILYThere comes a time in every Night Editor’s lifewhen there to a Hole. It’s not his fault- The sopho-mom who make oat ths ad dummies usually get in¬fluenced by their subject mattor. On a nke white stoutof paper a 1x8” ad can look an awful lot like an 8x1” ad.0»e slip of ye managing Ed’s ruler, and the NightEditor loses a lot of sleep. If it’s not ^ it’s the copy-reader. To count T(oday) 0(n) (the) QCuadrangles)requires a knowledge of addition not ordinarily foitodamong calculus stodents. Then too Lexington Hatt’sArk-Heeture has nothing on The Maroon’s Ark-aic type¬writers which fkpart with the greatost of ease from affia,rgin setting of 70 units.The hardest holea to fill are in the two left-hand col¬umns of the editorial page where ^ pica columns pre¬vent dropping f« stories of the cotoest-^dtog-iml&gSvariety, ^im we night bosses can’t editorialize wewrite the biam^re.have I filM a Bole wltfe Nothing?ttiniiiTm..MllAzz smoa.- u ioik>i>..-Au .(»Kf cm; VtenSN Fnwr-»pdwy'»ib^ ''SMMtonMtostoUK’35cAitemobns5(toEvening■<■*, 7* ”1. ’» tV. ” *•UC9 ue±l llefl lieu Ue^ Uc^ UA-I Uce Iteil IkdJ Ue^ Uc^ UeOUe^ UtdJ UcSlIleji Ueil Ikdl UeU IkdJ Ueii Ue!l Ue!I Jl,•41#;mtTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1936Page ThreeFifth RowCenter* * *By C. Sharpless HickmanOff to a mediocre start with a se¬ries of programs which gave littlepromise in the way of musicalnovelty, The Chicago Symphony Or¬chestra seems to have had new lifeinfused into it with the coming ofHans Lange, former Associate Con¬ductor of the New York Philharmon-ic-SjTTiphony Orchestra. In takingover the place of Eric DeLamarter,recently-resigned Associate conductorof the Chicago group. Dr. Lange doesmuch more than assume a from-time-to-time conductorship.He has in his hands the training ofthe Civic Orchestra, a body of youngmusicians whose technical ability isconsidered sufficient for them to bejrrnomed for playing with majorsymphony orchestras. It is from thisgroup that many of America’s greatorchestras have gotten their finestvounger players.• * *But of more immediate concern toChicagoans is the work of Dr. Langeat the head of the symphony. Hisfirst official concert has been sched¬uled for tonight and tomorrow after¬noon. It is an unusual program; oneopening new vistas of enjoyment forthose who feel that Chicago has notof late been getting its just share ofother than familiar or even “hack”works.With a delightful gesture towardshis predecessor. Dr. Lange opens hisevening in the classical mood withJean Philipi)e Rameau’s suite from“Dardanus,” as arranged by EricDeLamarter. Though going tradition¬al through his inclusion of a Beeth¬oven symphony on his introductoryprogram, he has avoided the over¬played odd-number .scores and plannedthe 2nd symphony for presentation.Seldom played, this score bridges thegap between the Haydnesque qualityof the 1st symphony and the moremature an<l mighty development ap¬parent in the “Eroica.”• « *.Although written about a centuryago, Berlioz’ overture, “The FlightInto Egypt” will have its first Chi¬cago performance on this program.The dreamy, almost hypnotic har¬monies of the late Frederick Deliusare given harder and more joyousform in his English rhapsody “BriggFair,” which, together with the Pre¬lude and Liebestod from Wagner’s“Tristan und Isold” will conclude theprogram.It may be safely said, I think, thatthis is the soundest piece of programbuilding which has been given anysymphony-goer for several months,,if not even years. As such it defin¬itely marks an advantageous trendin the musical history of Chicago andits symphony. It proves, certainly,that Dr. Lange may be the donor ofnew and pioneering blood which willrally what has been, from the artis¬tic standpoint, a rapidly dying pa¬tient.Survey Tax Systems of Illinois Townsto Make Possible Better AssessmentBy MARJORIE SEIFRIEDHave you felt any curiosity aboutthe taxes your family have been pay¬ing for the past ten years? Or justhow much the land of the city youlive on was worth since the depress-Today on theQuadranglesMEETINGSAmerican Student Union. SenorPeriz, Spanish consul to Chicago,speaker. Harper Mil at 12:30.Avukah. “A Socialist Palestineand We Jews.” Dr. Enzo Sereni ofPalestine. Ida Noyes at 3:30.Bar A.ssociation. Important busi¬ness meeting. Law North at 1:30.Christian Fellowship Group. IdaNoyes YWCA room at 7.YWC.4 Chapel Group. YWCA roomof Ida Noyes at 3:30.RADIO PROGRAMS“Our Democracy: Benjamin Frank¬lin.” Professor Jernegan, WIND at7:30.MISCELLANEOUSDivinity Chapel. Associate Profes¬sor Garrison, speaker. Joseph Bondchapel at noon.Dramatic .Association. “Androclesand the Lion.” Reynolds club at 9:30.