WEATHERRain probably turning tosnow; much colder. Strongnortheast winds. Friday partlycloudy and continued cold.Vol. 33. No. 33. iHaroon Daily Maroon TrainingClass ExaminationToday at 3:30 inHarper MilUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1934 Price Three CentsThis Side(and the other)By HILDEBRAND and HENRYrumor has itthat Owl and Serpent has voted tohold an election to choose a seniorclass president. We fail to see howa non-existent senior class can electa president. Only an organization a.sblissfully illogical as O. and S. w.;uldattempt such a thing, but we wishthem luck and hope that son’e inde¬pendent will successfully buck theirmachine politics and gain the honor,if such it be,HUMANISM(Build a Better W’orld) invaded theChapel last Sunday in the person ofDr. A. Eu*tace Haydon, head of thedepartment of comparative religion.Brother McMillian, Brother Carlson,next"More impressive than this philos¬ophy is Dr. Haydon himself. Dis¬tinguished. white haired, kindly, healways enters the classroom with asmile, always wear a dull red or bluenecktie, always says “wouldn’t it beswell’’ at least once before the houris over. Incidentally we believe thatI)r. Haydon holds the distinction ofbeing the only one-man departmentin the University. Sometime if youhave the inclination, read his beau¬tifully written “Quest of the Ages”and find out what Humanism is allabout.MORE DIRTY LINENis being washed in public by theDramatic A>»ociation. H. R.’a letterin Thursday’s Maroon seems to an almost universal opinionheld by the freshmen who have beenin contact with the .Association thisyear. It is unfortunate that an or¬ganization whose work at timesreaches so high a standard shouldenjoy such an unenviable reputationon campus as does the D. .A. Chargesof politics and personal favoritismin the choice of casts and and as¬sociation officers have been rampantfor years and have never been re¬futed. We hope that these discon¬tented freshmen will not accept theattitude of the Dramatic .Associationa.' being typical of all undergraduateactivities.THROUGH SPACE AND TIMEis the title of a newly published bookby the famous British astronomerSir James Hopwood Jeans. The bookis non-technical and interesting, butit will probably arouse little excite¬ment in the University’s astronomyand geology departments. Reason:some members of the faculty are ofthe oj)inion that Jeans, in fonnulat-ing his earth-origin theory, appropri-ated too liberally from the Planetesi-nial Hypothesis developed by Dr.Chamberlin and Dr. Moulton (bothof the University). That Chamber¬lin’s theory appeared a good manyyears prior to Jeans’ cosmology is ofcourse true, but to what extentJeans borrowed unfairly is disput¬able. .At any rate, .so strong is localprejudice against Jeans, when hevisited Chicago several years ago, he<Ii<i not visit the University. Else¬where, how’ever, few scientists havefound cause for controversy over theorigin of his theory.CONGRATULATIONSto Mary MacKenzie and Dave Kut-ner for their clear and unbiasedtreatment of the fraternities andclubs. While freshmen must realizethat facts and figures are not thee.ssence of fraternal life and that dis¬tinguished graduates do not affectthe day to day relations within thelocal chapters, they would do wellto carefully digest the material pre-s^ented in the Maroon and to makeuse of it before pledging.WORLD FAMOUSphilosopher-psychologist Max Schoen(father of Lil) is featured in theforthcoming issue of Comment—outyesterday. According to associateeditor Gardner, Mr. Schoen haswritten an epoch making article onscience and religion, laying bare hisown i)hilo.sophy of life, and creatinga new sociology of religion.Winston Ashley, whose poemswere rejected by Comment lastyear, stepped into prominence whenhe won the Fiske poetry prize. Hispoem Rain is one of the highlightsof the issue.Gertrude Stein, promised for theissue, disappointed at the last mo-uient, so two blank pages were filled''’ith an article by Georg Mann.Mann revives the old controversy offacts versus ideas. ASK SENIORS FORALTERNATE PLANSOF ORGANIZATIONContinue Election PlansUntil Decision IsReached University ReinstatesStudent Union AfterAdjustment of ViewsAll seniors who have plans for theorganization of the graduating classother than under a class presidenthave been asked to meet at noontoday in Cobb 110 by David Kut-ner, chairman of the election com¬mission. It ha.-; been brought to theattention of that committee that sev¬eral alternate plans have been sug¬gested, and those proposing suchprograms or who wish to dis¬cuss them are asked to attend themeeting today. Members of the com¬mittee are also asked to be present.Meanwhile, until some other planis definitely accepted, the electionmachinery set up yesterday at ameeting of the commission will beput in operation. The deadline ten¬tatively announced for nominatingpetitions was extended until Fridayat 12:30, and the number of namesrequired was reduced to 40. How¬ever, the advi.sability of having morewas pointed out in the event thatsome of the names are of studentswho are ineligible to vote. It wasdecided that anyone signing two pe¬titions would be disregarded for both.RegistrationRegistration will take place todayand tomorrow from 0 until 12 andfrom I until 3 in Mandel hall, Cobbhall, the School of Busitiess, and theI-aw school. Seniors will be requir¬ed to register their names and ad¬dresses and the school in which theyare studying. .Anyone registeringtwice automatically loses his eligibil-ity.For the election, seniors havebeen defined as anyone who has re¬ceived S or R in nine courses inaddition to the college requirements.Old plan students who have receivedcredit for 30 or more courses are, also eligible.Final ElectionThe final election w’ill take placeTuesday at a time and place whichwill be announced in The Daily Ma-' roon that day. Arrangements havebeen made to secure printed ballotsI to guard against any dishonesty invoting.' The purpose in organizing thegraduating group is to make ar-! rangements for a class gift fund, co-i operation with the alumni associa-! tion, and to plan any social functionswhich the group may wish.The commission which has drawn: up the plans includes, in addition to' Kutner, Hal James, Agnes Spinka,I Bruce Stewart, Peggy Moore, Vir¬ginia Eyssell, and Robert Keats, BULLETIN — Augustus Kel¬ley, found guilty and finedTuesday for violating a city or¬dinance in passing out cards,will not make an appeal for re¬trial. Instead he will submit toa jail sentence in lieu of pay¬ing the fine.i The University yesterday rein¬stated the Student Union Against' Fascism and War when acting Deani William E. Scott was satisfied that! the action taken by the union in; holding a meeting in defiance ofI University authority was done as the' result of misunderstanding,i Neither the University nor the stu-j dent union have made any conde-; .scensions, according to Dean Scott in! an interview yesterday. The rein-I statement was made when it becameapparent that the group acted as aI result of a misreportal of the Uni-! versity’s answer to a demand for aI meeting. In the light of discussion,it has become apparent that there is1 no cause for friction between the: University and the student Unionother than that which may arise fromdisregard for the blanket regulationsthat hold for all campus organiza-■ tions.One ProvisionThe only provision made in re¬granting official recognition to thegroup is that the constitution of theunion shall be changed to conform, with University regulations. Underthe terms of the reinstatement, noone not in current residence on thequadrangles may belong to theunion. A provision is allowed, how¬ever, for associate, as distinct fromactive, student members.The cause of disagreement would, not have arisen had the permission' for the meeting been asked in time' for a discussion of the points of viewinvolved.Wei to ContinueHaskell Lectureson China TodayDr. Francis Cho-Min Wei, presidentof Hua Chung college, will