WEATHERFair and moderately cold to¬day. Moderate northwestwind.s. Bail? illaroiin Have You SignedThe Maroon PetitionAgainst the Bannings Book?Vol. 35. No. 38. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1934 Price Three CentsNAME 5 MEN AS Richard Washbum ChildJUNIOR MANAGERS Discusses Statesmen ofOF RLACKFRIARS Europe in Mandel TonightAskow, Kendall, Flinn,Humphrey, HilbrantAppointedFive men have been appointedjunior mana£:ers in the Order of jBlackfriars to supervise the annualproduction given during the springquarter. The new managers are tomeet in the Blackfriars office at 2this afternoon. The managers areDavid Humphrey, technical; Irwin.\.skow, business; Gilbert Hilbrant,publicity; John Flinn, company; andGeorge Kendall, production.David Humphrey is art editor forthe Cap and Gown and a member ofSigma Chi. He was a sophomoremanager for the Blackfriar show lastyear, and this year will thestaging, lighting, and other technicaldetails of the production.Busine** ManagerIrwin Askow is a member of thebu.sineas .staff of Phoenix, on theWa-shington prom committee, and amember of Kappa Nu. Last year hewas program manager in the bu.sinessdepartments. This year he will man¬age the entire business department.Gil Hilbrant was also a sophomoremanager last year and will direct theadvance publicity for the show thisyear. He is a member of Phi Kap¬pa Psi, and is on the basketballs(]uad..John Flinn was chorus manager forlast years’ show and is a memberof Psi epsilon. .4s company man¬ager he will help select the andwill direct rehear.sals. George Ken¬dall was an a.ssistant manager for j‘•.VIerger for Millions” and he fills a !position newly created this year, that jof production manager. His duties jwill pertain to both company and |technical departments. Kendall is amember of Chi Psi,Back DeadlineTkc final date for submitting booksto be considered for the next Black-friar .show is December 15. This dateis considerably ahead of last year’sdeadline in order that the organiza¬tion can get started earlier on theproduction and present a more fin¬ished performance next spring. Diplo77tat Speaks 07i*Europea7i DyTiaTnos' Talks in 2nd Lectureof Student ServiceSeries SENIOR PRESIDENT Maroon Begins Drive inOUTLINES PLANS Protest Against Ban onOF ORGANIZATION Ogbum’s CCC P^phletPatterson Names Classj Council, CommitteeMembers HudsoTi Replies toHuey Lo7tg*s WireRichard Washburn ChildFIND FRATERNITYNAME PLATES INPHI GAM HOUSEDebaters MeetN.U.TonightOnand Off CampusThe University debates North-wr.stern. Tonight at S George*r and Everett Storey will engagein a verbal tilt with the Evanstonteam in Reynolds club, room .4.The Maroons will uphold the affirm¬ative of the question, ‘‘Resolved thatthe Federal government adopt a pol¬icy of equalizing education by meansof annual grants to the severalStates for public elementary and sec¬ondary education.”-Messmer is a first year studentwho had experience in foren.sic workwhile attending an Indianapolis highschool.For two years Storey has been as¬sociated with the University DebateUnion. This will be his first plat¬form appearance in debate sinceAt the present time he is man¬ager of the Union.Alto Debate at HinsdaleAt the same time, a negative teamJrom the Union will go to Hinsdale,Illinois, to meet an affimiativeNorthwestern group on the subjectbefore the Hinsdale brotherhood, anorganization of Chicago businessmen.This squad is composed of JosephWitherspoon, Irving Axelrad, andBarney Kleinschsmidt, John Stoner,director of debate, and Wells Bur¬nette, University debater, will ac-eompany the team.Witherspoon has had considerableexperience, having participated ininterscholastic debates in both highschool and junior college.A winner of the highest forensicawards in South Dakota, Axelradwill participate in his second inter¬scholastic University meet, the firstbeiryv with Manchester college, No¬vember 24,Kleinschmidt, sophomore from Chi-PaRo, has not debated for the Uni¬versity prior to this year. The three fraternity name platesthat were still missing were foundlate last .Monday night by CampbellWilson of Uhi Gamma Delta. Theplaques, belonging to Phi DeltaTheta. .41pha Tau Omega, and Sig-ga .41i)ha Epsilon, were discoveredunder the Phi Gams’ official welcomemat.The name phupies were first foundto be missing, along with 23 fra¬ternity trophies, on November 17.City and campus police were put towork on the case at once.A few days later, the trophieswere discovered concealed in twoblack bags in a Judson Court wash¬room by Baratt Maschal, a resident.They were claimed by the Buildingand Grounds department and return¬ed to the fraternity houses.Petty thievery such as the cupsand plaques has occurred in the (last,but never to such a large extent. Richard Washburn Child, noteddiplomat, will speak in Mandel halltonight at 8:30 in the second of theseries of six lectures sponsored Lythe Student Lecture service. Witha long experience of personal anddiplomatic contact with leading Eu¬ropean statesmen he comes well pre¬pared to discuss the subject ‘‘Dyna¬mos of European Politics.” He willbe introduced by Dopald .‘^le.singer,associate dean of the division of theSoc’al Sciences.Mr. Child has consented to turnthe latter part of his lect ire intoa discussion during which time hewill answer questions from the audi¬ence. Tickets for the leCure, pric¬ed at 55 and 85 cents, may be .secur¬ed at the box office in the .Man-del hall cloister at any time today.A)' seats are reserved.Special Economic AdmissionMr. Child’s last diplomatic postgave him opportunity to observeEuropean politics as a whole. Hewas named by the present adminis¬tration as special European economicadviser to the State department. Hisduties included conferences with im¬portant industrialists, statesmen, andeconomists of England, France, Ger.many. Austria, and Italy.The lecture tonight has been sub¬titled ‘‘Personal Experiences withHitler, Mussolini, and Fascism,” andwill develop around their place in theEuropean situation.Distinguished CareerAmong the leading Europeanstatesmen with whom he has comein per.sonal contact and about whomwhom he will talk are Mussolini, thelate (’haucellor Dollfuss, RamsayMacDonald, Sir John Simon, LloydGeorge, Barthou, von Neurath, Mas-■saryk, de Valera, King Victor Em¬manuel, and the King .Xlbert of theBelgians. What Europe wants ofherself, what she wants of us, howshe is going about to get the.sethings are a few of the aspects ofthe present situation which havecome under the analytical eye of thisluacticed observer.Besides his most recent ])osts,Richard Washburn Child has had adistinguished public career. In 1917he entered war finance work in thedepartment of the United Statestreasury. Following the war he be¬came editor of the Collier’s Weekly,a jiost that he