Today*8 HeadlinesPolitical Union holds election Tues¬day, page 1.Lippmann may deliver Walgreenfund lectures, page 1.Lutheran students convene on cam¬pus, page 1.•Maroons prepare for Illinois game,page 4.Believe It-or-NotRipley Speaks onCampus MondayDiscusses Curiosities, Tra¬vels, in Mandel Hall forSettlement Benefit.“Believe It or Not” Robert Ripleywill speak Monday night to his firstChicago audience. Although the sub¬ject of the lecture, which will bedelivered in Mandel ball at 8:30, hasnot been announced, it is probablethat Ripley will draw his subject mat¬ter from his travel tales and cur¬iosities which he has collected.After his talk, Ripley will speakto the Contemporary Club in St. Louis,Missouri on THiesday, and on Wed¬nesday he will return to Chicago andlecture to the Union League Club.Boxes for this lecture have alreadybeen reserved by the members ofGama Alpha, Esoteric, Phi Delta Up-silon, and the Quadrangulars. Mrs. R.W. Watkins, Mrs. William E. Carey,Mrs. Lawrence Lindsay, Mr. LuciusTeter, Vincint Sill, several gradu¬ates of Purdue, and George Pollockare among those who will occupyboxes.Tickets may be obtained in theMandel corridor box office.Pulse, WithoutMorris, ExposesOwl & SerpentBy CODY PFANSTIEHLPulse, campus news and picturemagazine, is on the newsstan^js to¬day, and John Morris, who from thebeginning of last year nurtured anddeveloped the idea, is off. .Pulse exposes Owl and Serpent —the article over which Mprris andBob Speer split apart, driven bynights of sleeplessness, and accumul¬ated friction between the writer ofmoderation on the one hand, and thepowerful writer of polemics on theother.""“. . . To most observers, O & S issimply a carousing society for cam¬pus big-shots with adolescent ideas...” states the magazine. “Owl andSerpent influence in elections rangesfrom none at all to very great.”The rest of a much-touted articleexplains the hitherto tacitly under¬stood machinations of a senior honororganization in controlling a few ofwhat ever student activities thrive atthis University. It is in all an ex¬pose on only a small part of under¬graduate activities. Facts are true;emphasis is proportionate.Pulse’s news section leads off witha panel of excellent cuts, and a thor¬ough explanation of Bill Cooper’sProgressive Club, proceeds to sum upthe opposition-paper stir, exposes de¬clining University enrollment, andtells of dirty Deke rushing.You’ll enjoy the many pictures—more than ever before—including aChapel Union taffy pull, Alpha Deltharem party, and Botany Pond mud-ders taking a shower.There is a story by Clarence Ray-son, complete with Esquirish cursingand opinions on virginity. A story, tosuit the present editors, must smackof life in the raw and contain four-letter words.Pulse is still the best magazine forundergraduates that has hit the Mid¬way. Nowhere else can you find adigest and pictures of events impor¬tant to those students who live in ornear activities. For these first threeissues, Pulse has remained ratherimpartial. Let us watch the future.Team Debates Value ofUnicameral LegislatureTheir system changed this yearfrom the definite decision type of de¬bate to a more or less congenial dis¬cussion group, the Debate UnionWednesday and yesterday sponsoredtwo of these informal discussions be¬tween University teams and those ofMichigan and Iowa, respectively.In the radio room of Mitchell tow¬er, Benum Fox and Luther Birdsellupheld the viewpoint that unicamerallegislation is justified in this countryand were opposed by the Iowa teamof Clair Henderlider and AddisonKistle.liPbe IBaflp itooonyol. 38Z-149UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1937Price Five CentsChapel Union OffersSecond Camping TripBecause of the success of their re¬cent week end trip. Chapel Union an¬nounces another outing, this time tothe Indiana Dunes. The trip will takeplace during the Thanksgiving week¬end on Saturday, November 27.The campers will be the guests ofMr. and Mrs. Robert S. 'Platt attheir cottage.Although plans as yet are onlytentative, it is probable that themorning will be taken up with re¬creational activities, while a seminaron the city manager plan will occupythe afternoon. Supper afid gameswill follow. The campers will returnthe same evening.The cost, which is to include trans¬portation and two meals, is 50 cents.Registration as usual can be madein the Chapel office.Lutheran StudentAssociation Meetsfor ConferenceHold Second Gathering ofMidwestern Representa¬tives Over Week-End.Courtier PlansBeauty Contestin Men’s DormsThe Courtier, official newspaper ofthe men’s residence halls, came outtoday with something entirely newin beauty contests. Will Rogrers, edi¬tor and Ed Meyers publisher plan togather up the innumerable picturesin the rooms of “the girls that wereleft at home.” Ted Weems who isnow playing at the Trianon ballroomhas consented to judge the contest.No picture of a girl who has everbeen at the University can be enteredand each man must vouch for thefact that the girl whose picture heenters is more than a mere acquaint¬ance. The winner, if she is a localgirl, will be invited to dinner andwill be crowned queen of the courts.If she lives out of town she will beinterviewed by mail and her answerwill be printed in the Courtier. Theresults of the contest will be printedin the December 3 issue of the Cour¬tier. In addition to the queen, fourmaids of honor will be chosen byWeems.Rogers in a statement today said:“We believe that the contest has dis¬tinct possibilities in that it is something altogether new.”I-F Ball CommitteeDecides on LiquorProviding liquid refreshment aswell as song and dance, the I-FCommittee announces that a bar willbe installed in the Lake Shore Clubfor the benefit of the fraternity menand their dates during the traditionalThanksgiving Eve Ball.The bar, located conveniently