give thesecond of his series of lectures on“Confucianism and the Cultural De¬velopment of the Chinese,” in theassembly room of Oriental Instituteat 8:15 tonight. The subject of thelecture will be “Confucius and HisTimes.”Those who were fortunate enoughto attend the lecture given by Dr.Wei at Oriental Institute last nightsaw a modest, bespectacled, littleman in Chinese dress who spoke con¬vincingly on “The Chinese CulturalComplex before Confucius.”Dr. Wei arrived in this countryearly in August to take part in theSeminar on Education and CultureContacts at Yale university. He isone of the greatest present-day Chin¬ese philosophers and scholars and haspublished “Political Principles ofMencius,” “The Confucian MoralSystem and its Social Values,” andvarious magazine articles on Chinesephilosophy and religion. He has akeen interest in what the West hasdone and could do for China.The Haskell lectures were estab¬lished by Mrs. Caroline E. Haskellof Chicago in 1894, following thewide interest in comparative religionaroused by he Parliament of Religionof the World’s Fair of 1893. JULIAN DEUTSGH TOSPEAK ON ‘FALL OFRED VIENNA’TODAYJulian DeuLsch, exiled leader ofI revolutionary forces in Austria, willI address a campus audience this eve-I ning on the subject of “The Fall of' Red Vienna” when he appears in; Mandel hall at 8:30 under the spon-sorshin of the Socialist club.Deutsch was entertained at a re¬ception held in his honor at Orches¬tra hall last night. Profes.sors PaulDouglas and Robert Morss Lovett andMary E. McDowell, director of theUniversity settlement, were amongthe sponsors of the event. Dr.Deutsch has also been scheduled foran address at the Jewish People’sinstitute Wednesday.Fir*t Vi»itThe exiled Austrian is making hisfirst visit to this country. His lec¬ture tour is devoted to a discussionof conditions as they existed behindthe scenes during the Austrian civilwar and to a description of the Naziregimes that have sprung up in Eu¬rope during recent years.Deutsch, Schutzbund leader, wasin opposition to the Dollfuss govern¬ment during the February revolu¬tion, and was witness to the harrow¬ing shell-fire poured on the homes ofthe workers connected with the So¬cial-Democratic forces.COMMENT GOODDESPITE RAINSEven a dismal, rainy day couldn’tdampen the enthusiastic receptionwhich was accorded the first issueof Comment, the University’s liter¬ary and critical publication, today.The editors had apparently antici¬pated the wet weather, for a prom¬inent feature of the issue was along impressionistic poem by Wins¬ton Ashley entitled “The Person¬ality of a ^iny Night.” The featurearticle of the issue is “Science andReligion” by Max Schoen. Poems,articles and stories by T. V. Smith,Robert Stallman, Caroline Edmund-sen, A. E. Fisher, Sidney Hyman,Georg Mann, Herbert Schwartz andJames Kingham also are in the issue. FRATERNITY CUPSFOUND IN JUDSONCOURT WASHROOMWaiter Discovers LootConcealed In TwoBlack BagsThe numerous trophies stolenfrom several fraternity houses earlySaturday morning have been found,but the perpetrator of the thefts isstill at large. The discovery of thelost trophies was made by BarattMaschal, resident of Judson court,who founds the cups concealed in twoblack bags in a Judson court wash¬room Tuesday evening. The nameplaques which were removed fromthe fronts of three houses have notbeen located, however.Maschal reported his discovery toLyman R. Flook, superintendent ofthe Buildings and Grounds depart¬ment, who called Howard P. Hudson,editor of The Daily Maroon, yester¬day morning and requested thatsome one call for the trophies. Hud¬son notified the fraternities who hadbeen robbed that the loot had beenfound.Identify TrophiesPhi Delta Theta identified nine ofthe twenty-three trophies as theirs.Kappa Sigma claimed eight of them,but only one of the remaining tro¬phies has been identified as belong¬ing to Phi Kappa Psi, which lost atleast five. The five remaining tro¬phies have not been identified, asyet.Investigation is being made re¬garding a call for Hudson at theMaroon office yesterday afternoonconcerning the recovered property.The person, who called at approxim¬ately 5, refused to give his nameand said, “Just tell Hudson that JoeCollege called!” With that, he hungup.Lose Name PlatesAlpha Tau Omega, Sigma AlphaEpsilon, and Phi Delta Theta are thethree houses that sustained the lossof the name plaques from the frontsof their houses. Names plaques arevalued as high as $25; so thesehouses are naturally anxious to havethem returned.Much petty thievery such as thecups and name plaques has occurredin the past, but never to such alarge extent, and this is the firsttime city police have joined forceswith campus police to apprehend theculprit. Announce List of27 Sponsors forInterfratemity BallSponsors for the Interfraternityball to be held Wednesday night atthe Lake Shore Athletic club wereannounced yesterday by the Inter¬fraternity council. Bids for the firstof the University’s formal dances areon sale for $3.50.The list of sponsors is headed byPresident and Mrs. Robert M.Hutchins. Others in the group areMr. and Mrs. Robert C. Woellner,Dean and Mrs. Charles Gilkey, Har¬old Swift, Dean and Mrs. WilliamE. Scott, Mrs. M. R. de Werthern,Mrs. R. V. Prendergast, Mr. andMrs. James Palmer, Mr. and Mrs.A. W. Solf, Mr. and Mrs. WilliamJ. Womer, Mr. and Mrs. ClarkShaughnessy, Dean and Mrs. AaronJ. Brumbaugh, Mr. and Mrs. J. P.George, Dr. and Mrs. D. S. Glomset,and Mr. and Mrs. S. Kutner.Ball LeadersThe Interfraternity ball, one ofthe most glamorous of Universityaffairs, will be led by John Womer,president of the Interfraternitycouncil, Virginia Eyssell, WaldemarSolf, and Helen de Werthern.Tickets, priced at $3.50 a couple,may be purchased at the bookstores,or from the campus salesmen. Fra¬ternity and dormitory repesenta-tives have been appointed and willalso have bids available.The ballroom of the Lake ShoreAthletic club is large, and will easi¬ly accommodate the crowd indicatedby the advance ticket sales. CharlieAgnew’s orchestra will play for theevent. The vocalists accompanyingthe orchestra, Emerie Ann Lincolnand Dusty Rhoads, will also be pres¬ent. The dance will take place from10 until 2 on the night beforeThanksgiving.R. CHILD SPEAKS ONEUROPEAN LEADERSIN STUDENT LECTUREDiscuss LiberalConcept of Godat Debate ForumFi'om Reds to God!After conducting two weeks ofdiscussion on the extrinsic values ofthe N. S. L. to the campus, the Uni¬versity Debate union open forumlast night introduced a new topic forconsideration, “A Symposium onGod.”The subject, intended to widen thescope of attendance, was introduc¬ed by Arthur Foote and WallaceRobbins of the Meadville Theologicalschool who described the Unitarianconcept of God. This was follow¬ed by the presentation of a “liberal”concept of God by William Gregoryof the Divinity school. Henry Reeseoffered agnostic and atheistic argu¬ments.Unitarianlsm, according to Footeand Robbins, offers no dogma, butleaves ideas up to the individual asa matter of “inner convictions.”With this interpretation, the philos¬ophy has two subdivisions, human¬ism which describes man as a re¬sult of a purposeless process of uni¬cellular development, and theismwhich portrays life as a conquestover opposing forces with man beinga step toward ttre end or purposeproduced and engineered by God.Gregory united these views withthe statement that liberalism tries toarrive at a golden mean in whichGod is universal, directing all. Theprocess is not a creation of God,but God is the process.Accusing all the speakers of beingagnostics because none had offereda satisfactory definition of God,Reese offered several dilemmas toshow fallacies in theological ideas. As the subject for his lecture inMandel hall, December 5, RichardWashburn Child has chosen “Dyn¬amos of EuropeanPolitics.” The lec¬ture will deal withthe personal ex¬periences of Mr.Child with Hitler,Mussolini, andFascism.Having a longbackground in theforeign diplomaticfield. Child comeswell prepared todiscuss the chosensubject. AsAmerican ambas-R. W. Child sador extraordin¬ary and plenipotentiary to Italyfrom 1921 to 1925 he has witnessedrise of the power of the Italian dic¬tator, Mussolini. Fulfilling his morerecent diplomatic duties he has alsowitnessed the rise of Hitler.Mr. Child has been in this coun¬try for only a very short "time, hav¬ing just returned from his duties asspecial economic adviser to the Statedepartment. His itinerary has in¬cluded visits to England, France,Germany, Austria, and Italy during(Continued on page 4) SELECT CAST FOREDGAR MASTERS'ANDREIUACKSONDrama Association toGive World PremierDec. 