^ Bailp itaionVol. 37. No. 38.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3. 1936Price 3 CentsCharles ClarkDelivers ThirdMoody LectureDean of Yale Law SchoolDiscusses Democracy,Hig^her Learning.Charles E. Clark, Dean of theSchool of Law at Yale University,will deliver the third of this year’sseries of William Vaughn Moodyfoundation lectui*es on “The Higherlearning in Democracy,” Tuesday,peceniber 8, at 8:15 in Leon Mandelhall. Dean Clark will be introducedby President Robert M. Hutchins.Through the Moody foundationthese lectures are made available tostudents free of charge. However,admission must be by guest ticketsecurc'd at the Information desk inthe Pre.ss building.Admitted to the Connecticut bar inI'.tlo, Clark practiced law in NewHaven until 1919 when he became anassistant professor of law at Yale.There as a Lines professor, Clark be¬came acquainted with Robert M.Hutchins at that time a beginningstudent of law."During the first disillusioningmonths of reading cases and gettingsome grasp of the judicial process,”said Donald Slesinger in an articletwo years ago in the New YorkTimes. “Hutchins fell under the in¬fluence of Charles E. Clark, one ofthe most brilliant of the younger lawprofessors. Clark not only taughthim jirocedure; but he also demon¬strated that the immediate need inthe legal field was research andtraining; that the place for the ablegraduates was not at the bar but inthe law schools.”When Hutchins resigned his posi¬tion as Dean of the Yale Law Schoolin 1929, Clark was selected to suc¬ceed him. Since then he has been aSterling professor of Law at Yale,and a visiting professor of Law at('olumbia, Cornell, and Colorado.Dean Clark has been active inpolitics serving as a member of thet'onnecticut House of Representativesin 1917. He was a member of theConnecticut Judicial council and amember and reporter to the advisorycommittee of the United States Su¬preme Court on federal civil proced¬ure.Oxford DebatersDiscuss Questionof Profit MotiveGreat Britain vs. America will bethe situation Monday night when theBritish Debating team arrives to op¬pose the International House OxfordDebate Group on the question “Re¬solved; That the elimination of theprofit motive would paralyze initia¬tive.” The debate will be held in theHome Room of the House.Since the British team, led by Ung-erson of the University of Londonand MacEwen from the University ofEdinburgh, takes the negative sideonly in its American tour, KennethWhite and Wesley Greene of the In¬ternational House group will debatefor the affirmative.Beginning at 8:30, the discussionis open not only to InternationalHouse members but to non-residentsas well. There will be no admissioncharge.liiiolainied StudentDirectories to BeSold Next WeekWith approximately one-half of theStudent Directories subscribed for asyet unclaimed, Herbert Larsen, bus¬iness manager of Cap and Gown, yes¬terday announced that the remainingct)pies will bt> put on general sale af¬ter tomorrow’.Students who have not as yetclaimed their free copies under thet'ap and Gown three-in-one subscrip¬tion plan are urged to call for themat once, as there is no assurance thatthey will be available after this week.The Directories can be claimed onlyat the Cap and Gown office in Lex¬ington hall.^ The combination offer of Cap andGown, the Student Directory, and theStudent Handbook for the price of theannual will bo withdrawn at the endof this quarter, and the publications•‘^old separately, according to furtherstatement by Larsen.Compton EmphasizesInfluence of ScienceDr. Arthur Compton, last night atInternational House gave the fourthin a series of lectui’es on “Trends inModern Thought.”Stressing the pre-eminence in con¬temporary thought of science oversuch fields as philosophy, art, litera¬ture, and music, maintained that sci¬ence had held itself independent ofother fields of thought, and will con¬tinue to lead the way toward the bet¬terment of society.Fraternity MenTo insure^ your meeting the 48high school'seniors attending theFootball Banquet tonight weask that you strive at the Uni¬versity Club noi later than 6.Rippy Sees NewInterpretation ofMonroe DoctrinePan-American Co-operationMay Broaden Scope ofDocument.By BYRON MILLER(First of two articles i>resentingthe x'iews of J. Fred Rippy, profes¬sor of Hisimnic American History,on the irroblems before th^ eighthInternational Conference of AmericanStates convened at Buenos Aires.)Nothing short of the Pan-Ameri¬canization of the Monroe Doctrine isthe major aim of President Roose¬velt’s International Conference ofAmerican States, according to J. FredRippy. professor of Hispanic Ameri¬can History and student of Pan-American affairs.Since its inception in 1823, the Doc¬trine has been essentially an Ameri¬can document, concerned with the se¬curity and well being of the UnitedStates and capable of enforcementonly by the United States. Now thatPresident Roosevelt’s “Good Neigh¬bor” policy has won almost universalapproval among the states in His¬panic America, it is quite evident thata more inclusive definition of termsis in order.“The meaning of the Monroe Doc¬trine needs to be clarified and itsscope clearly defined in the light ofnew conditions,” declared ProfessorRippy. “The Hispanic Americans willhave to become convinced that it isnot a doctrine of agression but a pol¬icy of security, security for them aswell as for us.”“As originally conceived, the pur¬pose of the doctrine was to enumer¬ate those types of activity on the partof European powers which the Unit¬ed States would consider a menace toits security. From time to time, asnew types of conduct by these pow¬ers have been conceived as threatsto our security, the Monroe Doctrinehas been expanded so as to embracethese also; and when Japan becamea strong nation, the doctrine was ap¬plied to Japanese as well as Europ¬eans.”(Continued on Page 2)Plan GraduateCouncils; SeeUnited BodyMove Toward Organizationof Older Students in allDivisions.Discuss Merger ofPre-Meds, ForumThe Pre-Med Club will meet thisafternoon at 4:30 in Room B of theReynolds Club to discuss plans formerging with the Medical Students’Forum, announces Marvin Hirsch,temporary president.Formed this year to promote in¬terest in medical affairs which arenot discussed in the classroom—forexample the sociological aspects ofmedicine, and to assist in the orien¬tation of freshman medical students,the gn*oup hopes to unify the studentbody of the Medical school.At its first meeting approximately40 students signed up, and temporaryofficers were elected. Students in thefirst three years of the medical schoolwere invited to join the organization.The Medical Students’ Forum isalso a new organization, presided ov¬er by James May. It has so far heldjust one meeting, and will hold a sec¬ond tomorrow at 7:46 in the Path¬ology building. Its membership isdrawn from the last four years ofthe Medical school.Plans for an all-school graduatestudent organization were divulgedlate yesterday to representatives ofthe graduate clubs of the SocialScience Division by Garland Routt,graduate student in the PoliticalScience department.As planned by an informal com¬mittee composed of Routt, IsadoreI’inkle of Biochemistry, and MiriamRogin of the School of Social ServiceAdministration, the graduate stu¬dent organizations of all departmentsin each division will form a division¬al council, which will in turn be rep¬resented upon an all-school council.Sets Forth PurposePrimary purposes of the new stu¬dent organization will be to developa social program of dances and intra¬mural sports for graduate students,to co-ordir.ate the academic activi¬ties of the various departmentsthrough seminars and lectures, andto protect the interests of the grad¬uate student group by fonning anorganized body to present graduataopinion.The Social Science group is ex¬pected to take the lead for the pres¬ent because of the laige number ofclubs already active in that division.Representatives of these clubs yes¬terday voted to establish a temporarycouncil composed of two membersfrom each department in the division.Plan Departmental GroupsAlthough the graduate councilwants to be representative of all thegraduate students, it can only berepresentative of those groups whichare sufficiently organized to electrepresentatives. Plans are therefor*under way to form organizations forthis purpose in every department inthe University which does not nowhave any organization representativeof its students.A joint meeting of graduate stu¬dents in the Biological and PhysicalSciences, which have as yet no stu¬dent organizations, has already beenheld to lay plans for the developmentof student organizations in those di¬visions. It is hoped that at leasta nucleus of each of the four division¬al councils will be ready for opera¬tion early next quarter.Spanish Loyalistto Speak Todayin Kent TheaterHayward Keniston, professor ofSpanish, will introduce three widely-known Spanish Loyalists to theAmerican Student Unic|i tbday at3:30 in Kent Theater.Recent events in Spain, in termsof their effect on Spanish institu¬tions, people, and government, as wellas the rest of the world, will be thesubject