be¬tween the lounges and the ballroom,will be operated by the Lake ShoreClub at the usual prices with no cutbeing taken by the I-F Committee.Instead, the Committee will give theclub a guarantee of $200 worth ofdrinks.In addition, the I-F Committee an¬nounces that the following peoplehave been selected as patrons andpatronesses of the Ball: Mr. andMrs. William Benton, Mr. and Mrs.Percy Boynton, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron J.Brumbaugh, Mr. and Mrs. HarveyCarr, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Cate,Mr. and Mrs. Emery Filbey, Mr. andMrs. Walter Hebert, President andMrs. Robert M. Hutchins, • Mr. andMrs. James Weber Linn, Mr. andMrs. Norman Maclean, Mr. and Mrs.John F. Moulds, Mr. and Mrs. Wil¬liam Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Leon P.Smith, Mr. and Mrs. James Stifier,Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Woodward,Mr. and Mrs. George A. Works.Also, the parents of the leaders,Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Booth, Mr. andMrs. W. H. Breihan, Mr. and Mrs.F. 0. Larson, and Mr. and Mrs. H.A. Leach, will be present.Chapel Union to DiscussSocial Action Program“To What Minimum Program forSocial Action Can We All Ascribe?”will be the topic discu.'jsed by both ofthe Chapel Union social discussiongroups Sunday evening.The groups will meet at the homesof Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Compton,and Mr. and Mrs. Warder Allee. JohnStoner and Leland DeVinney willlead the discussions.Approximately 200 Lutheran stu¬dents from five Middlewestem stateswill convene on the campus thisweekend for the second annual con¬ference of the Lutheran Student As¬sociation of America.“Christian Student Action — Onthe Campus, In the Community andIn the World” has been chosen as thetheme for the discussions, lecturesand symposium which comprise thethree day convention. Beginning to¬night in the lounge of Ida Noyes at7, the opening session, conducted byHarry Victorson, president of the As¬sociation, will be followed by a dis¬cussion and a mixer. Tomorrow’sschedule includes a business meeting,discussion groups on problems ofChristian living, and a conferencebanquet at which Dr. Bernhard M.Christenson, president of AugsburgCollege and Seminary will be theprincipal speaker. University stu¬dents Anker Jensen, Arthur Hillmanand the Reverend Merle Boyer arealso participating in discussions andsymposiums on Saturday.Delegates Represent 7,000The delegates, representing 7,000Lutheran college students, are ex¬pected to attend the convention,which had its origin at AugpistanaCollege in 1923. The Lutheran Stu¬dent Association includes membersof all denominations in an aim tobuild up a national and internationalfellowship of Lutheran students.Climaxing the three day session,a special communion service instal¬ling new officers has been scheduledSunday- morning ■ in iifcre Boeteefafeller Memorial Chapel. At 11, theReverend Paul Scherer of the Luth¬eran Church of Holy Trinity in NewYork will speak on “What Is Vital?”Widely Known MinisterProbably the most widely knownLutheran minister in the country,Scherer is certainly the most widelyknown and publicized Lutheranspeaker in American colleges.He is a well-known NBC broad¬caster and has spoken repeatedly be¬fore the Chicago Sunday EveningClub, although this is his first ap¬pearance before a University au¬dience.Cap and Gown Staff j CampuS VotcS forHolds Meeting TodayA slumbering Cap and Gown cameawake today with an announcementby Herbert Larson to the effect thatall students interested in obtaining aberth on Cap and Gown must reportto a staff meeting today at 3:30 inthe Cap and Gown office. This willbe the first staff meeting of the year,and all present staff members are re¬quested to attend, as well as volun¬teers. Freshmen are particularlyurged to attend as well as all studentsthat have had former experience onthe year book, and any upper class-men who are interested.The Student Directory, also pub¬lished by Cap and Gown, appears onthe newsstands tomorrow accordingto Margaret Penney, editor. Theprice is 35 cents.Int-House GivesDance Tonight,Lecture MondayAn evening of informal dancingand a roundtable on the “Pan-ArabicMovement” are among the featuresInternational House presents tonightand Monday.Tonight at 9, Miss Gretyl Hauck’ssocial dancing class sponsors a pro¬gram of dancing and entertainment.There will be a five piece orchestraand a short group of exhibitiondances given by Miss Hauck’s pupils.The dance is open to InternationalHouse members and guests. Ticketsmay be purchased at the cashier’sdesk.Monday evening, the roundtableon “Foreign Policies in DifferentCountries” will discuss the “Pan-Arabic Movement.” Participating inthe meeting are Charles Prince,Zionist; Majid K. Khadurri, Iraq,the dooRr*vrill be otten to Uni-Miss Anne Putcamp, American. Atversity students who are not Inter¬national House members.Wagner ConductsCamera Contest75 Political UnionDelegates TuesdayRequire Students to ShowIhiition Receipts BeforeCasting Ballots.Opening at 9 Tuesday morningand continuing until 5, polling placeswill be located at 10 strategic pointson campus, while an all-student elec¬tion will be held to decide who shallfill the 75 Conservative, Liberal, andRadical seats in the Political Union.Students will be given a ballot up¬on presentation of their tuition re¬ceipts, and the receipts will bepunched to stop any attempt to stuffthe boxes. They will receive the bal¬lot of only one party and therAoreeach voter must declare his affiliation,Conservative, Liberal or Radical.At each polling place there willbe three watchers, one for eachparty. Party nominees are ex¬pected to assist in the watching,and all should sign up either inthe Maroon office or at the PhiKappa Psi house in care of NedFritz, chairman of the