6, 7, 8Members of the cast for the worldpremiere of “Andrew Jackson,” Ed¬gar Lee Masters’ play about the po¬litical scandals revolving about thefamous president, were announcedyesterday by the Board of the Dra¬matic Association. The drama willbe presented December 6, 7, and 8in the Reynolds club theater. FrankHurburt O’Hara, director of dramaticproductions, will direct the produc¬tion with the assistance of PhilipWhite and Noel Gerson.Hal James has been cast in theleading role as Andrew Jackson, andAldana Sorenson will portray thepart of Peggy O’Neil Eaton, thewoman whose entrance into Wash¬ington society was championed bythe president at the expense of po¬litical scandals and deadlocks.“Kitchen Cabinet”The part of Mrs. Donaldson, Jack¬son’s niece and the Washington so¬cial leader, will be taken by LillianSchoen. The “Kitchen Cabinet” willinclude Howard Chandler as AmosKendall, Edward Day as WilliamLewis, and William Granert as IsaacHill.Norman Paulson will take thepart of John C. Calhoun; Ellen Crossis cast as his wife, whose refusal toaccept Peggy Eaton virtually lost herhusband the presidency. Phil Whitehas the role of Martin Van Buren,and Howard Hudson will play thepart of Chief Justice Taney.Other ActorsThe role of General Huston will betaken by Robert Ebert. Major Eatonis portrayed by Harold Watkins.Rose Dunn has the part of Ann Roy¬al, Betty Seabury that of Lady Bank-head, Esther Katz that of Mrs. JohnBranch, and Katinka Loeser that ofMrs. S. D. Bingham. Charles Nicolais cast as Secretary Barry, Joe With¬erspoon as Sir Charles Vaughn,Catesby Jones as Secretary Ingham,and Charles Axelson as F. P. Blair.Others in the cast include RogerBernhardt as Reverend Calhoun, DanHeindel as the servant, ClarissaPaltzer as the maid. Jack Allen asan attendant, Joseph Selove as thechairman of a delegation, and JohnCook as Dick.The play which the Dramatic As¬sociation is presenting in its worldpremiere is Masters’ first attempt inthe field of drama after he has al¬ready attained fame as a literaryfigure.1. H. STUDENTSPRESENT 3 PLAYSThree one-act pays, directed bystudent residents of Internationalhouse and having casts consisting ofresidents of the house, will be pre¬sented Friday in the Internationalhouse theater at 8.Phyllis Ferry, a member of theDramatic a.^sociation and director ofa freshman play last year, is direct¬ing Schnitzier’s “Episode” withJames Wilson, Elizabeth Seabury,and Ernest Skapek. Charles Rovinand Byron McGee do the directingand acting in Lord Dunsany’s “Glit¬tering Gate,” while Ramona Allen isdirecting the cast consisting of MatWalton, Leonard Greatwood, MarthaJane Fields, Carrine Fitzpatrick,Alice Gregg and Catherine McDanielin James Barry’s “The Old LadyShows Her Medals.” Seger Tells ofPrison Life inNazi GermanyDescribing in vivid terms his lifeas a political prisoner in a Germanconcentraton camp, and his subse¬quent escape therefrom, Gerhard Se¬ger, former member of the GermanReichstag, addressed a full house atthe Social Science assembly hall yes¬terday.In speaking of the terrible conse¬quences which result from disagree¬ing actively with the Nazi leaders,Herr Seger told of the continualthreat, which every man, woman, andchild must fear, of being abruptlyarrested and confined for an indefin¬ite period of time in a prison camp.Herr Seger himself suffered ar¬rest because of his activities in theSocial-Democratic party, and wasplaced, with no opportunity to de¬fend himself, in the infamous Orani-enburg concentration camp. “Condi¬tions in the concentration camps areabominable,” he said. “Despite thefact that we worked at hard laborall day, we were given nothing toeat but ‘dark and hot’ water, breadwith lard, and occasionally potatosoup, never any meat.” Prisoners areat all times subject to any form ofpunishment which a storm trooperwould care to inflict. “One of themilder forms of chastisement is toconfine the victim for as much aseight days in a room measuring twoby three feet.”Page Two®l|r iatlg UlarnnnFOUNDED IK 1901MEMBER^sociated gollegiatf *i?rgg»-’IS34 1935*-MAMSON wtSCOIWThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of JtheUniversity ®f Chicago, published mornings flatWHay,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, wmter, and springquarter by The Daily Maroon Company, S881 University Avenue.Editorial office: Lexington hall. Room 16; business office:Room 15A. Telephones: Local 46 and Hyde Park 9221.Subscription rates: $2.60 a year: $4.00 by mail. Singlecopies: three cen^"Hie University of Ch’cago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon. .\11 opinions in TheDaily Maroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily theviews of the University administration.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the postoffice at Chicago. Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publica¬tion of any material appearing in this paper. The Daily Maroonwill not be responsible for returning any unsolicited manuscripts.Public letters should be addressed to the Editor. The DailyMaroon, Lexington hall. University of Chicago. Letters shouldbe limited to 200 words in length, and should bear the author’ssignature and address, which will he withheld if requested.Anonymous letters will be disregarded.BOARD OF CONTROLHOWARD P. HUDSON, Editor-in-ChiefWILLIAM S. O’DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES WL HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOW'ARD M. RICH, News EditorDAVID H. KUTNER, News EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Greenebaum Raymond Lahr Jeanne StolteHenry F. Kelley Janet Lewy William W. WatsonRalph W. NicholsonBUSINESS ASSOCIATESZalmon Goldsmith Robert McQuilkin Everett StoreyEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSShirley BakerJohn BallengerJack BrackenW’ells D. BurnetteRussell CoxSidney Cutright Jr. George FelsenthalZenia GoldbergRuby HowellJulian A. KiserGodfrey Lehman June RappaportGeorge SchustekJames SnyderEdward S. SternElinor TaylorMary WalterBUSINESS ASSISTANTSPaul Lynch Harold Siegel Roy 'WarshawskyAllen Rosenbaum Richard Smith Seymour WeinsteinNight Editor: Henry KelleyThursday, November 22, 1934ELECTION TIME AGAINSince the prevailing sentiment on campus lastyear was that the election held for the presidencyof the senior class would be the last at the Uni¬versity, many were surprised to learn of the forth¬coming contest.Obviously there is still a need for some sortof organization that will mould the graduatingclass together, and thus far a senior president hasbeen the best way. There has been the inevitablestamp of politics in previous elections that hasforced some to doubt the honor of the position.Several alternative plans have been submittedwith the aim of eliminating some of the politicsand insuring a greater representation of the grad¬uating class. Therefore all seniors interested ina new method of uniting the class should cometo the meeting at 12 today in Cobb 1 10 wherethe various opinions will be given.Despite the fact that the election has been an¬nounced, The Daily Maroon feels that other ideasshould be at least considered. We should beable to devise a system that will fit the peculiarneeds of the Chicago plan. Seniors, this is youropportunity.