resigneil to become |United States ambassador to Italy in j1921. i ! The following telegram w'as sentOrganization of the senior class | P* Hudson to Senatorgot under way yesterday when EllPatterson, president of the graduat¬ing group, announced the personnel Huey P. Long in response to histelegram of yesterday:SENATOR HUEY P, LONGfor the class council and the various j BATON ROUGE, LOUISIANAcommittees. John Barden was nam¬ed vice president and chairman ofthe council.In a statement to The Daily Ma¬roon Patterson said, ‘‘In outliningthe organization of the senior class,and in choosing the right persons tocarry out my plans, I have had butone objective in mind, namely, to getresults. The senior class has takenon certain responsibilities that mustbe realized and carried out by every¬one and it is my particular respon¬sibility to see that nothing is leftundone.First New Plan Class‘‘The class of ’35 was the first toenter the University under the newplan, and it is my sincere belief thatthis class is one of the finest everto be enrolled here. Modestly To Start Circulation ofCampus PetitionsTodayAn intensive drive has been start¬ed by The Daily Maroon to circulateand gain the support of the cam¬pus for the petition, sponsored byTeh Daily Maroon, protesting thebarring of the educational pamphletby William F. Ogburn, distinguishedservice profe.ssor of Sociology at theUniversity, from the camps of theCivilian Conservation Corps. Theresolution was announced and print¬ed in the columns of the Maroonlast week.Staff members of The Dally Ma¬roon will attempt to contact all stu-EXPLAIN FORCED RESIGNATION j dents and faculty members in an ef-OF REVEILLE STAFF AND EX- to cover the campus cmpletely.PULSION OF FOUR STUDENTS {"‘^titions were sent out to all fra-FROM SCHOOL. HAVE YOU ' ^ i„ ; copies will be circulated among theHEARD OF FREEDOM OF PRESS j members of the faculty within theAND OPINIONHOWARD P. HUDSON,AFTER WADING THROUGH RE¬CENT TELEGRAM EXTOLLINGYOUR ACCOMPLISHMENTS CAN¬NOT FIND REFERENCE TO LOU¬ISIANA STATE NEWSPAPER SIT¬UATION. YOU SAY I DON’TKNOW THE TRUTH. WHY NOTThe Big Ten Editorial associationwill take a united stand on this op¬position to Long’s censorship. Al-enough, we are most anxious to en- | ready word has been received fromcourage and sponsor classes of sim¬ilar caliber in the future. For thisreason we intend to mlake everypossible effort to support and pro¬mote the ‘‘Leaders of ’39” move¬ment. I have appointed a competentcommittee to carry out these plans,and I am counting on the entiresenior class for their whole-heartedsupport in this endeavor.' The class council headed by Bar-j den includes Waldemar Solf as treas-i urer. Sue Richardson as secretary,I Dan Clomset representing the biolog-i ical science division, Charles Tyrolerj from the social .science division,I Philip White from physical science,I Betty Kreuscher from humanities,I Don BelLstrom from the Businessschool, and Sidney Hyman from thelauv school. Charles Greenleaf,(Continued on page 4) the Daily Illini and the IndianaDaily Student supporting the standtaken by The Daily Maroon, andmore replies are expected later.Dean W. SpencerOutlines Futuresin Business Fields next few days. The petition will alsobe distributed to the women’s clubsEDITOR, THE DAILY MAROON | campus and posted in the variousmen’s and women’s domitories.Post PetitionStudents who are not reachedthrough any of these channels maysign the petition in the office of TheDaily Maroon, room 15, Lexingtonhall. Any other student organiza¬tions wishing to lend their supportmay obtain copies in the Maroon of¬fice. Other places on campus wherethe petition will be posted will beannounced later.Condemning the action of RobertFechner, director of the CCC, forcensoring Professor Ogburn’s book¬let, entitled ‘‘You and Machines,”the petition cites it as ‘‘an unjustinterference with freedom of opin¬ion and evidence of a policy of theAdministration tending to pervertthe American system of free publiceducation into an engine of indoc¬trination and regimentation of opin¬ion, to the detriment of freedom,progress, and democracy.” In con¬clusion, it urges Fechner to ‘‘re-.scind his order barring the afore¬said book from the camps of theMASTERS TO SEEPRESENTATION OF‘ANDREW JACKSON’Enumerating the opportunities forbusiness appointments, William H.Spencer, Dean of the School of Busi¬ness, concluded the freshman lectureseries on vocational guidance yes¬terday afternoon in Haskell hall.‘Fascism Has Just Begun! TrendsShow It as Need for Democracy ’.-Child Edgar Lee Masters, author of theplay, ‘‘Andrew Jackson,” which willbe presented in its world premiereby the Dramatic Association tomor¬row night, will be present for oneof the performances, according toinformation received by Frank Hur-burt O’Hara yesterday.The author, who is travelling fromNew York to see his production, re¬fused to indicate which of the per¬formances he would attend but stat¬ed definitely that he would be pres- j Corps, and to abandon any policy ofent on one occasion. Soon after his ' censorship in them,arrival in Chicago, he will be a Nation-Wide Cooperationguest at a tea given by Mrs. Edgar ; The sponsorship and circulation ofJ. Goodspeed where he will meet the I this petition are a part of the gen-members of the cast and discuss the i eral policy of The Daily Maroon,play with them. I which actively supports the freedom‘‘Andrew Jackson” is Masters’ first I of opinion in the United States anddi amatic work and it is being re- j condemns any movement or actionceived with much interest because: which interferes unjustly with thisof his fame as a literary figure in j right. Other organizations through-the fields of biography, poetry, and I out the country are joining the Ma-fiction. His noted works include f roon in fighting the stand taken bythe ‘‘Spoon River Anthology” and a j the officials of the Civilian Conserv-I ation Corps in this matter.By WELLS DIs Fascism at its zenithi*Is it desirable and successful inEurope? iWhat are its possibilities in theUnited States?