organizingcommittee.Ex-Editor WritesNovel of CampusMarjorie Hill Allee, wife of Profes¬sor Warder C. Allee and mother oftwo University-attending daughters,proves that it is possible for Marooneditors to become successful. Authorof many live pieces of light fictionfor the older girl, Mrs. Alice’s mostrecent novel, “The Great Tradition,”published by Houghton-Mifflin, de¬picts the adventures of a Universitycoed majoring in science.It has been her aim in writing thebook to describe normal Universityactivity rather than a few outstand¬ing and peculiar cases, as many othernovels concerning campus life havedone.As a member of the class of 1911and first women’s interest editor ofthe Maroon, Mrs. Allee worked withNathaniel Peffer in producing apaper which she claims was neitheras spectacular nor as lively as thepresent sheet.Students Give $152in Red Cross DrivePaul Wagner, director of the Cam¬pus Newsreel, has decided to give theamateur candid camera fiends on cam.pus a chance to show how well theycan ferret out human interest candidshots of campus activities or of peo¬ple connected with the campus. TheNewsreel, in co-operation with theUniversity Bookstore, will conduct aCandid Camera Contest, open to anystudent on campus, as a means ofreaching this end.Only candid shots will be accepted.A posed picture will not even be con¬sidered. The main point of judgingwill be the text of the picture. Sinceaction is the secret of the success ofany candid shot, the more actionshown, either comical or tragic, thebetter are the contestant’s chancesfor the prize.Bookstore Awards PrizesThe University Bookstore will giveto the winner of the contest a copyof the “U.S. Camera,” 1937 edition,or a copy of the “Pictorial Graphic,”a book containing samples of the bestforeign photographers’ work. Theten people who submit the ten bestpictures will each be given a passto the next show to be held Thursdayand Friday, December 2 and 3.All entries must be taken to theFaculty Exchange in the Press Build,ing. Box 166, by 2:30 Friday, Novem¬ber 26. The pictures are not to besmaller than 4 by 5 nor larger than8 by 10. The judges are to be eitherwell-known new'spaper photographersor commercial photographers.Under the Hare system, the voterwill mark the candidates by placingnumbers in order of preference infront of their names. The Liberalswill be allowed no more than 35votes, and the Conservatives andRadicals are restricted to not morethan 20 votes, each. The respectivenumbers are the amount of seatsthey will be allowed in the Union.Operating of Hare SystemA dividend of the total ballots castwill be selected as the necessaryquota. The clerks will count all thefitsf choice voles and then" go ondown the list until the necessarynumber of candidates have the neces¬sary number of votes. The votes willbe counted Tuesday night, probablyin Social Science 122, under the di¬rection of Jerome Kerwin, associateprofessor of Political Science.The polling places will be locatedin Mandel corridor, the Daily Ma¬roon office, Cobb, the Law School, theBusiness School, the Press building,Judson Court, Ida Noyes, Interna¬tional House, and Harper library.Directors of the local Red Crossmembership drive held on campuslast Thursday and Friday, today re¬ported that they had received $152in student memberships and dona¬tions.The roll call drive, held in conjunc¬tion with the annual National RedCross drive from November 11 to 25,was under the student directorshipof Helen Thomson, Eleanor Eaton,Betty Booth, Ralph Leach, and BarthMaina. Members of the studentboard wish to thank all campus or-|ganizations who co-operated in thework of the drive. |Blackfriars Issue CallFor Junior ManagersBlackfriars’ Board of Superiors hasissued a call for applicants for jun¬ior manager positions to registerWednesday at 3:30 in the Blackfriaroffice, third floor Reynolds club.The applicants need not have heldsophomore positions, but should haveworked in the show. After registra¬tion, the juniors wall have an ap¬pointment with the Board of Superi¬ors. Selections will be based onmerit, the Board declares.Walgreen SeeksSuperhuman toEqual Super GiftBy BETTY ROBBINSMr. Walgreen has ideals . . . butmen are only human.A few years ago there was a greatpatriotic clamor on campus raised byone Charles R. Walgreen, owmer ofa chain-group of drug stores anduncle to Lucille Norton, at the timea University freshman. It seems thatLucille took the Social Sciencessurvey and reported her learningsto uncle. There followed a red¬baiting drive, immediate accusationof radical indoctrination, investiga¬tions, and the like. The Universitygradually purged itself of a profes¬sor or two . . . and then there wasquiet.In the course of time, Walgreendeveloped a conscience, and in peni¬tence last summer endowed the Uni¬versity with a $550,000 gift. Thestipulation on the endowment wasthat it be used to establish theWalgreen Foundation for the Studyof American Institutions.A good many tongues wiggled intocheeks and again there was silence.Thus far the endowment has been astipulation on paper and the Uni¬versity is still minus a departmentfor the study of American Institu¬tions. The Social Sciences introduc¬tory course carries on.Hutchins Visits WalgreenPresident Robert Maynard Hutch¬ins has been a frequent visitor at theWalgreen mansion in the past severalmonths, dropping in for tea and din¬ner and little talks. They tell us thatMr. Hutchins is growing restless.Mr. Walgreen’s endowment requiresa’department head. Mr. Walgreen’s(Continuted to page 3)Paife TwoTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1987, PLATFORM1, Creation of a vigorous campus community.2. Establishment of the Political Union.3. Progressive politics. ^ •,4. Revision of the College Plan.5. A chastened president. : . v6. Reform of Blackfriors. " ‘ ^ ^MorePoliticsIf the proper end of the state is the cultiva¬tion of intellectual and artistic activity, whatdoes this mean in the'present. situation ? ■^Whatcourse of ' political action is necessary .to maxi-,^cultural.'activity-? -I'mizeThe answer,>’4 believe," iS'Ho>maintain£ a?laissez-faireT-economy as. far as * possible, orrather, to retard the drift-toward governmental ^controLoLthe economy as much^^as; possible 'while preserving;social order.' ? </The reason is easily seen.