STOP ILLINOIS!WEATHERrally fair and somewhatFriday. Gentle to moder-fting winds. Unsettledme warmer Saturday. oPbe Bailp iHaroon TROUNCE THiORANGE AND BLl.j. No. 34. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1934 Price Three CentslAROONS ENGAGE WILD ILLINI;HMEN WOMENtNIZE SEVENREST GROUPS Weather Man PlaysTricks as BedraggledCampus Votes DryCommitteesid Students inActivities to^reshman Women’s council.nized and chosen the com-or the seven groupsve been introduced this yearms of further orienting thei women. The announce-s made yesterday by Fran-leroe, president of the coun- By GEORGE FELSENTHALCampusites will be pleased toknow that spells of rain like thosethat they have been enduring for thelast few days are not out of theordinary for November.Severe doubts attack us that thisinformation is any consolation tothose who have been sliding on thenumerous annelids (you meanworms?) which have cluttered thesidewalks of the campus, or thosewho have had a free bath when took off his water-shedder.But, in case it does offer a con-.soiation, in 1931 and 1932 we ex¬perienced days when the total rain¬fall exceeded 1 Mi inches. But in ad¬dition to this, the savants in the gov¬ernment observatory atop Rosenwaldhall tell us that our fellow citizensin the south-central states have suf¬fered even more severe rains in thelast few days.PrecipitationIt was explained that the precipi¬tation, which has been general overcentral United States, is due to alerest groups will serve pri-) introduce the women intoent activities already offer-and every freshman womanto join one of them. Eachgroup is headed by a com-f three and an upperclass-isor.Committee Member*embers of the committee in■tie group are Jane Adams, ! widespread low pressure area en-ven|>ort. and Margaret Wil-1 veloping these states. The center of1 Kay Hoffer, the advisor, the area lies over Texas, which ex-na group is headed by Bet- plains their heavier rains. As the de-n. Charme Howard, Celeste ' ficiency in precipitation totals 10.90ind Shirley Landel. Betty inches for this year, the heavy rainsmean only that a tendency to theaverage is normal.Raincoats, rubbers, and last year’shats are due to the exchanged forovercoats and winter underwear to¬day, however, as the rain seems tobe over for the time being and cold¬er weather is in sight. A stiff north¬west wind will drive the mercurydown in the twenties, and partlycloudy weather will prevail. Definiteinformation seems to have it that thedandelion which so proudly showedits yellow head in front of Eckharthall will again withdraw for its win¬ter hibernation.the advisor.* Breternitz, Evalina Gam-Helen Strong are the mem-lie committee in the publica-up, with Jeanne Stolte asor. The dancing and poetry |headed by Charlotte .Mars-eanor Melander and JaneMolly Hecht is the advisor.Music Group |embers of the committee on I: group are Teddy Schmidt, |Basson, and Milada Korin- jElizabeth Marriot the ad- jhe student lecture and de-1roup will be advised by!erger. Beatrice Washburn, ^ j . ,Sinkler, and .Margaret Al-' ^QffltttdttOfl jOt*:he committee members.St group is the Y. W. C. Atlement with Sarah Pearl-eatrice Hall, Mary Lettyid Mary Johnstone the mem-en Hartenfeld is the advis-:;S, PRINCETONiN, TALKS INlAPEL SUNDAYReverend Robert Russell?an of the Princeton chapel,le guest speaker at the Cha-ay as a part of the annualof pulpits with Dean Gil-the most interesting pointsig the Reverend Robert Rus-s relates to the fact that hen Gilkey were classmatesboth called to their respec-its at the same time. In ad-e Princeton chapel itself istwin to the University cha-Gothic structure, size, costalthou,gh both were design-ferent architects.' interest has been called toker this year because ofIt book, reviewed by Dean1 the Intercollegian, "The'or Living,’’ an answer to• questions asked of him inten years.Wicks, is a native of Newte and a graduate of the:al Seminary of New' Yorkording to Dean Gilkey, hehed to more students in theyears than any other man:a.Smith will read the lesson. Senior ElectionCompleted TodayI Nominating petitions for candi-! dates for the senior class presidency\ must be submitted to the election; commission not later than 12:30: today. These may be given to David! Kutner, chairman of the committee,! at the offices of The Daily MaroonI between 12 and 12:30.Registration of voters will con¬tinue today from 9 till 12 and from1 till 3 at booths which have beenset up in Cobb hall, Mandel hall, theSchool of Business, and the Lawschool. Each senior must sign hisname and address as well as the de¬partment in which he is registered.Students are classified as seniorsif they have received S or R in ninecourses in addition to their collegerequirements. Old plan students mayvote if they are accredited with 30or.more courses. The names of stu¬dents falling under this classifica¬tion will be accepted for registrationor on the nominating petitions.All candidates must have thenames of at least 40 eligible voterson their petitions.CAP AND GOWNHolders of subscription receiptsfor the Cap and Gown may still ob¬tain a copy of the Student Directoryby presenting the receipt at