discussed by Isabel de Pal-encia, artist and former Spanish rep¬resentative to the League of Nationsand the International Labor office;Marcelino Domingo, president of theLeft Republican Party and Ministerof Education and National Economyunder the. First Republic; and theReverend Luis Sarasola, Catholichistorian, theologian, and the fore¬most authority on the life of St.Francis of Assisi.The three speakers will be guestsof honor at a luncheon this noon giv¬en by prominent civic leaders.On a national lecture tour underthe auspices of the North AmericanJoint Committee to Aid Spanish Dem¬ocracy, they drew an audience of20,000 at Madison Square Gardens.New DressFollowing its policy to improvethe appearance of its pages. TheDaily Maroon today introducesnew headlines for its main newsstories. The new type face whichis Bodoni bold condensed shouldmake the headlines more readablesince they now consist of largertype. We invite the comments ofthe University concerning this:hange.Scott SacrificesDignified Mien forSettlement BenefitName Kharasch toCarl EisendrathChemistry ChairHarkins Appointed Mc-Leish Disting:uished Ser¬vice Professor.O’Hara PublishesStudent WrittenDrama CollectionIncluding skits and plays from Mir¬ror reviews, class-room productionsand the annual Playfests of the Uni¬versity, “Plays, Skits, and Lyrics”,written by students and edited byFrank Hurburt O’Hara, has receivedhigh praise since its appearance onTuesday.Robert Maynard Hutchins, presi¬dent of the University, called the an¬thology “not only a book of plays,”but also “the picture of an education¬al enterprise—one of the most signi¬ficant as well as stimulating phasesof teaching at the University.” EdgarJ. Goodspeed, distinguished serviceprofessor in the University, and au¬thor of “The New Testament: AnAmerican Translation” comments onthe sincerify of the book and consid¬ers it as ranking “with the best workthe University has done in any field.”The nationally-known columnist,Howard Vincent O’Brien says: “Theactors trained by Frank O’Hara, andplays put on by him, come nearer toprofessional standards than any am¬ateurs I have seen. Every addict ofthe theatre is in his debt.”O’Hara, associate professor of Eng¬lish, and director of Dramatic produc¬tion, has presented in his new dramaanthology a collection of the bestideas from student productions inpast years containing melodrama, aswell as comedy and tragedy.With introductions by Beatrice Lil¬lie, internationally famous actress,who is now performing in New Yorkin “The Show Is On”, and by Whit-ford Kane, actor with the GoodmanRepertoire Company, the book hasbeen made available for reading andpresentation by any little theatreguild or amateur producer.Appointment of Dr. Morris S. Khar¬asch, able young organic chemist onthe University faculty, as Carl Wil¬liam Eisendrath Professor of Chem¬istry at the Midway was announcedyesterday by President Robert M.Hutchins.Dr. Kharasch is the second chemistto hold the Eisendrath chair, whichwas established by the late WilliamN. and Rose L. Eisendrath as a mem¬orial to their son, Carl William, amember of the class of 1903 at theMidway, who died in 1910. He suc¬ceeds Prof. William D. Harkins, whohas been named Andrew McLeishDistinguished Service Professor.Isolates ErgonovineWorking with University obstet¬ricians,. Dr. Kharasch last year suc¬ceeded in isolating and preparing inpure form the drug “ergonovine,”which is the active principle of ergotand is useful in childbirth. He is alsocredited with development of a treat¬ment for small grains affected bysmut, and an antiseptic called “mer-thiolate.”Currently he and his associatehave been working on the develop¬ment of an anti-streptococcal drug;of a new method of producing Vita-mine D from cholesterol; and onmethods for detecting minute tracesof lead, in order that lead treatmentof cancer may be checked. More thantwenty papers on oxygen as a cata¬lyst in organic I'eactions have beenproduced in his laboratory in the lastseveral years. 'To look at him, one would neverthink that Arthur P. Scott couldeither sing or dance. But in the mu¬sical comedy “A Minor in Manners,”to be given in Mandel tomorrow night,the staid historian is going to attemptto do both. Which may explain whythe S.R.O. sign will soon be posted atthe box office. Much to the benefit ofthe University Settlement, which is toreceive all proceeds of the perform¬ance.Students accustomed to hearingHumanities Lecturer Scott give soul¬searing lectures on the Roman Em¬pire, Napoleonic Wars, or Joan ofArc, will find that by merely steppingfrom the Mandel rostrum to the stageScott has created for himself an en¬tirely new 'personality and a newjob—head of the department of Edu¬cation.Speaking psychoanalytically, wemay find reason for this startlingmetamorphosis in a story told on Pro¬fessor Scott by one of his Human¬ities colleagues. It seems “Artie” hasquite a flair for big game hunting—the real thing, you understand, notjust squirrel shooting. Well, he andanother fellow were out in the bushone day when they suddenly saw atiger. They shot at the same time.'The tiger fell dead. But they couldn’ttell whose bullet had done the bloodydeed. So now Scott keeps the rug forsix months of the year, the other guyhas it for the other six months.Alumni SponsorAnnual GridDinner TonightFraterrities Act as Hoststo 48 High School SeniorVisitors.Discuss Challengeto Modern Studentsat Chapel MeetingDr. E. E. Aubrey, professor ofChristian 'Theology and Ethics, willbe the gruest speaker at the weeklyChapel Union meeting, to be heldSunday night at 7:30 in the home ofDean Charles Gilkey. The discussiontopic for the evening will be “TheModern World Challenges the Mod¬ern Student; What Chapel UnionProgram Can Best Meet This Chal¬lenge?” Following the formal discus¬sion by Dr. Aubrey, the meeting willbe thrown open to informal com¬ments.Through these discussions, it is ex¬pected that the next quarter’s pro¬gram will be clarified and solidifiedand that the weaknesses that haveappeared during the past months willbe remedied.'The recreation committee of theUnion will hold its next meeting thisafternoon at 3:30. Tomorrow at 3:30,members of the student-faculty Com¬mittee will meet. Both meetings willbe held in the Chapel Office.Playing host to 48 outstanding highschool seniors. The Chicago AlumniClub will hold its annual footballbanquet at the University Club to¬night at 6:30.Each of these high school men willbe the guest of a fraternity man forthe evening. Dan Heindel, one of thecampus chairmen for the event, re¬quested yesterday that all fraternitymen be at the club by 6 so that theycould be introduced to their guest.See SelloutA complete sellout for the event isin prospect as Harmon Meigs, chair¬man in charge of ticket sales, report¬ed that over 150 tickets have beensold to students and that alumnisales have been so great as to necess¬itate the banquet’s being held in twodining rooms. In the college roomwill be the fraternity men and theirguests and after dinner they willmove into the main hall for the pro¬gram.Fritz Crisler, Princeton coach andex-Maroon field general, will makethe main address of the evening fol¬lowing the presentation of awards byVice-president Woodward. His topichas not yet been announced.Name Most ValuableIn a formal ceremony, the Vice-president will confer 23 major mono¬grams, nine minor awards, and 22numerals. The nomination for TheChicago Tribune’s most valuableplayer award will then be madepublic. Every year the Tribune pre¬sents a silver trophy to a Bi,g Tenplayer. The person to receive thetrophy is selected from a list of thosenominated by each team as its mostvaluable player. Chicago is the onlyschool which has not announced thisyear’s candidate for the honor. Atthe end of last season it was award¬ed to the Maroon’s Jay Berwanger.Elected just before the program,the captain or co-captains for nextyear will also be announced at thistime.Movies of the "Wisconsin game thisyear and some of Bervvanger’s .greatruns will be shown following the ad¬dress. These are the same movieswhich were shown at the SportsRoundup and include some good shotsof sophomore star Sollie Sherman inaction.Humanities Staff Desires Service:Shotguns, Flunkies, Reclining ChairsAlthough their previous connectionwith library criticism has been main¬ly in the line of a discussion of thefiling system in the Alexandrian li¬brary, members of the Humanitiessurvey staff offered numerous correc¬tions, varying in degree of serious¬ness, for the library system at theUniversity. On only one point werethey silent, the question of who dis¬turbs who the most, the College li¬brary or the survey office in Cobb 305.Concerning the problem of noise inthe library, James L. Cate is con¬vinced that since noise is caused bystudents, the only solution is a reignof terror that would begin by shoot¬ing offenders, thus convincing every¬one that study is a serious business.Claude M. Bailey, who spoke as anauthority on architecture, cited Dart¬mouth and Princeton as examples ofgood libraries and declared that thebest method would be to rebuild thelibraries entirely.Maclean ContributesAt this point