“Trends in Europe today show evi- |denee that the Fascist movement has ^just begun. Where tried 't has cer- \tainly been successful to a high de- ;gree, and this success will undoubt¬edly encourage others to preservetheir democracy by the same means.As far as the IGiited States is con¬cerned, I don’t think there shouldbe any worry. Dur constitution istoo strong in the first jilace, andsecondly, we have experienced aform of dictatorship ever since The¬odore Roo.sevelt,” replied RichardWashburn Child, erstwhile ambassa¬dor to Italy and special Europeanenvoy, to the above questions wheninterviewed by The Daily Maroonlate yesterday.Chihl is very commonplace andCAP AND GOWNAll subscriptions to the Cap andGown must be turned in by noonon December 18, in order to countin the club and fraternity .salescontest, which closes at this time.At present Delta Sigma and theAlpha Delts are leading with thelargest number of sales. .BURNETTEnot the man one would expect tomeet as having been affiliated withthe state department abroad for overtwelve years. He proved to be aman of opinions as well as experi¬ence. His opinions, however, some¬times carried him -away to a pointwhere he committed himself in mat¬ters of state. His wife, apparentlythe unvoiced diplomat, many timeschecked his statements in order toprevent unintended “slips” from ap¬pearing in the i)ress. One of his fav¬orite expre.ssions is, “as Mussolinimany times has said to me.”Fascism to him does not mean dic¬tatorship, it means democracy in anew form. It is a means of produc¬ing a corporate state in which thepeople get tired of speaking forthemselves and choose a man tospeak for thehi. The dictatorship ismerely the transitional stage. Thegoal is a government similar to thatof a corporation, highly centralizedwith a man at the head and a legis¬lative body acting as a board of di¬rectors to speak and act as seemsbest for the majority. In his opin¬ion, the minority has too long con¬trolled acts of government.When asked why Fascism was de¬sirable, Child remarked, “It is neces¬sary to save the real ends of a de¬mocracy, which I believe are preserv¬ation of capitalism, the family, andreligion. Its opponent, Communism,acts in the same way but only to(Continued on page 4) The first issue of The Courier, a .4merican History at the University-new publication of the Friends of letter, read at that time, from Gov.,, T 1 XI. 1 J XU- 1 ei'nor Henry Horner, a recognizedthe Library to be released this week, %■ i -ii i u •. authox’ity on Lincoln, will also be in-will be devoted to the University’s (.juded.collection of Lincolniana, now on special edition of the bulletin,permanent exhibit irt the Lincoln with a separate title page for theroom on the second floor of Harper Lincoln exhibit, will be made avail-Library.Appearing in the fonn of a 16-1 able to the public by the UniversityPress. The publication is beingprinted by the Lakeside Press of booklet, the initial publication Donnelley and Sons company,will feature articles by M. Llewellyn \ series of photographs of theDean Spencer explained that therewere greater openings in statistics j biopnaphy of Lincolnand accounting than in many other j ===================================================================================================“The VV’orld War has given stim- [First Issue of Courier Will beIllation for knowledge of statistics! _ _ j- , , ^ ,, ,i„ bushuss,” the speaker stated, j DCVOtCd tO jNeW LtUCOlU LOUeCtlOU“which in turn has seen the neces-1sity for ascribing past records. Thisxieed for statisticians and account¬ants will not be decreased no matterin what direction we move,” he con¬tinued.In discussing the New Deal as itpertained to business and other vocational opportunities. Dean Spen¬cer stated his belief that PresidentRoosevelt’s brainchild tends towardgreater solidarity and collectivism inbusiness. “Whether we like it or not,the New Deal is causing a freezingup of vocational opportunities,” he , . .said. “In the second place it tends ! Raney, direction of the University j Lincoln room have been taken whichto stifle private enterprise, resulting 1 Libraries, describing the exhibits in published later on, in thein a tendency to eliminate vocation-; the Li„c ‘h'^ a snide to the opportunities.” ' ous William h. Barton collection, |, the planned economy j and a page on the George E. Wright ,of the New Deal multiplies govern- : portrait of Abraham Lincoln, whichment jobs and lays stress on minds ! hangs on the south wall of the room. ;trained for research, in which posi- i An engraving of the portrait will;tions are also available. : be reproduced in the bulletin and ialso a facsimile letter by Willie Lin- ij coin, son of the great president, writ- ,! ten from Chicago three years before :1 the early death of the boy. !Print Speeches jI Speeches delivered at the meeting ;I of the Friends of the Library lastj spring, when the acquisition of theLincoln collection by the Universitywas announced, will also be print-' ed. These include addresses by Carlj Sandburg, noted poet, Lloyd Lewis,j dramatic editor of the Daily News,I and William E. Dodd, ambas.sadorto Germany aiid Andrew MacLeish' distinguished service professor ofREGISTRATIONAll students in the divisions ofthe Social sciences and the Physi¬cal sciences, who have not as yetcompleted their registration, maydo so today. A temporary officeof registration for these studentsis located in Cobb hall, rooms 210and 211. The office is open from8:45 to 11:30 and from 1:30 to4:30.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1934(Sltf iatlg iMarnonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER^90ciatfd gblUjtate-«<9S4 (^oQf^rBiarsl 1935^fUnsON MISC0N9HThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, aniil Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarter by The Daily Maroon CompaT^,_6831_Univergity_Avenue^Editorial office: Lexington hall. Room 15; business office:Room 15A. Telephones: Local 46 and Hyde Park 9221.Subscription 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. All opinions in TheDaily Maroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily theviews of the University administration.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the poetoffice at Chicago. Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publica¬tion of any material appearing in this paper. The Daily Maroonwill not responsible for returning any unsolicited manuscripts.Public letters should be addressed to the Editor, The DailyMaroon, Lexington hall. University of Chicago. Letters shouldbe limited to 200 words in length, and should bear the author’ssignature and address, which will be withheld if requested..