the year¬book office. This offer, however,lasts only until Tuesday; after thattime the Directory is obtainable onlyby purchasing it at the regular priceof 25 cents. STEIN LECTURESREFORE SELECTEDCAMPUSJIDIENCEInvite English Stu<dentsto First AddressWednesdayGertrude Stein, noted expression¬ist, who recently cancelled her twolectures, sponsored by the StudentLecture service, will make two ap¬pearances on campus before privategroups within the next two weeks.Miss Stein’s first appearance willbe at International house next Wed¬nesday evening at 8:30, where sheis speaking exclusively to students, inthe department of English. She hasselected for her subject a discussionof "Poetry and Grammar.”Sponsors of 2nd LectureMembers of the Renaissance so¬ciety are sponsoring her second ap¬pearance at the University on Sun¬day, December 1. Miss Stein will bethe guest of honor at a dinner giv¬en by the society in Ida Noyes hallat 6:30, and at 8:30 she will speakon "Pictures—What They Mean toMe.” Only members of the societywill be admitted to the dinner andlecture.Miss Stein is also making an ap¬pearance before the Arts club ofChicago on Sunday, where she willspeak on “The History of EnglishLiterature as I See It.” Her lecturewill likewise be only for membersof the organization.As an explanation for cancellingher two student lectures. Miss Steinstated that she does not speak be¬fore audiences numbering more than500, nor does she want her audienceto have to buy tickets to hear herlecture.Deutsch PicturesSocialist Aim inAustrian PoliticsDr. Julius Deutsch, fugitive fromAustria as a result of the February^Socialist revolt, struck the keynoteof his address in Mandel hall lastnight at 8:30 in the phrase, "We willcome back.” These words werescratched in the earth by a youngsoldier during the retreat of theSchutzbund, Socialist military guard,into Czechoslavakia from Vienna.Dr. Deutsch began his talk by aresume of the many beneficial worksof the Socialist government duringthe fifteen years it was in power af¬ter the World War. Austrian reac¬tionaries, however, saw the Hitlertriumph in Germany as an opportun¬ity to strike at the Socialists and setup their Fascist dictatorship, ofwhich Chancellor Dollfuss was headat the time of the revolt.The dissatisfaction of the Social¬ist element, officially suppressed atthat time, mounted to the pointwhere a general strike was orderedamong the working class. This movewas greeted by government violenceand the invasion of the working¬men’s clubhouses and the trade unionheadquarters. The violent dispersionof all gatherings by the police result¬ed in pitched fighting in the streetsand led to the more serious outbreaksof the revolution.Dr. Deutsch stated that the gen¬eral feeling in Austria now was thatthe Socialist had lost only a battlein a war, and that the war would |continue. The truth of this prophecy iis demonstrated in the great under¬ground movements of the Socialist Iparty in Vienna and other European jcities. Eight Men Play Last Gameas Chicago Faces TraditionalRivals in 38th Grid ContestALL-AMERICAN?iJAY BERWANGER, KEY MAN OF THE MAROON backfield, hasbeen rated by many authorities as the greatest back that the Big TenI has produced this season. Rumors are prevalent that Grantland Rice, see-1 ing him play in the Minnesota game, was very pleased With his work andwill consider him seriously when the times comes to pick this year’s All-American honorary team. Jay’s kicking has averaged over 40 yards a try,while he has gained nearly as much as the rest of the team put togetherwhen carrying the ball.BAND DEDICATES PERFORMANCE TOELL PATTERSON AT GAME TOMORROWThe University band willdedicate their performanceat the Illinois-Chicago foot¬ball game tomorrow to Cap¬tain Ellmore Patterson, ac¬cording to an announcementmade yesterday by HowardMort, director of the band.On the Illinois side of thefield the band will gothrough two formations, oneof which spells out the word,"Illini” and the other whichends with a big "I.”On the Chicago side theUniversity band will firstspell out in a single forma¬tion, the words “Ell Pat”followed by a Chicago-Patyell in dedication to thecaptain of this year’s team.They will form their cus¬tomary “C” through whicha “U” is weaved. During allthree of these formationsthe band will be playing andsin,ging five different songs.Howard Mort also announced that Itonight at 9:30 at the Chicago thea-1ter, the University band will appear Iin person with Joe Penner to partici-; pate in the ceremonies opening hisnew picture, “College Rythm.” Thrsingle quartette, the clown drummajor, and the trio from the 1934Blackfriars show will also perform. Victory Means FirstDivision Standingfor TeamMIX ^EM UPCHICAGO ILLINOISBalfanz l.e. NelsonSappington l.t. AntillaJordan 1- g- BarnhartPatterson (c) c. SayreWhiteside r.g. Bennis (c)Wright r. t. GalbreathBaker r. e. DykstraFlinn q. b. Beynon (c)Berwanger l.h. LindbergWells r.h. FroschauerNyquist f.b. TheodoreOfficials: Referee— James Masker,Northwestern; Umpi re — AnthonyHaines, Yale; Field judge—MeyerMorton, Michigan; Head linesmen—George Simpson, Wisconsin.By EDWARD STERNStriving for a .500 