^ Cultural; flower¬ing demands:three conditions. -'Most obvious,cultural activity depends on an economic sur¬plus, though>:;it. by no means follows, that thegreater > the surplus the greater the cultural'activity". Disturbing that proportion are the two.other factors :;;first.", cultural activity can onlyflourish when-sociaLprestige, is. accorded great-artists and^ithinkers; and second,'.at least in-'tellectual activity> depends on/unsettlement ofmind. Peopleido mot - think. unless? they; have :problems .directed' at' them.' If one has a pathof conducts adequate to all one’s impulses set;out, doing wiir’exclude thinking; Societies open ',to the unsettling effect'of. contact, with differentcultures toios ’ • ’ ’ ^ ^ .l, i.masterpiecesclassprestige:pousal of a definite ideology by the state car¬ries to intellectual and artistic activity. Yetwithout a set of ideas, the state cannot meetfully the cravdng for security,'mental and ma¬terial, which dominates our society. Censor¬ship, and intolerance are the necessary con¬comitants of such an espousal, and take thevigor from cultural activity.Immediately, then, state control of theeconomy, should be held back as far as this ispossible while maintaining social order, for dis¬order-means the hastening of the process.CURDS and WHEYBy CODY PFANSTIEHLtoither.artisttor, thinker^ The-:social prestig'whole trend^qi^the^timesas.^ away w'ith the/second-pLvthese "prerequisites.^-Men^ want .to betold what} tp: do^> to * be able • to" "sayg “I. believe” ;without .any/secret qualms, to be "sure of their-futuremonsumptidn 'of ' goods. Tn'politics^ this ‘trend has^showri itself in the' extension, of, gov- ^emment cbhtrob over the economy ‘ in order to ^- Ani\r\r\rrk^n^'^ >'a£lr*^^r^tT\r.■:' onH \'ir\u.'TnCk .. mao . ATCarried stofits/logical 'iend;/; these trends/mean the:/destructioh of^ intellectual a'nd 'artis-'tic activity^rNothing; short, of ^complete' plan-'bureaucracy'A bureaucracy ^ is bound to ^ be-}come corrupt: and "inefficient lift ^the"^'cburs# of afew years'^'^bf" decades^througblnepotism- arid*An; inefficient bureaucracy ,; controlling, theeconomy^means' monopoly against which' thereis absolutely no recourse.. The' present privateSEASONAL NOTETwo days ago the ground was brown, and it wa.*!Fall. Yesterday the ground was white, and every sound,was muffled by a carpet of snow. It is Winter. Ourcampus is grey beneath Winter’s skies, and hushed byWinter’s blankets, 'WAGER'i^'y;Vr"'': ■', ; Two.tots came sight-seeing into Oriental, institute,^the other,,day. , They gravely inspected, the statuary,,the pottery, and the tablets, as befits, lady museum-^. goers. ;'But in. front of an; Ancient;^ Animal, their re-’'serve broke do\\n. -.They held a whispered conference; little heads bowedtoward the glass case. Then one tot ran to the guard.'' ''Yes, 'ma’am; they were,”; he answered. .1 m ,..'And the,.tot, clutching her little blue purse, skippedback^.to her friend. “I told you so,”, she shouted hap-^pily,*"No; yon.owe me,three’ million dollarsl,;'...i..;,.LOCAL OVERPOPULATION', ',Davy'quit/his'pb, in-dhe Coffee Shop a ..few daysaTgo,'intending^'tbamove to Billings for. a ' necessarytreatment.;' He/dropped over to the hospital .and foundthat " - i...' Yesterday his “father came yp to spend a ^morningbetween the "admittance office, 'doctor’s office,-and ad-;mittance office.fVHe^' offered to refurnish' a' ward, or,buy an ambulance/or-speak to Mayor'Kelly. - He had^a few nervous moments when it looked as if they mightaccept the‘applicationsthe Folks.;«■.Billings comes through.j,-FOOLISH,-FANCY .j. . ;' 'I: .1. >. . !>5.. i’-V-; *Some methodical'person went down' the' whole line'of cars ill'front of the Reynolds club yesterday after-Vol. 88> : NOVEMBER 19.' 1937---" - /No. 311A■ll,. Bniln^^tWttTherodns. jis'/the-; o:ial student' newspaper'of the Uni¬versity of .Chicaaro, published mornings exceiit" Saturday, Sunday,and Monday .during TthevAutumn,,Winter,,and. Spring'-quarters .byThe Daily- Maroon?Company, 5831i Universityfavenue.r;^ TelephonesLocal 867;?and' Hyde Park 922V and 9222 t;Company,-'Vimstatements:enteredMaroonsarily the viewsjef the University administration,nor ,,of-.a majorityof students:^ 'The Daily, Mamn expressly reserves tlie rlghts/of'*^publicationof any--material .appearing in this -paper. ^ Subscription ^ rates;$8.00 a,,year: y;by mail. Single copies: flve^cento. V . ; ,Entered as. second-class matter March 18,' 1903,'at"^Uie'post office’,3,. 1879. ,at Chicago/IIIinoU.i^ under the act ^of March *8*^1879. ^ r, '. ^NATIONAL '^'AOVMATIMfMA ■V>. . ' WiaaNT,to?-f.oja/'.NAT:ibN'Ati;^Aov«aTiafMa/av4'^National Advertising ^prvice, Inc."/CoZ/i-.r Puh>i h .'4.2 OIM A Dis’O n|'A 'A.-.v, .ru',-A ft,'-y? •</ N 'f*^ ^^CHICASO • BOb'OM I " .ANboard; OF /ijONTROLfNASCIKO‘/.-t ^4 ''4~--‘v.!!?ELROY ;D. GOLDINGEDWARD e.'FRITZBETTY/ROBBINS.......* v.w' T*^ nr«/^%TT:i.. ManagingEditor./fAssociate; Editor,4 , ' , ' EDITORIAL ASSOCIatiss/ ; 4Laura Bergquist ^, “ Rex Horton ; ,,-4 , ,Maxine.',Bi€serith’al . . Seymour Miller/ „Emmett" Deadman - Adele^ Rf se,’A % „ %associates!"/Edwin Bergman^ / ' 4Howard'GreerileMax Freetpan'^ j , Alan JoKnstone/^ .5^ - 4 ^ -S'! ^Editor: Rex HortonAssistant: Royal WaldmALL lONDS OF. PEOPLEPersonification'.of/a' gay Hungarian rhapsody ..'and ‘.'vivid as the-'rod'^dresse.^,. .skirts, shoes,, mittensj/'and*sweaters she'-affects-is-Vera Rony.