“Civic Agencies.’’ Associate Profes¬sor Kerwin. Social Science 122 at3:30.ANNOUNCEMENTSFree lecture series tickets to de¬serving students. South Side HebrewCongregation Forum. Includes Morti¬mer Adler on January 20. Obtainablein Maroon office today from 2:30 to 6.Prize Contest. Essays in compara¬tive and analytical studies in Scandin¬avian Culture. Undergraduates only.Details in Maroon office.Prize Contest. Slogans for GiantMaroon homecoming with Illinois onNovember 20 must be handed in atMaroon office before November 14.Chicago City Opera Co.Jason F. WhitncjPresidentPaul LonfoneGen’l ManagerFri. Eve., Nov. 6LA FIA M M A—Raisa, LaMance, Sharnova, Weber Con¬ductor.Sat. Mat., Nov. 7LA TRAVIATA—with Masonand Thomas.Sat. Eve., Nov. 7MME. BUTTERFLY — withBurke, Matyas, Chamlee Ri¬mini.6 Weeks of Grand Operato December 12Seats at Information OfficePrices 75c to $4.00Civic Opera House Randolph 9229ion? The answer will be found upon the fourth floor of Classics, wherea statistical survey of bond issuesand taxes of Illinois towns fromFerry Creek to Chicago has been tab¬ulated for nearly a year under thedirection of J. E. Lovvorn and G. W.Mitchell of the Illinois Tax Commis¬sion in conjunction with the WorksProgress Administration.In the high-ceilinged room, ad¬jacent to the dusty classics museumwhich “no one ever looks at” in themidst of the hum of typewriters andwooden map stencils Mr. Lovvorn ex¬plained the purpose of the project:“We plan to provide informationwhich will aid the Tax Commissionon improving assessments, and as¬sist the Governor and General As¬sembly of Illinois by providing fact¬ual data in regard to state local fin¬ance.”He further pointed out four situa¬tions which the staff was studyingwith exceptional care; (1) the bond¬ed indebtedness of local governments;(2) real estate transfer ratios; (3)taxes charged by local governments;and (4) taxing district boundaries.Study of Bonded IndebtednessFor the purpose of observing thebonded indebtedness of local govern¬ments, the workers, have gathered anextensive file from which one canreadily ascertain the amount of thedebt throughout the last ten years,the interest which has been paid andis scheduled to be paid to the date ofmaturity, and the purpose for whichthe bond was issued. Having thesefacts, the Commission can determinethe history of the bonded indebted¬ness for any district.A second point of interest to theCommission is that of real estatetransfer ratios, or the ratio whichthe assessed value of property bearsto the sale value of the property onthe date of sale.A study of taxes charged by localgovernments is a third situation be¬ing observed in this project survey.Qreeic £eltersBy CODY PFANSTIEHLJnore (PopulaiEAR JOHN:Fraternity men “viewedwith alarm” yi.sterday.The last column stated that a cer¬tain fraternity was “a leader,” and,in the words of one observer, “Ipraised them to the skies.” I wasasked if I w^as a member of that or¬ganization. Polite friends hesitated,glanced at the article, then indicatedtheir disapproval in silence.Those who disapproved held thatno opinion of a fraternity’s standingon campus should appear in print.“Let the freshmen find out for them¬selves” said they.Now, you and I will agree that afreshman joins a certain organiza¬tion because he “fits” better herethan next door. His interests, histype of personality is here better rep¬resented. Indeed, isn’t this one ofthe biggest points in any rushingtalk?Therefore, it is the purpose ofevery fraternity to contact allfreshmen whose individual charac¬teristics are in line with that house’sPervading Spirit. And it is equallynecessary that the freshman be ableto stand off a bit and survey thescene with some prospective in orderthat he may join the crowd embody¬ing his interests.He may aspire to be a campusfigure, to work up in activities andmake himself known; or he maywish to find someone with whom todiscuss Plato; or he may want totalk football at the dinner table. Andsince wfe must admit that fraterni-TONIGHT at 8:30GREAT DRAMA ... hotwith 1936 problems andspeech. A DRAMATICTHRILLER...a wallopingevening in the theater.”