—H. P. H.MONKEY SEE; MONKEY NO DO?There are some of us who feel that an educa¬tion is not something that can be forced down ourthroats. We feel that man derives the most bene¬fit from things done of his own volition and onhis own initiative.So it is with formal education. Lectures scratchthe surface and lead the way; but our true edu¬cation comes when we read and think for our¬selves, and not when we merely swallow thethoughts doled out to us by others, thoughts thatthey themselves have, in all probability, derivedfrom what they have read.Oxford and Cambridge have for long yearspast seen fit to devote only twenty-four weeks ofthe academic year to formal course presentation,and to devote the remainder to independent workon the part of the student.It has always been our impression that Oxfordand Cambridge were two good places at whichto obtain a broad liberal education. But froma statement made by Dean Boucher as his reasonfor rejecting a proposal for Chicago almost iden-tial in theory with the Oxford-Cambridge system,we would be led to believe that they aren’t inthe same class with us. “Our courses are too widein scope to permit reading periods.” Grantingthat they are wide in scope, although it is hardlyconceivable that they are more so than similarcourses at Oxford and Cambridge, it is all the THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1934more reason for the creation of reading periods.And as for Dean Lillie’s objection that thereis too much laboratory work in his division (Bio¬logical Sciences). What is to prevent the studentfrom spending his "free” time in the laboratorylike they do, although I dislike handing so manypalms to the English, at Oxford and Cambridge?Dean Laing is apparently unable to think it allon the subject. He simply makes the all too “lay"manish" statement that "it is only practical incourses where a great deal of reading is neces¬sary.” Oh dear. Dr. Laing, that must be true ofoh so many courses. And isn’t your division thatof the Humanities? Man has had a long history,and he has written a lot of great books during it.I’ll bet that they give a lot of courses on the activ¬ities of man in your division.I am reminded of a true story about themother of a new plan student who wrote a letterrecently to prominent member of the Universityadministration: “1 am very much annoyed at yournew study plan. Why, for the past few weeks allmy boy does is to sit home all day long and read,and read, and read.”The lucky fellow is probably on his way to¬wards a true education for the first time in his life!C. T. 2nd.Note: The reading period plan is now in opera¬tion in the Division of the Social Sciences.JOE COLLEGESorry we were out when you called. We wouldlike to talk to a real college boy of the musicalcomedy type such as you. It was a great prankwhile it lasted and we’re sure you must beelated with your triumph. Now you’ll be ableto tell your children about life at a great Uni¬versity.—H. P. H.The Travelling BazaarBy RABELAISCONTRIBUTORS’ DAY: IN WHICH THECUSTOMERS DO THE WORK.NOT SO FOR US, THOUGHYour form is sylph-like and divine.Your lips are sweeter far than wine;And tho a danger in them liesI see but romance in your eyes.Your smile, your ways, your kiss are quiteEnough to thrill me with delight.But I must lead a bachelor’s life. . . .Because you are my best friend’s wife.—E. L. B.« * *WHY DON’T WE GET MORE ITEMS LIKETHESE DEFINITIONSSafety Touch: The extra two dollars you bumfrom the pater when you expect the evening to,cost more than you have.Quarter-back: The change received after buy¬ing one text-book and a chocolate bar.Drop-kick: The act of withdrawing a protest.Placement-'kick: The act of firing an em¬ployee.First down: Usually five dollars (the rest atone dollar a week).Umpire: A commonwealth, e. g.—the BritishUmpire.Forward Pass: The act (or art) of makingadvances to some shy young thing (if there areany left).Coach: See vehicle.Pep Talk: Part of Kellogg’s advertisingcampaign,paign.Huddle: Type of race, e. g.—120 yard highhuddles.—W. O. G.* ifWASTED TALENTS1. The apple-polisher who goes to see his pro¬fessor after the grades are in.2. Kiss-proof rouge on a female Phi Bete.3. When you took your lady friend to yourdance and she forgot to take you to her’s.4'. For a tall boy to brush his lapel beforegoing out.—B. L. B.* * *A NOTE OF ENCOURAGEMENTRabelais wisiwes to console those of his faith¬ful contributors whose efforts have not as yetappeared in the Thursday Contributors’ Daycolumns. Keep on, lads and lassies,, and who cantell, but that the eloquence and humor thatpours off your pens by the sweat of your browsmay some day appear in this space. Don’t giveup the ship.* Ik «A NEW HOUSE AND EVERYTHINGPi Lambda Phi has moved into a new house. . .the one formerly occupied by Kappa Nu. Satur¬day night they, too, are having a party....inthe nature of a housewarming. Stan Myers fromthe Terrace Gardens has promised to show upand Bergman and all the boys are atwitter.Certain females ditto. Rabelais makes amends... .he really loves the world. Letters tothe EditorTHE MAN WITHOUT A COUNTRYNovember 20, 1934.We read with smug amusement the iletter of B. F. W. in THE DAILYMAROON which has the effrontery |to suggest that Tyroler might be acommunist. He may be a communistat heart, but he is not the type ofman we w’ant in the communist party.Where we have any freedom ofchoice we refuse such “opportun¬ists” for often they are too extremein their policies.In other words, Tyroler may defendus and hope by so doing to win ourfavor, but the present at least wevociferously deny any connectionsw’ith the great “power behind theloud shirt” Tyroler, and suggest thatif he must defend something he neednot go out of his way, but insteadstay right where he is and explain jwhy the Travelling Bazaar is be- icoming less humorous and progres-!sively more childish every day. jA Communist.ANOTHER ANGLE ON THESUAWF 'November 21, 1934.I see B. F. W. (those initials have ;* a familiar sound) seeks publicity forhis simple ideas yet continues tomove among us as an intelligent stu- jdent, cloaked by anonymity. Barring \the possibility that he is on a sar- icastic fishing expedition after the |I manner of Mr. Reese, his “Tyroler II the Red” is an indication of what jI even conservative Editor Hudson is jforced to call “trite emotional ap-! peals” in the issue of October 23.Yet we should not deal too harsh- |ly with B. F. W., despite his small- |ness, nor with Tyroler the Red, him- iself. They serve to reopen an issue ;which certainly .should not be'dropped without thinking students |shedding a great deal more lightupon it. Why should any Americanorganization render anything but as¬sistance to a non-partisan union tofight war and fascism? What is soembarrassing about active resist¬ance to a force contrary to allAmerican ideals and to a force con¬trary to all Christian thought?I anticipate the simple answer:They’re all a bunch of red.s. But whymust they be? What prevents youand I and every other .student fromentering into study of a vital prob¬lem, each from our own viewpoint,and trying to arrive at an intelli¬gent solution? Can Dean Scott sayhe is in favor of war and fa.^cism?Isn’t there a place for his point ofview in the union together with evenRiley Sunderland Ill’s idea of peacethrough If these doc¬trines can stand the light of critic¬ism, I think there is.This is a challenge to the radicalswho may have viewed the union as |their private possession as well as to :other students of all views. When [the Maroon announces the nextmeeting of the Student Unionagainst War and Fascism at a nabor-hood church, let us go and find outwhat it is all about. We ought toFRIDAY NIGHT be broadminded enough for that. For Ime it will be the first of such meet- jings ever attended. iC. P. L. IToday on theQuadranglesMusic and Religion !“Religion and Progress.” Profes¬sor William Graham. Bond chapel at12.Phonograph concert. Social Sci-,ence 122 at 12:30.Lectures“Can We Contol Business Depres¬sions? Price and Wage Policy, Un¬employment Insurance.” Profes.sor |Paul Douglas. Social Science 122 at '3:30. ,“Reconstruction and Recovery in I1934 and After.” Professor William !Ogburn. Social Science 122 at 7:30.!