■\x»oiiymous letters will be disregarded.BOARD OF CONTROLHOWARD P. HUDSON, Editor-in-ChiefWILLIAM S. O’DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOWARD M. RICH, News EditorDAV’ID H. KUTNER, News EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCI.ATESRuth Greeneb.iumHenry F’. Kelley Raymond LahrJ anet LewyRalph W. Nicholson JeanneWilliam StolteW. WatsonBUSINESS ASSOCIATESZalmon Goiliniith Robert McQuilkin Everett StoreyEDITORIAL assistantsShirley BakerJohn BallengerJack BrackenWells D. BurnetteRussell CoxSidney Outright Jr. George FelsenthalZcnia GoldbergRuby HowellJulian A. KiserGodfrey Lehman June RappaportGeorge SchustekJames SnyderEdward S. SternElinor TaylorMary WalterPaul LynchAllen Rosenbaum BUSINESS ASSISTANTSHarold Siegel Roy WarshawskyRichard Smith Seymour WeinsteinNight Editor: Raymond LahrWednesday, December 5, 1934OFF TO A FLYING STARTWhen the Big Ten editors met in Chicago lastweek-end to decide upon their common interestsand for the Big Ten Editorial Association they didnot realize how soon they would have a chanceto band together in a concentrated campaign.But the resolution condemning Huey Long for hiscensorship of the Louisiana State University paperforced immediate action.The response has been gratifying as reportsfrom the member schools indicate that they willcooperate to the fullest. The purpose for thisunited stand is not only to shed light on the Louis¬iana situation, but to prevent a simular occurancein middle-western schools. With an active organ¬ization this idea should be realized.Other resolutions passed by the Association,while not so sensational as the Long motion, areworthy of mention. They are:We further go on record as unalterably op¬posed to any political machinations in educationalinstitutions, local, state, or national.Military training, as a compulsory course,should be abolished.We oppose the tactics of so-called pacifist or¬ganizations, which, by their activities in otherfields, tend to discredit the ideal of and the move¬ment toward world peace.We condemn the existence of duplicate, un¬necessary, auid parasitic so-called honorary or pro¬fessional organizations on the university cam- ’puses, many of such organizations being rackets,all of them being superfluous. We pledge ourefforts toward the elimination of this evil.We give our support to the Western Confer¬ence Athletic Commission ruling prohibiting post¬season intercollegiate contests.It is obvious that some of these resolutions donot apply strictly to the University. We do not ihave compulsory military training, nor are we;overburdened with honorary or professional or- ;ganizations. As a privately-endowed, liberal in- ;stitution we are qutie free from from “political !machinations.”But if The Daily Maroon can aid other schools 'in eradicating these evils, we are glad to lend oursupport. The Big Ten Editorial Association is a istep forward.—H. P. H.SIGN!.Active work in circulating The Daily Maroonpetition urging the lifting of the ban on ProfessorWilliam F. Ogburn’s pamphlet “You and Ma-'chines” written for use in the CCC camps, hasLegun. Three general groups will be contacted, I the faculty, student organizations, and the unaf-j filiated students.j An important part of the drive will be directedat the fraternities and clubs, despite the heavyj demand made upon them to support campus pro-I jects. We believe that these groups will want toback actively such an enterprise. It is a splendid! opportunity for them to refute the criticism some-i times made that they are purely social and haveno interests outside their own groups.Here is your chance to go on record as opposed■ to dictatorial censorship.—H. P. H.The Travelling BazaarBy RABELAISTHEY COOED TO GERTRUDEThe Renaissance Society heard Gertrude SteinSunday night. After the lecture. Miss. Stein wasthe Society’s guest at a reception. They allgathered ’round. The bright lights of Chicagodecked out in all their finery. But Miss Steinwould have none of it. A short, crisp sentencewas all she needed to dismiss the name.s at whoseslightest mention we common mortals grab forthe ground and grovel in the earth. There wasone person there. A young college student wait¬ing on table in street clothes. Miss. Stein rose inall her grandeur, shook society from her heelsand spent her spare moments with the youngwaiter who took her somewhat as a matter ofcourse (no pun intended). Then when she startedto leave, she conveniently forgot the acceptedpoliteness of the “goodnight and goodbye’’ to thethrong but made her way slowly over to thewaiter in the corner and bid a lengthy farewellto. ...Merle Giles!♦ *A REAL HONEST-TO-GOD CONTESTRabelais has toyed around with his public longenough. He has run fake contests and put fakewords into fake peoples’ mouths. Now he is goingto turn over a new leaf.... at least for a fewmoments. He is running a contest... .but a realcontest this time. Every year it has been tra¬ditional to select the most beautiful female andthe handsomest male on the campus. So Rabelais,always first to uphold glorious traditions handeddown from the ages, is running this contest onthe level and in all .seriousness. Every studenton the campus is permitted one vote for each.One vote for the most beautiful female and onevote for the handsomest male. Please enter intothis contest in the spirit that it is being con¬ducted. Send your votes to Rabelais, care of TheDaily Maroon. All ballots must be signed withthe name and address of the voter. Rabelais willtake every precaution to see that there is no du¬plication in the ballotting and further that onlythe votes of registered students at the Univer¬sity will be tallied.Surely, my good and worthy knights, there isa fair blossom in your midst that awakens inyou the full fire of passionate admiration. Theirredescent light in her eyes, the glorious shadesof her hair as the sun toys with it, the cool calmof her cheeks, her stature as she stands in frontthe ’C’ bench....all of these. Give us her name....give her the tangible benefit of your admir¬ation in the form of a ballot.Then, my fragile and tender maidens, it is nottoo much to expect that somewheres in yourheart strides a grecian-god. A grecian-god cometo life on the campus. Bringing back the gloriesthat were Greece, the masculinity that won forthat race immortality in sculpturdom.. Oh come,be not bashful! Rabelais waits anxiously at theMaroon office to receive your ballot. He wantsto know the center of your admiration. Eventhugh your hero doesn’t even know you, do yourpart toward helping him along in life. Attainthat great spirituality that knows-no minorboundaries of time, place or action, but cries outforever, doing its part.Now, just to make certain that everything isclearly defined in the little heads of our belovedreaders, we will list the rules of the contest.1. The contest is to elect the most beautifulgirl and the handsomest male on the campus.2. Every registered student at the University ofChicago is permitted one vote for each office,(i. e. one vote for the most beautiful girl and onevote for the handsomest male on the campus.)3. The contest closes positively at Midnightnext Monday.4. All ballots must be signed with the name andaddress of voter.5. All duplicate ballots will be thrown out.6. Votes must either be delivered to Rabelaisin person or sent to Rabelais care of The DailyMaroon.7. The winners of the contest will be announcedin next Wednesday’s Travelling Bazaar. We willprint photographs of the ideal couple, along witha short biography of their life up to then. Fromthen on there’s no telling! On Thursday an¬nouncements of the winners of the contest alongwith their photographs will appear in all themetrapolitan papers. Rabelais has also arrangedfor photographs of the winners to appear in Col¬lege Humor, The Collegiate Digest and Univer¬sity.8. Rabelais pledges his word that the contestwill be run strictly on the level.