—LLOYD LEWIS,Daily News.NORMAN BEL GEDDES Presents“DEADEND”CASTor70Bz SIDNEY KINGSLEYSTUDEBAKER418 S. MICHIGAN. Ph. HAR. 2792NIGHTS (Inch Son.). 55c to 52.75MATS. WED. & SAT.. 55c to $2.20DREXELTHEATRE858 E. 63rdThurs. and FridayRobert Young and Madeline Carrol“SECRET AGENT”8:20 P.M., Friday,November 6thOrchestra HallThe ClevelandOrchestraArtur Rodzinski, ConductorProgramToccata and Fugue.D minor Bach-WertheimSymphony, Op. 10 ShostakovichAllegretto-allegro non troppoAllegroLentoAllegro moltoIntermissionPrelude and Love Death,Tristan and Isolde WagnerLa Fete Dieu a Seville, Iberia AlbenizSuite from the ballet.The Fire Bird StravinskyIntroduction—The Fire Bird andher danceDance of the PrincessesInfernal dance of the KastcheiBerceuseFinale75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50Tax ExemptLAST TWO PERFORMANCES OF THEJOOSS BALLETSunday Afternoon, November 8th, at 3:30 o’clockBALLADE A BALL IN OLD VIENNATHE BIG CITY THE GREEN TABLETickets: Mat. 55c to $2.75Sunday Evening, November 8th, at 8:30 o’clockTHE PRODIGAL SON PAVENETHE BIG CITY JOHANN STRAUSS, TONIGHTEve. 83c to $3.30ties on his campus may be roughlydivided into rather definite interestgroups—since Greeks themselvesspeak of fellow organizations inthis light—what more revealing thanto make this classification publicwhere it may be examined, and, verypossibly, bettered.I do not mean that fraternitiesare rigidly typed. But who can denythat each has its own characteristics?But is it not a co m m o ntalk in Greek conversation thatthe Soandsos are predominantlyathletes, the Soandsuches intellectu¬als? Is it untrue that a certainfraternity is prominent in this or thatactivity?Further, why should a freshmanbe denied a knowledge of the sizeand financial standing of a group?It is therefore the purpose of thiscolumn to put into print where itmay be examined, weighed, and eva¬luated, such knowledge as is general¬ly known by fraternity members.THEBALMACCANOVERCOATCLASSIFIED ADFOR SALEMan’s Raccoon Coat. ExcellentCondition. Reasonable.K. J. HAMPTON 5431 CornellPh. 1343A Russian FairTHE KEDROFFVOCAL QUARTET“A Miracle of Vocal Art”—ChaliapinEmma Lazarolf SchaverDramatic SopranoRuth Page and Bentley StoneOrchestra HallMonday Evening, Nov. 9Prices: 55c, $1.10, $1.65, $2.20Tickets at Information BureauUniversity men throughoutthe country are demandingthis new, sweeping balmac-can model. Smart becauseit's new.. .ultra because it'sunusual. You'll see them oncampus, at the theaters, innight clubs. THE ERIE isnow featuring a number ofthese overcoats by Hart,Schaffner & Marx, DonaldMorton, and Cobb Square.See this new balmaccancoat in a great array of pat¬terns and colors. As for val¬ue... well, they can't bebeat.Beginning at$150rteCLOTHING CO.837 EAST 63rd STREETOpen Every EveningTONIGHTThe Dramatic AssociationRepeat’s Last Night’s SuccessSHAW'SAndrocles and the LionReynolds Club TheaterNovember 5, 6, 7Tickets on Sale at Box Office9 - 4:30 - 7:30 - 9Single admissions 75cSeason Tickets $2.75DAILY MAROON SPORTSPage FourTHURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1936Coach jNorgren Looks for DefensiveCage Team; Sees Better SeasonPolish Offensein Preparationfor Ohio StateBoth Teams Arrange NewPlays for Game at Col¬umbus, Saturday.Defense was the primary object ofattention on the practice field yes¬terday as Coach Shaughnessy put hisproteges through their paces in prep¬aration for the Ohio State game. TheBuckeye’s razzle-dazzle is muchfeared by the Maroon coach and heis stressing heads-up football so thatfumbles if and when will be recov¬ered by Maroon players.Reports from both camps indicatethat Saturday’s game will be a battleof “braintrusts” with both Shaugh¬nessy and Schmidt giving their teamsnew' plays for the clash at Columbus.The freshman team ran Ohio Stateplays and formations against the var¬sity, but were conspicuously unsuc¬cessful. However, the yearlings cannot come near approaching the Buck¬eyes in man power or speed so this isno sign