Norman Macleancame forward with a series of sug-.gestions for perfect study conditionsin a library. He bclicvea that the firstrequirement is a system of privatecubicles, equipped with good light,soundproof walls, reclining chairs,and typewriters. Permission to smokeis an essential, as is a distilled watercooler, for “Chicago water is theworst in the world, and the foun¬tains in Harper library are its mosthorrible manifestation.” He continues“We might also adopt the departmentstore change pully system for send¬ing out slips and getting books back.With this system, a real student couldpractically spend his life in the li¬brary.” Mr. Cate, however, favoredthe more personal service of officeboys and buzzers for procuring books.As more immediately practicablesuggestions, members of the groupsuggested that the stacks should bemore readily accessible with a systemof looking through the books beforehanding in slips. They also think thatthe honor system in checking outbooks has proved unsuccessful, sinceevery year many valuable books arestolen from the open shelves and thestacks. Stricter supervision of thestacks and checking at exits wouldbe the solution, according to Mr.Bailey.Raney Presides atLibrary Program onMicropliotographyAt the first session of the Amer¬ican Library Association meeting, tobe held at the Drake Hotel late inDecember, M. Llewellyn Raney, headof the University libraries, will bechairman of a program illustratingone of his most important current in¬terests, microphotography. This newphotographic development is. the pro¬cess of preserving newspaiJer filesand other perishable or rare refer¬ence materials through the use ofminiature photostats and projectors.Mr. Raney, as chairman of thecommittee on photographic re-produc¬tion of library materials, has pub¬lished several articles on the subjectof the value of microphotography inthe small library, where it can beused to preserve local records. Hestates, “It is especially valuable fornewspaper files, which are very bulkyand which deteriorate in a few years.A microphotp of a newspaper pageoccupies 1/50 of the space and costsabout a cent a page. Rare books can,by this process, be used all over thewoi’ld without leaving their home li¬braries.”There are two methods of readingthe photostats. In one process, thepage is reproduced on a paper twoinches high and read with a handlens. In the other, one-inch films areread with a box projector that car¬ries its own miniature dark roomwith it. The whole projector is abouttwo feet high, and magnifies the filmto about twice the size of the actualpage.At present, most microphotographyin America is done through the De¬partment of the Navy for the use ofgovernment bureaus. Herman Fussieris working with Mr. Raney on a planjfoi a department at the Univeisay.Page Two . THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1936^aroonFOUNDED IN 1901Member Associated Collegiate PressTh« Dftily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicaco, pubAshed morninKs except Saturday. Sun>day, and Monday during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring quartersby The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University avenue. Tele¬phones : Local 46, and Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.The University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in The Daily Ma¬roon are student opinions, and are not necessarily the views ofthe University administration.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves the rights of publicationof any material appearing in this paper. Subscription rates:$2.75 a year; $4 by mail. Single copies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.aSPaESENTEO roR NATIONAU ADVERTISING BYNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative4ao Madison AvE. new York. N.Y.Chicago - Boston • San FranciscoLos ANGEUES • Portland • SeattleBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business ManagerEDWARD S. STERN Managing EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F. BERNARD.. .Advertising ManagerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESBernice Bartels ElRoy Golding Cody PfanstiehlEdward Friti William McNeill Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESSigmund Dansiger Bernard Levine William RubachCharles Hoy Robert RosenfelsEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSHarris Beck C. Sharpless Hickman David SchefferLaura Bergquist Rex Horton Marjorie SeifriedMaxine Biesenthal Henry Kraybill Bob SpeerEmmett Deadman David MauzyMary Diemer Byron MillerSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Cody PfanstiehlThursday, December 3, 1936This Question of SubsidizationNo one can deny that the last two or threeyears have seen a definite trend towards thesubsidization of football players by almostevery major university in the country. We donot believe that many would dispute the factthat the University of Chicago has resisted thetrend better than most of these institutions,certainly more than any other school in theBig Ten.In our editorial columns last week we tookthe stand that Chicago should in some waymodify its football relations with other mem¬bers of the Conference. We advocated thiscourse, not because we were dissatisfied withthe record of the Maroons this season, nor be¬cause we wished to accuse any other Big Tenschools of subsidizing athletes, but because wefelt that certain underlying conditions at theUniversity (conditions that we do not wish tosee changed) prevent the Maroons from devel¬oping a team of comparable calibre to those ofinstitutions with different standards and poli¬cies. Although our point about proselyting inthe Big Ten was given prominent publicity bymetropolitan papers, of itself it has no moresignificance than any of the conditions peculiarto the University.But what about the question of subsidiza¬tion in general? Admittedly, a strong case canbe made out in favor of it. The development ofcollegiate football to the proportions it hasreached today has been a natural growth. Thepresent commercialization of football has beenbrought about by the public demand for spec¬tacular entertainment in the field of sports andby the fact that the universities have found itfinancially profitable to fulfill this demand. Butunder the present set-up, with the amount oftime and work it requires to play football, mostpeople will agree that the athlete is being ex¬ploited. So, they argue, subsidize athletics, paythe football player what he is really worth.Public demand would still be satisfied, the uni-The ABCsLimits of Academic FreedomAcademic freedom should be defined to include freediscussion of and expression of opinion on topics in aman's well defined field of knowledge.No professor should hide behind the cloak of aca¬demic freedom to express opinions contrary to theusually accepted social, religious, or moral standardsof the times. There is no such thing as a professorwho “speaks as an individual,” In the minds of thepublic, his expressed opinions carry weight not as“Mr. Jones” or as “Professor Jones,” but because he> is“Professor Jones of such-and-such university.”James .Monroe Smith.President of Louisiana State University.versifies would continue to derive revenue fromfootball, and many athletes who could nototherwise attend a university would be aidedin securing an education. Then everybodywould be happy.There is only one hitch in the above argu¬ment. Universities are educational institutionsand are not in business to satisfy the demandof the public for sports spectacles. If univer¬sities were run in order to satisfy every whimof the public, they would soon cease to fulfilltheir true function. Nor is there any more rea¬son for universities to give special aid to ath¬letes merely because they play football thanthere is to give aid to debaters or students withliterary or artistic talent for those reasonsalone.We can see only two possible justificationsfor the over-emphasis of football in universi¬ties that present-day commercialization andsubsidization have brought about. First, a uni¬versity may need the revenue from football tosupport the rest of its athletic program and, inmany cases, to support its academic program.Such a university is in an extremely precariousposition, however, for it must secure a win¬ning football team every year in order to exist.Secondly, a university may depend upon theprestige accompanying a successful footballteam to attract a large portion of its studentbody. Frequently, however, a university willlose more than it gains by this, because of theconsequent lowering of the scholastic level ofits students. The president of Centre Collegeonce remarked that the victory his team scoredover Harvard in 1923 was the worst thing thatcould have happened to his institution, for outof the next year’s freshman class only 32 outof 134 students ever graduated.Neither of these conditions in any way ap¬plies to the University of Chicago. The Uni¬versity does not need any possible revenue tobe derived from football to support either itsathletic or academic programs. Nor does theUniversity need or want students who wouldcome