“The Fall of Red Vienna.” Dr. |Julian Deutsch. Leon Mandel hall at 18. I“Confucius and His Times.” Dr. Francis Wei. Oriental Institute at8:15.“Brown-Williams Case.” WayneMcMillen. Harper Mil at 8.“Chicago’s Unemployed ArmyMarches.” David Poindexter. SocialScience 122 at 3:30.MiscellaneousAlpha Zeta Beta Party. Ida Noye.sat 8.PLEDGINGPhi Della Upsilon announces thepledging of Eleanor Sawyer of Chi¬cago.Beta Theta Pi announces thepledging of George Spear of Chicago.DREXELThurs. and Fri.lean Muir - Donald Wood.s“As the Earth Turns”Dailj Mats. ISr till 6:30CARR’S RADIO STORES847 E. 63rd Street Hyde Park 3990MODEL59C PHILCOTkia powerful little Compact oper-atea on either Alternating or Di¬rect Corrent! .Approved by Under¬writers. Latest features give ex¬ceptional tone and amazing per¬formance. Ideal for home, office,tmveler or student.*25=EASIEST TERMSHOTELSHERMANGET YOUR COPY OFCOMMENT TODAY1 I ii miaiii ifiliii lihfalitiiiiiMiilMtItiiil ir liiiihiiiiDAILY MAROON SPORTSOFFENSIVE PLAY TO iMARK MAROON-ILLINICONTEST SATURDAYAll Maroons Will Be inGood Condition forFinal CameTwo teams that are short on pow¬er but lonp on deception will clashon Stafr^: field Saturday when theMaroons meet the Illini, in a gatnethat promises to be a spectacularopen style offensive fiprht. Physical¬ly. the teams are about on a par, jand it will be skill rather than over¬whelming drive that determines theresult of the contest.The bipr Maroon team will be inbetter condition than it has been dur¬ing: the past weeks when it met Pur- Idue, Ohio State, and Minnesota. Al-1thouph it was feared after the Min-1iH'sota srame that Captain Ell F*at-!terson had received a couple of jbroken ribs, the injury proved to benothin>r more than a brui.sed muscle.Jay Berwanper, Maroon star half,survived the merciless poundinp of Ithe Gophers and will be ready to Iharass the Illini.Need P«B« Defente jIf Coach Clark Shauphnessy’s at- itempts to develop an efficient pass |defense are not more effective than jthey have been since the bepinninp jof the season, Illini’s Jack Beynonor Lindberp may toss the oval ■for lonp pains.In an attempt to strenpthen theMaroon backfield, particularly ondefense, Shauphne.ssy has placedRalph Balfanz, a made over end atblockinp half. Ned Bartlett will bealways ready on the sidelines to beput in at stratepic times, especial¬ly to execute .scorinp plays.STUDENTS COMPETE INBLACKHAWK CONTESTJean Rus.sell, Kenneth John.sonand Randolph Bean have been se¬lected to appear at the Blackhawkrestaurant tomoirow’ nipht in thisw»*ek's preliminary competition inthe Campus Radio contest betweenChicapo and Northw'estern.This contest, sponsored by Thel>aily .Maroon and the Daily North¬western, is beinp conducted by KayKy.ser, orchestra leader at the Black¬hawk.h’riday nipht’s winner will bepicked by the applause of the audi¬ence. .Also Northwestern’s winnerof last week will broadcast withKay’s band over WGN.Social Science Studentsto Visit Steel CompanyIn the fourth scheduled field tripof the autumn quarter, students inthe Social Sciences I survey coursewill visit the Indiana Harbor worksof the Inland Steel company at In¬diana Harbor Friday afternoon from1 to .5.The proup will be limited to 36students, who will make the trip ina chartered motor coach, leavinpfrom 59th street and Ellis avenue.Tickets may be purchased for a priceof 55 cents at the library desk inCobb hall until Thursday.LUTHERAN CLUBThe Lutheran club of the Univer¬sity is pivinp an informal receptionIda Noyes hall Saturday eveninpat 8, at which a short musicale, fea-turinp Mme. Marparet von Sihler, vo¬cal artist, will be presented. Amonpthe puests will be the consuls of Nor¬way, Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Lat¬via, Czecho.slovakia, and Germany, aswell as members of the Universityfaculty.I.atest Models in Formal Dress SuitsTO RENTFITWELL dress SUITRENTAL COMPANY6312 Cottage Grove Plaza 7310— Open Evenings —USEDAILY MAROONTHEATERTICKETBUREAU THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1934 Page ThreeGraduatingGridmenBy JOHN BALLENGERThis it the third of a series ofarticles dealing with the grad¬uating members of the 1934 Ma¬roon football team.Bart Smith is another player whowill end his football career at theUniversity next Saturday.Bart praduated from Polytechnichigh in Long Beach, California,where he won a letter in basketballas a guard, two in track as a highand low hurdler and 880 man, andtwo in football as an end. The foot¬ball team on which Bart played wasthe champion of Southern Californiahigh schools in 1929 and 1930.Yale GameFor his first two years, 1931 and1932, at the University under the“Old Man,” Bart played end. In theYale game, the second battle of the1932 season, Bart broke his ankle.The injury put him out for the sea¬son and he didn’t really regain hisstride again until this year. UnderShauphnessy, Bart has played at full,quarter, and at end.“The big moment of my footballcareer,” said Bart, “occurred whenI started against the Yale BulIdo.psas a sophomore.” He added that mak¬ing the lone Maroon touchdownagainst Minnesota was also “prettysweet.”John WomerAnother Maroon who will play hislast game Saturday is John Womer.He has the honor of having partici¬pated in every Chicago footballgame for the past three years. ThisSaturday will make his 24th fray.John graduated from Oak Park highwhere he won four letters playingguard on the football team andwhere he wrestled as a 175 pound¬er.At the University John has wontwo football letters so far, playingtackle as a freshman and senior,guard as a sophomore, and end asa junior.Bart Smith and Womer are bothmembers of Owl and Serpent, andboth were members of Skull andCrescent and Iron Mask. Bart is alsoa Delta Kappa Epsilon. John is amember of Psi Upsilon and is thepresident of the Inter-Fraternitycouncil. I-M SEMIFINALISTSAWAIT GOOD WEATHER: FOR CRUCIAL GAMESAlthough the weather man has notgiven the Intx'amural department afavorable glance all week, Wally He¬bert, director, has hopes that if to¬day’s games are played, the Univer¬sity touchball champion will be de¬cided by Thanksgiving.Of the three games scheduled, thetwo fraternity division semi-finalsshare the spotlight in importance andinterest. Phi Beta Delta, defendingchampion, will play Phi Sigma Delta.Delta Kappa Epsilon and Phi KappaPsi will fight in the other bracket.Phi B. D. Hat High AveragePhi B. D. is the overwhelming fav.orite in its semi-final effort today.Despite its victory over Psi Upsilonlast week. Phi Sig will discover thatits opponent is one of the most pow¬erful teams in any league. In fourgames Phi B. D. has totaled 182points to its opponents’ none, aver¬aging more than 45 points per game.Marver with 54 points, Yedor with45, and Pritikin and Braude with25 each have supplied most of thescoring punch. Weiss, aitnough scor¬ing but 14 markers, has participatedin more than 90 per cent of the scor-ing plays with his accurate passing.Phi Sig, on the other hand, has scor¬ed but 91 points to its opponents’35, for an average of 18 per game.Spitzer and Krause, with 20 and 19counters resp" .tively.The othfci" contest promises to beone of a more stirring nature. Dekehas scored 210 points to its oppon¬ents’ seven, averaging 40 per game.But Phi Psi is not far behind withits composite score of 177 to 0Deke presents a team of individ¬ual stars, over three-fourths of thescore having been accumulated byfour players, as follows: N. Howard,50; D. Howard, 42; Phemister andHarris, 36. Big Ten FootballSeason Closes withGames on SaturdayOne more Saturday and the regu-I lar 1934 football season wdll be aI matter of history as far as the Bigj Ten is concerned. There will beother games; other teams will play;and national standings will bechanged; but for the Western con¬ference there will be no further ac¬tion on the gridiron until next year.Last week one leader of the Bi,gTen felt defeat