/WEATHERFair and colder today. Prob¬ably fresh to strong south to.vest winds. Batlp illanionol. 33. No. 37. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1934lIRROR BOARDlELECTS HEADSIF COMMITTEEStart Work Immediatelyon Annual WinterQuarter RevueThe Mirror Board has selectedeven women to head the businessui production committees that will,sist the Board in producing thenth annual Mirror revue in Feb-lary.Each member of the Board willive charge of certain committeesid will act as the advisers. Iloirr. president of Mirror, will havelarge of the stage manager and pro-am committees. Jean Pru.ssing ise stage manager, and Gertrudeaurence is head of the programmmittee.Chairmen of Committee*Sara Gwin, vice-president of theoard, will be the advisor for theript committee which is headed byIberta Annon, and of the musicmmittee headed by Eleanor Sulcer.fie .scenery, properties, costuming,id de.sign committees will be undere supervision of Betty Saylor,ember-at-large of Mirror. Ruthaney is chairmen of properties,asemary Becker of costuming, andirginia Carr of the design commit-e.The promotion committee and allincing will be in the charge ofargaret Moore, member-at-large,anne Stolte is head of the promo-in committee. Helen de W'erthern,1C third member-fat-I^rge of theirror Board, will be the adviserthe publicity committee, headed' Alice Johnson; of the photographimmittee, headed by Jaan Int-aut; and of the box office commit-e, headed by Mildred Eaton.Start Work ImmediatelyEach woman .selected to be chair-an of a committee has participat-1 in past Mirror shows, either ine cast, chorus, or on one of themmittees. The Mirror Board ande committees will start work im-ediately in producing the revueat will be presented in Mandel hallP'ebruary..\ meeting for all women interest-in working on a committee willspon.sored in a few weeks by theirror Board, and each woman willgiven an opportunity at this time ^sign up for one of the groups..All women writing skits or songsr the annual show' are asked to |rn in their materials as .soon as issible, so that the cast and sing- •s may be selected at the beginningthe winter quarter. |ormer D. A. StarsWill Appear in Revueat Lying-in BenefitProminent members of the Dra-itic aa.sociation of both this andcvious years will participate in“vue night, to be given tomorrow ;ening at the Christmas Merry-go-1Jnd at the Sherman hotel. For the |nefit of the Lying-in hospital, the ;zaar is being held all this weekth admi.ssion only 25 cents.Lois Cromw’ell Klein, Barbaralil, Jerry Jontry, and Norman Ea-I will appear in a play by the lat- ,entitled “Bessie, or IJfe on therm.” Pat Magee, Milt Olin, andlothy Dunaway will sing. “A Cen- ,■y of Progre.ss in American Music”II also be given by the llniversity jli the Midway singers, under the |ection of Mack Evans. F’rank iii'burt O’Hara, director of dramat-1productions, has a.ssisted in the jging of the performance. jOCATIONAL LECTUREConcluding the Vocational Guid-ce lecture series for freshmennorrow, Dean W. H. Spencer ofi School of Business will speakHaskell hall, room 108 on the topicBusiness as a vocation. The series3 consi.sted of six Tuesday discus-ns directed toward aiding under-iduates uncertain of their profes-ns in making their choices. Rob-C. Woellner, executive secretarythe Board of Vocational Guid-ce and Placement has sponsoreds lectures. Louisiana s Mighty Caesar Spouts Words of FireMESSAGE FROMFORMER STUDENTAT TULANETO WESTERN COLLEGECONFERENCE EDITORS;AS AN EXNEWSPAPERMAN AND FORMER STU¬DENT OF TULANE COL-, LEGE OF COMMERCE II WISH TO PROTEST AND! R E F U T E LOUISIANA’Si SELF-STYLED “LITTLE; CAESAR’S” DENIAL OFI NON-INTERFERENCE WITH' S T U D E N T ACTIVITIESi ANENT LOUISIANA STATE: UNIVERSITY.LONC; FAILS TO INFORMTHE WESTERN CONFER-!ENCE OF COLLEGE EDI-1TORS HOW HE DEFENDEDI STUDENT KIMBLE KEN¬NEDY AFTER SAID KEN-i NEDY HAD BEEN CONVICT-: ED IN A CRIMINAL COURT' OF LAW FOR CIRCULATINGOBSCENE AND LIBELOUS' MATTER.: LONG NOT ONLY HADI KENNEDY REPRIEVED BUTINSISTED THAT THE LSUI FACULTY ISSUE A DIPLO-:MA IN KENNEDY’S FAVOR,■DESPITE FACT KENNEDYHAD NOT COMPLETED! PRESCRIBED UNIVERSITYCOURSE.WHEN DEAN RULLIS RE- iI FUSED TO BECOME Ai PARTY TO THIS GROSS IR-i'regularity he was RE-iMOVED. ACTING DEANI FLORY REFUSED LIKE¬WISE TO GOOSESTEP TO!THE TUNE THE KINGFISH: PIPED. WHEREUPON HUEYTOOK CONTROL OF THE II BOARD OF ADMINISTRA-!TORS, APPOINTED ONEI SMITH DEAN OF LSU, ANDHAD HIS PUPPET GOVER-INOR, OSCAR ALLEN, SE-,CRETLY PRINT AND SE¬CRETLY SIGN DIPLOMABEARING NO OTHER SIG¬NATURES SAVE THAT OFSAID SMITH AND SAID AL¬LEN.HUEY REFRAINED FROMRECITING THIS BIT OF HIS¬TORY BECAUSE IT DEMON¬STRATES CONCLUSIVELYHIS USURPATION OF LSUAND HIS CZARSHIP OVERITS ACTIVITIES.SENATOR LONG HASN U R S E 1) A G R 0 U C HAGAINST TULANE SINCE(Continued on page 4) •UNIVERSITY OPENSCONFERENCES FORFUTURE TEACHERSThe University committee on thepreparation of teachers will conduct :a .series of conferences during the jnext two weeks for students in the jdivisions who are intending to teach |in .secondary schools. The announce- |ment was made yesterday by Wil¬liam S. Gray, executive secretary |of the committee. !Students in the Biological Science iDivision will meet for their confer¬ence this afternoon at 3:30 in Zool¬ogy 34. Students in the Humanitiesdivision will meet on Thursday at |3:30 in Rosenwald 2. Mr. Gray will Iexplain at both meetings the educa- jtional requirements for teachers as |defined by state departments of edu- |cation and regrional associations. Hewill also explain the steps to be tak¬en in obtaining the teacher’s cer¬tificate to be granted by the Univer¬sity. A member of the division willdiscuss the academic requirements. LONG REPLIES TOACCUSATIONS OFBIG TENJDITORSSenator Is Concdemnedfor Censorship ofL.S.U. PaperFour journalitm student* ofLouisiana State university, sus¬pended recently in a row overcensorship of Reveille, the uni¬versity paper, were expelledyesterday by President James M.Smith. Twenty-five others weregiven additional time to retracta petition they signed protest¬ing the censorship.One of six resolutions passed bythe Big Ten Editorial association attheir conference Saturday, condemn¬ing SenatorHuey P. Long,occasioned thetelegrams in to¬day’s Maroon.The resolutionreads as follows:“The associa¬tion stronglycondemns Sena¬tor Huey P.Long of Louisi¬ana both for hisu n w a r r antedcensorship of the undergraduatenewspaper of Louisiana State uni¬versity, The Reveille, and for hisdemagogic political meddling inpurely educational affairs.”A telegram was dispatched collectto Senator Long informing him of(Continued on page 4)D. A. Cast PutsFinal Touches onNew ProductionFinishing touches are being addedin the final rehearsals for the worldpremiere of Edgar Lee Masters’play, “Andrew Jackson,” which