here mainly because of a winning foot¬ball team. There is no logical reason, therefore,for the University ever to inaugurate a policyof subsidizing athletes. Our football team canbe built up by other means in keeping wdthboth the University’s present scholastic stand¬ards and athletic policy.The Travelling BazaarBy CODY PFANSTIEHLWe’ve done it before, but it’.s still fun to look uppeople’s initials in the International Code of Signals.We now have a new edition book which uses vowelsin the column two weeks ago we used an old, old edi¬tion, now obsolete), and so can give you more naughti-cal low-down on person’s personalities.To explain. If you wanted to say I am about todock, you look up that phra.se in the hook and hoist thethree flags for DBT, or whatever the books says. Rutit’s more fun to reverse the proce.ss, and .see what peo¬ple’s initials mean. Like this:ROBERT SHALLENBERGER (RS)Is all tvell with you?EDWIN H. SIBLEY (EHS)Cyclone, hurricane, typhoon is disappearing.JEROME GREGORY KERWIN (JGK)You have abridged the message so that it is unin¬telligible.EDITH ABBOTT (EA)I will stand bg you.ANTON JULIUS CARLSON (.4JC)Owing to accident.MORTIMER J. ADLER. (MJA)Reported in the press.FRANK HURBURT O’HARA (FHO)Has drifted on to—.LOUIS WIRTH (LW)7 am in shoal water. Direct me.CECIL MICHNER SMITH (CMS)Bunker.JUDY CUNNINGHAM (JC)Have you been in collision?DIANTHA WARFEL (DW)I require a warp run out.AILEEN WILSON (AW)I cannot be refloated by any means now available.LOUISE HOYT (LH)You should wear instantly,FLETCHER TAYLOR (FT)7 require a dirt boat.KATHERINE NANCE (KN)Line is fast.EWALD NYQUIST (EN)What assistance do you require?BETTY FRANKS (BF)7 cannot make headway.(In printer’s terms “bf” means “A bold face type”.)MARY RANNEY (MR)7 have hot bearings.PHILOMELA BAKER (PB)All lights are out along the coast of .Today on theQuadranglesMEETINGSYWCA Public AflFairs Group. Dr.Allee, speaker, YWCA room of IdaNoyes at 3:30.Recreation Committee. Chapel Of¬fice at 3:30.Senate Committee on UniversityPolicy. Classics 18 at 3:30,Pi Delta Phi Pledges. Alumnaeroom of Ida Noyes at 3:30.Alpha Zeta Beta. Second floor ofIda Noyes, 8 to 12.Pre-Medical Club, Room A of Rey¬nolds Club at 4:30.LECTURESASU. Three representatives of theSpanish government speak in KentTheater at 3:30.Divinity Chapel. “The Need of aNew Community”. Professor Pauck ofthe Chicago 'Theological Seminary.Joseph Bond Chapel at 12.MISCELLANEOUSAlumni Association Banquet. FritzCrisler, speaker. Pi-esentation ofawards. University Club at 6.VVA.4 Luncheon. Second floor of IdaNoyes at 11:30.Phonograph Concert. Social ScienceAssembly Hall at 12:30.ANNOUNCEMENTSSocial Science II. December exam¬ination will be based on last year’ssyllabus; June exam on this year’s.Tickets for Settlement Benefit. Onsale in box office of Mandel Hall andin Cobb 202 on Thursday and Fridayfrom 10 till 4.Jlippy(Continued from Page 1)“I would see an extension of theMonroe Doctrine to all of the West¬ern hemisphere, capable of enforce¬ment by collective action of all theAmericas,” Rippy continued. “Athree-year agreement providing forconsultation and collective action inbehalf of Pan American securitywould seem to me to be within therealm of political realism.”“Such an agreement appears to bereasonable, because, in most in¬stances, a threat against the securityof a single nation of Hispanic Amer¬ica would also involve not only thesecurity of most of the nations tothe South, but also the security ofthe United States. While multilateralaction might conceivably involve thedisadvantage of divided councils anddelay in the time of crisis, harmonyand effective action, if they could beobtained, would have the obvious ad¬vantage of securing the contributionof the military and economic re¬sources of the strong nations ofSouth America; and, in any case, itwould be most difficult for the UnitedStates to proceed without a mea.sureof cooperation from most of thestates of the South.”Chicago City Opera CoJaaion F. WhitneyPresidentPaul LongoneGen’l ManagerWed. Eve., Dec. 2LA JUIVE —Ro.sa Raisa. DellaChie.sa, Martinelli.Thur. Eve., Dec. 3DOUBLE BILLI PAGLIACCI and JACK ANDTHE BEANSTALK.Fri. Eve., Dec. 4MARIO CHAMLEE in THE BAR¬TERED BRIDESat. Mat.—Dec. 5—Sat. Eve.L 0 H E N- LAWRENCEPRIM Rpfh T I B B E T TGRIN — Reth- j ^ rigOLET-berg, LaMance, tq — Antoine,Melchoir, List, Bentonelli.6 Weeks of Grand Operato December 12Seats at Information OfficePrices 75c to $4.00Civic Opera House Randolph 9229Frolic Theatre55th & ELLIS AVE.Today and Friday'The General Diedat Dawn"with Gary Cooper andMadeline CarrollSaturday“Charlie Chan at theRace Track”THEATREDREXEL 858 E. 63rdToday and Tomorrow“MY MAN GODFREY”Wm. Powell—Carole LombardS. HUROKPresentsCOL. W. DeBASILSBALLET RUSSEDe Monte CarloMaitre de Ballet and ArtisticCollaborator:Leonide MassineCompany of 125Symphony OrchestraComingFri., Dec. 18 - Thurs., Dec. 31Seats 55c - $3.30Tickets at Information OfficeAuditoriumMONDAYDECEMBER 78:30 P. M.Northwestern UniversityMusic CourseJASCHAHEIFETZWORLD FAMOUSVIOLINISTA lew Seats in All Locations50c. 7Sc. $1. $1.50. S2. $2.50(No tax)7:00 P. M. LectureProfessor Felix BorowskiS*at> on Sale For All Concerts NowORCHESTRA HALL1936—Forty-Sixth Season—1937Chicago SymphonyOrchestraFREDERICK STOCK, ConductorProgram(Subject to change)Tonight DEC. 3 . 4 Tomot row• 2:15Suite in G Minor RHmeauConcerto for Orchestra TiappSymphony No. 2 BrahmsTickets: Main Floor, $1.50. 2.00. $2.SoBalcony, $1.00, $1.50; Gallery, 50cSELWYN•EVERYNIGHTMatlnoeg Wodnosday & Saturday•HENRY DUFFY ProsontsAmorica'a Loodlng ComodianneCharlotteGreenwoodIn tha New Non-Stop Louqh Comedy'Leaning on Letty'By Wilbur Steele and Norma Mitchell(Author of "Cradle Snatchers")PRICES:Prices Every Night. 50c to $2.50Pop, Mats. Wed.-Sat.Thanksqiving Day, 50c to $1.50Occasionally a telephone wire must be rununder a rug or carpet. The twisted wire formerlyused made an unsightly ridge.So Western Electric->-> manufacturing, distributingand purchasing unit of the Bell System —produces aflat cord only one-eighth inch thick, seven-eighths ofan inch wide. (Like this Within thistiny space are four conductors of insulated wire. Un¬der the rug or carpet this cord is not seen, not evenfelt with bare feet.Even to the smallest detail, the Bell System is con¬stantly on the lookout for the better way to maketelephone service more satisfactory to the customer.Collage men and women find after7 P. M. a convenient time for mak¬ing long distance colls. Moreover,most rates are lowest then./THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1936Page Three#Qreek £ellers <#>/OODY Pfanstiehl is a Chi Psi, and since Chi Psi’s are only human (whichfy is as good a generalization as any which can be drawn about thisbouse), it was decided that the regular author of this column shouldtake the day off (especially since he’s night editor.)4riyway, to return to Chi Psi, we find a fi-aternity of average size, slightlyabove average costs, its members well scattered in activities, but holdingfew major offices.The extent ofChi Psi activitiesparticipation i sindicated by thislist; two mem¬bers each of theband. CrossedCannon, wrest¬ling and swim¬ming squads.Maroon businessstaff, and Capand Gown editor¬ial staff, fourmen in Black-friars, a memberof the tracksquad, a minorChi Psi “C” winner infootball, an officer of the Music Society, an I-M senior manager, Interfra¬ternity Committee member, cheerleader, and Daily Maroon editorial associ¬ate and author of the Travelling Bazaar.Cost.s are: $57 a month for actives living in the house, $19 for activesliving at home, $50 initiation fee, $13.50 a month pledge fee (including sixmeals a week. There are no special assessments.The local chapter now contains 28 actives and - no pledges. There are 7seniors, 13 juniors, and 8 sophomores. Last year ten men were pledgedand all ten are back this year.The first social fraternity to be founded as such (many fraternities werefounded as literary societies, but hardly deserve the name today), Chi Psihas traditionally tried to distinguish itself by building up distinctive customsand traditions, a fraternity lore. Thus, although the building pictured inthe accompanying cut seems to you to be just another house, it will alwaysbe the Lodge to a Chi Psi.From the standpoint of campus power and prestige, Chi Psi, while notright at the top, lags never far behind the leaders, although in past years ithas been more powerful than at present. But its members seem to enjoyeach other’s company, and that after all is the main prerequisite of a suc-ces.sful fraternity.—J.G.M.