* * *FAMOUS LAST WORDSI have but one vote to give to my girl Letters toI the Editor“A DEFENSE” OF THE DRA¬MATIC ASSOCIATIONDecember 3. 1934.Two “blackball” comments on thej activities of the Dramatic Associa-j tion have been printed in The Dailyi Maroon. So far, the officers of theI D. A. have not offered a single word' of defense in their behalf. The con-; troversy seems to have arisen fromI the choice of casts for the Fresh¬men plays presented during the last |two weeks.Fortunately, I happened to be 1chosen to act in the il^eshman plays |and considered myself lucky in view |of the fact that there were over jI 100 freshmen in the tryouts.. There-jj fore, I cannot feel as disturbed as jH. R. over the D. A. tests given the j! freshmen. In fact, I can readily un- |j derstand and defend the D. A.’s po- jI sition in choosing a cast from sucha zealous throng of aspirants. How¬ever, after the stinging rebuke of |H. R. and more blackball by “Hilde- Ibrand and Henry,” no reply, to date, ihas been presented by the 1). A. in 'its defense. By retarding the defenseof its policy the D. A. has createdmore disfavor. Such action casts ashadow of doubt on the reliability ofthe D. A. officers in upholding theassociation that they represent.Furthermore, a “crowd” of 50 or 60attending a Chicago Saturday nightpremiere of the “Joyous Season”does not enhance the organizationalability of the D. A. Or as Nee Hi,the child jdiilosopher, would perhapssummarize it, “Dar’s sumpin’ wrongsomeplace ’cuz ev’rything aint allkerrect.”Having the interest of the D. heart, I see no reason why H. R.should be given the incentive toexercise such outright contempt forthe D. A. if proper precautions weretaken by the officer.*. However, H.R.’s suggestions should be consid¬ered and put int'' practice in orderto prevent any further “washing ofdirty linen in public” of the I).by prospective actors or actre.sse.-.It seems as though some form of anaggressive and rigorous campaignagainst such abusive publicity is nec¬essary if the I). A. contemplates as¬suming any respectable position onor outside the campus. Such a cam-'; paign would, perhaps, necessitate areorganiaztion of the D. A. or, atleast, a change in its policy. What¬ever action is taken, the D. A. mustmake an effort to redeem itself andso close the curtain on a play repletewith bad acting and bad judgment.I realize this is not an enthusiasticsupport of the officers of the D.still I believe that they can and willdo something to aleviate the situa¬tion that has been created, thus re¬gaining some of the prestige that awell organized D. A. should have.R. M. D.Today on theQuadranglesMusic and Religion !Carillon recital. University chapel iat 4:30. ’ |Phonograph concert in the Social !Science Assembly hall from 12:30jto 1:15. iLectures i“Dynamos of European Politics.Personal experience with Hitler,Mussolini, and Fascism.” RichardWashburn Child, former U. S. Am¬bassador to Italy. Leon Mandel hallat 8:30.MeetingsB. W’. O. North room, Ida Noyeshall from 12 to 1.Faculty luncheon. South recep¬tion room, Ida Noyes at 12.Mirror. Ida Noyes theater at 5.French circle. Y. W. C. A. room.PUBLIX CAFETERIA1165 East 63rd StreetSECOND FLOOR“You can buy a ticket home forChristmas with the money yousave eating the Publix way.” Ida Noyes hall at 7:30. jJunior Mathematical club. Profes- jsor L. M. Graves on “History of Al- !gebra.” Common room, Eckhart at'4:30.Student a.ssembly of School of |Business Round Table discussion on jinflation. Speakers: Stuart Meech, iT. V. Smith, and Garfield V. Cox. jHaskell hall at 11. |French club. Ida Noyes hall at,7:30.Miscellaneous j“Two Thieves.” A Russian film ]sponsored by the N. S. L. Social Sci- |ence Assembly hall at 8. jSocial dancing. Ida Noyes theater ^at 7:30.Tarpon club sponsors open houseat Ida Noyes hall from 4 to 5.Advance registration for winterquarter in Cobb 210 and 211.PLEDGING .Delta Up.silon announces thepledging of George Davenport of)Chicago.Beta Theta Pi announces the Ipledging of Orrin Klapp of Chicago, jA cribbage intramural fraternity has been started at the Uni-1versity of New Hampshire (Dur¬ham ). I 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 subscription.s.Very liberal commission basis. Sev¬eral special Christmas offers now.Write or call T. E. Kloch. The Chi¬cagoan. 407 S. Dearborn St. Suite1505.FOR S.4LE—I^arge size men’snorthern raccoon coat. At a rare bar¬gain. Phone Dorchester 4333.Driving to Los Angeles December21. Return January 6. Take 2. Ref¬erences. Holly Court 6105.DREXELWednesday“DAMES”Ruby Keeler and Dick PowellDailjr Mata. 15c till 6:39VAo<^ V r ’J koo^ ■ ■g,oO<iLUNCHEON1 1 -SO to 5 P. MDINNER5 to 9 P MSchool of BusinessFall DanceIDA NOYES9-1FRIDAYGene DavisAnnouncing;thfc University Symphony Or¬chestra concert Friday, Decem¬ber 7th, conducted byCARL BRICKENMANDEL HALLTickets 25 to 50 cents8:30 Orchestra$1.00 a Couple Everybody WelcomeDAILY MAROON SPORTSWEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1934 Page ThreeFsi Upsilon Qualifies 6; Leads \ POLO TEAM MEETSin Second Day of I-M Swimmingp*- Kappa Psi Will3 in Finals toHeld Tonight EnterBeoncludin>r the two days of pre¬lim nary eliminations, five eventsWi re run off yesterday in the annualIr.tTimural water carnival. The fin¬al' are scheduled for tonight at 7 :30af Bartlett gym.Whereas Phi Kappa Psi led thequalifiers Monday, Psi Upsilon super¬ceded them yesterday as the leadingorganization, four men from thatfraternity qualifying in th» fourevents. Upsilon also will have arepresentative team in each of thetw( medley relays. Alpha Delta Phi, jDelta Upsilon, Phi Psi, and the inde-]i. t'dent Pessimists qualified in threee\"'ts.Finalist*the 100-yard free style race jthe jualifiers are Barr (Psi Upsilon), i\V',.'ht. Howard (Pessimists), Stev¬ens (Psi Upsilon), (Pessimls^^). and Wilson (Alpha Delta Phi),111 ine lOO-yard breast stroke are iWl.iney (Phi Delta Theta), llarsha(urattaehedl, Waldman (Phi BetA1).'*a>. and ('hapin (Psi Upsilon).^'nalists in the lOO-yard back!-troKe are Schlesinger (Psi Upsilon), !CifT md (Delta Upsilon), Bosworth(I’t, Kappa Psi), and Waldman (PhiMeta Delta. Participants in the final jraci of the IfiO-yard relay will be Al- ipha Delta Phi, Phi Kappa Psi, Psi |I’psdon, Delta Upsilon, and the Pes-!'fniists. Phi Kappa Psi, Psi Upsilon, ;Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Beta Delta, andDelta Upsilon will .swim in the ISO- :y;;'^ medley relay.Favor Phi P»iBecause of its performance .Mon(|j.