average so thatthey may call the season a success,Maroon gridmen closed their stren¬uous sessions of daily practices toawait the advance of the fightingIllini from Champaign. Chicago plansfor the defense of Stagg field havebeen laid, and evervthintr i‘« in read¬iness.Eight men will see their last ac¬tion in Maroon uniforms. Captain EllPatterson is prepared to make thefinal show of his ability to fathomthe enemy’s attack before it devel¬ops and John Baker, Bart Peterson,and Bill Langley are ready to maketheir last attempts to stop any on¬slaughts aimed at the Maroon flanks.Flinn’s Final GameIn the backfield. Tommy Flinn willdirect the Chicago eleven for the(Continued on page 4)Ogburn PredictsReaction to NewDeal Activities“The swing of the pendulumagainst the New Deal probably willnot begin for a year or so,” declaredWilliam F. Ogburn, professor of So¬ciology, in his lecture last night on“Reconstruction and Recovery in1934 and After.”The principle question voiced byMr. Ogburn was: when the recessionbegins, how much of the New Dealactivities will be swept away? Hecharacterized the activities primarilyas expansion and inter-penetratingof governmental activities with busi¬ness, and predicted, “The govern¬ment will withdraw in a large partfrom relief work, from credit expan¬sion, and from any regulation overthe great majority of business.“It is not very probable that it willwithdraw from its concern with ag¬ricultural production and markets,from its close union with banks, fromits regulation of the stock exchange,nor from its concern with publicutilities. In other words, the reces¬sion of government will only go partway. It will leave as a permanentheritage a very large number of gov.ernment inter-relations with business.The breakdown of foreign trade andthe difficulty of reviving the heavyindustries to their predepressionstatus are the main hindrances to re¬covery, and mean that it will be slow.Quick inflation does not seem veryprovable.”Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1934dill? iatlij MaruotiFOUNDED IN 1901MEMeeRf^sociatrd ^llrdiatr-sIS34 1935HAOISON WISC0M9NThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicatro, published mornings except »>aturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarter by The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University Avenue.Editorial office! T.exington hall. Room 15; business office!Room 1.3A. Telephones: Local 46 a_nd_Hyde_Park_922L___^__Subscription rates: $2.50 a year: $4.00 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.The University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or _for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in TheDaily Martxin are student opinions, and are not necessarily theviews of the University administration.*Fnterod as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publica¬tion of any material appearing in this paper. The Daily Maroonwill not be responsible for returning any unsolicited manuscripts.Public letters sh''uld be addressed to the Editor, The DailyMaroon, I.«xington hall. University of Chicago. Letters shouldbe limited to 200 words in length, and should bear the author’ssignature and address, which will be withheld if requested.Anonymous letters will be disregarded.BOARD OF CONTROLHOW.\RD P, HUDSON, Editor-in-ChiefWILLIAM S. O’DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOWARD M. RICH, News EditorDAVID H. KUTNER, News EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Greenebaum Raymond Lahr Jeanne StolteHenry IT Kelley Janet Lewy William W. W’atsonRalph W. NicholsonBUSI.VESS ASSOCIATESZalmon Goldsmith Robert McQuilkin Everett StoreyEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSShirley BakerJohn BallengerJack BrackenWells D. BurnetteRussell Co:;Sidney Outright Jr. George FelsenthalZenia GoldbergRuby HowellJulian A. KiserGodfrey Lehman June RappaportGeorge SchustekJames SnyderE<iward S. SternElinor TaylorMary WallerBUSINESS ASSISTANTSPaul Lyncn Harold Siegel Roy WarshawskyAllen Rosenbaum Richard Smith Seymour WeinsteinNight Editor: Ralph Nicholson were proposed too late, but soon, perhaps nextyear when old plan influences weaken, there willbe a change necessitated by changing conditions.When we say that the office of senior classpresident will probably be changed in the future,we mean no reflection on the person who becomespresident of our class for he deserves the honor,but we must net overlook the fact that this is aperiod of transition, and that significant changesmust come.—H. P. H. Letters tothe EditorFriday, November 22, 1934.THE DEFENDER OF THE FAITHThe rather dubious honor of being the out¬standing leader against freedom of opinion atpresent goes to Robert Fechner, director of theCivilian Conservation Corps, who recently barredProfessor William Fielding Ogburn’s booklet,‘‘You and Machines” from the CCC camps.