« * «KLL over the average in point of numbers. Phi Sigma Delta nowV jy has six seniors, ten juniors, and 15 .sophomores numbered amongits active membership. With its extra-curricular interests directedmainly toward intramural sports, the group has always been interested inall types of athletics.Last year the house ranked second in the intramural team point standingsand also had amongits members the manvshi4 received thathonor in the individu¬al contest. Besides in-traniurals, the PhiSig.s have two mem¬bers on the varsityfootball team, one ofthem a major-letterwinner. They alsohave a major-letterwinner in track.House spirit runshigh, and as is evi¬denced by their in¬terest in intramurals,they tend to devotetheir time more toactivities fostered bythe house rather thanI niversity extra-curricular activities. However, the Phi Sigma Deltas havealways taken a lead in the work of the Jewish Student Foundation, the pres¬ent president being a member of the group. Two members of the house hadleading roles in last year’s Blackfriars production while three others werenieinbers of the chorus. Furthermore two men are members of Skull andt l e.scent while one junior is in Crossed Cannon, honorary military group.t osts are below average. The house has a pledge fee of $30 and an in¬itiation fee of $40. Those living in the house pay $42.00 per month whileothtM-s i)ay $16.50. To this may be added occasionally a five dollar quarterlya.ssessinent for social functions.White Lectures onHealth Insuranceat Medical ForumDon’t Forget Rule 2, Madam,Remember the Bureau’s HonorBy DAVID MAUZY and LORNE COOKDiscussing the success of “HealthInsurance’’ in Europe and the possi¬bilities of its development in the Cnit-ed States, Dr. Clyde White, professor of Social Economics, will addressthe newly organized Medical Forumtomorrow at 7:30 in Medicine 137 atBillings Hospital.This will be the second in the ser¬ies of lectures presented by the For¬um on subjects not included in theregular medical curricullim. Latermeetings planned for the quarter willtake up the discussions of “The Phy¬sician’s Place in Society,’’ “HowShall We Practice?’’ “The Patient’sSide of the Story,’’ and “How Effec¬tive are Existing Health Agencies.’’Following Dr. White’s address, anorganizational meeting will centeraround ratification of the constitu¬tion, drawn up by several members ofthe Forum, and the election of offi¬cers.The group, sponsored by ProfessorsL. R. Drag.stedt and N. W. Gerard ofthe departments of Surgery and Phy-siolo.gy, invites all medical studentsand outsiders to attend its meetTings.Future forums will be held bimonthly.Lettersto the EditorWHERE WAS BETTY?Editor,The Daily Maroon:Betty Mitchell says “students haveconsistently attended’’ the Faculty-Student table in Hutchinson Com-mons “in the hope of seeing a (sic)faculty member there.’’ Now I havebeen as consistently as possible at¬tending that table since it was start¬ed and it is just too bad that in themany times I have been there Bettyand the students she cites have neverseen a (sic, again) member of thefaculty there. I would feel dulyflattered if I could think Betty hadmistaken me for a .student.Mary B. Gilson5th ROWCENTER* » «By C. Sharpless HickmanChicagoans who object to the blat-use of the “star system” by thepromoters of the Chicago City OperaCompany this year are overlookingthe fact that because of this systemthere will definitely be greater operaseasons in Chicago in future years.The drawing power of a namernay be objected to because of its con¬sequent unbalancing of a roundedperformance, but that drawing powerhas financially set the City Opera onwith consistently soldouthouses during the past five weeks.Though, save for certain leadingroles, most productions have been ex¬cessively poor when it came tochorus work and to the filling ofminor parts, the opera has been com¬paratively above average in its pres¬entations, and has actually touchedgreat heights in three or four per¬formances.Mr. Longone is an opportunist ofrare calibre. He capitalized clever¬ly on the drawing power of one old-timer’s name in last Wednesday’s“La Boheme,” and is following it upby capitalizing on the name of anewcomer in next Sunday’s perform¬ance of this same work. The first“La Boheme” was successful gall;but not successful Galli-Curci. It isdoubtful if Mi.ss Jaynes’ 15 years canhope to cope with the 55 year expe¬rience of Signor Martinelli. Butfinancially, a gullible public—or atany rate, a curious one—has gobbledup these Thanksgiving feasts.Perhaps the finest performancesthis year were last Saturday mati¬nee’s “Die Walkure” and NovemberTHESE DUMB FOOTBALLPLAYERSF^itor,The Daily Maroon:As long as the University hasstrict scholastic requirements, it cannever have winning football teamseven though it should subsidize theplayers.Everyone will agree that the Uni¬versity has the most difficult scholas¬tic requirements in the Big Ten. Nowassume that all schools .give footballplayers maximum subsidization—freetuition, free board and room, dnd freebooks—anything more would be pro¬fessionalization.In general, football player’s are notvery smart. Consequently any foot¬ball player, finding that the costs ofattending any particular universityare equal to those of all other universities, will choose a school whosescholastic requirements he can meeteasily. Few football players will thenchoose the University of Chicago.According, so lon.g as football play¬ers remain Intellectual Nudists, andso long as the University maintainsits present scholastic requirements,the students and alumni of the University of Chicago must reconcilethemselves to losing football teams.N. P.As far as we know, no one has everproved that “football players are ivotvery smart." This year's Maroon foot¬ball squad probably had a higher av¬erage intelligence quotient than theaverage of the rest of the undergrad-uate body. Nor is there any reasonwhy the University, without subsidiz¬ing, cannot secure many good athleteswho are also interested in the advan¬tages the University offers in gettinga good geyieral education.—Ed.(Yesterday’s Maroon carried abrief account of the Universities’Escort Bureau. This article will dis¬cuss the Rules of Conduct, and tracethe intricacies of procedure to whichan escort is expected to conform.)The Rules of Conduct as disclosedby Duncan Holoday, who foundedthe Bureau, are:1. The escort must limit himself toone drink an hour.2. He must never be alone in aroom with his client and must leaveher at the door. (This is to avoid thepossibility of placing either party ina compromising position.)3. If the woman becomes intoxi¬cated, or in any other way proves tobe too much of a problem, he mustdo the best he can in making arrange¬ments for her, and excuse himself.4. If he learns of marital compli¬cations he must offer his apologiesand leave. (No refunds.)5. T h e primary prerequisite isthat he must conduct himself as agentleman at all times.Holoday Picks His ManHoloday selects a young man whoconforms to the woman’s specifica¬tions, familiarizes her with therules of conduct, and designates ameeting place. Arrangements arecompleted with the chosen lad andthen he is responsible for the successof the evening.Arriving at the appointed spot, heintroduces himself, using either hisown or a ficticious name. The ladymight, were she hospitably inclined,say, “Oh yes, come in and have adrink while I finish dressing.”Our escort would bow and courte¬ously repeat rule No. 2.A discussion would ensue regard¬ing the evening’s entertainment andshe would give him a sum of moneywhich they think will be enough totake care of all expenses.Oh, My!While en route to some center ofentertainment the lady might gazeat the Robert Taylorish profile insilently ardent admiration while ourescort, suavely impersonal, pointsout .such places as the museum,aquarium, or Tribune Tower.Once at their destination, the laddisplays his adeptness at ordering.On the dance fioor his versatility isexpressed by the deftness with whichhe shoves his partner, be she 20 orfat and forty, through the intricategyrations of the rhumba, fox trot,etc.In the course of the evening thelady might become kittenish andsuggest, “Have n’other drink. Youneed it.”To which our escort must reply,“But, Madam, remember rule No. 1.”And AfterOn the way home our escort sup¬plies conversational pleasantries towhich his companion pays absolutelyno attention. She sits, her arm se¬curely linked with his, repeating,“You’re such a nice man to be sokind to poor little me.”Finally, the evening is ended as thelad escorts her to her door and pre¬pares to bid her good evening. Hisclient looks up and breathes, “Comein and have a night-cap before youleave.”Our escort may have a moment’sindecision, but remembering the bu¬reau, he loyally answers, “I shouldlike to, but we must remember ruleNo. 