> Phi Psi is favored to capture ith( University championship. It has |placed eight men in the eight events jthat make up the tournament, lead- Iing Psi Upsilon, its foremost oppon- |ent, by two. Alpha Delta will enter ifne men in the finals tonight, and!DetU Upsilon, with four entries, bids |fair to end high up in the final rank- img IThe current carnival has been fea- !tur»:l by a reduction in the competi¬tion that Intramural swimmers havehac to meet in the past. For thefirs*, time, varsity swimmers havehfcrt banned from participation, asha'/e freshmen showing promise ofv;.'‘:ty calibre. Conference PapersPick Honor TeamFollowing a custom introducedlast year. The Daily Maroon inconjunction with the other BigTen conference newspapers wdllpick an all-conference footballteam. Letters have been sent toall conference sport editors ask¬ing them to send their choices forfirst and second honor teams toThe Daily Maroon.Two points are given to everyman picked on a first team andone point to a second team mem¬ber. Those men receiving themost points will be designated asthe first team while their closestrivals will receive second-placehonors. ALUMNI AFTER I-MSWIMMING CARNIVALHARMAN, FUNK WINFALL l-M HORSESHOE,GOLF TOURNAMENTSRoland Funk beat John Uilbertin the intramural fall golf tourney,.scoring a brilliant 75 on the soggyJackson Park course. Funk was 2up in the 18 holes, taking the lasthole when Gilbert hooked his drive.Harry Harman, ace horseshoethrower of the Optimists, beat histeammate Jim Whittenberger for theindejiendent singles championship.Harman downed Sinsheimer andW'hittenberger defeated Peck in thesemi-finals imtches. Both finalistshave sailed through the tournamentwith little difficulty.The same Optimists stars plowedright through the doubles oppositionto take the doublbs title. Fraternityand independent doubles were play¬ed in one tournament in lack of suf¬ficient entries to justify separatebrackets. Harman and Whittenber¬ger beat Gil Hilbrant and Wally Du¬vall of Phi Psi in the final match.Alex Frankel of Phi B. D. beatDave Silverstein of Phi Sigma Deltfor first place in the fraternity sin¬gles. Ed Holtsberg of D. U., winnerof the third bracket, drew a bye inthe finals and so gets third.Keenan Sheldon of C. T. S. willplay Winston Bostick of the Indepen¬dents in the finals of the intramuraltennis tournament. Five former captains of water poloteams will be on hand tonight toform the nucleus of the alumni teamin the annual fray between the var¬sity water polo squad and their pre¬decessors. The game will be playedfollowing the finals of the intramuralsw'imming meet.Frank Nahser, last year’s captainwill offer his help to the old-timers.Jack Szold, ’29, Barroli, ’30, McMil-an, ’31, and East, ’33, are the otherex-captains who will play. LarryGoodnow, Andy Brislen, Hal Lauf-man, and Don Moore, captain ofswimming in 1981 are some morenotables of other days who will beon hand to play. McNeil, McMahon,I Marron, Silverstein, and Glomset areI further possibilities for the game.The probable varsity lineup in¬cludes Dan Walsh at goal, GeorgeNicolla and Hubert Will, and Shel¬don Bernstein, at guards, and ChuckDwyer, Joe Stolar and Ray McDon¬ald in the forward spots. ♦These men will be backed up bya capable bunch of sophomores. JackHoms, Jay Brown. Nate Koenig, KarlAdams, and Bob Bethke are some ofthe good second-year men who may.see action.Horse Poloists toPlay at Stock Show-As a jiart of the festivities in con¬nection with the international live; stock exposition at the Union stockyards this week, the University polo, team will play two games. The sec-! ond team, consisting of Fred Dever-: eux at number 1 position, GeorgeI Benjamin playing at number 2, and! Paul Gustafson, number 3, will playI this afternoon at 3.! John Bodfish will play number 1,j Jack Christian number 2, and Lloydi Powers number 3 w’hen the firsti team plays on Saturday afternoon; against an opponent, as yet unan¬nounced. Saturday’s game will be at3 also.GET READERS DRUG STOREVESS at KUNZE CONFECTIONERY61 St and DorchesterDry CingeraleHi-Ball SpecialPulp Lime RickeyPlain White Soda BELCROVE RESTAURANT6052 Cottage GroveSARNAT DRUG CO.1438 E. 57th StreetThey We Pouring InBUT You can still hand inyour pet “Cag” to thePHOENIX “GAO” CONTESTThe prize you knowis a big box of LifeSavers of many, manyflavors. Members ofthe Phoenix staff areineligible. You haveuntil Friiday to han<dit inWATCH FOR THE PRIZE CAC IN THEDECEMBER ISSUE OF THEPHOENIXWARNING ! ! !We can’t let you know about it now,BUT watch for the ....BIGGESTBESTBURLESQUIESTBOOKEver To Be Seen On This Campus LAST CALLON THESE ITEMS FORCHRISTMAS50 Xmas cards withname $1.0025 Xmas cards withname 1.45100 Xmas cards withname 2.9525 Xmas cards withname 2.7525 Xmas etchings withname - 2.95Also hundreds of other stylesof cards at wide range ofprices.2 decks monogrammedplaying cards ... 1.0024 books monogrammedmatches 1.0050 “Informal Cards”with name andenvelopes 1.00Printed stationery(Hundreds ofstyles) 1.00Monogrammed BridgeTable Cover .... j .0012 Bridge Pads withname and 4pencils 1.00100 visiting cards 1.00GIFTS FOR ALL OF THEFAMILYVISIT US TODAYWOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE13 M E. 57th St. OpenNear Kimbark Ave. Evenings*★★★★★★★★★★★★PATRONIZE THEMAROONADVERTISERS Rules Committee Designs Smaller,Livelier Basketball for This YearRecognizing the interest of bask¬etball spectators in high scores, theNational Basketball committee hasauthorized a livelier ball this sea¬son. The ball is slighty smaller, andcan be handled with greater easethan the one used last year.This, however, is only one of 17significant changes made by the com¬mittee, although none of them are asdrastic as the three and ten secondrules, which are left in the sameform as last year.An important change has beenmade in timing. As formerly, time Sis out for all fouls, but if the ball ;goes back to center after the throw, jas is the case after technical fouls, idouble fouls, or any successful free ' shot, time is not resumed until thecenter toss has been made. Whenthe free throw, following a personalfoul, is missed, time is resumed whenthe ball misses the basket, whereaslast season the timer started theclock as soon as the ball reachedthe plane of the hoop whether theshot was good or not.A special section has been pro¬vided for “beefers.” Officials arecompelled by rule to penalize coachesor anyone on the bench if remarksare addressed to players or officialsduring the game. Other i'ule changesare minor in character, and will notaffect seriously the 500 men whoplay varsity and intramural basket¬ball at the University. LOCAL BUSINESSMEN HONOR GRIDPLAYERS TODAYThe 1934 Maroon football teamwill be honored tonight by the 55thstreet Business Men’s association atthe association’s 11th annual dinnerfor the team, which will be held atthe Shoreland hotel. Members of theteam, and their girls, and members ofthe Maroon coaching staff, will behailed by more than 300 of the localbusiness men. .Mayor Edward J. Kelly will attendthe banquet to extend his greetingsto the team. The principle speakeiwill be Col. Frank Knox, publisherof the Chicago Daily News. Dancingwill follow the dinner.m^4r-EASVThroat Ease?. . 