^ es, Mr. Fechner, it certainly would be amenace to allow young Americans to read an in¬telligent presentation of present-day conditionsand a forecast of what the future may hold forthem. We understand as fully as you do that theCCC workers gave up all their rights as citizensof the United States when they entered the serv¬ice. Everyone knows that these young men aremere children and that to tell them the truthwould be disasterous, let alone outrageous.It is fortunate that these babes in arms havea protector who can see through even the mostcleverly prepared and vicious propaganda. If itwere not for you, what could have saved us fromthe diabolic schemes of Professor Ogburn whoserecord as Sewell Avery Distinguished Professorof Sociology at the University and as chairmanof the Social Trends committee proves him to bean avowed ‘‘red? ” You are indeed, the man ofthe hour.Fortunately for the country, Mr. Fechner,everyone is not in accord with your policies. Hereat the University there is a movement under wayprotesting against the ban and urging that theorder barring the pamphlet from the camps berescinded, and that censorship in the CCC beabandoned. University faculty members and stu¬dents, actively interested in intellectual liberty,should support this cause.Soon a petition will circulate on campus whicheveryone concerned with the necessity of main¬taining the right of freedom of opinion will sign.The Daily Maroon wishes to go on record now aslending its complete support.—H. P. H.NO CONTESTTh ose who have been worrying about thetrials of a senior class election may put theirminds at rest. Evidently there is to be a presi¬dent, but no election, for only one candidatehas filed a petition.Nothing illustrates more perfectly the lethargyof the graduating class than this. The only en¬couraging note in the whole thing v/as the agita¬tion for alternative means of achieving the pur¬pose of a class president, ;namely to foster classunity and prepare the future alumni. These plans\ The Travelling BazaarBy RABELAISTHAT LAST WHISTLEWhen twilight falls on Stagg field tomorrowand the stands are emptied of their burden, theghosts of the men who have played their lastgame will form a phalanx in the center of thefield. They will lock arms and chant as theycross white chalk line after white chalk line.Their last play...their last formation. An In¬dian ghost will be watching them, silently pay¬ing respect to the mighty men of Maroon, withtime and place considerations gone the by of allthings inconsequential. . .paying respect to life¬long enemies who have left the gridiron finallyand well, content in the memories of their deedsupon it. Ave atque vale!♦ ♦ ♦HOW WELL WE ALL REMEMBER“Father Ellmore’’ Patterson as he dashedmadly through a straining Purdue line with hisarms and body intent on the pigskin in Purvis’hands...and fearlessly blocked the Boilermak¬er punt.“Little Tommie” Flinn when Coach pickedhim up in his arms and carried him off the fieldin the Michigan game, and the stands sprang totheir feet as one and paid him tribute.“Long John” Baker surrounded by six hugegridders in Maize and Blue leaping in the airand snaring a pass on the one yard line, leadingto our first score.“Soapy Joe” Smith crossing Minnesota’s goalline in semi-darkness after a brilliant sixty-fiveyard run down the side-lines with five men closeon his heels.“Honest John” Womer fighting throughOhio’s powerful forward wall, tearing madlydown the field and stopping Boucher dead in histracks.“Big Bart” Peterson as he wrapped his hugearms around Carter’s knees and threw himfiercely to the ground for a five yard loss.“Pretty Ed” Cullen dashing through a scat¬tered field of Hanover Green on his way to hisformer team mates goal line. . .and over it.“Flash” Hatter bringing the stands to theirfeet on his inspired wide end runs tow’ard theside lines against the Gophers.* « *NOR CAN WE FORGETThat marching with them, but in street dress,two burly linemen, wearing the emblem of the‘C’ in their buttonholes, full in their glories,too, keep in step with the Phalanx. “Tarzan”Deem and John Rice, prevented by the gods thatbe from taking their place on their field thisseason, now come into their rightful place in theline of Maroon immortals.* « «IN THE PAST BUT NOT DIMMED BY TIMERise the spectres of heroes of another day.They come and greet the new additions to theirranks. With Maroon mantles of w’ood on theirshoulders, the glorious spirit of clean, fair sportin their hearts, and the strains of “The Song ofthe ‘C’ ” ringing in their ears, they extend theirarms in welcome.♦ *K ♦FIRST IN LINEThe Grand Old Man, .Amos Alonzo Stagg.Straight of bearing with his silver locks waving,,gloriously in the breeze, he greets his boys fo^yet another time...And by his side, althoughhalf a step back, strides Walter Eckersall,greatest of all the great. And the veil placedover him by the Mystic Beyond lessens not thelu.ster of his fame. . .Henry Gordon Gale, hisniche not now and here granted for his gi’eatscientific works, but remembered as a Maroonimmortal with the undying echoes thunderingout his name...Husky “Five Yards” McCarthyplunges down the gridiron with his mates, in adrive that falters not, with legs that do not wav¬er, and feet that do not lessen speed as theypound on the turf, shaking the stands with theirrhythmic beat... Two midget backfielders, PeteRussell and Kitty Gordon, twisting and squirm¬ing