- She believes;with/Shakespeare that’all , the'world’s a stage and .betters ‘him by deciding; th/t" as long as" we-are., all actors, .^he ;doesn’t®hclp''''it/’.that/her;e\Wy gesture/is'llramatic arid.her every state--'*TOQLECTURES“Eiizyiites. General Property ^ ofEn z y m e s.” Associate ProfessorHanke. Art Institute at 6:46.“Arabic Literature and its InSu-ences upon Medieval Christian Civil¬ization.” Signor della Veda. JamesHenry Breasted lecture hall inOriental institute at 8.“China and the Next M’ar.” Aug¬ust 'I^der. Sponsored by the SociologyClub. Social Science 122 at 3;30.“Marriage and Divorce.” Judge Mi¬chael Fineberg of the Chicago Muni¬cipal Court. Sponsored by the JewishStudent Foundation at its Firesidediscussion. Reception room of Inter¬national House at 8.MEETINGSASU Committee on Democracy andEducation. Rosenwald 26 at 3:30.Peace Council. Social Science 105at 12:30.Advisory Council. YWCA room inIda Noyes at 12.Dames Art Group. Room C in IdaNoyes at 3.Lutheran Conference. Theatre inIda Noyes at 7. -Delta Sigma Pi. Room D in Rey¬nolds club at 12:30, 'Cap and Gown. Staff meeting. Capand Gown office at 3:30.MISCELLANEOUS“Excursion.” Reynolds club theatre •at 8:30. ^ <-;|kFirst Sunset Shuffle. Sponsored byf •the Ida Noyes Advisory Council.,Idak;Noyes at 4.-Hockey Open House. Lounge,brary, billiard room and YWCA room <in Ida Noyes at 6. ;>Esoteric Tea. Sun parlor of Ida -Noyes at.3. •German Club Tea. YWCA room inIda Noyes at 4. * •Phonograph Concert. All • RavelProgram. Sqnatine, Pa vane, Piece inForme de Habanere, Tzigane, andConcerto for Piano and Orchestra/Social Science,.r;-at- ,,SPtCIAl INTENSIVC COURSI /eoa coutoi stpdints and otAeuATw ■: A MeoMifik odMiiMAttmmg /■smry i. A#rill. ,%*moserlUStNESS college;exot Motix. J4>. fii.1. ,Jtmuier C$mnm, a»«w t» Bigk SckmICrm*-/mtm Mdr. iMe '&MiMva AmmmvGnmw to ' -no S. Midilgas Av*., Ckieope, Haitd^lpk 434^/....’IUSEDBOOKS 3o.“\.Amertco's Lotqett Educortioaol Book Houm 'WILCOX & FOLLETTCAIUMET 45801255 SO.'WABASH AVE.HELLO AGAIN!f ^/ . -* . v'r . ‘ 1. ' ..-V- '" h Moma thot wo aren't atlowod to,put our llttln lady In your popor cmy. ' 'moro. Oh woU—H‘* ootttng a Uttlo too; cold for faor to bo goinq around droModlike that anyway—? ,^; / 6y the way — you' girl* proboblywant to know about our prico*. Woll.vs.' wo' boro a rogulor prico of fifty contafor a ahampoo, aot and rina*. Than ifyou abould want o fancy aot , with o lotof pin curl* and atuff it will coat you a'lifSi:REMEMBER“.VYesterday?,/,/'Uttlo more for. the extra ttmo and caro^ ^//c~*i**y’6vo cent*; How wo boro tbro# '4;-:^ /'.xgiria that give the finoat laquorod for/djat,;;,you;4.. mal hairdreaa that ' you could hovo. ",'i' You' pick out tho'atyl* you want andy-ihoy'U duplicate "it; or—create'one for’/.Vyou.'- Wo alao hdro a apodol aorric#''/'with this formal hoirdroas. 'After you 'y/' ore all dreaaod and ready to go out'atop in and let your oporotor put the'. /' finishing touches' to your' hair. You'llget - the beat dollar's worth. ' v-i .5fe4:.’y?r-»w <-a#-;'iTOU, AURORA'S BEAUTY SALON® ^ *v‘y;i/7 ! ;/""‘Serving' Mi-Lady Beautiful'' '4' .-..J41311 EAST;63RI) ..^ .5 k <. MIDWAY 81(M‘v ^" a * ,''fffcEthical Society,STUDEBAKER THEATRE ySunday, Nov. 2l8t, "at 11 ‘a.m.Dr. HOBACE I. BRIDGES"• ^ ’'wilLapeok" on'*' ^/;:STATUTORY SUBSTITUTESy/ FOR CHARACTER” ;/-'ORGAN RECITAL AT 10:45;^/,,yOiildren's Sunday'Assembly at .-t A lie tlivcvLi t , irt iir 1 |ianniuii« aici b^iijiv limit biirpromoticin,.of'?the ASU theatre .'group, for which-she'’'■ labors ■ unceasingly:*y'New'' projects for its ' publicity,/-stupendous pfans»fbr;;its future, and'giddy.'plots for .its'*”‘'present oriei——-1-- ■—1.T _ • . .She summarized herself vrhen she shouted a' sincereyeyto T. V." Smith’s query of whether women liked, men/',yrhb w®^/riot adherents-"^of the ayerage way-of doing"'^things./yVera’s object of-Zaflections,,^ Bob Speer, 'p*'ob-j/ ably- was"^; the' factor prompting that response. ^ --^/fijWorktiisJnot allowed to interfere; with her adorationI/of /modern ^drama, she attends classes spasmodically.As an .^ardent ASU member, the .social problem playappeals,to her. Her hair flie.s about, her mouth clicksopens and shut with amazing rapidity, and she is aboutthe closest thing to perpetual motion on campus.SPECIAL'STUDENT^; LUNCHEON' ' 40C,r rREGULAR LUNCHEON.■ .35c'/EVENING DINNEHS :* '40c; i .DEL'iaOUS FOOD';*-;*isf-,WE,.ESPECIALLY CATER TO ?CLUBparties- . ' .FREE USE OF-CARD ROOM ' '>m: ■MIRA MARDINING ROOM9212 Woodlawn Aw.Hanlev 8gUSf ■-1.512 E. 5.5th' St.^ ;...Ki.,\, ........ . ,,..4 . -•'IFyVOU .WANT - COLLEGESONGS/'/IF-. YOU WANf "COLLECT:‘lATE'/ATMOSPHERD-.^iyr.; -' IF, YOU WANT ■’ TOSEEYOUR CAMPUS FRIENDS—, ;YOU ARE ’’ ASSURED OFSUCH AN EVENING AT ’ 'HANLEY’SOv«r forty y«arf of congotiialstorvicto■WSiif? ,>•'e -»-=5 5fSr.--fi.feTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 19, 1937Page ThreeLettersto the EditorEditor,The Daily Maroon:I enclose yesterday’s copy of thePaily Maroon, which on page 2 car¬ries a finely disguised ad of theAnti-Vivisection Society in Chicago.I do not know that anything canbe done about it, but I do wish tosay that it reflects on the intelligence,integrity, and honesty of those res¬ponsible for the editing and super¬vision of our student newspaper. Iam particularly concerned becauseThe Daily Maroon a week or so agocarried a very inaccurate article onwork on animals in this Depart¬ment, an article that came from noresponsible member of this Depart¬ment and which gave a very erron¬eous impression of the work.Anton J. Carlson.Editor,The Daily Maroon:In your editorial of November 17you state or imply that the properend of the state is the cultivation ofthe few who are capable of intellec¬tual and artistic activity rather thanthe happiness of the many.The most obvious criticism of thisview