willbe presented by the Dramatic As¬sociation in the Reynolds club thea¬ter on the evenings of Thursday,Friday, and Saturday.Oliver Statler, the productionmanager, has designed the sets andis directing the production staff. IThe committee on lighting includesCharles Stevenson, Ralph Springer,and Raymond Ramsey, and Eve Gar-be and Olive Hansen are in chargeof costumes.The committee on properties isheaded by Frances Bezdick and in¬cludes Elizabeth Barden, Eileen Cur¬ry, and Judith Fox. Roger Willis,Byron Wood, John Newby, Robert iAlbrecht, and Philip Lawrence arepreparing the sets.Bricken, Symphony iDirector, AnnouncesProgram for ConcertThe program that the UniversitySymphony orchestra will present inits concert B>iday evening in Man-del hall was announced yesterday byCarl Bricken, director of the orches¬tra.Brahms’ Symphony No. 2 in CMajor has been selected as the fea¬ture number of the concert. It isone of Brahms outstanding composi¬tions and one of the masterpieces oforchestral literature. The other sym¬phonic selections to be presented willbe: Espana Rhapsody by Chabrier;Petite Suite by Debussy, and Varia¬tions Symphoniques by the compos¬er, Caesar Franck.Mr. Bricken also announced thatthe soloist with the orchestra willbe Robert Wallenborn, a student atthe University, and a pianist of con¬siderable note. He will play several |difficult passages during the presen¬tation of the four numbers.Tickets for the concert are beingsold at the low price of 25 cents and50 cents, and may be purchased atthe Music building at 5727 Univer¬sity avenue, or at the box officein Mandel hall. Senator Long HUEYS HEATED REPLYEDITOR DAILY MAROON,UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO,FOR WESTERN CONFERENCE COLLEGE EDITORS.I AM SENDING YOU THIS TELEGRAM IN THE HOPESTHAT IT WILL GET TO THE PEOPLE AND THE OTHEREDITORS WHO JOINED WITH YOU IN TELEGRAPHINGME. YOU WILL OBLIGE ME BY DOING SO.I NOTE THE COPY OF THE TELEGRAM IN THE PUB¬LIC PRESS WHICH THE NEWS REPORTS SAY YOU HAVEDIRECTED TO ME, CHARGES COLLECT. IN THAT PUB-iLISHED TELEGRAM YOU ARE QUOTED AS SAYINGItHAT I HAVE CENSORED AN UNDERGRADUATE PUB-PLICATION AND DEMAGOGICALLY AND POLITICALLYMEDDLED IN PURELY EDUCATIONAL AFFAIRS ANDTHAT YOU PROTEST AGAINST SAME. BEFORE THE; DAYS OF HUEY LONG, THE LOUISIANA STATE UNIVER-j SITY WOULD NEVER BEEN HEARD OF MUCH LESS TOI EXCITE NOTICE BY SUCH HIGH AND WORTHY SUR¬VEILLANCE AS YOU GIVE IT. PRIOR TO MY ADVENTIN LOUSIANA AFFAIRS IN 1928, TT WAS A CLASS CRATED INSTITUTION AND HAD ABOUT FIFTEEN HUN¬DRED STUDENTS, SOME OF WHOM TOOK THEIR ACAD¬EMIC CLASS WORK IN OUR FINE NEW CATTLE BARNS.SINCE NO ONE ELSE WOULD USE MORE ABLE TALENTTO DEVELOPE THE INSTITUTION, WHICH THEY COULDHAVE DONE WITHOUT CRITICISM FROM ME, SIX YEARSAFTER WE TOOK TO THE WORK IT ATTRACTSTHE NOTICE OF THE NATION. IT HAS EXPANDED INDEPARTMENTS THAT CHALLENGE THE WORLD ANDTO SAY THAT ALL OF ITS DEPARTMENTS HAVE AN A-PLUS RATING AND THAT ITS STUDENT BODY IS MORETHAN FIVE THOUSAND LEAVES UNTOLD THE PARTWHICH DOES US THE GREATER CREDIT.I STEPPED ASIDE TO BATTLE THE POLITICIANSAND POWERS OF THIS STATE TO MAKE TULANE, OURSTATE’ UNIVERSITY’S RIVAL, INTO A FIRST CLASSMEDICAL SCHOOL BY GIVING IT FACILITIES IT HADSOUGHT FOR YEARS WITHOUT SUCCESS FOR WHICH IHOLD WRITTEN PROOF AND ACKNOWLEDGEMENTFROM THAT SCHOOL. WE STARTED THE WORKTHROUGH LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY AND THESTATE PUBLIC HOSPITAL NOW ASSOCIATED WITH ITTHAT HAS COME NEARER THAN ALL OTHERS TO SOLV¬ING THE PROBLEM IN TREATING CANCER, WHERETHOUSANDS WHO OTHERWISE WOULD HAVE DIEDHAVE BEEN SAVED, AND WHILE WE WERE DOUBLINGTHE CAPACITY OF THAT GREAT PUBLIC HOSPITAL SOAS TO BETTER CARE FOR THE AFFLICTED AND TOALSO HELP UNIVERSITY TRAINING FOR TULANE ANDLOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY, WE ALSO REDUCEDTHE DEATH RATE BY ONE-THIRD. I WAS THE FOUND¬ER AND BUILDER OF THE LOJlSIANA STATE SCHOOLOF MEDICINE AND LOUISIANA MEDICAL CENTER. WEERECTED IT IN ONE YEAR COMPLETING IT IN 1932.IT ALREADY HAS THE HIGHEST POSSIBLE STANDINGAND RATING TO BE AFFORDED BY THE AMERICANMEDICAL ASSOCIATION AND THE ASSOCIATION OFUNIVERSITIES FOR MEDICAL EDUCATION. I FURTHERRAISED THE MONEY, WROTE THE LAW AND GAVEFREE SCHOOL BOOKS TO ALL CHILDREN IN THE STATEOF LOUISIANA. I PROVIDED FOR TRANSPORTATIONFOR EVERY CHILD IN THE RURAL SECTIONS TO A HIGHSCHOOL, ALL OF WHICH IMMEDIATELY INCREASEDSCHOOL ENROLLMENTS BY TWENTY PERCENT. WEOPENED NIGHT SCHOOLS FOR ADULTS WHO WERENEVER SENT TO SCHOOL WHEN THEY WERE YOUNG,AND PRACTICALLY ERADICATED ILLITERACY IN(Continued on page 3)HARRIS FOUNDATION ISSUES PAMPHLETADVISING FLEXIBLE FOREIGN POLICYIn a report, “An American For-1eign Policy,” published ye.sterday, ■the Harris Foundation of the Uni-'versity recommends that until Inter- [national political stability is organ-1ized and maintained, foreign eco¬nomic policy of the United Statesshould be kept flexible in order thatrapid adjustments to changing politi-:cal and technical conditions may re¬main easily possible.The Norman Wait Hfrris MemorialFoundation was esta) ished at theUniversity in 1923, for “the promo¬tion of a better understanding onthe part of American citizens of theother peoples of the world, thus es¬tablishing a basis for improved in¬ternational relations and a more en¬lightened world-order.” The memor¬andum was drawn up by QuincyWright, professor of internationallaw, and was signed by ProfessorWright, Ellsworth Paris, professor ofsociology; Harry D. Gideonse, asso¬ ciate professor of economics; Samuel |N. Harper, professor of Ru.ssian Ian- jguage; Harley F. McNair, professor ;of Far Eastern History; William F. |Ogburn, professor of sociology; Don- jaid Slesinger, associate dean of the IDivision of Social Sciences; Berna-dotte E. Schmitt, professor of mod¬ern history; Fred L. Schuman, assist¬ant professor of political science,and Griffith Taylor, professor ofgeography. ,The memorandum recommended'the Pact of Paris as a general guide jto the policy of the country, as the jPact is the one declaration of Ameri- ican foreign policy since the warwhich has met no substantial opposi- jtion in the United States. Ratifica- |tion of the statute and optionalclause of the Court of International iJustice, and acceptance of qualifiedmembership in the League of Na¬tions for consideration of disputes(Continued on page 3) EDITORIAL“The Kingfish TootsHis Horn.”Page 2Price Three CentsDEAN SLESINGERWILL INTRODUCECHILD TMORROWLecturer to Give Partof Time to OpenDiscussionDonald Slesinger, associate deanof the Division of the Social Sci¬ences, will inroduce Richard Wash¬burn Child tomor¬row night, accord¬ing to an an¬nouncement issuedyesterday by theStudent Lectureservice. The lec¬ture, the subjectof which is “Dyn¬amos of EuropeanPolitics,” wili