while the otherscontinued their quests of the mythicaltitle. Illinois fell before a rejuven¬ated Wisconsin team while OhioState overran Indiana and Minnesotaswept over the Maroons. The otherconference elevens played teams out¬side their own group.Big Ten Teams MeetThis week all the members of theBig Ten will engage in conferencegames. Minnesota should continueits merry chase through Wisconsinat Madison, and Ohio State’s horse¬shoe stadium will probably be thescene of another Iowa rout. North¬western, traveling to Ann Arbor, isexpected to add another defeat tothe record of Michigan’s downtrod¬den eleven.The annual Indiana-Purdue gridclassic promises to be a good gamewith the Boilermakers having anedge because of their record so farthis season. Maroon interest will beconcentrated on the Illini at Staggfield. The Midway eleven shouldemerge victorious on the basis ofPUBLIX CAFETERIA(Formerly Hill’s)1165 East 63rd StreetSECOND FLOORI "You can buy a ticket to the Illinoisi game with the money you save eat¬ing the Publix way.”GETVESSDry CingeraleHi-Ball SpecialPulp Lime RickeyPlain White Soda AT READERS DRUG STOREKUNZE CONFECTIONERY61 st and DorchtsterBELCROVE RESTAURANT6052 Cottage GroveSARNAT DRUG CO.1438 E. 57th Street HOLD NO INTRA-SQUADGAMES FOR FRESHMANGRIDDERS THIS YEARBreaking a tradition of many !years standing. Nelson Norgren,freshman football coach, declaredyesterday that there would be noD’eshman intra-squad football con¬test this year. Known as the Yale-sheer physical strength, but then the |Orange and Blue are an aggregationnot to be slighted.According to this “dope” the finalstandings of the Conference at theend of the week would look like this:g w I pet jMinnesota ... .5 5 0 1.000Purdue 4 4 0 1.000Ohio State ... .5 4 1 .800Illinois 5 3 2 .600 iChicago 6 3 3 .500Wisconsin .... 5 2 3 .400Northwestern .5 2 3 .400 'Icwa 5 1 3 .250Indiana 4 0 3 .000Michigan 6 0 6 .000To achieve the fourth place posi¬tion indicated the Maroons will haveto pass up Wisconsin which is nowahead of them. Harvard game, the annual freshmangrid classic has been a source of in¬terest to Maroon supporters in pastyears because it gave them an insightinto Chicago prospects for the com¬ing season.In making the announcement.Coach Norgren cited the reasons forhis action, the many injuries whichthe yearling gridders have receivedat the hands of the varsity this year.The squad has been so crippled thatit is possible to get together onlyone strong backfield although line¬men are numerous.Show mini PlaysThis week the blue-jerseyed firstyear men have been showing the Ma¬roons the many intricate Illini “flea-flicker” plays. A backfield compos¬ed of James Capple at fullback, PYedLehnhardt at quarter, AlbertSchenk at left half, and SeymourBurrows at right half has been fair¬ly successful in executing theOrange and Blue formations, andhave given the varsity good practicein defense.In the line, Omar Fareed and Ken¬dall Peterson have been working atends with Felix Jankowski and Rob¬ert Wheeler at tackles. Albert at thepivot positions has been ably guard¬ed by Walter Gritzner and Chilton.MAKE YOUR NEXTPARTY THE TALKOF THE CAMPUS*.'^Tlon A Fashionable environment. . SmartService . . The Exclusiveness of aPrivate Club # You will find everyrequisite for a truly distinctive donee. . dinner-donee . . formal or tea . .at America's Finest Club # A beau¬tiful room for every party occasion #And at a cost no greater than youwould pay for conventional hotelaccommodations # The MaitreD'Hotel will be glad to help youplan your next social function.CLUBOF CHICAGO505 North Michigan Blvd WHItehall 4100® 1934. Ltocirr * Mms Tobacco Co. yes, andhere’s why—We know that smoking a pipeis different from smoking a cigar orcigarette . . . and in Uying to findthe tobacco best suited for pipes . . . ,.. in aWe found out that the best tobaccofor use in a pipe grows down in theBlue Grass Section of Kentucky, and itis called White Burley.There is a certain kind of this tobaccothat is between the tobacco used for ciga¬rettes and the kind that is used for chew¬ing tobacco.This is the kind of tobacco that we use,year after year, for Granger Rough Cut.We got the right pipe tobacco, madeit by the right process . . . Wellman’sProcess ... we cut it right... rough cut.The big Granger flakes have toburn cool and they certainly lastlongerf and never gum the pipe. common - sensepackage—10cthe pipe tobacco that’s MILDthe pipe tobacco that’s COOLseem to /i/ce it1.rPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1934FRATERNITY FACTSBy DAVID KUTNERThe nationalorganization ofPhi Pi Phi wasorganized at Chi¬cago in 1915 andwas founded atfirst for gradu¬ate studentsonly. In 1921, achapter wasstarted at North¬western for un¬dergraduates andin 1922, studentswho had not yetreceived theirdiplomas wereaccepted intothe Universitychapter. Atpresent there are22 Phi Pi Phichapters scattered throughout thecountry and concentrated to someextent in the middle-west. Alumniorganizations exist in the largercities.PROMINENTALUMNIProminent alumni from the Chi¬cago chapter include Dr. WilliamGraham, in the Divinity school. Dr.A. Eustace Haydon, professor ofComparative Religion .John C. Dins-more, purchasing agent at the Uni¬versity, Lawi*ence Schmidt, privatesecretary to President Hutchins, andNorman Root, assistant track coach.The initiation fee of the fraterni¬ty member is $40, which is dividedinto three parts: 1) a $10 pledge fee,2) a $25 fee to the national organ¬ization for pin, life membership andmagazine, and 3) a $5 fee for thefirst year’s national dues. Either orboth of the first two fees are option¬al. Meals cost 80 cents a day forthose men living in the house while PHI PI PHIfive noon meals and one eveningmeal a week for those not living atthe chapter costs $8 a month. Duesare $5 a month and a room costs $15each month. There are no social as¬sessments. The house, located at5736 Kimbark avenue, is rented fromthe Alumni Association, which inturn rents it from a private party.OFFICERS ANDACTIVITIESPresent officers are John Ford,Waldemar Solf, William Safrenek,and Edwin Zukowski. At the presenttime, there are nine actives and threepledges. One man in the house isthe manager of the Cap andGown, a senior manager of the In¬tramural staff, a University Marshal,a member of the InterfraternityCommittee, and a member of Owl andSerpent. Another one of the men ismanaging editor of the yearbook, andstill another man is on the staff. Oneman is on the varsity wrestling team,and another is out for track. Gentlemen . . .YOUR EVENING CLOTHESFor the Inter ^Fraternity Balland the Holiday SeasonLive in Home-LikeQuartersWe specialize in attractiverooms for faculty members and students SINGLE BREASTEDDINNERJACKET$29*50 NEW 1934-’35FULLDRESS$35 DOUBLE BREASTEDDINNERJACKET$29*50at the U. of C.Individual rooms or suiteswith or without bath.Ideally arranged for quietand study.Prices to suit your purse.Rates $2.50 to $12.00 per week.TheHarvard Hotel5714 Blacks tone AvenuePhone Hyde Park 2780Miss Grayce Naismith,Mgr. The conservative, butstill the most widelyworn Tuxedo is thesingle-breasted. Andyou will have the satis¬faction of knowing thatit is the last word inevery little style detail. For all occasions beyondthe dinner hour, FullDress is imperative. Ourtail-coats are all tailoredto the identical standardsas custom garments andwill give you that customappearance. And at a pricemost men can afford.Other Formal Clothes up to $65 We recommend thedouble-breasted Tuxe¬do to those young menwho want somethingdifferent yet absolutelycorrect. And you mayexpect in these dinnerjackets all the comfortofaregularsuit.FORMAL OVERCOATS$29.50 to $65 Black or White WAISTCOATS$5.95 to $10ALL ACCESSORIES’ TOO — Shirts - Collars - Ties - MufflersGloves - Hose - Shoes - Hats - Canes - JewelrythECiDhubHenry C. Lytton & SonsState and JacksonCHICAGO Orrtngton and ChurchEVANSTON Marlon and LakeOAK PARK Broadway and FifthGARYR. CHILD SPEAKS ONEUROPEAN IgADERS(Continued from page 