is that it rests on the totallyunju.stified assumption that only afew persons are capable of intellect¬ual and artistic activity and themas.scs can only “vegetate.” There islittle evidence to prove this. How¬ever, even these few would be scat¬tered throughout the population andthe state could “cultivate” them onlyby finding them first. This, I think,would require that the standard ofliving and educational and culturalopportunities of the masses be im¬proved.More likely, you think (I am forcedto guess your views since you statedthem sketchily) that only tho.sewho are already participating inintellectual or artistic activity arecapable of doing so. This is even moreunjustified and is also open to thecriticism of the next paragraph.Even admitting your assumptionof the difference between the few andthe many, your proper end of thestate cannot offer any guide for ac¬tion—and, after all, a proper end ofthe state means only a goal towardwhich action should be directed..Since the state is composed mainlyof these masses who are supposedlyincapable of intellectual or artisticactivity, what you arc suggesting isthat they should deliberately sacrificetheir own happiness in order that a** Makes—You-Want-to-DanceMusic**KAY KYSERHIS ORCHESTRAAND SINGING STARSwithLOYANNE & RENARD.JO ANDREWSAttend the CollegiateTea DanceSundays — 3:30-6 P. M.$1.00 MinimumBLACKHAWKRANDOLPH 4 WABASHSettlage Experiments with Effectsof Drugs on Monkeys’ BehaviorAmong the most significant psy- [chological experiments being carriedout at the University are those ofDr. Paul Settlage with monkeys. Dr.Settlage, who is working here undera National Research Council Fellow¬ship, has already done much experi¬mental work at the University ofWisconsin.The present experiments involvemany of the fundamental problems inpsychology. Dr. Settlage is planningto use drugs on monkeys in order todetermine their effects on learningcapacity, memory, emotions, and in¬hibitory control. It is hoped that theexperimental use of drugs on mon¬keys which are trained to inhibitthemselves in certain kinds of situa¬tions, and are trained on variousemotional learning and discrimina¬tion problems, will give clues for theanalysis of psychological make-up.Experimental ProceduresThe experimental procedures arebased on knowledge of the mentalcapacities of monkeys, most of whichis the result of the work of Dr.Heinrich Kluver of the Srague Insti¬tute of the University. At present Dr.Settlage is training fov/r monkeys inweight dLscrimination. The monkeysare allowed repeatedly to pull intotheir cages two boxes to which cordsar attached, and which are differentin weight. If the heavier box always |contains food, and the lighter is with¬out food, the monkeys will soon showa capacity for discrimination by giv-small part of the population mayenjoy your more real happiness. Ican’t picture mankind in the role ofmartyr.The state would only be able toact toward your end if these few in¬tellects and artists were in posses¬sion of power and could enforce theirdemands upon the masses of humananimals, whose only purpose in lifeis to aid in the cultivation of thefew god-like creatures. But I thinkhistory shows that if a few try toimpose their views on the many andmake beasts of burden out of them,the latter will eventually rise up andsmite their masters out from undertheir smug complacency. Thus, youwill destroy the very persons whomyou are so anxious to cultivate.I suggest that the proper end ofthe state is the making it possiblefor the to enjoy these intel¬lectual and artistic pleasures.Seymour “experimental tugs” on the ropesand then always choosing the heav¬ier box. Later, the monkeys willmanifest an ability for “generalizedweight discrimination,” that is to say,if they have been selecting from twoweights which are in the ratio of twoto to one, they will continue choosingthe heavier even if the absoluteweights and the ratios are changed.Once the monkeys develop ’ thiscapacity they will be administeredsuch drugs as sodium amytal, knownpopularly as “truth serum” becauseit exercises a tendency to cause hu¬mans to tell the truth. The effectsof the drugs will be carefully ob¬served.Monkeys InhibitedLater the monkeys will be trainedto inhibit their desire to take foodfrom a certain receptacle by meansof an electric shock, after which theywill be provided with the inhibitingsituation when under the influence ofdrugs. This should provide excellentdata on the influence of drugs on in¬hibitions. The same procedures willbe carried out for tests on “immed¬iate memory” and other psychologicalproblems.In addition to these drugs experi¬ments, Dr. Settlage is also workingon a neurological problem which in¬volves the decortication of one of themonkeys. It relates to the questionconcerning the manner in which fib¬ers from the center of the retina ofthe eye are distributed to the brain.By combining certain kinds of be¬havior studies with cutting and re¬moval of definite brain areas, it isexpected that definite information canbe gained concerning the arrange¬ment of the optic fibers.Walgreen-(Continued from page 1)ideals require that the head be almostGod.He has to have certain personalityrequisites. He should have the suave¬ness of Gideonse, the popularity ofSchuman, (but not the political in¬clinations), fame, cultural respecta¬bility—in short, a character compos¬ite that seems to add up to WalterLippmann.Rumors About LippmannAs rumor has it, professor afterprofessor has come to the home ofthe Mondae for interviews for theposition. Either they don’t live up tothe Walgreen ideals or they won’ttake the job. Lippmann has receivedletters, and maybe even phone calls. . . and the same rumor reports thatLippmann may be on campus nextquarter for a series of lectures.Meanwhile the study of Americaninstitutions goes on in its hap-haz-ard