through many times their size and weight,sma.shing and plunging, leaving a memory never-to-be-forgotten, a memory to last as long as theschool for whom they formed it. .. Twelve timeswinners of the ‘C’, Nels Norgren and Paul desJardien, rise up in all their splendour andstrength carrying on the chant in the ranks ofthe mighty. . .the swelling chorus sounds theshout “Welcome men of thirty-four ...wel-It grows darker now and the .ghosts are envel¬oped in the blackness of the night. All is deso¬late and only the wind sighing in the grass re¬mains as a mute testimony to those who onceflashed down the field in a blaze of golden sun¬light. Now all is still. . . ANTI-FASCISM, NOT COM-MUNISMNovember 22, 1934.Thank you, C. P. L., you took thewords right out of my mouth, or!rather, right off of my pen. II think it is clear to thinking peo- ^pie that before we can do our bit ;for Germany in her fight against:Hitler, we must impress people wdth lthe fact that Anti-Fascism does not, jand should not, mean Communism. !I want to do everything in mypower to battle the indescribablehorror and destruction in Germany, iI I want to do it in the name of hu- |I inanity—and not in the name ofI Communism. And while I don’t carej to ai’gue the ins and outs of Com-I munism, I see the tragedy of nar- jj rowing down a noble cause to onlyj the Communist population on cam-j pus. Every student here should beI participating in a movement thatneeds so much cooperation. Anti-! Fascism must not be allowed todrown —suffocate —as the fosterchild of Communism. Be a Commun¬ist if you will, but throw aside yourhammer and sickle when you join theranks of the Anti-Fascists.A complete divorce between Com-1munism and Anti-Fascism must be Ieffected if we are to receive the full |cooperation of those to whom civiliz- jation means something to be cherish-;ed and guarded.Miriam Fine. giifii ■«■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■'■■ ■■■■■■■■■■II ■■■Trill ■■■IIIDREXEL THEATRE858 E. 63rdFri.—Jean Muir “As the EarthTurns.”Sat.—Tim McCoy "Beyond theLaw.”Sun. & Mon.—Dorothea Wieck“Cradle Song.”PUBLIX CAFETERIA(Formerlj Hill’s)1165 East 63rd StreetSECOND FLOOR“A’ou can buy a ticket to the Illinoisgame with the money you save eat¬ing the Puhlix way.’’MALLORY HATSWcwm cover each bead io theup-to-date fall. 19S4 aty le. snap-brim or roU-brun, and you’llcatch a eurprued look on yourface io the mirror (rbeo youfind out how email the “covercharge” ie.GCCPCEiMENS SHOP1003 E. 55th Ellis CORRECTThanksgiving eve—the glow of a fine old traditionreborn amid an atmosphere of youthful gaiety and tem¬pered by the sense of characteristic Midway serenity.Ladies—poised—charming and beautifully gowned. Gen¬tlemen — suave — well bred and correctly dressed.Marshall hield and Company, after several generationsof clothing discriminating University of Chicago under¬graduates. is eminently qualified to help you select yourlull d less outfit for the impending social season.Good taste in dress is the same today as yesterday,but styles in full dress have an almost imperceptible butvery definite trend from year to year.The full dress suit is by all odds the most importantgarment in the wardrobe of the socially active Universitygentleman.Infinite care, therefore, must be exercised in the choiceof the establishment assisting you in its selection.(Field’s tails are authentic in cut and tailored with anup-to-the-minute awareness of the very latest develop¬ments in full dress fashions from Mayfair to New Haven.We have tailored a perfect combination of style andcomfort into our Deerpath drape model. Designed inour ow’n Stanford Williams shops, it is distinctly the youngman s garment that the new'er style trends have madethe full d ress suit.The lapels are of the new dull gros grani silk, sleevesand shoulders have the characteristically easy hang of theDeerpath drape model and trousers are cut full to theknee with smart pleats from the short, here is the ideal garment not only for the ballThanksgivtijg Fve but for all the big affairs the remainderof the year.$75THIRD FLOORTHE STORE FOR MENMARSHALL FIELD& COMPANYYOU CANT AFFORD TO MISS THIS YEAR’SInterfraternity BallREMEMBER IT’S ONLY 5 DAYS OFFCHARLIE AGNEW’S ORCHESTRATHE LAKE SHORE ATHLETIC CLUBBIDS $3.50THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1934 Page ThreeFRATERNITY FACTSBy DAVID KUTNERPHI SIGMA DELTAPhi Sijrma Del¬ta was foundednationally at Co-lunihia univer¬sity in 1909 andstarted atthe Universityon March 13,l!t21. It has atthe present timean active alumniorganization.has twoprogramsThe localchapter takes astheir main in-terest two pro-trrams: 1) thetaking in ofthree Germanrefugee students and supplying themwith free board, lodging, and tuition,a part of a national policy; 2) asi‘i ics of biweekly forum discussionsled by University faculty members,these meetings supplanting the reg¬ularly planned meetings for thosenights.Clarence Harrow is a local honor¬ary member of the house.The initiation fee for the Phi Sigi> .