2.”Good Night“T’ell with the Bureau,” she snapsimpatiently, then more softly, “Justone little drink.”Then taking her hand he squeezesit with just the proper amount ofpressure so that as he leaves shestands sighing wistfully.This hand squeezing, Holoday as¬sures us, is true Bureau technique.Nitze Relates “HighHistory of the Grail”A second volume of the “High Historyof the Grail” which goes under thename of “Perlesvaus” has just beencompleted by William A. Nitze, An¬drew Macleish distinquished serviceprofessor and head of the Depart¬ment of Romance Languages and Lit¬eratures.Consisting of five chapters amplyillustrated, the book emphasizes theinterest in King Arthur and the Grail^t Glastonbury Abbey in England atthe beginning of the Thirteenth Cen¬tury.of Tito Schipa, Richard Bonelli andJosephine Antoine in “II Barbiere diSiviglia.” Richard Bonelli’s actingwas the outstanding thing in theshow because of the exceedingly few23r<l’s ■•II Barbiere di Siviglia.” In® tent acting in any opera. Schipa s liq¬uid voice was never drowned out bygiving “Die Walkure” Mr. Longoneassembled a cast which even theMetropolitan rarely boasts in oneopera. The only weakness to befound in the opera was a some¬times inept direction of a far too-little rehearsed orchestra, and inthe essaying of the role of Sieglindeby Anna Leskaya, who obviously didnot know, or had forgotten Wagneri¬an dramatic and vocal traditions.In contrast to the force of thisperformance was the delicate light-' is certainly a majorness and exquisite ensemble playing j musical detective.an abhorrently vituperative orchestra,and yet was never seemingly strain¬ed. The light voice of coloratureJosephine Antoine was definitelylost, however. As an adventure inbalance and repertoire tactics thisopera was surely the high spot of aseason of starring works. Why sucha charmingly decorative and elo¬quently melodious opera should havedropped from the regular repertoirecase for aTheologians SetDate of DecemberSeminary BanquetThe Chicago Theological Seminaryrecently announced that the Inter¬seminary Banquet will be held De¬cember 10 at the First BaptistChurch, Woodlawn avenue and 56thstreet, and also named five meetingsfor this week.At the regular Fellowship Dinner,Thursday, the speaker will be Dr. J.E. Edwards, principal of the UnitedTheological College of Western Indiaat Poona. Dr. and Mrs. Edwards arevisiting the United States accompany¬ing the Commission on Missions ofthe Congregational Church.Today at 5:30, A1 Pitcher, promin¬ent student, will conduct a Vesperceremony in Thorndike Hilton Chapel.On Thursday, in Bond Chapel, Wil¬helm Pauck, professor of Church His¬tory, will speak on “The Need of aNew Community.”Give a Picture forChristmasVisit theG I T T APortrait StudioReasonable Rates84.5 E. 56th Plaza 4387The newSTUDENTDIRECTORYContainingNamesClassificationUniversity addressesPhone numbersHome addressesFraternity orClub affiliationsof all students.25cFree with your subscriptionto the1937 Cap and GownOn sale at the Cap & Gown office.Tailor Tom. University Bookstore,and the Information DeskCHRISTMASCARDS50 for $1With your name printed on eachand with envelopes to match. Se¬lect yours from a large variety ofbeautiful double folders in threecolors.BUT —PLEASE REMEMBERthat we also have our qual¬ity line oi exclusive cords(over 1000 designs) ior thosewho prefer cards of goodtaste and smartness. Makeyour selection today or to¬night. It will soon be too late.Woodworth’sBOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St.Open EveningsNear Kimbark Ave. Ph. Dor. 4800The GIFTDeluxe‘^he rie is Showing^ke QiftDE LUXEbySwankOYhen you give SwankJewelry to a man, withinitials to prove youchose it for him, you givethoughtfulness as well asgood taste.This smartly pack*aged set, bill klip,key chain, links andbuckle.The Erie is now featuringgifts for him by Swank.A complete stock ofSwank novelties, too. Ifit's by Swank, it's fromThe Erie.I\"'1Page FourGridLeaks* « «By WILLIAM McNEILl.* <0 *With the annual meeting of theBig Ten faculty representatives inthe offing, speculation centers aroundthe Reynolds plan, which the Uni¬versity of Wisconsin is expected toadvance for approval. According toa letter from George Andros, sportseditor of the Michigan Daily, Michi¬gan is expected to join with the localrepresentatives in opposing the ac¬ceptance of the plan. His lettersays:“I honestly believe, as do the ma¬jority of the sports minded studentsat the University of Michigan, and,unofficially, the University athleticadministration, that the so-calledReynolds plan is contrary to theprinciples upon which the WesternConference w’as founded and hassince maintained its reputation asone of the ‘squarest’ conferences inthe country.”“And may I add my opinion thatProfessor Reynolds and his plan,though backed by the University ofWisconsin faculty and administra¬tion will not ‘get to first base’ at themeeting.”* * «Louis L. Thurstone, professor ofPsychology and Professor Stalnakerformer member of the UniversityBoard of Examiners, conducted apoll among letter winners, students,faculty and public on the questionof whether football is worthwhile atthe University of Wisconsin in 1931.About 10,000 persons were inter¬rogated, and the percentages weredefinitely against any diminution ofthe athletic program.Of the faculty, 79 per cent saidthat in their opinion athletics werenot overemphasized; and 95 per centof the letter winners, 91 per cent ofthe students, 84 per cent of thealumni, 87 per cent of parents ofstudents agreed with the majority ofthe faculty. This survey indicatesthat in the case of Minnesota atleast, the alumni are among theleast fanatic of the groups touchedby the survey. Strange!* * *The difference in the size of thecrowd which watched the Maroonsin their basketball debut last nightand the crowd which saw the Law¬rence game reflects vividly the relat¬ive lack of public interest in collegebasketball.The difference may merely be theresult of the greater publicity whichmetropolitan papers give football,but there is a fundamental differencebetween the spectator-appeal of bas¬ketball and football which may helpto explain the difference in the sizeof the crowds. In football there arelong and sustained periods of ex¬citement as a team marches down thefield, toward a definite climax. Bycontrast, basketball scoring comes sosuddenly that there is not time forany considerable excitement to w'orkup over any one score. Rather theexcitement of basketball comes whentwo teams are close in scores to¬ward the end of the game whenevery basket counts.This lack may account for thefact that in spite of the continualaction and rapidity of motion of acage quintet, crowds are far belowfootball levels.« * *After which learned discussion, thesize of the crowds which attend thegames in New York, where some40,000 saw some of New York Uni¬versity’s games last year, makes onewonder whether it is not merely pub¬licity and habit which brings outthe crowds for football.Phi Belts Lead inSwim PreliminariesPhi Delta Theta is leading the In¬tramural swimming meet in the fewqualifying times already turned in,Graham Fairbank, manager of theevent, announced yesterday. Entrantshave until December 8 to turn inqualifying times and the final.s willbe run off two days later.A few of the times already in are:160 yard relay, Phi Delta Theta(Baumgart, Harris, Valorz, Len-hardt) 1:42.7; 220 yard free style,Baumgart, Phi Delta Theta, 2:53.9;100 yard back stroke, Adair, DeltaUpsilon, 120.9, Bob Anderson, Psi Up-silon, 129.1; 100 yard free style, J.Andalman, unattached, 1:02.DAILY MAROON SPORTSTHURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1936Chicago QuintetBeats WheatonRossin, Eggemtyer Clinch27-24 Victory in SeasonOpener.In a game featured by sloppy ball¬handling on the part of both teams,the Maroons last night eked out a27-24 victory over Wheaton Colle.gein the fieldhouse.Neither team was impressive thefirst half, the home team lookingespecially weak in the late stages ofthe game without the aid of theirgiant center Paul Amundsen who hadcontrolled the backboards and wasejected from the game on fouls. Thefirst half score was 18-11 with theMaroons on the long end. The im-potency of their last period attack isattested by the fact that the Wheatonfive overtook them with five minutesremaining, the score being 24-23. Inthe last two minutes, hoops by Ros-sin and Eggemeyer clinched the vic¬tory.The opening basket by sophomoreBob Cassels, whose play was the onlyencouraging feature of the game, wasclosely followed by one by McDonald,Wheaton .guard. Baskets by Amund¬sen, Eggemeyer, Rossin, Petersen,and Mullins gave the Maroons a sub¬stantial lead. Nelson and Moffet ofWheaton made field goals in the clos¬ing minutes of the half.Coach ForeseesChange in Ruleson InterferenceChicato (27) fg.Cassels, If 2Fitzgerald, If 1Egtremeyer, rf .3Mullins, rf 1Amundsen, c 2Durbin, rg 0Petersen, rg,c 0Rossin, Ig 2ft. p. Wheaton (24) fg. ft. p.0 1 McShein, If 1112 4 Diehl, If Oil0 0 Updike, If 0 0 10 0 Nelson, rf 2 0 21 4 McCarrell, rf 1 1 12 Gavin, c0 Hakes, c2 Powell, rgMcDonald, IgMoffett, Ig1 10 02 02 00 2totals11 5 13 totals9 6 11Some modification of the rule onpass interference will probably be upfor discussion at the meeting of thecoaches of the Western Conferencew’hich begins tomorrow, is the opinionof Coach Clark D. Shaughnessy ex¬pressed in an interview yesterday.