beheld at 8:30 inMandel hall, andis the second inthe series of sixsponsored by theService.Following thelecture, a short period of time willbe devoted to general discussion,when the lecturer has consented toanswer questions from the audience.Tickets for the lecture are priced at55 and 85 cents, and may be secur¬ed at the box office in the Mandelhall cloister all day today and tomor¬row. They may also be secured atthe University bookstore at anytime.Lict Usher*R. W. ChildTo the list of ushers for the lec¬ture, Sue Richardson, head usher,announced yesterday the addition ofEvelyn Carr. The other ushers forthe series of lectures are Helen deWerthern, Violet Elliott, VirginiaEyssell, Sara Gwin, Katherine Hof-fer, Betty Kreuscher, EleanoreLandon,’ Elizabeth McKay, PHtyannNelson, Virginia New, Betty Sayler.Sue is senior woman’s editor ofthe Cap and Gown; Evelyn is presi¬dent of the Settlement board and ofMirror, and is also an aide. Helende Werthern is president of B. W.0. Betty Sayler is chairman of Fed¬eration; Betty Kreuscher, seniorwoman’s editor cf Phoenix; Betty-ann Nelson, president of Y, W. C.A. Virginia New is president of In¬terclub.Virginia Eyssell, besides being co-chairman of the Student Social com¬mittee, is circulation manager ofPhoenix and a member of Mirror;Violet Elliott is a senior aide. KayHoffer is a member of Federationand Sara Gwin is on the Mirrorboard.Advance Registrationfor Humanities andBiology Starts TodayAdvance registration for studentsin the divisions of the Humanitiesand the Biological sciences starts to¬day. The temporary office of regis¬tration is located in Cobb hall,rooms 210 and 211, and will beopen today from 8:45 to 11:30 inthe morning, and from 1:30 to 4:30in the afternoon.All students who wish to take ad¬vantage of this opportunity to reg¬ister in advance must bring withthem their matriculation fee receipt,or else pay a regi.stration fee oftwo dollars.Tomorrow, the registration officeswill be open to students in the divi¬sions of Social sciences and Physi¬cal sciences, on Thursday to thosein the professional schools, and onFriday to students in the college.• .Anyone who does not complete hisregistration on one of these daysmust wait until the first day of thewinter quarter, at which time alarge part of the classes will prob¬ably be full.RADIO TRYOUTSStudents who are interested inparticipating in actual radio broad¬casts will have an opportunity to tryout the latter part of this week, Al¬len IVIiller, director of radio at theUniversity announced yesterday.In preparation for a new radioprogram to start beginning nextquarter. Miller is looking for a manto read prepared manuscripts overthe air. ,Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1934 \(Sljr iatlg iKarnnttFOUNDED IN 1901MEMP6.R^sociatgd fedUcpiatrBiofsl 1935*-MAOISOM WISCOHSWThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, ami Monday during the autumn, winter, and springqxiarter by TTie Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University Avenue.Editorial office: I,oxington hail. Room 15: business office:Room 15A. Telephones: Local 46 and Hyde^^aijt922USubscription rates: $2.50 a year: $4.00 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.TTie University of Chicago 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.FntercKi 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 apixjaring in this paper. The Daily Maroonwill not be responsible for returning any unsolicited manuscripts.Public letters slv'uld be addressed to the Editor, The DailyMaroon, Lexington hall. University of Chicago. Letters should^ 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.BO.\RD OF CONTROLHOVV.\RD P. HUDSON, Editor-in-ChiefWILLI.AM S. (''DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOWARD M. RICH, News EditorDAVID H. KUTNER, .>ews EditorEDITORIAL .ASSOCI.ATESRuth Greenebaum Raymond Lahr Jeanne StolteHenry F. Kell«y Janet Li^vyRalph W. Nicholson William W. WaUonBUSLN'ESS ASSOCI.ATESZalmon Goldsmith Robert McQuilkin Everett StoreyEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSShirley BakerJohn BallengerJack BrackenWells D. BurnetteRussell CoxSidney Cutright Jr. (leorge FelsenthalZenia GoldbergRuby HowellJulian A. KiserGodfrey Lehman June RappaportGeorge SchustekJames SnyderE<lward S. SternElinor TaylorMary WalterBUSINESS ASSISTANTSPaul Lyncn Harold Siegel Roy Warshawsky.Allen Rosenbaum Richard Smith Seymour WeinsteinNight Editor: William WatsonTuesday. December 4, 1934THE KINGFISH TOOTS HIS HORNHuey Long, the publicity mad self-appointedmouthpiece of Louisiana has bitten off too largea chaw. Up to now he has been able to ride rough¬shod over his enemies, but he faces a differentsituation when he attempts to tamper with therights of the press.It is a new experience for him to combat peoplewho are not frightened by his roar, who gain newstrength from each onslaught. Obviously he is onthe defensive as his voluminous defence printed intoday’s issue shows. That he hopes to squirm outof a tight place by evading the issue and shoutingmightily the praise of Long is even more apparent.Huey claims to have done more for Louisianathan anyone else, 'l et this superman is only somighty that at the first hint of criticism he mustreach out and squelch the offender! The spiritedjournalists ot Louisiana State, whose cry “KilledBy Supression has aroused the collegiate pressof the nation and all lovers of freedom, are beingthrottled for doing their duty as newspapermen.They refuse to be bluffed by a ballyhoo artist inlove with hi.mseif. The Vvhole country applaudstheir stanaWho cares about new college buildings and thereduction of illiteracy in Louisiana if freedom ofopinion is denied? How’ can Huey explain theousting of the st'ident editors, not only from thepaper, but from the university? The howling,Kingfish may have turned the whole state of !Louisiana upsidedown sucessfully, but he cannotwaive the right of freedom of the press and re¬man unchaile.Dized.—H. P. H. 1A BARGAIN IN CULTURE.After fifteen consecutive years of campus con¬certs the Chicago Symphony Orchestra has beenforced to discontinue its Mandel Hall series. Thereason given is the eternal bugaboo, lack of stu¬dent support. For several seasons the series hasbeen a losing proposition, although the concertshave beer, the finest cultural attraction offeredto the University.The burden of supplying orchestral music to thecampus IS thrown, therefore, upon the UniversitySymphony Orchestra. But the burden of provingthat the production of really fine music is notwasted time lie' only with the student body itself.Musicians may find satisfaction in music formusic’s sake, but the sharing of accomplishmentwith those who are able only to appreciate is aninfinitely higher end.The low scale of prices established for the con¬cert makes it possible for all to share, and by taking advantage of that opportunity the Univer¬sity community can insure the orchestra the per¬petuation of an existence which so far has beenmarked by amazing progress from the time of itsinception some three years ago to the present.The orchestra is not begging. It offers muchmore than it can possibly receive. It seems neces¬sary, however, to remind the student body of theopportunity being presented to them in the Sym¬phony’s first quarterly concert of this season Fri¬day evening.