^TT) and includes pin, magazine,etc. $15 a month pays for six mealsa week and dues, while $3.5 eachmonth is the cost to living inthe house. The house is rented froma private party. .According to thehead of the house, the cash on handat the present time exceeds the ac¬ counts payable. 40 actives and two ;pledges are in school. jPRESENTOFFICERS !Present officers arc Richard Zach- ■arias, Herbert Portes, Norman Levy,Sidney Smith, and Marvin Berkson.Activities includes three Phi BetaKappas, two in the University Sym- :phony Orchestra including the con-1certnieistc! and the manager, the |president and two members of the |executive council of the .lewish Stu- ident’s Foundation, five men out for jbaseball, four for basketball, and |one for tennis. Two members are ,in Skull and Crescent, one out for Jtrack, one for gymnastics, and three iin Blackfriars. \Members of Pi Delta Phi FindInterest in Campus OrganizationsBy MARY MacKENZIEPi Delta Phi was founded in 1904.having as its purpose “the promotionof friendship among its members.”There are at present sixteen activewhich may be used by members, andIS supported by the .Alumni associa-members and three hundred alum¬nae. There is a scholarship fundlion. It is granted each year.•Activities constitute a major in-'terest of the group and one may findmany of them in campus organiza¬tions. On the first* Cabinet of Y. W..A. are .Margaret Brown, CletaOlmstead, Marcia Hallett, and Con¬nie Fish who this summer wa.s sentas the only delegate from the Mid-(llewest W. C. .A. to the Canadianconference. On .second cabinet are,•Marie Wolfe, ('atherine Cottingham. i.Mary Olmstead and Ruby Howell..Mary Walter is publicity chairman,of W. .A. A., a sophomore memberon The Daily .Maroon, and a memberof V. W. C. A, Marga ret GoetschIS tieasurer of W. .A. A. and of “C”club and a member of the honor,hockey team. Ruby Howell is a .soph¬omore member on The Daily Ma-:root! staff, and member of W. .A. A. !.leanne Stolte is an editorial as.soci-1ate of The Daily .Maroon, ami a mem- ,her of Y, W. C. A. and Mirror. IFrances Duncan is a member of the 'Cap and Gown .staff. Of the sixteen Imembers in Pi Delta Phi, ten were !upperclass coun.sellors this fall. five dollars which includes the pin.Social functions of the grouj) aresemimonthly cozies, weekly lun¬cheons, a formal dance each quarterand an exchange of parties with thealumnae ending the year with thetraditional Sing dinner. In addition,there is a week-end house party in.Michigan every spring.Officers of the group are Cleta jOlmstead, president; Connie Fish,vice-president; .Margaret Goetsch,treasurer; and Fayne Johnson, sec¬retary.DISCUSS TOWNSENDPLAN OVER RADIO II"The Townsend Plan and Old Age |Pensions” will be considered Sunday \morning at 11 :3() on the UniversityRoundtable, an NB(' feature whichis released through W.M.AQ.Speakers will be Donald Slesinger,professor of l>aw in the Social Sci¬ences; Stuart P. Meech, as.sociateprofessor of h’inance; and JamesWeber Linn, profe.ssor of English.This program originates in theMitchell tower studios on campusand is under the direction of Allen.Miller of the radio department. Itis one of the few nation-wide radiofeatures conducted by an Americanuniversity.Seven members belong to the Dra¬matic Association. The president,Cleta Olmstead, is a College Aide,a member of Mirror ballet, and ofChajiel (Council and Interclub Coun¬cil. A silver bracelet, stampt-d withthe club crest, is presented each'^I'ring to the pledge wno has beenmost outstanding in student activ¬ities. Latest .Models in Formal Dress SuitsTO RENTFITWELL DRESS SUITRENTAL COMPANY6312 Cottage Grove Plaza 7310— Open Evenings —Financial obligations of the mem- PATRONIZE THE DAILYhers consist of quarterly dues of five idollars and initiation fee of twenty- | MAROON ADVERTISERSSTINEWAY DRUGSPRECISE PRESCRIPTIONISTS57th at KenwoodWhen you phone Stineway IYour order is on the wayWhether you want our soda fountain service, cosmetics,drugs, prescriptions, or a box of candy—Stineway willgive you prompt delivery service.PHONE DORCHESTER 2844 g BALL WILL USEFRATERNITY INSIGNIAAS PART OF COLORInsignia of all fraternities at theUniversity will be arranged as partof the decorations at the Lake ShoreAthletic club, the scene of the an¬nual Interfraternity ball to be heldWednesday, the night before Thanks¬giving.The shields or emblems of the fra¬ternities have been reproduced inblack and w’hite facsimile. They willbe distributed around the large clubballroom. The room itself is finelyfurnished. Illuminating effects arefurnished by neon lights.Tickets are now on sale and willbe available throughout the day onWednesday. The bids .sell for $3.50 .a couple. The entire University is 'eligible to gttend. !jStan Myers Playsat Fraternity PartyAs a special feature on the finaltea dance this year. Pi Lambda Phifraternity will present Stan Myersand his Glee Club at the 5029 University avenue. Sat- Iurday afternoon following the Illi-;nois football year.Stan Myers and his boys, formeruniversity students, are playingnightly at the Terrace Gardens inthe Morrison hotel in the Loop. The•jntire campus is invited to attendthe dance. CLOWN APPEARSON LOOP STAGEDave Eisendrath, featured clownwith the University band, will head¬line a group of University