of how well the Maroons maydo Saturday.Gives Long ChalktalkLong chalktalks have occupied partof the practice session every day thisweek, and mimeographed sheets werebeing prepared for the players yes¬terday, indicating that spectators atColumbus Saturday will see Maroonfootball at its best.Sherman was in suit yesterday butappeared to be taking it easy becauseof the bruises incurred at Camp Ran¬dall. Fitzgerald was also out in asw’eat suit, but his hip injury is stillso sore that it prevents his taking anactive part in practice.Word from the enemy’s camp isthat several changes will probably bemade in the backfield quartet for theMaroon invasion this week-end.Injuries Hamper OhioTippy Dye’s injury in the NotreDame battle may keep him from ser¬vice against Chicago. Bill Bullock isconsidered a likely prospect for hisquarterback post, and if he gets theinitial call it will be his first timewith the starting assignment. Schmidtalso was considering moving BillBooth to this strategic position thusleaving Kabealo and Betteridge athahes.Jumping Joe Williams was also]numbered among the missing at |practice as a result of injuries. Noreport was available as to whether or Inot he would be able to play Satur¬day.McNeil, JacobsUpset in ReynoldsClub Table TennisWhen seeded players meet seededplayers, anything is likely to happen.In yesterday’s play in the round ofeight at the Reynolds Club table ten¬nis tournament, of the three gamesplayed, only one, the Kreitenstein-Perlman match, turned out as expect¬ed.Seeded sixth. Matt Kobak pulledvictory out of the fire when, aftergetting behind 2-1, hit his stride andeked out wins in the next two gamesover Gordon McNeil, who was rankedthird.In the other upset, Jacobs, who en¬tered the tourney seeded fourth, fellbefore the onslaught of Wilkins, rank¬ed fifth. In both the Kobak and Wil¬kins upsets, the victors were forcedto go the full route of five games.Taking three out oi nve games,John Kreitenstein continued unde¬feated by taking Perlman, 21-8; 17-21; 19-21; 21-18.Sell Only FifteenTickets for OhioThe Maroons will be cheered on byonly fifteen rooters at Columbus Sat¬urday if ticket sales are any indica¬tion.The Athletic department reportsthat it will be only too glad to be re¬lieved of the 485 remaining reserved.seat tickets at $2.25 each which ithas on hand. Despite the distance, thedepartment hopes to sell from 50 to100 ducats.Special cars will be operated foralumni and fans by the PennsylvaniaRailroad, the trains leaving Chicagoat 12:10 and 12:25 a.m., E.S.T. Theround trip fare is $12.50.To knit an effective unit of defencewill be the goal of Nels Norgren, bas¬ketball coach, in shaping his squadthis year. With five returning letter-men as a nucleus, Norgren, not toooptimistic, looks forward to a some¬what better year than the dismal out¬come of 1935-36 when the team failedto win a conference game.Since Petersen, Amundsen, andFitzgerald, reliable veterans are prac¬ticing football every day, along withFrick, a transfer student of provedability. “Norg” will not be able tomuster his full team until after thefinal grid game against Illinois, No¬vember 21. This will give him a scant11 days to prepare for the openerwith Wheaton, December 2, and theMarquette match, December 5.Graduation Hurts OffenseThe loss of the two Bills, Haarlowand Lang, has dealt the Universityhardwood five a severe blow. Withnot many men who approach theirability, Norgren does not look fora brilliant offensive squad. Instead heaims to concentrate on defence. Soph¬omore additions assure the Maroonsof a fast, alert reserve bunch. Manyof these sophomores are alreadythreatening to give the experiencedmen a battle for regular positions.Reaching his peak in the final gamelast year against Northwestern, “C”-man John Eggemeyer will, in Nor-gren’s opinion, have a great season.Second to Haarlow, the great star ofbasketball fame, “Eggy” dropped fivefield goals and tw'o free throwsagainst the Purple to give them noend of w’orry.Amundsen Effective CenterLanky Paul Amundsen will againendeavor to set the tipoffs going inthe right direction for the Midwayquintet. Playing center, last year aC winner, he will be full time playerunless some sophomore develops suffi¬ciently to give Paul relief.The