4/01/ sc^ aMouthpAJL ! says Al JolsonThat's why I prefer Old GoldsAl Jolson ... the man who made “Mammy” famous on stage and screen O P. Lorillard Co., (nc.RABELAIScon(ductsanHonesMo-CoodnessCONTESTTHE QUESTION THAT HAS BEEN TORTURING THECAMPUS IS NOW ABOUT TO BE ANSWEREDEvery student at the University receives one vote inthe selection of “THE MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL ONTHE CAMPUS” and one vote for “THE HANDSOMESTMAN ON CAMPUS.”Contest Closes Monday atMidnight.All Ballots Must Be Signed.Send Your Vote toRABELAISCare of Daily Maroon BALLOTI hereby cast my vote foras “The Most Beautiful Girl andas “The Handsomest Man.”SignedAddressPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1934the cigarette thats MILDERthe cigarette that tastes betteri-<*4 SlALCO Co.FRATERNITY FACTS ' DEKES ENTERTAIN 1 THEATERBy DAVID KUTNER 20 CHILDREN FROM By DAVID KUTNERPsi Upsilon, PSI UPSILONfirst chartered atUnion Collegre,Schenectady, N.Y., celebratedthe one-hund¬redth anniversa¬ry of its found¬ing last year.The O m e g achapter of Psi U\v a s started atthe old ChicagoU n i V e r s ity in1869 and becameestablished o nthe present cam¬pus in 1 8 9 7.Since its found¬ing, the fraterni¬ty has follow’eda conservativepolicy of growth, placing chapters in27 major educational institutions inthe United States and Canada.Among’ its famous alumni areChester A. Arthur and William H.Taft, former presidents of the Unit¬ed States; Henry Stimson, formerSecretary of State; AmbassadorBullitt; Harry P. W'hitney; AmosAlonzo Stagg; Cornelius Vanderbilt;Herbert Bridgman; and Gifford Pin-chot.University trustees who are PsiU’s are W’m. Bond, T. E. Donnelly,James Stifler, and Wm. Blair.On the faculty at the Universityare Percy H. Boynton, George W.Sherburn, Carl W. Bricken, HenryC. Morrison, George Howland, H. F.Gosnell, S. B. Barrett, E. A. Oliver,J. B. Herrick, and Coach A. A,Stagg, Jr.47 ACTIVESThere are 47 men active in Psi Uat the present time as well as twopledges, and 20 of these men live inthe chapter house, located at 5639University avenue. Ten men playfootball, including the captain, tw'Oall-conference players, and one men¬tioned on several all-American aggre¬gations. Five men are out for bask¬etball, including the captain and oneman who was an all-conference for¬ward last year. Two are out fortrack, five for baseball, two for .gym¬nastics, one for sw’imming, and two !for tennis. Eleven men have wonvarsity letters.The newly-elected presisdent ofthe senior class, Eli Patterson, is aPsi U. Two members of the Intra¬mural Board are from the chap'er asis one marshal. The Psi Us have SETTLEMENT TONIGHTwon the quantity cup at the Inter¬fraternity Sing for the past fouryears.A Psi U is chairman of the SocialCommittee and another, who wasone of the leaders at the recent In¬terfraternity Ball, is on the Inter¬fraternity Council. Four members ofthe fraternity are in Owl and Ser¬pent, five in Iron, and sevenin Skull and Crescent. One man is amember of the Settlement Board.Thirteen Psi U members are in Black-friars, including the Abbott.$75 INITIATION FEEThe initiation fee, getting downto the financial side of the pictureis $75, and includes the badge andlife subscription to the fraternitypublication. $30 a month pays forall the meals in the house, whileseven meals a week themember, living out of the house $13a month. $20 a month is the costof a room at the Psi U house andthis fee exempts the members frompaying the parlor fee of $3 a month.Social fees are extra and amount to$5 each quarter.Present officers of the house arePatterson, John Rice, John Womer,Clarence Wright, Sam Lewis, andChaunccy Howard. Twenty children from the Univer-i sity settlement will get their thirdglimpse into campus life tonight,! when Delta Kappa Epsilon enter-! tains the .group at dinner.These contacts between the peopleof the settlement and the Universitystudents are being encouraged by theI Settlement board in order to bringabout a better understanding be¬tween the different LeonardOlson, a member of the board, con-: tacts fraternities with the settle¬ment. The children, who range inages from 11 to 19, will be-enter ~I tained simply, since the main ideaj is to have all become well acquaint-i ed.School of BusinessHolds Dance Friday.4s their contribution to the Uni¬versity fall social season, the stu¬dent council of the School of Busi¬ness will hold its fall dance Fridayevening in the Ida Noyes theater.The affair, lasting from 9 until 1,will feature the popular music ofGene Davis and his orchestra. Theprice of admission will be $1 percouple, and although the dance isbeing given primarily for studentsand alumni of the school, all mem¬bers of the L^niversity are welcometo attend.TRANSFER STUDENTSTO MEET AT MIXER.4 dance at which transfer menand women may meet campus lead¬ers and each other will be given nextSaturday from 8:30 to 12 in the IdaNoyes theater.Tickets are 25 cents and may beobtained from Jaan Int-Hout and.Seward Hiltner. “AS THOUSANDS CHEER”In one of the most successful ofthe recent revues which have visit¬ed Chicago, Clifton Webb, HelenBroderick and company succeed inpresenting a brilliantly contrivedand cleverly staged satire on justabout everything w’hich can be' crowded into two and one-half hoursI of entertainment. “As ThousandsI Cheer,” presented at Shubert’sj Grand Opera House, shows, after all,what fools we mortals be.The show is different from most, of its predecessors in the minimumof dancing by the customary nudeI chorus beauties but the work ofI Clifton Webb, of whom one never•ftires, and Letita Ido and Jose Limon,; two dancers of extraordinary ability,! is a pleasure to watch,j 19 Skits! The entire production consists of; 19 skits, the ideas for most of whichj have been taken from recent public¬ity bomb.shells. The scene, af-I ter the prologue, depicts the dilem-j na of the Hoovers (the Herbert! Hoovers) just before the change ofj occupants of the White House in theI spring cleanin.g of ’32. Miss Broder-1 ick, who is probably the ouL^tandingcomedian in the show, and LeslieI .4dams give you the lowdown on theI Hoover family life and include somei choice morsels not for publication.Ethel Waters is introduced in theI third skit, the Heat Wave number,i and gives her usual exhibition of' singing and acting which makes herj one