1)which he met and conferred withimportant industrialists, statesmen;economists, and journalists, provid¬ing an international channel for theexchange of ideas.The fact that Mr. Child’s post hadno fixed diplomatic status gave hima wider field than that of the usualdiplomatic representative. Thus it isthat he has had opportunity to viewthe European situation in a generalcapacity as a practiced observer, andhas watched the rise of Hitler’s pow¬ er.Besides is official capacities inItaly which have afforded him chanceto watch Mussolini’s increasing pow¬er, he has been an intimate friendof the Italian statesmen for sometime. In 1927 he collaborated withII Duce in the writing of the lat-'ter’s autobiography. jTickets for the lecture, the sec- |ond in the Student Lecture Seiwice |series, are priced at 55 cents, 85 icents, and $1.10. They may be secur- |ed at the Mandel hall box office thisweek from 12 to 2, or at the Uni- Iversity bookstore. Refunds for theStein lecture tickets may also be se- icured this week at the box office atthe above hours.SECTION**Nationai Collegiate News in Picture and Paragraph**U. S. TKADEMAftK SERIAL NUMBER 31S412CKS FOR COLBY.IS the original mas-the Colby Collegerville, Me.) rooters.RED BELL . Colbv^e (Waterville, Me.)ts, in the old dayseveryone carriedes, were summoned; from classes by theI of this bell, cast byevere in 1824. Andout of classes, theused to steal the’r (or the bell itself)-?ven tried to freezent by tipping it up-lown, filling it withand letting it freezeIt righted itself justy were leaving it,ley were all soakedwater as well as ( Hr r C' L S( - V FK1 AboveBURYING THE BAD-GERS » Purdue Univer¬sity (Lafayette, Ind.) PhiKappa Sigmas rehearsetheir victory over the Bad¬gers at the Boilermakerhomecoming.LeftCONTINUED STORY »Once the famed Colbybell was shipped collectto Harvard. Harvardstudents in turn shipped itcollect to the Universityof Virginia, and Virginiastudents, not to be out¬done, addressed it to HerMajesty, Queen Victoriaof England. It was stand¬ing on a New Yorkwharf about to be loadedon a sailing packet whenColby officials finally lo¬cated it and returned itto their campus.:HER of the stars . Dr.Morehouse, president ofUniversity (Des Moines, la.),jrnationally famous astronomer. TUMBLING CHEERLEADERS » Three of Dartmouth College’s (Hanover,N. H.) famous yell kings go over the top while the crowd follows their skyrocket. CHEMIST-AUTHOR . Prof. A. J.Hopking, Amherst College (Mass.)has just retired after completing 40years of service at his alma mater.HOWARD PHOTOCO-ED EDITOR » Juanita Gress is the new nof the Golden Gater, undergraduate newspa.Francisco State Teachers College (Calif.).Gamma.ST. JOHN’S HEAD INSTALLED » Gov. Albert C Ritchie,of Maryland, inducts Col. Amos W. W. Woodcock, formerfederal prohibition administrator, as president of St. John’sCollege (Annapolis, Md ). wide world photoLISTEN AND LEARN » Municipal University of Omaha (Neb.) students listen to the- ownvoices under a new plan of foreign language instruction installed by Dr. V. Royce West, t r 'essorof English and German. L to R: Ellen Hartman, Dr. West, Franklin Buxton.DAVID H. JARVIS, '36—Stndent of Mechanical Engineering.’’Poring over charts and figures for that Mechanical Engineering degreemakes a fellow pretty tired at times—but smoking Camels helps a lot,”reports David Jarvis. ’’When I feel my alertness and energy slipping away,I light a Camel. In no time 1 lose that ’all in’ feeling. 1 like the taste ofCamels bener, too. It is a fact that Camels are different—richer, milder. And1 can smoke them one after another without ever bothering my nerves.”NtW LIIILt DKUWN JUO » Menry Match, University otMichigan (Ann Arbor) property man, gets a half-ton jug toreplace the original which went back to the University ofMinnesota (Minneapolis) Gophers after their recent victoryover the Wolverines. acme photo You are invitedto tune in on the NEWfetOttrimgWALTER O'KEEFE Walter O’KeefeAnnene HanshawGlen Gray’s Casa Loma OrchestraTed HusingAboveNEW PRESIDENT.The Rev. St orgeTuckers, Bis" p ofVirginia, i ^ u g -urates John wartBryan as 19ti .)resi-dent of Willi <jnc)MaryColleq* 'X/ill-iamsburg, V.'''WIDE WOW I ^MOTO PHYSICAL INSTRUCTOR.Charles Adams says:"When I feel my energysagging, 1 light a Cameland get a sense of renewedvitn. 1 enjoy this delight-ful ’lift’ often. For I knowCamels will never interferewith healthy nerves.’’POPULAR NEW YORKDEBUTANTE: "Smoking aCamel is the ffuickest wayto relieve fatigue that Iknow,” says Miss MimiRichardson. ’’It always re¬freshes me. And I love thetaste of Camels. 'They seemto be milder and smoother! ’8 :00 P.M. M.S.T.7:00 P.M. P.S.T.10KH) P.M. E.S.T.9:00 P.M. C.S.T.Orer Coast-to-Coast WABC-Columbia NetworkLehPEP CREW .Superior T*’Colleqecd sailors winstitutioncoming float f '•pyriilit. 1934.ooUli To6.CGe CompanyLEAF-TOBACCOEXPERTS AGREE:Cornels are mode fromfiner. More ExpensiveTobaccos—Turkish andDomestic — than anyother popular brand.CAMEL’S COSTLIER TOBACCOSNEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES!K if -r-i111 1 1 1 j111 ““rr GOVERNOR AWARDED LL.D. » Hon. Herbert H. Lehman (center), Governor of New York,IS congratulated by The Hon. Elihu Root (right) after ceremonies at which he was awarded a de¬gree of doctor of laws by Hamilton College (Clinton, N. Y.). Pres. Frederick C. Ferry (left)officiated at the ceremonies valley photo NEW NORWICH PRESIDENT . Porter H Adams wthe 16th president of Norwich University (Northfieldmonies presided over by Gov. Stanley C. Wilson, of VAdams IS a lieutenant commander in the naval reservesWELCOME U. S. MINISTER » Student journalistsat Texas State College for Women (Denton) inter¬view U. S. Minister Ruth Bryan Owen on her visitto the campus. GREETS HOMECOMERS » Virginia Landbloomreigns as queen of the North Dakota State College(Fargo) Homecoming. She inspired a 7 to 0 victoryfor the Bisons DARTMOUTH SERENADERS . It s the Btour the seas during vacation periods, entert-iTWO PRWIES . Dr. Robert F. Galbreath president of Westminster College A QUEEN IN ERMINE . Cornelia Woods reigns as Homecomingew I mirigton, a ), and Dr H H. Donaldson, head of the board of trustees, Illinois College (Jacksonville, Illinois) She is attended by the courtmeet ,normally on tne campus ^hich accompanied her at all formal functionsmboree queen » Marcella Gutz was supreme ruler over the[iviti t the Pep Jamboree held at Iowa State Teachers Collese^dar Is, la ). Bins Crosby chose her as one of the five mostlutif- vvomen at her alma mater. HAIL THE KING! » North Central College (Naperville, Illinois) freshmen are all ready togive the new King Rex his ride around town as part of the annual College Day celebrations.SAY UNCLE » Beulah Meyer may be a 21-year-old senior at Midland College (Fremont, Neb.), butshe takes orders from Gerald Meyer, a 17-year-oldfreshman. He’s her uncle.LEADER » Dean Walter J Matherly, head of theUniversity of Florida (Gainesville) college of busi¬ness administration, heads move for formation ofsociety for advancement of knowledgejrtmouth College (Hanover, N H ). TheylinersAPPEAR IN PREMIER » Will lam C. Hodapp, an Indiana University (Bloomington) student, wrote Heloise and Abelard, in which these co-eds played thepart of nuns DVNA5TV AND THEMONARCH. B0CCH0R16. AND HI3;E650R WA5M^TARkUS.•a^HOEGVPT DECLINED VERY^yERVTHE TWy/EKrV-irHIRO^ /^DVNASTV. WHICH WASr/\'TANITE.OH.VES.yES.‘ ^.AH.ER.UQUIDATEa—vT5K ,T3K .VBOOKSTHE SENTIMENTALYEARS, by E. DouglasBranch (Appleton-Century,$4.00) is a description andinterpretation of Americanmiddle class life from 1830to 1860. The era whichbrought such innovations asthe cast iron bath tub, thecollapsible bed and auto¬matic revolver into being isaptly described and deftlypresented. The book is amost unique accomplish¬ment—it succeeds in beingsophisticated and amusingalthough scholarly. Actualpeople. Actual events.Backed by research althoughyou don’t realize it untilafter you have assimilatedthe historical facts.CHAFF BEFORE THEWIND, by. Sigurd Christian¬sen (Liveright, $2.00). Sig¬urd Christiansen won theinter-Scandinavian prizewith TWO LIVING ANDONE DEAD, but therewon’t be prizes awarded forCHAFF BEFORE THEWIND unless we are verymuch mistaken. It’s a slowmoving story about the lovesand domestic problems ofslow thinking, slow actingpeople. They’re real' people,but they’re pictured toomuch in detail. Will appealto literature students andmoody, word-by-word read¬ers, but not so much to mostundergrads.Copyriffat. 