—L. G.The Travelling BazaarBy RABELAIS(WRITTEN IN THE STYLE OF AND WITHAPOLOGIES TO DAMON RUNYON)We was sitting around in Pindy’s chewing thefat one night and all of a sudden some of themugs gets ideas. Let’s us go give a dance likeall the swells they say. So they sit around untilpapa Pindy gives them the boot which is veryinconsiderate of papa Pindy, but he says he hasgot to close up, and the gang all owes him moneyso they get out. Wall-flower Wally is asleepduring the whole confab so they decide he willhave CO lead the walk-around they do at thedance, like all the swells.Nothing happens for a long time as the boys isengaged with fighting a bunch of tong wars withsome vats from Brooklyn, Minnesota and othersuburbs of old N. Y., and some of them getsmashed up and have to go to Doc for repairs.-But it is all in the game, they say, and laugh.Ha-ha, they say. Pretty soon they find out theycan’t muscle in on the Goofy Gophers beer ter¬ritory, so they think maybe they better stick totheir own territory, so they do, and it’s all o.k.then, and business goes on as usual. The cus¬tomers get their regular beer and everybody ishappy, which is only right, because the Gophersgot too many sharp-shooters to try and take theirbeer territory away from them. So the boysdon’t try any more.So there is nothing else to think about, and Davethe Dip is beginning to give hot foots again likehe always does when there is nothing else todo, and nobody but Dave the Dip thinks the hotfoots are funny, and he ruins a elegant pair ofshoes which Dapper Dan is wearing, and near¬ly burns off Dapper Dan’s foot besides, whichDapper Dan does not think so funny, but Davethe Dip says Dapper Dan does not have a senseof humor, but maybe it is Dave the Dip whichhasn’t. So they put Dave the Dip in chai-ge ofpublicity as the best thing he does is shoot offhis mouth and he might as well be talking aboutsomething while he does it. Dapper Dan getsa nice plum and is in charge of ticket sales, be¬cause the boys figure maybe he can scrape upenough money to get himself a new pair of shoesinstead of wearing the old ones, which he is do¬ing, and he catches cold, because they are al¬most all burned up.So the boss, good old Honest John calls tnemob together one day and says let’s get going onthis all. He is the only guy they are afraid of,.so they listen very respectful. Honest John getshis name many years ago when the hoys wantto chisel in on Lefty Looie’s territory, and theyhave to knock off a few guys to do it. The copsfind out about it and say John you done it withmachine guns. The hell I did, says Honest John,I done it with a sawed-off Tommie gun. So fromthen on the mob all listens very respectful toHonest John.Wall-Flower Wally who is the first assistant toHonest John is asleej) again, with his head onhis stomach, which is very large and makes avery good pillow. Wall-Flower Wally gets allthe dirty work to do because he is asleep, butthat is all right, because he is asleep and whenhe wakes up they forget to tell him what to do,so it is not done, but nobody knows the difference.So around comes the dance, and all the boysis dressed up like the swells, as they read mag¬azines to find out how to do it, and they alsogot a lot of spiffy looking dollies with them asit is really a dance. Two of the dollies marcheswith Honest John and Wall-Flower Wally, andvery nice dollies they are. Very refined like, andeven though they make Honest John and Wall-Flower Wally a little uncomfortable with theirtwo-syllable words, they are still very nice dol¬lies.Everything is all set to go, and all the moneyis taken in at the door, and after a conferencethe mob decides maybe they better not blow outwith the money, but they should stick and givethe customers their money’s worth. So they allline up for the grand march. And then some¬thing happens, something very awful whichmakes the mob all see red. The thing which hap¬pens is the point of this whole story. The orches¬tra which is being paid a lot of money and whichshould know better swings into the grand march,hut they do not play “Wave the Flag’’ which isthe mob’s national anthem, histead the music-tooters start to play “Go You Northwesto'n”which is a very bad mistake as the Northwesternsare the worst enemies of the mob, as they havebeen trying to muscle in on our beer territory formany years, and when that doesn’t work theyeven try to join our mob. So the orchestra plays“Go You Northwestern’’ and Wall-Flower Wallywakes up for the first time in several months,and he is very mad indeed. Letters tothe EditorTHE GRADE SYSTEMNovember 26, 1934.Quarterly course grades are notissued to students nor to the stu¬dents’ parents by the Registrar butthe Registrar does send quarterly re¬ports of incompletes and unsatisfac¬tory course marks to the students.The course marks A, B, C, D, andF are to be used only for studentswho desire coui’se credit primarily fortransfer purposes. Otherwise thesecourse grades have no significanceexcept for a few courses, not coveredby comprehensive examinations,which the student offers as electivestoward the Bachelor’s degree. Thestudent should know that under theChicago plan he is not required toregister for or .satisfactorily completecourses oflered to assist him in pre¬paring for the comprehensive exam¬inations required, the quality andquantity of his work is judged, at theUniversity of Chicago and at otherinstitutions, by the results of exam¬inations rather than by the record ofhis course registrations.If the student expects to continuehis work at the University and doesnot plan to transfer to another insti¬tution before taking his comprehen¬sive examinations, there is in generalno reason why he should not simjilymake satisfactory arrangements withhis instructors to receive the coursemark R. There is no stigma attachedto this mark. It should not be inter¬preted as necessarily meaning thatthe student has not done the work ofa course. It means either that he didnot sulnnit the evidence requiredfrom students who wish to receivecourse credit, or that he made satis¬factory arrangements with his in¬structor to receive the mark R.E. C. Miller,Registrai. check each night the receipts of six¬ty booths and dozens of