way, without the benefit of en¬dowment, head, or official status. The jUniversity awaits the final fulfillmentof the grant.Two Chinese Speakon Far-East SceneG. H. Wang, a Chinese consul andMiss Wen Hsien Chen of the Schoolof Social Service Administration willpresent a verbal panorama of thecurrent Sino-Japanese scene at IdaNoyes Monday evening at 7:30.Preceded by a business meeting ofthe Social Service^ AdministrationStudent Club, presided over by Pro¬fessor Wayne McMillen, the lectureswill be followed by refreshments anddancing.Graduate StudentsOrganize as TutorsThe advertising columns of theDaily Maroon have recently an¬nounced the organization of a groupof experienced tutors. The need forsuch an organization to which stu¬dents may come for helpful surveysin all courses has long been evidenton the campus.Classes in ail subjects are now be¬ing started by the tutors who aregraduate students at the University.Further information can be securedby communicating with Box 0 of TheDaily Maroon.LoeberS offer 3 outstandingStyles for smart figure control••INTIMO'*Tha naw MaidanForm braatlaraamphaalilngthadividad b u 11lina. All tizatIn whita andoaach.Maiden Form!@mESMOKlKSyoumscm{..m m blind...A TOBACCO MIXTURE !•BRASSIERES•GIRDLESPANTIE GIRDLESeachPANTIE GIRDLESGARTER GIRDLESMod# of two-waystrotch LastoK.For Gvoning, day-timo and tporhwGor. AH thatin whito andpaoch.•1Mod# of two-waystrotch Laitox.Can bo worn forall occaiioos. AllSins in whito andpoach-♦1SERVICEEiport CORSETIERES —20 FIHING ROOMSNO CHARGE FOR FIHING ALTERATIONSLOEBER'SOoea the average atandardiied blend suityour taate 7 Are you still searching forthe perfect pipe smoke? Then send forthe complete Koyal British Tobacco Blend¬ing Kit. A little experimenting . . youdiscover your perfect blend IEleven types of guaranteed flnest-qualitytobaccoe, and simple inatructiona, enableyou to create your own exclusive individu¬al blend (not obtainable in any othermanner). File your formula with us.Thereafter, we will fill your order accord¬ing to your prescription, at most reason¬able prices. Large humidor kit alsoincludes mixing tray, measuring jigger,instruction-formula book. Sent complete,postpaid. $2 60.OFFER NO. 1Ono ball pound ol your proscriptioDtreo if ordered within thirty dayo afterpurchaao of Royal British Blending KiLOFFER NO. 2For twenty-five cents in coin to covetpartial cost of mailing, packing andgovernment tax, we will sand on as¬sortment of six different types of ourcustom blended tobaccos.37 S. STATE Monroe St. Randolph 4874FOR NIGH ON TO 20 YEARSThe LOG CABIN86S E. eSid SiHas been a favorite eating place forU. of C. students. Tables and log wallsare covered with initials of former stu¬dents. Maybe you'll find your folks'Initials here. Come in and looklMEALS FROM 25c TO 75cREAL SOUTHERN COOKINGBARBECUES SANDWICHESEntertainment Saturday Eves.Royal British TobaccoCompanySuite 904140 S. Dearborn StRoyal Britiah Tobacco Co.Suite $04 141 8. Dearbore St.Gentlemen ; Q Send me theRoyal British Tobacco BlendintKit by return mail, postpaid. Iam encioaing 92.60. (Send cheekor money order—do not mailcurrency 11□ Send me your aample offerof aacortment of six differenttypee of euetom blended RoyalBritish Tobaccos. I am eneloa-iag 26c in coin.AsTOUGHas aHILLBILLYThat Blue Ridge Home-spunsuit he's wearing. HartSchaffner and Marx bor¬rowed the idea for the clothfrom the hillbillies of theSouth, Virgin chevoit yamsin a waffle weiave. The re¬sult: the most durable, weor-r e si s t ant, wrinkle-resistantsuit you've ever seen. Some¬where in the wide range ofBlue Ridge Home-spuns byHart Schaffner and Marx isthe ideal suit — the oneyou've been looking for. Buyon the Erie No Cost Budget.90 Days to pay.$35ERIECLOTHING CO,Headquarters forHart, Shaffner & Marx Clothes837 E.63idOpen EveniiKTst •Page PcMjrTHE DAILY MABIQH, FBIDAY. NOVEMBER 19,V‘''■DAILY MAROON SPORTSOn theBenchBy HANK GROSSMANThe 1937 version of Maroon foot¬ball takes its farewell tomorrow inthe battle down at Champaign withBob Zuppke’s Illini. The Orange andBlue are all set to win their secondconference game of the year, the firsthaving been the upset of Northwes¬tern a couple of weeks ago. But theboys from the Midway are going tobe nobody’s pushover. The breatherlast week left the Maroons in fineshape and the team is beginning torealize that this is its last chance toredeem itself in the eyes of the foot¬ball world.Sports YearThere is no getting away from it.The grid season on the Midway, evenif the Maroons come through with avictory tomorrow, has been disas¬trous, There have been legitimatealibis and redeeming features; andthere have been not a few close, in¬teresting games. But any way it’slooked at, the final analysis is goingto find the Maroons way down in thenational rating.Despite the shortcomings of thefootball squad, the sport year oncampus is going to be on the wholeone of the most successful in years.The basketball team, already workinghard, will be one of the chief titlecontenders in the Big Ten. The trackteam has coming up the finest bunchof first year men in a long while. Andthe baseball team, with most of lastyear’s squad returning and a numberof good frosh in tow should be excel¬lent. Kyle Anderson is going to haveone of the best pitching staffs in themidwest in Joe Mastrofsky, PaulAmundsen, and Bob Reynolds.Maroons TackleUlinois TomorrowClose Game Is Expected;Sherman May Be OutWith Cold.Probable LineupCBICAGOILLINOISFitzereratdL.E.BennisPetersenL.T.ReederFfnkL.G.BrewerPeirceC.McDonaldKelleyRG.PayJohnsonK.T.SurdyckWasemR.E.CastekHamityQ.BBemetShermanL.H.ZimmermanValorsR.H.MazeikaGoodsteinF.B.BennettWHIP, HammondWILL,Urbana; WDW8.WAA PostponesHockey Play DayBecause of inclement weather, theHockey Play Day originally sched¬uled for today and tomorrow, hasbeen postponed until further notice,Marcia Lakeman, president