great work of Ken Petersen,Bob Fitzgerald, and “Red” Rossinlast season at guard has the Maroonshoping their defence will click betterthis year. Petersen’s ability in break¬ing up enemy offences and getting theball off the backboard for the Chicagoforwards was and is one of the chiefassets of the team.A host of sophomores who shouldprove of much use include Cassels,Mullins, and Mahoney, all speedy andalert at forward. Cassels is just un¬der six feet. Howie Durbin, Dave Le-fevre, Merriam Lytle, and Rus Cham¬bers are promising guards.Not hurt much by graduation, theother conference teams loom danger,ous this year. Kessler, Purdue’s All-American, is a big loss, but the squadwill most likely finish near or at thetop, in Norgren’s opinion. Indiana,where basketball is the sport, is point¬ing toward the conference crown. On¬ly three Big Ten fives, Iowa, Purdue,and Wisconsin, are not scheduled tomeet the 1936-37 brand o^ Maroonbasketball.Football SeniorsHarmon MeigsBy LEWIS MILLEROne of the unsung heroes of theMaroons who will graduate this year,;8 Harmon Meigs, 200 pound guard.Although it was announced at thebeginning of the year that Meigswas ineligible for the season, he re¬took one of his exams, and becameeligible before the Butler game. Hehas played regular guard againstPurdue and Wisconsin, and showedthat he had lost none of his old driveand fight during his layoff, and isexpected to fill that regular for therest of the season.Plays Standing GuardUnder Shaughnessy’s system,Meigs plays the outside or “stand¬ing” guard on the unbalanced lineoffensive. The big job of this guardis to fill up the hole left when theother guard pulls out of the line.This task calls for a powerful ruggedman who excels at line blocking, ishard to move, and can stand up un¬der a lot of punishment. Meigsmeets these qualifications very welland is an excellent man for this posi¬tion.On defense. Ham excels at the sub¬marine type of guard play, whichconsists of driving in under the op¬posing line, tipping up the linemen,thus stopping all plunges. Meig^splays a game which is extremely im¬portant to the success of the team,but receives little credit.Undefeated AlphaDelts Out scorePhi Sigs, 18-6The undefeated Alpha Delts yes¬terday finished the regular I-Mtouchball season, leaders of the Deltaleague, with an 18-6 win over PhiSigs for their fifth straight victory.Alpha Delt Kreitenstein put thefirst score across, but Spitzer of thePhi Sigs tied it up a moment later.A long pass to Cassels sent theAlpha Delts ahead. The finishingtouch came, when Cassels intercepteda pass and lateraled to Lytle, whocarried the ball across the goal. Inthe closing minutes the Phi Sigs un¬loosed a barrage of passes trying totie the score, but could not connect.The dominating figure of the gamewas Bob Cassels who performed bril¬liantly for the victors throughout thegame. He was ably assisted by Lytleand Kreitenstein.Touchdowns by Wyneken of PhiPsi and Frankel, Phi B. D. were theonly scores during the regulationtime, which ended 6-6. After onescoreless overtime, a safety and atouchdown, by Lyon gave Phi Psitheir margin of victory. Lyon scoredon a pass which he snared in the endzone.Phi Psi “B” team forfeited theirgame to Chi Psi, and the Pi Lams-Phi Kappa game also on the schedulewas postponed. Games postponed fromMonday on account of rain will beplayed off today and tomorrow.Ida Noyes OffersOpen Sport ClassOpen athletic and recreationaltivities for both men and womenin full cry at Ida Noyes Hall unthe direction of Margaret Kidwrecreational adviser.The game and billard roomsalways open. Open hours are 12on Tuesday and Thursday, and 6on Tuesday for those interestedsocial dancing, bowling at 1:30 evday, badminton at noon on Mon(and Friday, and roller skating3:30 on Monday, Wednesday and Iday.TheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th St.N. W. C«rii*r Stenejr UlaadMittLiqht Smoke!Guard that throat!Block that cough...that raw irritation...reach fora light smoke...a Lucky! Whether you're shouting,and cheering the team, or just talking and sing¬ing and laughing at home, there’s a tax on yourthroat you can hardly ignore. So when choosingyour smoke, it pays to think twice. Reach for alight smoke.. .a Lucky.. .and get the welcome throatproteaion that only Luckies offer—the exclusiveproteaion of the process, "It’s Toasted.’’ Nexttime you go places, take plenty of Luckies. Theynot only taste good, but keep tasting good ailday long...for Luckies are a light smoke — and alight smoke leaves a clear throat—a clean taste.* * NEWS FLASH! * *I’ve only missed sending in myentry 3 times^^—SailorUacle Sam’s sailors find time to try theirskill in Your Lucky Strike "Sweep-stakes.” Seaman Spaogenberger ofthe U. S. S. Mississippi, an enthusiastic"Sweepstakes” fan, writes: "I’ve onlymissed sending in my entry three times—I mail them in whenever the ship is inAmerican waters.”Have y^ entered yet? Have you wonyour delicious Lucky Strikes? Tune in"Your Hit Parade”—V7ednesday andSaturday evenings. Listen, judge, andcompare the tunes—then try YourLucky Strike "Sweepstakes.”And if you’re not already smokingLuckies, buy a pack today and try them.Maybe you’ve been missing something.OF RICH, RIPE-BODIED/TOBACCO - "IT’S TOASTEDCoprrlsbt 1S3(, Th« Amaricmt Tobkooo CompanyIssue 6....lie reason why Mustang band is peppyU. Sweetheart d^mMethodist University band, is the center of attractionthe Mustang musicians may follovir their gridiron5 in their try for another championship. Wide Wo»uHere’s a hazing with all the old'time trimmings1 • A typical old-fashionedJjjuang, done to the tunc of a couple of good-JL/UCKin§ sized wddlcs, is being administered to a Wayne University freshman byj. The crowd seems to enjoy it almost as much as do the participants.a pair of sophomores.Wide WorldThey remember that T^lovia Scotia means ""^^ew Scotland"g*'0^P students at Dalhousie University, Halifax, Nova Scotia,V^id.11 vJl Qf parents when they attended the highland games a month or so ajdor.itHe ma\es three'dimension photosT . • Donald F. Winnek (left above) rC'An.VcIlLlOri cently invented a process hy whichIt is possible to reproduce photographs’in three di'mensions. The wooden lever with the graduated^ special feature of this camera, which movesduring exposure. At the right Mr. Winnek is shownl^^|t;:'With the special lens he uses for making his paper'thin stereo'photographs which require no sjiecial.jj.'^^>"^^viewing apparatus. As shown, the “stop" in he-’Sl'tween the elements of the lens is slit shaped insteadNew,* irUitiwround as in other camera !?f^s,5 P 0 T L I C H T ETheseBrundage PromotesApartments, GamesV OP I tvn age made headlines long f■ ' -- dieIMPFRFFf^Givot now gives for education ;r»K-3ccorTr»r George Givot. celebrated “Grik"?llUcioaclkiUl Jqj. jyf night club fame, enrolled^ePaul University. He is carrying 12 credits and traure political career. He's shown with his history fHev. lohn M. Brady,Geomorphused to build this 6o'foot model,constructed at Valparaiso Univcr-sity by Prof. A. H. Meyer.U 1 “Lefty” Weir isJlVOOKIC back at the Univepsity of New Hampshire after spend'ing a summer as ace rookie pitcherfor the Boston Bees. He hurledfour wins, three losses. »KWip:-'.intellectual effort sapsnervous energy—and ofteninterferes with digestion.But Camels set you right.During and after meals, en¬joy Camels for digestion’ssake. And when you’re tired,get a “lift” with a CameLCamels never get on yournerves or tire your taste.Sm^^^CanteliGood digestion and a sense of well-beingare helpful allies for every one!People in every walk of life... men and women ... agree thatCamels ease strain and encourage digestive well-being. Millionsof smokers find that "Camels sec you right!”Make Camels a part of dining. Camels increase the flow of di¬gestive fluids... alkaline digestive fluids... so necessary to goodnutrition. And Camels never tire your taste or get on your nerves.Copyright. IMS. R. J. Rtrynolda Tobacco Coovaay. Wtootoo-Saloai. N. C.LOU MEYER-WINNER OF INDIANAPOLISAUTO CLASSIC. Sandwich in one hand andhis Camel in the other, Lou shows little strainof the SOO-mile grind. Here’s an epic exampleof how Camels at meals and after aid diges¬tion — encourage a sense of well-being. InLou Meyer’s own words: “I'll hand it to Camels.They make my food taste better—help it di¬gest easier. As long as 1 have a Camel, 1 knowI’m headed for a swell feeling of well-being.Anotherthing: Camels don’t get on my nerves!’’NEWS NAWK. Peter Dahlen says: “Horry,hurry—that’s newspaper life. Irregularhours—irregular eating. Camels help mydigestion —make my food taste better.Camek don’t frazzle my nerves.”TELL YOU WHAT I 00.” says MissQaire Huntington, expert stenographer,“to aid my digestion. I smoke Camelsat mealtimes and after. My food tastesever so much better and digests easier.”COSTLIERTOBACCOS!HOLLYWOODRADIO TREAT!Camel Cigarettet brina you aFULL HOUR’S ENTERTAIN¬MENT!... Benny Goodman’s"Swina” Band... Georae Stoll’sConcert Orchestra.. JloUywoodGuestStars. ..and Rupert Huabespresides! Tuesday—9:30 pmE. S.T., 8-JO pm C S.T., 7:30 pmM. S.T., 6:30 pm P. S.T., overWABC-Columbia Network.Camels arc made from finer, MOREEXPENSIVE TOBACCOS-Turkish andDomestic — tfian any ottier popular brand., He now hurdles the linesWnrrll^>r f-r^ PnrI “Sp^c” To^^tTrs:. Ofjirrrj^flfTFnvfH7.nuFCllcr to dhdm'pion hurdler, turned out for the Universityof Gwrgia grid squad immediately upon his return from his European triumphs.0c'rc he is shown combining hurdling and football at,a recent practice sessicm. .Northfield, Vt.1 T> LiOTtenants-R. W. Lo-Vl>ver tne-liars heed and George ,Prentice go over the poles for aa alinost, perfecf doublejump during a practice run.af. Norwich University,C\iiU^fci:\Tr?l>U:f»T^Ph«'ttv^Kv^:ICilrhv\V::?;Bf(nvm:; .iTNCRE^ASfciD xommcrcislism -the sppc^rsincc of•*“ open subsidizing of players are the most importanttrends in the ^current development of the nation sgreatest amateur sports spectacle'"at least that is theconclusion reached in the current March of Time onthe screen, from which Collegiate Digest presentsJthese exclusive photos. Most important of the foot'ball subsidiziition developments was the now hiS'toric Atlanta meeting of the Southeastern Confer'ence, at which Florida's President John J. Tigertpresented and had approved his resolution thatathletic ability be recognized as a determining factorin the allotment of student scholarships, loans andjobs. -He started the"ojvn subsidizaticm:move. ,Wotker!«> showicated in his honor last mMuscle and endurance come, ^ from hard worl{And these football players maintain that theyshould,be rey/arded for their summer and fall work.It tvas at this historic meeting .“That Southeastern Conference officials approved, the resolution makingopen subsidization legal. Pres. Tigert as shown presenting his resolution.. . . It IS grufflimg w6rf( for the players 1As these photos takln in the Georgia locker'room aftera hard practice session prove. Notice the utter exhaustionof many of the playefs^^^^Although the croivd cheers . . .As they do here in this scene filmed at the University of GeorgiaExperiment with Open Subsidization-“■;;' ■■ '>rcShe woii an orchestra contractSincypr Cecil Colley's orchestramen heard prettyvJlllgCl Josephine Boyd sing at Louisiana State Univer¬sity when they visited Baton Rouge last summer they hiredher for their own songstress, and she’s now touring the southwith them.t'lrst jrosh in history to reach the topjy 1 Although this is the first freshmanIVeCOraDreaKer ,n Beloit Collcgc history to reachthe top of the sophomore's greased pole, he failed to unfasten thesecond-class flag, so the class of ’40 at Beloit will wear green capsagain this year.fht’ sftuiium that bears his nameRi)K‘rt<. president of S.in Francisco State College,to IniilJ the college's new stadium, which was dedi-He’s a football fan, tooV\p£>|*pi*Q - Alf M.V^llCciClo L,jnJon and PiBeta Phi's Peggy Anne Landoncheered their alma mater. Uni¬versity of Kansas, to an easy 19to 6 victory over Washburn Col¬lege, Mrs. Landon's alma mater.AcwrPn7\7-mp>c The observations of en-liiCo at work’ made byYale s Dr. Kurt G. Stern have confirmedthe theory that direct chemical partici¬pation of the enzyme takes place in somestage of transformation of food stuffs.WiJc WorU1Chicago's ''genius" puts on the mental braisesTT^ll Mrs. Donald McMurray has convinced her husband, learn-lie 11 v_>Oa.St ing ace who earned his B.A. degree at the University of Chi-:ago in eight weeks, to slow down and take it easy in earning his M .A. degree at[!x)lumhia University. She’s already an M.A. intera.tionaiHe's Holy Cross' flying fullbacl(Bill Osmanski, great Holy Cross College fullback, is the ace that Co£Eddie Anderson is counting