side-showsto a “spotter” to watch for “shop¬lifting,” from the Master-of-Cere-monies for the Fashion Show on Mon- jday night to the smallest scrap inThe Children’s carnival on Friday.But there are two things that makeall the work worth while; one is themoney we can turn over to the Hos¬pital with the assurance that it willgo a long way toward insuring thateach of the 3,000 babies that will be jborn there next year will be given at \least the best possible start into this jmixed world; the other in the joy-1ous spirit of cooperation that mostpeople show when asked to help.Here, for instance, is the response jfrom the University of Chicago stu- jdents to my appeals for assistance !in the two jobs for which I am re- jsponsible (and I have no doubt that jthere was further response to other |Directors). h'ifteen women haveagreed to act as volunteer “.sales- iladies."Francis Tresise of the .A.rt De¬partment is donating twenty-fourposter-portraits of fancy-dress cos¬tumes that Mrs. Minna Schmidt hasgiven us to sell.Thirty-five men and women withthe assi.stance of Bert (?shsner,Eloise Moore and .\nn Port are put¬ting on under the direction of Norman Eaton the show for “RevueNight.” Wednesday. November 5th..And any number of others naveluomised to do their Christmas .'^hcp-ping there.Of course llie whole affair is go¬ing to lie very gay and air using—hut it means tard work, too. It’s aresponse of which you should heproud, and for whicli I am deeplygrateful.F. M. PLEDGINGSigma Alpha Epsilon announcesthe pledging of Russell Knapp ofLong Beach, California.CLASSIFIED ADSGerman professor wants to dis¬pose of numismatic and other collec¬tions. Box O, Faculty Exchange.ATTENTION STUDENTSThe Chicagoan Magazine can use afew part time workers in your ownneighborhoods, to take subscriptions.Very liberal commi.ssion basis. Sev¬eral special Christmas offers now.VV’rite or call T. E. Kloch. The Chi¬cagoan. 407 S. Dearborn St. Suite1505.THEATRES5.S E. filrdWORTHY OF SUPPORTNovember 26, 1934.Nobody who hasn’t worked forone knows what it means to organ¬ize a charity benefit such as “TheChristmas .Merry-Go-Round” thatthe Board of Directors of the Chi¬cago Lying-in Hospital is putting onat the Hotel Sherman from the firstof December through Liie eighth(Sunday excluded of course I. Thereare literally millions of details to bearranged and thousands of a.ssistantsto enlist, from an accountant to DREXELTuesdayThere’s Always Tomorrowwith Frank .MorganDail.v Mats. Llr till 6:30mmmammmmmmrmrmm nowopenTHE NEWCONTINENTALROOMKEITH BEECHEPonci his OrchestraGYPSY NINAFLORA DUANEDINNER, $1.50Min. after 9 P. M., $1.00SAT., $1.50NO COVER CHARGEReservations Wabash 4400StevensMICHIGAN BlVD. AT 7TH STGETAT READERS DRUG STOREVESS KUNZE CONFECTIONERY61st and DorchesterDry CtriReraleHi-Ball SpecialPuio Lime RickeyPlain White Soda BELCROVE RESTAURANT6052 Cottage CrovcSARNAT DRUG CO1438 E. 57th StreetCHRISTMASISFour Weeks from TodayGIFTS BOOKSPersian U' areChinese BrassHooked Mats and Chair PadsStationeryBasketsBook EndsBridge ItemsGlobes—AtlasesLunch ClothsFiandkerchiefs Canterbury Tales—Kent edit.Chase—Mary PetersBradford—I i ow Come Christmas?Illustrated Gift editionsA hobby bookHouse—Wild FlowersFamiliar QuotationsLots of fine Dollar booksBooks on Art—Drama—MusicMazagine SubscriptionsGreeting CardsFREE GIFT and POSTAL WRAPPINGBegin Your Buying Nowat theU. of C. BOOKSTORE58TH AND ELLISDecember Phoenix Will be Out Next WeekTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1934 Page ThreeHHItRIS FOUNDATIONADVISES FLEXIBLEECONOMIC poiicr(Continued from page 1)to which the United States is a par-tv which diplomacy has failed to set¬tle and which is not submitted tothe Court or any other arbitral body,;ue proposed.Establishment of an internationalcoiii t of claims to conciliate econom¬ic controversies between jrovern-nionts and nationals of other states,after local remedies have failed, issuiTircsted as a means of withdrawingfrom the realm of political dNcus-sion a type of controversy whichhas tended to increase in recentyears. The memorainlum also ap¬proves the policy of the United.-States in withdrawing from imperialresponsibilities, and suggests thatthe Phillipines be given speedierfuedom than is now contemplated.• Political stability is also depend-(iit on economic factors.” the report^ays. ‘‘Depression ami political in¬stability react upon each other in a\icious circle.”•‘Economic foreign policy under|)resent circumstances, should belUxible. Long range economic for¬eign policy aimed directly at secur¬ing the full advantage of world-trade cannot be safely contemplat-e.l until there are reasonable pros-|iccts for prolonged political stabil-ity.”The repoi-t also holds that politi-eal or military threats should notinter into cither the making or ful-tillment of contract'. .\lso the gov¬ernment shoulil make no elfort to ob¬tain foreign markets for Americangoods and capital, except to the ex¬tent that it prepared to open theAmerican market for sufficient im-jiorts to maintain the internationalb;.lance of payment.'.The Monroe Doctrine should bemaintained, but interpreted as sig¬nifying ati (dijection by the UnitedStates, a' well as other .Americanpowers, to the extension of non-American power.' of their territoryor political inlluence in the WesternHcmispheie. with the understandingthat any controversy be subject tosettlement by the normal interna¬tional proceduie foi dealing with in¬ternational controversies of a non-legal character.In the h'ar East, the memorandumrecommends that 'the doctrine ofthe open door and of the territorialand administrative integrity of< hin.i be maintained;...that extra¬territoriality of ('hina be relinquished by general agreement of thetieaty powers; and that oriental im¬migration be regulated by the (piota'system.”"Niggaidly” appropriatioTis ofI ongres.' are held responsible foriiiiderstaffing and underpaying ofthe home service; underpayment ofthe foreign service, discontinuanceof posts, and making preference formen of wealth neces.'ary in manyposts. .\t pre.sent the United States'I'cnds as much for the army aminavy in a day as it does for the De¬partment of State in a year, thememorandum .says.PUBLIX CAFETERIA1165 East 63rd StreetSECOND FLOOR“iJet in the mood for a gooddi.scussion on Huey Long—trymir southern com bread,”3 Months' ShorthandCoursefor College Graduatesand UndergraduatesIdeal tur taking note.' at college orlor .s|)are-tinie or full time iio.sitions.' las.se.' >tart the first of (Vtoher,january, .April ami .( all, u*rttc, or tcu'f'houc State iS8ifor rowplete facts.The CRECC COLLEGE'• Michi^ati .