studentswho will appear on the stage of theChicago theater for a “CollegeNight” program Friday evening at9. This will be an added attractionfor one night only in connection withthe new feature at the Chicago, “Col¬lege Rhythm.”Besides Eisendrath, the Black¬friars trio, consisting of RandolphBean, Jim McDevitt, and GeorgeBuck, and the Charles Hoffmanquartet will appear on the program.Debaters to EngageManchester Collegein Meet TomorrowTwo interscholastic debates tomor-, ow will open the University DebateUnion’s forensic season for the fallquarter. Manchester college of NorthManchester, Indiana, will meet the.Mai'oon affirmative in Social Sci¬ence 122 at 2 while at 8 the nega¬tive will oppose the visitors. Thequestion for debate is “Resolved,That the federal government shouldadopt a policy of equalizing educa¬tional opportunity by means of an¬nual grants to the several states lorjiublic elementary and secondaryeducation.”The Union affirmative is compos¬ed of Jacob Ochstein, Kenyon Lewis,and Geoi-ge Me.ssmer. Their line of ;attack consists of arguments to show the present inequalities in ed- ■ tive proposals of Manchester,ucation and how they could be over- The negative are prepared to de-come by federal aid to the states, j fend the state system of education,Barney Kleinschmidt, Joseph pointing out that the need for fed-Witherspoon, and Irving Axelrad eral grants does not neces.sarily ex-: are prepared to attack the affirma-1 ist.HERE’S GOOD NEWS TO EVERY ^STUDENT ON CAMPUS! ^You have one of Chicago’s finest men’s stores, anxiousto serve your every desire for fine clothes, right in yourown back yard.Hart, Schaffner & Marx, GGG and Freeman Custom ^Clothes, Knox and Mallory Hats, Manhattan, Arrow and ^Kingly Shirts apd Nunn-Bush Ankle-Fashioned Oxfords ^are the featured brands. In short, every item in the storecarries a nationally known label, insuring your absolutesatisfaction or your money will be refunded.Visit our fine store, look around, notice how reason¬able our prices are, then you will appreciate how conve¬nient your shopping can be, also, how much further yourclothing budget will carry.o◄>o◄>oooooo4>t Erie Clothing Co,837-839 East 63rd Street(Maryland Theatre Building)OPEN EVERY EVENING»»»<»»»<»»»»■»■»■»<»»<»»»»»»»■»»<»■»»■»»»«WHERE? the Palm Grove InnPALM GROVE INN56th St. and the Outer Drive. . . Before or after the game . . . lehile driving . . . after theater or dance . . . for luncheonBridge . . . Banquet . . . Special Parties . . . Phone Hyde Park 1020. or dinner.Ideally Located on the The Smart Rendezvous for Connoissuers ofShores of Lake Michigan Delightful Food and Perfect Drink L nervised by PierreFEATURINGAPPETIZING LUNCHEONSDE LUXE DINNERSMidnight SpecialsDELICIOUS WAFFLESFRESH SEA FOODCOMPLETE SODA FOUNTAIN 4 KINDS OF BEER ON DRAUGHT10 KINDS OF BEER IN BOTTLESONE YEAR TO 66 YEAR LIQUORSIMPORTED AND DOMESTICGUINESS STOUTPIERRE’S WHISKEY SOURWe Make ItOPEN UNTIL a Point3 A. M. to Serve the Best of Food and the Finest Wines and Liquors ObtainableSATURDAYS UNTIL 4:30 A. M. ◄◄◄◄◄44444444J44444444444444444444444JDon’t Forget theINTERFRATERNin BALL NOVEMBER 28%JTHE DAILY MARCX)N. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 1934Phi Gamma Delta tea from 4:30to 6:30.Phi Kappa Psi reception 4:30 to 11:30.Social Service meeting. Library®Ida Noyes hall from 8 to 12.“Economic Security and MentalHealth.” Dr. Frankwood Williani;Auditorium of Medical and Dental;Arts Building at 8.Chicago Gridmen Conclude Practice for Season’s FinalGame Against Zuppke’s Fighting Illini Team SaturdayBattle to Be Climax Cameof Year’s Play forBoth Elevens Today on theQuadrangles Beta Theta Pi tea dance from 4:30to 7 :30.Zeta Beta Tau open house 4:30to 6.Phi Delta Theta tea from 4:30 toLAST CAME '. FRIDAYMusic and ReligionV Phonograph concert records. So¬cial science assembly at 12:30.Lectures.“Confucianism and Its Rivals.”Div Wei, Oriental Institute at 8:15.. . MeetingsStudent Union Against Fascismand War. Harper Mil at 12:30.A. Cozy. Y. W. C. A. room,;ilda Noyes hall at 3.Freshman council. North;Ida Noyes at 12.^jgltalian ,club.; Alumnae room, IdaNoyes hall at 2.Miscellaneous, . . Orchestra rehearsal. Mandel hallFlyine , from 7:30 to 10.Kappa Sigma annual alumnibridge party, 8 to 11:30.r Pi Lambda Phi dinner from 7 to9:15.■. Pi Lambda Phi >alumni party from i8,:30 to 12:30. * 4.7., ■ . !Keen Rivalry i SATURDAY > I; Tomorrow’s contest will be a fight |, p'ootball game. Chicago vs. Illinois. idied by I to the end, for both teams consider , Stagg field at 2. . 'best cap- j the game the climax of the season. ! ■ Meeting ' of University Senate,'will, play . Both.squads have spent the week in Harper Mil at 10. ': Maroon practicing earnestly with something! .. Alpha Delta Phi tea from .4 :30 to I SUNDAYReligious service. University cha¬pel. Reverend Robert Russell Wick^D. D., at 11. . ’Society of Friends. 