of WAA,announced last hight.The Play Day, which is now tenta¬tively scheduled for December 3 and4, is unique this year in that it willlast two days instead of the custom¬ary one. A further extension of ac¬tivities is the inclusion of the annualWAA fall banquet in the program.Touchball Semi-FinalsPostponed Until MondayThe crucial intramural touchballgames scheduled for yesterday be-tween Burton “700” and the Barris¬ters, and the Alpha Delta and Pai |U's were postponed because of thejinclement weather, and unless thejweather is much better by this after-,noon, will be again postponed, thistime until Monday.These games, for the Independent-Dormitory and Fraternity leaguechampionships find all the teams at^their season’s peak. Burton “700”is especially outstanding, largely be¬cause of the playing of Nyquist, for¬mer intercollegiate star.Champaign.The Chicagfo football team, no mat¬ter what its season record has been,usually offers the Illini a strenuousafternoon on the gridiron. Tomor¬row’s batle at Champaign should beino exception to the rule, and the Ma¬roons are likely to return to the Mid¬way with their first Conference vic¬tory of the current campaign.Coach Clark Shaughnessy and com¬pany enjoyed a relatively soft assign¬ment last week and managed to push'over Beloit, 26-9. However, the firststringers were deprived of a Satur¬day of promised rest and were forcedto come to the rescue of the ineffec¬tive reserves in order to insure vic¬tory. Fortunately, none of the reg¬ulars was injured in the fray andthe entire squad with one exceptionis in excellent physical condition forthe contest with Bob Zuppke’s boys.Sherman Has ColdWith Sollie Sherman, shifty Ma¬roon tailback, turning in flashy run¬ning performances during the early Ipart of the week, the Maroon offense (appeared to be at its peak. How¬ever, Sherman contracted a severecold Wednesday and his starting isproblematical. John Davenport isslated to handle the vital tailback po.sition should Sollie be unable to start.The mini have had great success inthwarting the power of such well-known running attacks as those ofNotre Dame and Northwestern.BARGAINS IN USED BOOESThtt Colony Book Shop1540 E. S7Si St DOR. BS92Honre: 11 A.M. to 7 P.M.TUTORING!!Reasonable RatesNow cnrcdloblein ctU subiecfsFrom cm orgcoHzeci groupol oxperionced tutorsApply BoxO c/o DailyMaroonCLASSIFIED ADSMAN’S SUIT siie 39. Lons. sre«n twoed.Worn once: sell for |16. Call Pin**6(70.BOUGHT AT AUCTION—250 bow woolsuits and overcoots—sell at great sav¬ings — $12.50 — $15.00 — $17.50Tailor Shop6225 Cottoge Grove Plata 1261Buy, sell, exchange men'a used clothinge E c 12 e E sMEN'S SHOP•COLD WEATHEBSPECIALS•Sport Shirts $1.00Sweoters $1.85 upWool Socks 55cMufflers $1.00 upWool Gloves $1.00Leather Gloves $1.$5 upFkmnel Poiamas $2.50•1003 EAST 55TH STREETot EIBsOPEN EVENINGSSunset Shuffle To BeHeld at Ida Noyes HaUThe first Sunset Shuffle (tea-danceto the uninitiated), will be held thisafternoon from 4 to 6 in the libraryand lounge of Ida Noyes hall, underthe sponsorship of the Ida Noyes Ad¬visory Council. Betty Grace is incharge of arrangements.Howard Graham’s orchestra willfurnish the music, and it won’t payto come alone—admission is the samefor couples or stags, 25 cents.Grace revealed that, if the SunsetShuffle is .successful, others of itskind may follow at more or less reg¬ular intervals.Aldous Huxley LeadsDebate on PeaceAldous Huxley, internationallyknown author and essayist, and Ger¬ald Heard, critic, author, and lectur-er for the British Broadcasting Com¬pany, will participate in an informaldebate tonight at 8:30 at the LakeShore Athletic CHub, 860 North LakeShore drive.The subject for discussion is“Roads to PeAce,” and is sponsored bythe English Speaking Union of Chi¬cago. Tickets cost H.50 and luaypurchased at the Club or the Union’sheadquarters, 860 North Michiiranavenue.A scrceiied ttoty o/t BSe aolin • yiPigtin S^MuntJSONOTONELate Show Saturday at II P. M.SELW YNS S fcVII NOW FM.,THE LAUGH HIT IVSITBODY LOVESIA ecOROi ABBOTTBROTHESRATh, JOIW WMMB t«> t HwmWFW# A COtLEGEcomedyEVES. 95e to fin MATS. W«A « ««|. Ma to $1 J$ Sm Lt.SWING into FALLWithCONGRESS CASINOMinimum—Dinner $2.00Minimum—Supper 1.50Minimum—Saturdays 2.50Saturday Ltincheon 1.50TONIGHTCOLLEGE ALL-STAB SHOWAND DORSEY lAM SESSIONCONGRESS HOTELJOBS BURKE. Mvr.NoSonol Hotel Monogeaent Co.. Inc.Ralph Hit*, Pra*.. J. E. Frawley, Vk«-Fraa.FULLDRESS$40Trim, elegant ancJ distin¬guished formal tailcoatand trousers for youngmen. Rich midnightblue unfinished worsted.Superbly tailoredand finely balanced.Incomparable value.QUADLEY TUXEDO OF SAME MATERIAL»35QUADLEY EVENING WAISTCOAT SEVENLFIFTYOPERA HAT. TEN DOLLARS(A Combination)FULL DRESS TAILCOAT AND TUXEDO WITH TROUSERSSIXTY-SEVEN FIFTY19 E. Jackson Blvd., Chicago<r^5(A Fifth Ave., New Yorkbm woliiiriilrinFIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Ave. ond Ea«t STth StVon Ogden Vogt, D.D.. IfinlttorSunday, November 21, 193711:00 A. M. — “Riches of theSpirit,” Mr. John W. Laws.4:00 P.M.—Channing Club Teaand Discussion. “The GreatAmerican Loneliness” (withslides), Daniel C. Rich, cur¬ator, Chicago Art Institute.AH young people, especially stu¬dents, cordially invited.HYDE PARK BAPTIST CHURCH5660 Weodhzwn AvmueMIHISTEHS: N. L. Tibbotto. B. W. ScbloedbSunday, November 21, 193710:00 A.M.—A d u 1 t Classtaught by Dr. A. E. Hay-don.11:00 A.M.—^Morning Worship.“A Cause for Thanksgiv¬ing,” Dr. R. W. Schloerl:30 P.M.—Young People'sChurch Club. A programof chamber music given bythe Vail Ensemble,UNIVERSITY CHURCH OFDISCIPLES OF CHRIST5655 Unlvnttfty AvKitmMlniaton D(. Edwoord Scribnnr Am»tMialstor's Assoctoto: lir. B. Fr«d WtoeSunday, November 21, 193711:00—Sermon—“Experimenting in Re 1 igion,” Dr. Ames.12:20 P. M.—Forum.6.00 P. M.—Wranglers Tea—Dr. H. C- Taylor on “ThePresent Farm Problem.”