\ve. Chicat^o Long’s Telegramto Editor of theDaily Maroon(Continued from page 1); Louisiana. During the depression: when college enrollments showed amarked decrease the increase in' Louisiana State University was nearto one hundred percent.Now, I have never censored or un¬dertaken to censor anything publish-i ed at L. S. U. in my early days, as' the head of the University, the fac¬ulty expelled my protege at the.school for attacking authorities ofI the university less important than; myself in its affairs in a publicationissued by my protege and twenty-six other students. He saved fromexpulsion the twenty-six other stu-j dents by taking the blow for them, de¬clining to submit their names. I gavehim his means of livlihood for years.When, in order to accomplish suchwork as we have done, the powersand entrenched forces theretoforeruling Louisiana had to be uprooted,the falsehoods to the people outsideLouisiana became their only weaponfor use. It cannot work here anylonger. Only in uninformed mindsis there room for such calumny. Thestudents of the university resent it! more than any other circle.Advantages for education at L. S.U. are practically without cost to aLouisiana boy even through nied'filschool. There are many hundredswe manage to help through collegeand we are trying to help more ofthem all the time.Surely those people helped bywhat has been done hei e dC'er'. e nosuch attack from sources that oughtto encourage the woik of theirfurther opportunity and advantage.I never had the opportunity forcollege education which you haveand which 1 have made available tothousands of otheis. Because I rais-eil the money to turn ove’ to the■university authorities it has beencharged as of i)olitical fraudand persons of your standing havebeen loanetl to tneir devices. I havestood countless court proceedings tocarry forward such workI believe every one of you wouldbe ashamed of your action in lend¬ing your arm to such an etfort if youunderstood the truth.Had I enjoyed the advantages atyour disposal I might have made ourwork better understooil and myselfle.ss bantered for the building of thestate’s institutions.Wishing you well in all matters.Huey P. Long, United States Senatortalking shopbyjane and belleTake time to drive to KRISL’SlUE URKA.M SHOP, 7112 Jeffery.Ave. Try the chicken salad sand¬wiches at 25 cent.s or the delicioussliced chicken sandwiches, all whitemeat at only 35 cents. This week’sspecial is that rich, creamy maplenut ice cream.♦ ♦ ♦Imagine! for only $10 you canhave one of thoseA.S-J chic two-pieceboucle knit suitswith long sleevesand a high neck¬line. They comein gold, blue, darkor moss green,and brown. A ou’ll find these snappylittle numbers at MIDWAY FROCKSHOPPE, 1514 E. 59th St.Sarah, I’ve found the cleaners whodo the nicest work. It is the PLYM- 'OUTH CLEANERS, 1455 E. 57thSt. You get courtesy too.♦ ♦ ♦The GREEN SHUTTER TEAROOM is an ideal place to go, be¬cause it’s so near campus, has such 'a pleasant atmosphere, and the foodis so delicious. Try one of their niceluncheons tipped off with a lucious |mince or caramel pecan pie and you |will be convinced that it is an ‘‘ideal ^place.”STINEWAY DRUGSPRECISE PRESCRIPTIONISTS57th at Kenwoodhen you phone Stineway!^ our 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 FRATERNITY FACTSBy DAVID KUTNERPI LAMBDA PHIFounded na¬tionally in 1895,Pi Lambda Phihas as its basicpurpose ‘‘to pro¬mote friendshipand brotherhoodamong its mem¬bers, and be ofservice to thecolleges and uni¬versities where itshall establishchapters.” Thelocal chapter,Omicron, wasfounded at Chi¬cago in 1919.•Among theprominent alum¬ni are ArthurGarfield Hays,international lawyer; Louis K. An-spacher, playwright; Jerome Alex¬ander, scientist; Dr. Samuel Fogel-son, scientist; Major John Meagher,alienist; Louis S. Levy, internationallawyer; David Loew, motion picture |magnate; and Arthur Schwartz, mus¬ic composer.FACULTYMEMBERSOn the faculty of the Universityare Louis Leiter, Alfred Franken¬stein, Ralph Gerard, and Earl Zaus.The initiation fee for the membersof I’i Lambiia Phi is $100, which in¬cludes life membership, shingle,badge, life subscription to the mag¬azine. and life membership to theEndowment Fund. The man living atthe house pays $15 a month rent forhis room, $7 for dues, and $5 a weekfor meals. F'or one living outside thehouse, the costs are $8 dues eachmonth, $2.50 for five meals eachweek, and 40 cents for any addition¬al meals. There are no pledge fee.*,or pledge dues. There are, accordingto the president of the house, no mortgages, or accounts payable at jthe time of writing. INEWHOUSE IThe Pilams have only recently |BLAGKSTONE HALL—a Woman’s Residence—invites your inspection.Double and single rooms. Mod¬erate prices. Complete hotelservice.Tea Room open to public. Callin your reservation for groupluncheons.Plaza 33135748 BLACKSTONE moved into their house at 5629 Uni¬versity and have had it newly dec¬orated and refurnished.Officers of the local chapter at thepresent time are William Bergman,Myron Duhl, Harold Bauer, JeromeBaskind, and Milton Goldberg. Thereare 24 members and three pledges.Activities include two in Phi BetaKappa, 17 in Blackfriars, one on theMaroon, the advertising manager,two out for fencing including thecaptain, two out for gymnastics, onefor track, one for tennis, and one outfor water polo. KENWOODTEA ROOM6220 Kenwood Ave.Mid. 2774Special Attention to PartiesHome CookingLunch $.26Dinner $.36 and $.51Sunday Dinner $.51HERE’S GOOD NEWS TO EVERY ^STUDENT ON CAMPUS! %<►You have one of Chicago’s finest men’s stores, anxious ^to serve your every desire for fine clothes, right in your ^own back yard.<►Hart, Schaffner & Marx, GGG and Freeman CustomClothes, Knox and Mallory Hats, Manhattan, Arrow and ^Kingly Shirts and Nunn-Eush Ankle-Fashioned Oxfords ^are the featured brands. In short, every item in the store ^carries a nationally knov.n label, insuring your absolute^tisfaction 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.Erie Clothing Co.837-839 East 63rd Street(Maryland Theatre Building)OPEN EVERY EVENING• • • ITl OLcommon-sensepackage—10c In the manufactureof Granger Rough Cut PipeTobacco the Wellman Proc¬ess is used.The Wellman Process is dif¬ferent from any other processor method and we believe itgives more enjoyment to pipesmokers.... // gives the tobacco an ex¬tra flavor and aroma,,, it makes the tobacco actright in a pipe — bumslower and smoke cooler,,, it makes the tobacco mildei',,,it leaves a clean dry ash— no soggy residue or heelin the pipe bowlWe wish, in some way, wecould get every man who smokesa pipe to try Granger.Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.f> 1934. Liggitt a Myiis Toracco Co.DAILY MAROON SPORTS•■'age Four TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1934CHISELERS, PHI B. D. PUY FOR I-M TOUCHBALL TITLEFraternity Winners AreFavored in Contest withIndependent Champions MAROON BASAETEERS BIG TEN COACHESCONQUER AlOMNI IN CONFER ON CHANCESEARLY SEASON GAME IN RULES FOR 1935Defenders, Who HaveWon All Contests,Seek 3rd TitlePhi Beta Delta will play the Chis-elers tomorrow afternoon at Green¬wood field to determine the Intra¬mural touchball champion of theUniversity. Seekin^g its third cham¬pionship, Phi B. D. will enter thegame an overwhelming favorite.The composite score of 195 ta 6that Phi B. D. has put down on therecord sheet this season tells statis¬tically the overwhelming sway thatthe fraternity representatives haveheld over their opponents during theseason. Only against Phi Sigma Del¬ta in the semi-finals was Phi B. D.compelled to undergo anythingthat resembled a contest; and it w’asan inspired Phi Sig aggregation thatheld the present champs to a 13 to6 score.All Star CandidatesIn A1 Marver and Trev Weiss, thedefenders have two players loomingas all-star possibilities. Marver, with60 points, was high score man of theseason; and Weiss was the key manof the team’s attack. Harry Yedor,with 45 points, and George Pritikinand Abe Braude, with 25 each, arealways potential scorers.The Chiselers, last year’s Univer¬sity basketball champs, may bothertheir opponent with the variety ofshovel passes, but their past record isnot one to inspire confidence as toa happy outcome for them. Despitethe easy teams they have been upagainst, they have had a difficulttime maintaining a 2 to 1 ratio inpoints scored, having compiled only82 points to their opponents’ 49.Play Close GainesAll but one game has been decid¬ed by a one touchdown margin, andin one early season game C. T. S. jdefeated them, 18 to 13. In their |last game, however, the Chiselers |showed a more rapid stride whenthey plowed under the strong Judson300 aggregation, 25 to 7 last Wed¬nesday afternoon. PHI PSI PLACES5 MEN IN FINALSOF I-M SWIMMINGPhi Kappa Psi lead the qualifiersin the Intramural swimming meetheld yesterday afternoon by placingfive men in three events. A groupof unattached swimmers were nextwith three. Alpha Delta Phi qualifiedtwo and Phi Beta Delta, Kappa Sig¬ma, Sigma Nu and Delta Upsiloneach qualified a man.The events run off yesterday wereforty yard free style, tw^o hundredand twenty yard free style, and thefancy diving. In the first event thefollowing men qualified: R. How¬ard, B. Ware, J. Davidson, Connor,and Grimshaw.Prelims TodayIn the 220 yard free style thequalifiers are: J. Da>>idson, Kirkpat¬rick, Kelly, and D. Ely. 'The fancydivers who qualified are: D. Ely,W. Groebe, D. Yedor, Boylan, andBreston.This afternoon at the Bartlett poolthe qualifying rounds in 100 yardrelay race, the 100 yard back stroke,the 100 yard breast stroke, the 100ard free style, and the 180 yard med¬ley relay will be held. The finals inall events will be held tomorrow.For the team championship fiveplaces are scored, counting five forfirst, four for second, three forthird, two for fourth and one forfifth. Winning or placing in a re¬lay counts the same for a team aswinning or placing in an individualevent.Team trophies are given to theteams finishing in first, second, andthird places. A medal is awarded tothe indivi|dual winning first placein each event. Participation points jare given to each organization that |enters three events and the relay. |In 1933 the Optimists, an inde-'pendent organization, won the teamtitle. Following close behind theleaders last year were the Phi Delta ,Phi fraternity and next came a team ifrom the “700” entry of Burton ;court, another independent organiza- ltion. ! Haarlow, Peterson, Flinn,Lang Do Not Hayin OpenerThe fieldhouse equipped with a 'new electric scoreboard and timeclock, the Maroons opened theirbasketball season iSaturday evening ]with a 33 to 23 'victory over ateam composed ofalumni and fresh-;men. It was a typ- |ical early season iscrimmage charac¬terized by much ^slipshod work onthe part of both |teams. !Although Bill,Haarlow, Gordon j May Revise RegulationAffecting Eligibilityof Transfers Sport FlashesBy TOM BARTONCoach NorgrenWm. HaarlowANNOUNCE DATE OFANNUAL HIGH SCHOOLCAGE TOURNAMENTFifth of the series, the annualChristmas Week basketball inter¬scholastic of the University will beheld December 26 to January 1, Nel¬son Norgren, Maroon basketballcoach, announced yesterday. Therewill be no games on Sunday, Decem¬ber 30, but there will be semifinalsthe afternoon and evening of Decem¬ber 31, with the finals New Year’s night.Invitations have been sent to teamsof Chicago and the suburbs only. Atotal of 32 teams will be accepted forthe tournament.In last year’s interscholastic. Lanedefeated Parker, 25 to 16, in the finalgame, and Hyde Park’s battlinglightweights defeated Harrison, 33to 24, for third place. !All games will be held in the Uni¬versity field house. The tournamentswere started by Alonzo Stagg, Sr.,ex-coach and athletic director of theUniversity.TODAY ON THE QUADRANGLESM usic and ReligionPhonograph concert in the SocialScience 122 from 12:30 to 1:15.Lectures“Race and Culture. Miscegenationand the Race Problem.” ProfessorRobert E. Paik. Social Science 122at 3.MeetingsW. A. A. in the north room ofHa Noyes at 12.Advisory council in the Y. W. C.A., room of Ida Noyes at 12.Interclub council in the alumniroom of Ida Noyes at 12.Wyvern in the alumni room ofIda Noyes at 4.Mirror in the theater of Ida Noyesat 5..Achoth in the wicker room of IdaNoyes at 12.Child Welfare group of the SocialService Administration club in thestudent’s lounge of Ida Noyes at' 7:30.Psychiatric group of the SocialService Administration club in theSocial Science 108 at 7:45.Y. W. C. A. Settlement group inthe Y. W. C. A. room of Ida Noyesat 12:30.Drama group tea at the home ofMrs. A. J. Brumbaugh, 5630 Ken¬wood avenue at 3:30.Board of Social Service and Re¬ligion in the Univei'sity chapel at4:30.MiscellaneousJewish Student foundation tour ofthe Settlement at 4.Foreign Talking Pictures. “Stuer-me Der Leidenschaft.” Internationalhouse at 4:30 and 8.