1934. B. J. Beynoldt Tobarco CompanyAFTER EVERY CLASSIT RINGS THE BELL!P <>INCE ALBERT TOOK THE■ TE’OUT OP PIPE SMOKING‘ vAND BECAME "THE,' V NATIONAL JOV SMOKE*AboveFILM TRADING POST*A Hollywood companyinvades the South SeaIslands to "shoot” a newpicture. TRY a pipeful of mild, mellow, companionahU Prince Albert.You will enjoy this choice mixture of top-quality tobaccos—A secret blend treated by a special process which eliminatesevery hint of "bite.” You will soon see why smokers every¬where call this fine tobacco "The National Joy Smoke.”RightCOOLIDGE THEATER» The sylvan stage on theSouth Dakota State Col¬lege (Brookings) campuswhich was dedicated bythe late Calvin Coolidge. THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKELehFRESHMENPARTY * De-Pauw University(Greencastic,Ind.) freshmenentertain theirolder "sisters ” atan informal get-together. MOVIESWHAT EVERY WOMANKNOWS might easily betitled, “What Every StudioKnows”—that women willfight to see a picture inwhich a woman is the moti¬vating power behind anyman’s career. Add a swellperformance by HelenHayes, a really surprisingjob by Brian Aherne andfinished technical handling.The result is above the av¬erage.MRS. WIGGS OF THECABBAGE PATCH —Turned out as another “pro¬grammer”, this picture islikely to be one of the bigsurprises of the year. Prob¬ably will appeal only tothose collegians who go tothe movies “to have a goodcry”, but everything is thereto pull in the women andkids. (Pauline Lord, W. C.Fields, ZaSu Pitts).RightTHE DEVILHIMSELF *Edr-nic Winlon, sonof famous auto¬mobile manufac¬turer, plays thepart of the DukeUniversity (Dur¬ham, N. C.) BlueDevil. OVERNIGHT HIKERS from Middlebury College (Vt.) pre¬pare an early Sunday morning breakfast at one of the lodgesfound on the Long Trail which winds over the college’s moun¬tain campus. ‘HONOR LEHIGH FOUNDERS » The founders’ day academicO' ession at Lehigh University (Bethlehem, Pa ) marches fromtr historic flagpole and Packer hall shown in the background.Vertical1. To name incorrectly.2. School in the Bif Ten.3. A pitcher's great aaaet.4. Wrath.5. Expressing pity.S. Not ever.7. Hard things to pass.8. A coalition.9. Ancient German province seized byFrench in 1681.10. Chemical symbol (or nickel.11. Yale.14. Chemical symbol for lithium.18. Short informal message.21. Padlock or a college.26. Red garden plant..30. Large engineering school in the East(abr.).32. A national sorority (abr.).33. Walked all over.36. Seventeenth letter of Greek alphabet.37. A small flap or tag.38. Material from which pennants aremade.39. Sharpest.42. Small swift African antelope.43. For a quartet to do.44. Football season.46. Buckeye school.46. Big noise in the band.47. Kinrtsh's state (abr.).48. Product of an acid and a metal.49. Dry lectures make us do this.50. What fraternities give a prospect.65. To turn aside.56. Pounds (abr.).57 Dessert with a crust.58. Choice part of society.60. Served at meal time64. Nineteenth letter of Greek alphabet.66. Suffix meaning pertaining to.67. A national sorority.68. Man's name (abr.).69. Double 0.70. Result of a potent punch72. Large catholic school in Indiana(abr.).Horizontal1. Wolverine School.7. University located in New Orleans.12. An informal acknowledgment of adebt common at school.II. Famous beauty of Troy.15. Mae West's diamond-loving character.16. Initials of man who introduced to¬bacco to England.17. Latin prefix meaning in.19. Act of going to see a person (plural).20. This school's mascot is a goat.22. Metal bearing rock.24. Preposition.25. Expressing simple position.27. Holiday during spring vacation.28. Chemical sym^l for tin.29. ^mmander (abr.).31. Degree of school of medicine.34. Pr^x meaning half.35. Large heron bearing beautiful plumesonce used on ladies' hats.38. To fail (campus slang).40. Preposition.41. To grow old.43. Saint (abr.).44. It's RADIOSHERLOCK HOLMES andhis inseparable companion.Dr. Watson, are back on theair with their inimitable ad¬ventures. Leigh Lovell andJoseph Bell still portrayingSherlock and Watson intheir really finished manner.(NBC-WJZ network, Sun¬days, 4 P. M. EST.)“OH, MIN!”—After seven¬teen years as a comic strip,the Gumps have come toradio. The trials and tribu¬lations of the entire familyare being thoroughly “aired”over a WABC-CBS networkchain, 12:15 to 12:30 P. M.EST., Mondays through Fri¬days.Printed by Alco Gravure Inc. Chicago, Ill. 4391.3-10the air and kicked about.48. Big shot of the campus. One of many.51. Said to doctors.52. National sorority.53. Straightway (archaic).54. Legally responsible.57. Lowest things in a fraternity.av. How all girls should look for dates.61. Third person possessive.62. Left half (abr.).63. What blackboards are made of.65. Necessary for a rainy night or dancedate.68. Comes after graduation—we hope!71. Seventh letter of Greek alphabet.72. Short observation written in class.74. Machine to produce action.75. Sold in a soda shop.lossessof <Cota"'"'’ By Robert Wrege, Indiana University(Bloomington)stiTI Kdvc pictures on tKt waft; remning with this issue. Collegiate Crossword Puzzles will beoroorated in this Section as a regular weekly feature. FIVE'OLLARS will be paid for puzzlea accepted and none will be-turned unless accompanied by return postage. Address; COL-GIATE DIGEST SECTION, P. O. Box 472. Madison, Wis.sinildrity between ^e tof^l ocfiibkton. At the right ts « modem room occupirthe undergradtMte «t Lhtlon todaV,wHMianty oetween the rooms occupii^heneetddy, N. Y.) students In 1^14is a room from the south college dormitory DERN HISTORY' Cut in lines that simulate men's pajamas, thelounsins wear modelled at the left are in heavyf^vy crepe with a yellow monogram and piping, orin flannel and corduroy. The flannel bathrobe shieldbe man-tailored, ard in yellow. The model at theleft is most suitable for sleeping, while the outfiton the right is highly accef^able for the late-at-Imprcttivt Clolkcs for Colltficnnttri^t study sessions.For impressive clothes for formal evening wear,the correct collegienne will choose a red velveteenevening wrap Cm^elled at the right).with its sweep¬ing, swinging back. For extra qrand occasions, shewill accept the pure, lily-white, sup>er-sophisti-cated dress in ribbed taffeta. Information on correct fashions for college womenwill be sent upon revest. The New York fashionstaff of Collegiate Digest Section will ansv er anydirect questions you may send. Address; FashionEditor, Collegiate Digest Section, P. O. Box 472.M^ison, Wis.oounrcsv auTTUMeK rATremmThe Closing DateMidnight, December 1!in theCollegiate Digest SectionALL AMERICAN FOOTBALL POLLNext week’s coupon is the last.Save this one—use that one—VOTE NOW!(One complete team each week may be selected byeach undergraduate)(Use j^ncil only—PleaseAll American Editor, Collegiate Digest SectionP. O. Box 472, Madison, Wis.Dear Sir: My selections for the 1934 Collegiate Digest SectionAH American Football team are:ENDS ___. TACKLES _GUARDSHALFBACKSFULLBACK CENTERQUARTERBACK CAPT.(name) (school) __ AboveNOW PRESIDENT-EMERITUS . Eight years agoDr. John E. McGilvrey (left) was dismissed as presi¬dent of Kent State College (Ohio). This fall he waselected president-emeritus and given a place on thefaculty. He is discussing his duties with Pres, J 0Engleman.BelowUNDERWATER CLASS » University of Miami(Fla.) biology students invade the bottoms of Bis-cayne Bay in search of sea life specimens At theleft Olqa Minor examines some of the treasureswhich she brought up from the ocean depthsU. T. P. S. photo