on to bring his eleven into the win coluiwhen It meets the remaining teams on his schedule.Ace“Death Ray” Protects Plants From Bug"D EAL “death waves''-"the fear of all menin the next world war—are already be¬ing employed in man's war against insects.The invisible death rays, created by a deviceperfected by Dr. Thomas J. Headlee of Rut¬gers University, are nothing mewe than or¬dinary radio waves. Radio transmitters areused as generators for the death waves, butin the place of antennae plates of copper oraluminum are employed. Insects placed be¬tween two of these plates are dead within afew seconds, depending on the intensity ofthe current used, the distance of the insectsfrom the plate, and the size of the insects.This new death ray, although real and effec¬tive, could hardly be used as an ultramodernweapon of warfere. The currents neededand the transmitter plates necessary to coverlarge fields are too strong and too bulky tobe practicable. A CoLuciATE Digest PhotO'Fcaturc^ from KeystonePlant parasites are l{illed with the new rayA potted plant is placed between the plates of the radio oscillator/here it will be exposed to the rays that will kill all insects on it.With and without . . .Seeds produce better crops when ray'treatedWheat from ray-treated seeds show a yield up to 8.5 per cent morethan untreated seeds (right).The wheat in the tube at the • m t nleft was saved by treatment, Phe Death Kay machine at worf^that in the right destroyed by A* potted plant is placed between the plates^of the oscillateinsects when untreated. kill the germs in the soil by invisible rays.IMPERIIThis dress is for studyingFashion TiThe up'tothe'minute co<d will do herstudying in a princess frock of wine silkcrepe, with puffed pull-up sleeves and a row of blue and henna but¬tons to the hips. Her scarf of wine silk crepe is printed in a brillianttie-dycd pattern. AcmePull-<A president croums a queen"D Big brother Jim Lee How-rvuycuty ell, president of the Uni¬versity of Arkansas' student body, did thehonors when sister Marigene was crownedqueen of the freshman class.“The chances are looo-to'i against me”nm r' Ir Chief William Loane West, 46'year'oldhalf-breed Indian from Alabama, hasenrolled as a junior at the University of California, where hereportjed for grid practice to prove his own theories regard¬ing health and diet. If he doesn't make the varsity, he'llreport for track, he says.QUAINTJAPANESE PIPETHIS STEM ZIS-2AQSPLENTVthat's theJ JAPANESEVvAVTOGETA CCXX-SMOiCENOT SO DUMB.MV PIPEHEATS UP ONTHE second|-7 LOADNO SENSE TOTHAT-GETACOOL SMOKINGTOBACCO -PRINCE ALBERTPA. IS SP>EOALLV 'crimp CUT."SEE HOW THE NUT- BROWNPARTICLES rack: SNUGAND PRINCE ALBERT BURNS SLOWER.SMOKESCXXDLER. CAICES NICELV,GREAT STUFF OUDGEVt, TOO, AND DOESnT BITEMV PIPE G^S PA.)''^ , THE TONGUECo^., ItM. ft. J. RvynoMa Tobttceo CompanyHEREIS WHY THERE'S NO OTHER TOBACCO UKE PRINCE ALBERT: P.A.IS CHOICEMELLOW TOBACCO-tRIMP CUT'FOR COOLNESS—WITH THE"^TE'REMOVED BYSPECIAL PROCESS. ITS THE LARGEST-SEaiNG TOBACCOIN THE WORLD. AND SWEU FOR'MAKINS* CIGARETTES.I I I AIucBehind the Scenes as MinnesoSturdy feet are a cardinal assetAnd Trainer Lloyd Stein sees to it that every player receives afoot'bath daily. Quarterback Bud Wilkinson is the subject ofhis attention in this picture.They must not change waterSo the players are provided with the same kindof water at all times during the season. Theytransport as much as 500 gallons when theymake long trips.And the Minnesota Gophers used more than three miles of tape during their trip to Seattle and back for the Wash-ingtOn'MinneSOta game. a CoiuciATt DienT Photo-Pe.iturc frrm Newspkoto*Three pairs for each playerLike on a thoroughbred horse, the cleats on the sof football players vary according to the conditicthe turf to be played on. Each player has three 1of shoes, each with different cleats^ This horse is going to college, too!■pi* Ada Hoffman, eldest daughter of New Jersey's gov*l7irSL ernor, is the first student of New Jersey College forWomen to bring her own horse to college. It's named “GoldenBrew.’hi''Our correspondentAlthough members of the YJ-yi y o famous for wines, they werePans hotel, and our correspondent thoupicture and sent it along to us.f imperfect in origin/