1174 E. 57thSt. Meeting for Worship at 10 Ti.Religious Forum at 11:30. ' " ‘Psi Upsilon dinner party , from1:30 to 5:30. ,a run similar to the one he madethrough Minnesota. John Womer,mant of many positions, will play his24th, game under the Maroon ban¬ner, at a tackle position.iffiB the;;crowd will beinterested in seeing these gridderslplaying their last game, the center |of attraction .will’ be Maroon Jay IBerwanger, spear-head of the attack. |’The Illini will remember Berwanger [;from last year when the ‘T’.'Dutchman” gained 83 yards from jscrimmage to a 63, total for thewhole Orange, and Blue team. Even jmore effective this year, Benvanger jshould raise :his average for; yards 1gained per play which, now’ stands MONDAYChi Ro Sigma. Alumnae roompldaNoyes hall at 7 :30.“The Development of Confucian¬ism as an Ethical System.” ‘Dr.Francis Wei. Oriental Institutoisat8:15 p. m.roomI Formerly Shinderman'*)Tailoring and Cleaning“Campus Favorite for 24 Years,1114 E. 55th Mid. 695fTONIGHT^S THE NIGHTChi Psi tea from 4:30 to 6..Kappa Sigma tea from 4« to^ 6 Under the, congenial mastery of KAY KYSER, Univer-,;sity, of Chicago talent tonight opens its preliminary con-;test at the of tonight s showwill broadcast the following Friday evening and will beadmitted to the finals.T^ of the final contest,,ins which f C talent - will compete with Northwest¬ern’s, ’will::| be awarded a two weeks’ sustaining broad-,cast over WGN and a trophy.CLASSIFIED ADS: Fly Home Tha'nksgiving.®^207r offon Air arid Bus'tickets. W. T. El¬liott. Midw’ay 3217.', - ‘‘PHI B. D. BEATS PHISIG, DEKES WHIP PHIf PSI IN I-M GAMES RALLY ’ROUND ^ fand help select the best we have to offer. , ,BLACKFRIAR TRIOKENNETH JOHNSONJEAN RUSSELL^'; . Vthe bill and are aided by/MAXINEsG leadThe Howards w-ere too much forthe Phi Psi’s. Due to their outstand¬ing tpass-w’ork and running, the Deketouchball team was able to put across?a 25-0 victory in the first of thefraternity semi-finals. Phi B. D.scraped out a 12-6 win over an in-. spired Phi Sig team in the' othergame of the’ day.Norm Howard scored all four of.the D. K. E.'touchdowns. The most,spectacular score was made' ori' whatappeared to be a mistake. Whilethe brothers How’ard were still hud-,dling,, John ,„,Beal got ,the ball.,andpassed across the field to' Jack Har¬ris.' Harris advanced a short -wayand tossed to Norm Howard for. thetouchdown. Hiram Lewis interceptedWerner’s pass near the end of ' thegame and tossed to’Howard'for-thefinal tally.Kay and Marver scored for Phi.B.''D'.'and' Wolf crossed for Phi 'Sigin -:their very, spirited' game. J-Weiss,Yedor, Marv’eV, and Kay forni'ed. thegreater-part of the Phi B. ,D. offense.Ed Krause furnished most of the'PhiSig'running.attack. - ' ' MS otels Windermere' invite you for any party, of any,size. , \No matter what the occasion, here -'you will find everything you need for i..'perfect enjoyment. For large gather-,•'..ings — fraternity or sorority dances, ’ Jentertainments, balls—the ballroom' is complete. For smaller gatherings,private' dining rooms" are' available.'' rOr, if there are just a few dining to-. gether, there is a la carte and table;'d-hot. ..Wlc Important, too; I. the'’/!. fact that it costs surprisingly little to 'y";!:,. . ,'.4" ''ll,^entertain here.INEXPENSIVE, smart, cut with a campusswing, TOWER’S Fish Brand Slickerskeep the collegeman snug, warm, comfort¬able and in style in stormy weather. Askyour ^ dealer to show you the popular**Varsity”, **Topper” and **Kitcoat” styles.t AU Good DM/<rf' Carry*'FitbBrmud^BOSTON, MASS. are onmg a complete Blackhawk;= floor show,DANCEto the sensational music ofLook for this® Famous Label— KAY KYSERA: J. TOWER CO ; and his orchestra/REMEMBERWlliHorne-LikeRANDOLPHWABASH:rooms for faculty membfers and studentsat the U. of Clual rooms dr suites. or without bath.r-> .i. ^ ^lif< -/£ . y f V? >' n jft' *■'UNIVERSITY CHURCH 01DISCIPLES OF CHRISTTHE FIRST UnitarianCHURCH5655 University Avenue' Dri Edward Scribner Ames, MinisteriSUNDAY, NOVEMBER. 25, 193410:30 A. Mr—Communion. Service.1 1,:00 A. M’.—Sermon subject: "A ThankfufLHeart,” Dr. Ames.12:2P P. M;-^A discussion group for menand women of college age led by Dr.Ames," on “The Ideology ■ oE.the Moderri#.Church.” ’ •6:00 P. M.—Wranglers. Tea and Program.A travel, talk by Miss Gladys Finn.Ideally arranged 1J oand study Ogden Vogt, D.D.. Minister '. . -SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1934-J 1 :00 a; M.—‘’The Coasts of Freedom.” DrVogt. Thanksgiving Service.4:00,iP. M.-r-^hanning Club Tea . and Discussion. ' Professor Mevynard C. Kreug-Prices to suit your purse.Rates $2.50 toHyde Park BaptistYoung People’s. Church Club56th and Woodlawn' At*.SUNDAYv NOVEMBER" 25 .6:00 P. M.^tea.7:00 P. M.-^Reading of Chan-ning Pollack’s “The. Enemy’’ bythe Drama- Group. What is themessage which Channing Pollackbrings in this modem play?8:00 P. M.—Evening Service. '9:00 P. M.—Social Hour.,Host7*:ess—Mrs. N, C.? Plimpton,: St. Paul’s Church. 50th and Dorchester,''■ ' Pirish'oifjee: ' MTEND THECHURCHESTHEY;;■? - . '.5,AREINTERESTED4945 DorchesterAvenue... Tel. Oakland 3185‘ -Rev. George ;H.; Thomas' .;Rev. Donald W. Crawford, B. D. .SUNDAY SERVICE:' ,Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M. , .; . Church, School Service, 9:30- 'a- TOT ' - Hfsis5714 Blackstone Aveniss Grayce/Naismith...AZooJc Good-Feel Good-Ti^arTOWER’SW if FishBrand SLICKERSr In Wet Weather /