“Forgotten Frontier,” Movie ofKentucky mountain life. Oriental in¬stitute at 4.Advance Registration for Winterquarter in Cobb 210 and 211. Peterson, Bill Lang, and CaptainTommy Flinn did not en.gage in the jcontest, possibilities for the coming j.season could be easily seen, for in |the last analysis it is the strength ,of reserves that determines the sue- jcess of a team, and the reserves 1were the ones that bore the brunt Iof the alumni bat¬tle.The startingMaroon quintetwas composed ofDick Dorsey andStan Kaplan atguards. Bob El-dred at center,and Chuck Merri-field and WallyDuvall at for¬wards. Duvall andKaplan turned innotable floorgames but were onthe whole un.successful in putting theball through the hoop. Dorsey, re¬serve forward last year, has beenchanged over to a guard position be¬cause of his height and apparent abil¬ity in keeping the opposition awayfrom the basket. Chuck Merrifieldand Bob Eldred will be able to fill 'reserve positions this year.Bill Haarlow will not be able to;play until next quarter, but Peter- json and Flinn may engage in theWheaton college game Saturday, jBill Lang probably will be ready in jtime for either the North Central col¬lege or the .Armour Institute games |which follow soon thereafter. iNot a great deal of success is ex- jpected from Coach Norgren’s menthis season for they are small bothin numbers and in stature. Natur¬ally Bill Haarlow will continue hisoutstanding play which ranked himthird among Big Ten scorers last sea¬son and Gordon Peterson can be de-1pended for good work at the pivotposition, but the only senior regular jthat is back this year is Captain |Flinn, a battling defensive player |and a good floor man, but a poor'scorer. ^This week the ba.sketeers will ispend much time in developing a fast jbreak, for on speed and speed alone iwill Maroon success this season de- ipend since the men are small physi- |cally. Duvall and Haarlow fit intosuch a picture, and Dorsey andeither Lang or Kapan will do well atguard. Big Ten coaches will turn theirattention from the gridiron to theconference table next Friday andSaturday when they meet at theHotel Sherman for their annual con¬clave. Various and sundry changesin rules for next year will be dis¬cussed ; sports schedules for the1935-36 season will be completedChief among the points to come upfor discussion will be the rule re¬garding the eligibility of t'^ansferstudents. As it now stands the rulestates that men who have engagedin scheduled games as fi'eshmen inschools outside the conference areonly eligible for two more years ifthey transfer to a Big Ten school.This rule prevented John Rice fromcompetition this year and will pre¬vent Stan Kostka and Bill Bevan ofMinnesota from playing next seasonif it is continued.WRESTLERS ENGAGEY.M.CA SQUADS INPRACTICE SESSIONS The University of Wisconsin DailyCardinal mailed to the Daily Ma¬roon their Big Ten team and in¬cluded Wistert of Michigan on thefirst team. We admit Wistert’s all¬conference ability, but have to re¬mind the Cardinal that Wistert grad¬uated last June and did not play onj the Wolverine outfit this season.*Well, along with the snow comesI the annual flurry of all-Americai teams. And to be no exception inI the sport columnist business we con-j tribute our all-America. We hastenI to .say that we have tried to selectI our team on a basis of individual1, performance against men of all-1American calibre and against teams jof major ranking.R. E. Larson, MinnesotaR. T. Lee,.Alabama R. G. Bevan, MinnesotaC. Robinson, Notre DameL. G. Mucha, WashingtonL. T. Ferrara, PittsburghL. E. Moscrip, StanfordQ. B. Grayson, StanfordH. B. BERWANGER, ChicagoH. B. Borries, NavyF. B. Lund, MinnesotaLONG REPLIES TOBIG TEN EDITORSReply of FormerTulane Student.Awaiting only the results of themeeting of Western Conferencecoaches next Saturday at the HotelSherman, at which the wrestlingschedule for the season will be laidout. Coach Vorres’ matmen are nowworking out daily in Bartlett gym¬nasium.Preliminary meets will includeengagements with local Y. M. C. A.squads and, if agreement can bereached on matters of Big Ten reg¬ulations, with smaller colleges of theChicago vicinity.The additions of Sam Whitesideand Paul Whitney, from the footballteam, will add strength to the heav¬ier weight divisions. Practices willstart at 4 evei-y afternoon, V’orresannounced. (Continued from page 1)his adolescence days when thatuniversity refu.sed to bestow uponthis precocious child a prematurelaw degree. In his vindictivenessIvong has constantly sought to ruinTulane. The Tulane Medical Schoolhas deprived of virtually all facultiesit has enjoyed for decades in the! charity hospital. By private and pub-: lie funds charity hospital has been iI enlarged since Long’s domination. :; Long has politicalized the hospital Istag to such an extent his manhand- jling of that institution has become Ia stench in the nostrils of commun- iity. .Administrative and technical |employees of many years’ service are Ibeing dismissed daily becau.se their !individual families cannot deliver a ibig enough family for vote this great |self-styled dictator. |Recently there was one employee jfor everyone of eighteen hundred 'and twenty-seven patients •« charity ihospital.The truth jest ain’t in Long.David Rosenthal,1122 Manderville St., New Orleans. (Continued from page 1)the A.ssociation’s action, and thelong telegram was received in repl\,prepaid.A second telegram was receivedfrom David Rosenthal of New Or¬leans refuting the statements madeby Long in his an.swer.The Big Ten Editorial associationis composed of the college editors ofthe various Western conference dailynewspapers. The six resolutionspa.ssed by the association cover ma¬jor university problems. They willserve as the basis for a unified edi¬torial policy among the papers, andrepresent the best-available under¬graduate thought on student issues.The association was newly formedthis year on the basis of the “BigTen News Service.”Open Three TennisCourts in Fieldhouse KEEFREY DRUG— SPECIAL —Hot Fudge Pecan Sundae15c1345 E. 55th St. H. P. 0526WE DELIVERPATRONIZE THEMAROONADVERTISERSLonnie Stagg, coach of tennis atthe University, yesterday announcedthat the three tennis courts in theField House are in good conditionand are ready for use. The two dailycla.sses which have not been meetingfor the past week or so because ofbad weather will I’esume their regularschedule on the field house courts, hestated.The varsity squad also will con¬tinue practice where they left offwhen bad weather forced them to dis¬continue playing outdoors.THREE MONTHS'COURSEMOR COLLEGE STUDENTS AND OftADVAmA thorough, inUtuivt, sttnogrmtkk mmmUartint January 1, April 1, Juk i, Oettkml,InUrtating Bookkt untfim, wtnamt otHmUm—vtrita or phono. No solkitoro oaiplapoi,moserBUSINESS COLLlOeEAui MOtiR, 10^ maX$gtdm'Comno$,opomtoHigk9ckooiam4‘oaioM omty, may ho otartod any Mondaysand Evoning. Evening Courses open to miosL116 S. Michigan Ava., Chicago, Randolph 434PUSE THEDAILY MAROONTHEATRE BUREAU MODEL59C PHILCOThis pow^al little Gompset oper-stes on either Alternating or Di-rsrt Gnirent! Approved by Under¬writers. Latest features give ex-eepdonal tone and amasing per-formanee. Ideal for bone, owe,trayeio’ or student.25—EASIEST TERMSCARR’S RADIO STORES847 E. 63rd Street Hyde Park 3990 Live in Home-LikeQuartersWe specialize in attractiverooms for faculty members and studentsat the U. of C.Individual rooms or suitesw^ith or without bath.Ideally arranged for quietand study.Prices to suit your purse.Rates $2.50 to $ 1 2.00 per week.TheHarvard Hotel5714 Blacks tone AvenuePhone Hyde Park 2780Miss Grayce Naismith,Mgr.