“So many games have been decid¬ed this year on rulings of pass inter¬ference that there is bound to be agi¬tation for alteration,” he said. As towhat form the change, if it actuallycomes to pass, will take, he was in¬definite. The guiding principle will beto make the penalty for interferencewith pass receivers vary in severityaccordin.g to the position of the ballon the field. The idea is to preventa situation such as that which oc¬curred in 'the Illinois game this yearwhen a ruling on pass interferencegave mini their first touchdown.Possibilities are to make the pen¬alty for interference fifteen yardsfrom the line of scrimmage, or toprohibit the assessment of any pen¬alty for interference which wouldcarry the ball inside the ten yard line.As to the possibility of the adop¬tion of a training table by the BigTen, Coach Shaughnessy said that foryears the coaches and Athletic direc¬tors had favored giving a free eve-nin,g meal to the players after thepractice, but the faculty representa¬tives with equal unanimity had op¬posed the move. Any change in thedeadlock is improbable, as far asShaughnessy can see.He was quite positive that nochange would be made in the rulesas to subsidization and recruiting ofathletes, although the fact that evenone school openly advocates liberali¬zation of the rules was ominous as tothe future, in his view.Maroon Net StarsDominate Rankingof Chicago AreaUniversity tennis players dominat¬ed the rankings for the Chicago Cityarea released last night by the Chi¬cago Lawn Tennis Association. Ma¬roon students copped six of the firstten places.Top ranking was given to John Mc-Diarmid who won the city tourneylast spring. Norman Bickel, Big Tensingles champion and co-doubleschampion and Maroon captain lastyear was placed third in the rank¬ings, immediately alter Thane Hal-sted, a finaHst in the city matches.Numbers four, five, seven, andeight are a^so members of the Uni¬versity team. Bill Murphy, freshmanstar last year, was awarded fourthplace, followed by John Shostrom oflast year s varsity in fifth. Chet Mur¬phy, other brother of the famous com¬bination was ranked seventh, follow¬ed by Norbert Burgess, this year’steam captain in eighth place.In the men’s doubles, Bickel andBurgess were ranked first and theMurphy brothers were ranked third.Second place was awarded toGeorge and Russell Ball of North-westeni. The team of Mertz andQuinn was given fourth and John andCharles Shostrom were ranked fifth.Charles Shostrom is a freshman atthe University and a brother of John.Grant OfficialAthletic Statusto Rifle TeamsThis year the rifle club will enterintercollegiate competition and forthe first time official athletic reco,g-nition will be given the varsity shoot¬ers, according to an announcementof Freeman Morgan, student mana¬ger. The Freshmen will receive num¬erals and the varsity will be eligiblefor awards.The team, which will begin its in¬tercollegiate schedule the first part o^winter quarter, will be selected on thebasis of the final records of thoseparticipating in the ladder tourna¬ment, which has been functicming thisquarter. There will probably not beany intercollegiate pistol competitionsince the policy of the sport has notbeen determined.The second stage of the IllinoisState Rifle a.ssociation gallerymatches will be shot at 5 today.The University’s gun club is nowthe largest in the state, its 68 mem¬bers surpassing the Hyde ParkY.M.C.A.’s total by two.This week’s leading shooters in theLadder Tournament have made thehighest scores yet shot this year. Theleaders, their groups, and their scoresare: Hugh Bennet, four positions,189; Allene Tasker, women’s position,197; and Charles Speer, pistol group,177.CHAP!Don't youknow thatPiccadilly Pair.Serves such lasties as jCHICKENOYSTERSFROG LEGSand your favorite bev-eratje the way youlike them and at yourfavorite priceslPiccadiUyPuh.4 rendezvous for students736 East Sixty-third Str««tN.W, Corner Sixty-thirdmnd CottaRc Grov«Ida Noyes Dancing Classes ImpartSocial Graces to Over 200 Students“One, two, three, four, one, two,three, four.”With this count ringing in theirears. University men and womengather twice a week for instructionin social dancing in Ida Noyes Hall.But it is only the beginners who mustremember the above count; the ad¬vanced class is taught all the latestdance steps, including complicatedtangos. The instructions which theystrive to follow out include the complexities of “dip” and “swing.”Social dancing has this year drawna larger group than ever before.Three classes have been organized;one for beginners, in which the mostfundamental steps are taught, an ele¬mentary cla.ss, which ventures intodeeper waters with a few trick steps,and the advanced class. Besides thesethree classes, the Physical Educationdepartment has scheduled mixers twohours a week.Conduct SurveyAt the beginning of 1934, the physi¬cal Education department requestedthe incomin,g students to check theirpreferences as to the type of physicaleducation they would like to take partin, if any. In reply to this request,186 professed an interest in tennis,178 in swimming, while only 68 saidthat they would like social dancing.Actually only 77 participated in ten¬nis, 83 in swimming, while 108 attend¬ed social dancing classes.The above figures seem to indicatethat University students find, thatBy MAXINE BIESENTHALthey have need for more social con¬tacts, and the social graces, than theyexpect on entering school. The socialdancing classes and the mixers areplanned to supply this need.The class for beginners, which wasorganized last week, meets at 12:15with Miss Ballweber in charge. Theelementary group meets at 12:45, andis conducted by Miss Kidwell, andwhile Miss Ballweber instructs theadvanced class at the same hour.These classes all meet on Monday andWednesday, and mixers are held onTuesday and Thursday at 12:45.TheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th St.N. W. Corner Stoney IslandThe Lower DepthsOpensWednesday, December 9, 1936in the Reynolds Club TheaterRuns Thru December 10, 11, 12Admission by Sponsor TicketsSingle Tickets on Sale at Box Office, 75cJerrems’ offer to men whousually pay ^50 to ^60 fora Suit of Clothes96 holts of fine custom tailoringwoolens which we haveconverted into840 Ready-to-Wearand present at the amazingly low price of$37Hand-tailored to the last detail—many with hand-stitchededges. And regardless of sharp advances in woolens, theprice—for choice is but—$37. All sizes and proportions inthe entire assortment—but restricted as to patterns for ahigh degree of exclusiveness.324 So. Michigan AvenueJacfctoH aad Voa Buraaand 7 So. La Salle Street•t Madiion Straatf fA Minor in MannersTomorrow Evening at 8:30Mandel Hall Tickets 50c — $1.50Benefit University of Chicago SettlementVkoluinfGolle6iate Di6est• NATIONAL COLLEGE NEWS IN PICTURE AND PARAGRAPHissue 9The ''Bored Wal)^' is no longer boredliippn Yvonne DeBruton was chosen by Indiana>- University's humor magazine as the most)uLir freshman co^ on the Hoosier campus. She's a pledge ofppa Alpha Theta and emigrated from Indianapolis.('.ouwiATi Diom Phocu from BnnnhTon have to use your head in this gameDevlin, Dartmouth College soccer captain, is all set to meet the ball that is descendingUCdliCi upon his head in thisTemarkable action photo. He’s one of the outstanding players on theIndian soccer team this year.CoiLEGiATK Digest Photo by Ralph W. BrownIt's wonderful what scientists can do\ ' pnepr University students found it too much/ISpclloCI trouble to siphon cider at their annual En-neers Ball so they assembled their own photoelectric cell dis-:nscr.'T'q 1 IIpqq Kadical in design is this new1 dliiCoo plane from the shop of theUniversity of Minnesota’s John D. Aker'«iiii^man, aeronautical engineering departmenthead. It hadn't been flown yet when we wentto press, so we can't tell you definitely that -it is a practical design.They sang and danced their way to and from the gameT^ail Students of Lake Forest College danced in the baggage car of a ^)cmlrVclli J^d.llL'C chartered to take them to their annual battle widiCarroll Cdlege, which they lost this year, ai to o.T 1 r\ The Rev.Robert IiGannon, S. J., Ford'I ham University presi'I dent, kneeb beforeHis Eminence Car-dinal Pacelli inawarding himanhon'otary d^ee. AcmeOperation ^Dr. Bons Ephrussi and Dr. G. W.Beadle of Caltech, operate tog^eron the larva of a gnat'sized fruitSy. Right is a l^hly'inagnifiedview of the inseet. Science ServiceTheyWe going to tear down all their college buildingsT? ppnrmt’mr'I’inn ^ Angeles junior College will replace all of its present campus buildings withstructures of earthquake proerf construction in the next ten years. Here JudgeGeorge McDill, board of education member, is breaking ground for the first building.5 P 0 T L I C H T E aBierman Wasn’tAlways a WinnerThese NtmeiMake Nfwjf TNTIL the bleak afternoon in Evanston when the^ referee moved the ball to Minnesota's onc'yardline and a Northwestern touchdown, it was wellknown that Minnesota had been playiiw football since1931 without a single defeat Coach Bemie Biermanwore Knute Rockne s mantle; to Mmneapolis dtuenry,from bellboy up, the garment even seaxied a bit small.University of Minnesota yearbook adbletk sectionsshine widi the brilliance of the Bierman achievementfootball, beginning m1915 when Berrde 19tain^ the Gophers toBig Ten title. In the year-bc^s of the University ofMontana, there is no suchbrilhance attached to CoachBierman's name. Musteredout of the Marine Corpshe served two years as^ ^ ^ _ University of Montanacoach, years unsuccessfulHk enou|^ to cause him toquit coaching in favor ofsellii^ bonds in Minne^prtlinIn 1923 he was back coachmg at Pillsbury Academy.As head coads at Tulane, he made the Onen Wave asurf that roared over d»e U. S. A. every fall. When hereturned to Minneapolis to coach the Gophers in 193a,his problem was to turn powerful Norsemen intodunkers on die field. Graying, quiet, Bemie Biermandoes not remember a time ^ life wasn't centeredaround football, except possibly his first six years inSpringfield, Minn., before he had been taught to disdngi^ a football from a rattle.VITHEN James T. Farrell studied at the UniversityofChicago in 1915 he used to hand in thousands ofwords in an almost illegible longhand to Prof. Jame.'-Weber Linn. Decipher^difficult under'graduate handwritiiw istiresome, but the professorread young Farrdl's stufi^with great interest. To theblack luired Irish kid from)'s Blue Island Ave'nue, be gave encouraK'ment, out of which uld'mately came four grim,firstclaas novels of life onOiicago's South Side. ThefiMuth, A World I TioforMode, has just been pub'lished. The world James Farrell has lived in for31 years is obviously one he had no hand in making.He knew stinging poverty, quit coll^ four times,worked as a gas station and cigar store attendant,attended night classes at DePauw, now takes such apart in re'making the world as is possible by being aSocialist. Still poor, James T. Farrell is cheernil,generous, and a d^'thinking, clear'seeing writer.ilI Ke/iewP The Michigan StateCoilo^e R.O.T.C. prc'gents sn impoeing spcc'tacle when all of its unitsjissenible on the paradeground for a review.The cavalry troop is inthe foreground, whilethe infantry is to theleft, with the collegesfooti^ll stadium in d>eback round.COSTLIERTOBACCOS!Camels are made fromfiner. MORE EXPENSIVETOBACCOS - Turkishand Domestic -• than anyother popular brand.Smoking Camels encouragesfluids...increases alkalinity...Its no*r aine\i •isdigestion,el»lift”Is do nottvesottireYOU eat over a thousand mealsa year! Food is varied. Placeand time often differ. Sometimesyou are free of care—at other times,worried and tense. Yet, thanksto Camels, you can help digestionmeet these changing conditionseasily. Smoking Camels speeds upthe flow of fluids that start diges*a proper flow ol digestiTObrings a sense of well-beingtioQ off well and keep it runningsmoothly. Tension eases. Alkalin¬ity increases. You enjoy your foodmore—and have a feeling of greaterease and contentment after eating.Mealtime or any time — make itCameb — for digestion’s sake, forCamel’s invigorating "lift.” Camelsdo not get on your nerves.IfM, IL J. RwaoMs Tolweco Cwiwiur.WtMtMi Mmi. N. C.HOLLYWOODRADIO TREAT!Camd Cigarettes bring ron eFULL HOUR’S ENTERTAIN¬MENT! Benny Goodman's’’Swing” Band... GeorgeStoll’s Coocert Orchestra...Hollywood Guest Stars. ..andRupertHngbes ptcsidctl Toes-day—9:30 p m E S.T.,8:30 pmC.S.T..7:30 pmM.S.T.,6:30pm P.S.T.. over WABC-Columbia Network.6UDER CNAMPKMI.Peri/« DorothyHoldennan says: ’’Imagine howgliding affects digestion! It’s upand down for hours. But, tense asI may get, a few Camels seem tobring my digestion right back.”w>-- ~r ■;DEEP INTO THE BI6 WOODS on a hunting trip. Noluxuries here, as ’’Herb” Welch—famous Maine Guide—makes noon camp and serves up beans, johnny-cake,and coffte hot from the camp-hre coals, winding up withCamels all around. Hearty appetites welcome Camels."Herb” says: ’’Anything that goes into the woods withme has to earn its.way. Camels more than earn dieirs.No matter what I’m eating, it always tastes better anddigests better when I smoke Camels.”ROUTES 100 TRAINS ADAY. Traindispatcher H. M. Wright says: ”Ihave to have healthy nerves andgood digestion. Camels do not geton my nerves. And they insure asense of digesdve well-being.”Screenland's T^o. i romantic player met J^ebras\a's J^o. i sweetheartFirsts football battle between the Universities of Nebraska and Missouri was forgotten for the mewnent when thecrowd watched the meeting Robert Taylor, screen hero, and Cynthia Pedley, “Nebraska Sweetheart” and beautyqueen candidate. Taylor returned to Lincoln fca: ^ Nebraska homec^ing." Coukiati D«cm photo fton caaytonThey all cartFreshmen pack,room when thecut dance so they could g(They hung out ofCrowdUniversity of Notre Daru’all want to get home via thCoutbiAiCrocheting and cigars go together in this householdSouthwestern University football mentor, says thatLVCldAciLiUIl jjjg favorite pastime is crocheting, and here's a photo to proveit. And he gets awful mad when someone asks, “Needle little help, Paul.^”She helped bring two classes togetherFriHp Goodloe was the “bride” for thetraditional junior-freshman wedding heldat Mississippi State College for Women two weeksago-rs arcng oftheynrdyMourning loss of a loved onePi 1 n Pra 1 hubbub and furore isJriilldcil Qygj. passing of goldfishAloisuis Alexopolis Alpha Sigma, great petof members of Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorcwityat Kent State University.ntedDiversity ball'al get't<^ethcrther better.Wwii PliotoThey parodied national eventsColbert Hawkins, Walter Wise and1 ILfloCpidy jjp Bennet, neophytes of Sphinx,University of Georgia honorary fraternity, pointed withfun and viewed with false'alarm when they presentedtl^ir take'off on natitmal news.don't miss one inch of the groundwhen they go hunting for speci'mens for their teacher. Here wefind a group combing the grass onthe edge of the campus.They brought in the important coursenrKonlrcm*Trit*ifr Mary Elizabeth Ellis and Berenicei lldlHLbglVlllg ^ ^turkey served their Colorado Woman's Collie classmates lastThursday.PfmiQPpnlrlprQ is.just a small section of the group of 84 students at1 lUUoCllUiViCio jjjg University of Texas who are enroll^ in the course inMarriage and Homemal{ing conducted by Dr. C. W. Hall (right), director of the WesleyBible C^ir." ^ iPresbyterian Collegein South CiTolina lastmonth sponscarcd * thc^first tennis clinic everheld in U. S., with manyfamed net stars actingas teachers.Tlwc aHxk, tiA, jujjI,bugle n, corps oi Bucknell University,ma^ in the van d the Bisonband when it parades for foot'<First in U. S.ClinicThey made m(ml{eys out of these freshmen<HnnmPnf‘ University of Hawaii sophomores caught these three un'suspecting first^year men and locked them in the monkeycage of Honc^ulu's Kapiolani zoo"'and now one of them has been nicknamed '"2<oO'Zoo. ’ImpriWhile the band played martial music . . .R Virginia University R.O.T.C. unit paraded pastviewing officers made up of both faculty and student mcmlthe unit.Their prayers were answered in a hurry7i ncy College freshmen who were required to pray for rain outside ofX Idling women’s doiTnitories got what they asked for without delay, thanks tothe cooperation of the sophomore co^s.FallA perfect autumn sl(y: ’’^Campus in October"Light and color are contrasted with unusual effect in this photo of thnasium and its lawn ot the campus eff the Southern Illinois Norm*versity.They managed one of nation's prizewii_ J Students of the University of Oregon i»oc^nOlcU student yearbook which wasjud^ Alh/tc Press college annual judge. Shown above are Don GStevenson, Catherine Taylw and George Root, editor of •Tws stem'sAS U>IG AS AMAMS ARM— IIn socceTy mascots mal(e the openingSnon^nr Hobart, Penn State's soccer mascot, posed with theNittany Lion captain. Bill McEwan and the Ge^sburgcaptain, Jim Worley, before her team swamped the visitors. 8 to o.His was the longest beard of all^ nn fPQf Comstock won the annual Hobo Day beard-<UlltCoU contest at South Dakota State Cdlege, and here'slughn Dripps examining the cup'winning foliage.INDIAN CALUMETYES^THAT WAS THEOMLV VMAV THEINDIANS CXXJLOGET A MILO. \SOOIMING SMOKEMV OLD TONGUE-ll^rrt NOT THE PIPE,BURNER iSAhhOHiNe] iIl 0GT ITSBUT SOOTHING ,^>M4AT >OU PUTIM IT. 1RECOMMENDA04ANGE TOPRINCEit's just ASFRAGRANT ASTUCTEVECy TIME YOUO^N THE TIN.TPy SOME —YOU HAMENVtOLO THE NATIONAL XT/ SMOkSHALF THE STOR^{ ALL RIGHT-GlMBS YOU MILATUDGE. ME FOR PEAC^UL SMOKING THATPA. from nowon MAKES EVERY PUFF j—HOME' 'Capr., tM. E. i. taraaMa Takaoc* CatapMirHEREIS WHY THERElS NO OTHER TOBMCD UKE PRINCE ALERT: P.A. IS CHOICEMEUOW TOBACCO-ICRIMP CUT*F0R COOLNESS—WIIH THEINTE'REMOVED BYSPECIAL PROCESS. ITS THE LAR6EST-SELUN6 TOBACCOIN THE WORLD. AND SWELL FOR’AIAKINlS'aSARETrES.PRINCE ALBERT MONEY>BACK GUARANTEE:Snob* 20 frMPmat ptpafab af AKmI. If fiM it tbaMl. iMliMl pip* tobwccB ymm mrmr mmAmi, t«tam IM p«cfc«t tia wMi lb*iMt «f Iba tobacco ia it to aa at aajr tioM ailbia a aaoBlb fraM Ibis 4ota, oadwo orill rofaad full porebaao prica, plaa poalaco.(5wao^ R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANYpiaafnla of fro*Croat toboeco iaooory 2*oaacoliaof Priaco Alborta (5wao^ R.J. REYNOLDS TOBAC0^. o Wiaatoa-Soloai.Nnce AlbertTKIWIIOIMLJOY TtltffWrIMPERFECT IN ORIGINALL ~ "rif ^v-'x;;J^atures cafeteria requires only a ladder of & its patronsT ^i^pU-c Ruth Dieselhorst lunches regularly among the branches of the banaiuJ-<Lllldl patio of the administration building of the University of Miamiv wfrapher caught her among the low'hanging branches studying for httafternoaicbsscsli s\ aed Institution• OLDSMOBILE • BUlCk • LA SAIMPERFECT IN ORIGINALTwice a queen of the stude^"D ||lAf Lennca Frisk, Kappa Delta.State College, rul^ over .)'festivities that were held in conjunctioi:mater's big game with the University of N