of the leading attractions of theshow. And Dorothy Stone and Clif-' ton Webb present a scene from thelate stages of the married life of JoanCrawford and Doug Fairbanks, Jr.,which would make even them blushwith I don’t know what.M iss Ide and Mr. Limon, togethei’ |with the ensemble, give the first oftheir most unusual type of dancin.gin the Lonely Heart number, thesong from which, incidentally, is ^probably as good a number as wasever unpublicized.SENIOR PRESIDENTOUTLINES PLANSOF ORGANIZATION(Continued from page 1)chairman of the “Leaders of ’39”committee, William O’Donnell, chair¬man of the gift committee, and Har¬ry Morrison, chairman of the specialand social functions committee, arealso included. Noel Gerson is grad¬uate adviser.The gift committee is composedof O’Donnell, David Kutner, WilliamWatson, Peggy Moore, Don Bell-strom, Sidney Hyman, and SaraGwin. Morrison and Virginia Eyssellare co-chairman of the special andsocial functions committee, whichalso includes John Dille, John Bak¬er, Hal Block, Ho Carr, Barton Smith,and Trevor Weiss. ;Greenleaf will be assisted by Rob- ;ert Deem, and the members of his |committee are Charles Merrifield,Betty Sayler, Waldemar Solf, Vir¬ginia New, John Barden, Sidney ,■Weiss, Howard Hudson, FrankTodd, and Ralph Nicholson. Thiscommittee will meet in the StudentPromotion office today at 2:30. An¬nouncement of the other meetingswill be made tomorrow'.Fascism Is Still inEarly Stages—Child- 1(Continued from page 1)destroy these ends.”Concerning the rumored hideoutcamp in Hungary which has receiv- ied much publicity since the murderof King .41exander, Child expressedan opinion that it was all a myth.This was becoming interesting Ithought—when suddenly the inter¬view was over. Mrs. Child had re¬minded her husband that he had anengagement and should conclude hisdiscussion.M’MILLEN TO SPEAKON UNEMPLOYMENTWayne McMillen, a.ssociate profes¬sor of Social Economy, will speak tothe Sociology club at a meeting inSocial Science tomorrow' evening at ^7:30. His talk will deal with vari- |ous a.spects of unemployment in.sur- jance, among them the current notion 1that contributory insurance! will Jbring tho pnd nf tbo worVino'Ji'kinn’o '•oubles. \ I 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 Blackstone AvenuePhone Plyde Park 2780Miss Grayce Naismith.Mgr.There’s somethingabout the fragranceand aromaof a Chesterfieldthat is pleasing.. and differentSECTION**National Collegiate News in Picture and Paragraph**U S. TNA3EMARK SERIAL NUMBER 113412romance » Elizabeth Dole, heiress to Pineapplemillions and Harvardman David H. Porteus, son of aUniversity of Hawaii professor, have filed intentionsfo wed INTERNATIONAL PHOTO BACKED By HUEY ■» that’s the "Long ” of it.The short of it is that the player is Abe Mickel,University of Louisiana (Baton Rouge), recentlyelected state Senator. keystone photo HOME EC » Mrs. Chesborou^h Lewis Tullis,member of Toledo "400 ”, does home work" inher kitchen. She’s a part time student at the Uni¬versity of Toledo (Ohio).Tho Hatioifcto 4^ iM*« aUtiiipCiii* toSiri IREI * Students at Hiram College (Ohio), aided by voluriteer firemen,y fought an all night battle against the'flames which destroyed the school sacme photoration building UNUSUAL is the word that best describes this snapshot of one of the presenta¬tions of the Studio Art Club, Ohio University (Athens, O.). The club’s oer-formances have become a popular feature on the campus.Tilt gifb on llilf ptgt nwy bt purditstd tlwtNigli Atadtllegtatr Bipst BerniceIn ordering please observe the following regulations:order2. Orders’must state clearly . ^ u -jcolor and all information necessary to the proper filling of the order.3. Exchanges for color and aze will gladly be made upon receipt of themerchandise. Merchandise must be returned by insured parcel post to theCollemate Dig^t Shopping Service.4. Fiease print or wnte name and address cleariy.The Collegiate Digest Shopping Service will gUKlly help you solve allyour gift problems. Send for Gift Catalogue(UiUegtate ligest ^boti{iftig Sendee11 West 42nd Street New York CityQMore gift suggestions next week32. Table lighter decorated insporting designs: huntinfi; poloand golf scenes, or duck, sailfighand dog decorations, by CyrilGorainoff. (Postage 15c.).. {2.5433. Engagement and metnoran-duni pad in brown, black, green orblue leather cover with gold toolini;(Postage 10c.) $1.5434. Raior Parkit—a holder forthe raxor which fastens to the wall,complete with Gillette rasor bothchromium plated. (Postage 15c.)$2.0435. Argunot that ends forever thequestion of how much to score oneach bridge hand. So simple any¬one can use it. (Postage 15c.)$1.5434. Shoe born of pigskin withnickel ring to hold while in use andfor hanging. (Postage 10c.).. $1.5437. (dollar button box of blackenamel with either green or blacktop. A gilt collar button serves aaa knob on the top (Postage 10c.)12.4038. The newest thing in a keyease, of bsdcelite and cl^miuni, ingreen, black, red, or tortoise shell.(Postage 5c.) $1.5439. Rasor blade holder of whitechina decorated by Cyril Goramoffwith amiiaing hunting, duck shoot¬ing or fishing scenes. (Postage 10c.)- 12.54MSOTOS tv LSC OOVNC1. Sachet for closets or bureaudrawers—six small cakes to thebox; in lavender, rose, and rosegeranium; one odor to the box.(Postage 10c.) $1.042. Raffia doll—a most helpfulcompanion for the gardener. Theraffia is for tying flowers andbushes; in the apron are woodenmarkers. (Postage 15c.) $1.253. Fruit soap—a large orange ofsections of fine soap. It also comesin an apple shape. (Postage 15c.)$1.004. Tape measure in an amusingholder shaped like an egg. To pullout the tape take hold of the Ry.In assorted colors. (Postage 10c.)$ .505. Traveling bag of moire, rub¬ber lined. Contains two battlesand two jars and has room for washdoth and tooth brush; in peach,rose, blue or green. (Postage 15c.)$1.256. Set of three attractive holdersfor deck of cards, package ofcigarettes and matches; of whiteleather with mirror backs. (Post¬age 15c.) set $1.007. Telephone pad with metalstand on which is an amusing dogdecoration, and having a convenientpencil in a holder; in black or green.(Postage 15c.) $1.0#8. Shoe dauber and whisk broomin leatherette case, in brown, greenor red. (Postage 10c.)—$1.0#9. Kitchen shears that servealso as bottle opener, with green,blue, red, cream or y^ow handles.(Postage 15c.) $1.0010. Pencil with flashlight at¬tached. Most useful for placeswhere there is no other light.(Postage 10c.) $1.0#11. Drip Guard is a circle ofrubber sponge gaily decorated incolored fruits. It is slipped over theneck of bottles to catch the drip ofbottles before it can reach the clothor table. (Postage 10c.) $1.3513.Book ends in green bronsein a distinctive design by Mc¬Clelland Barclay. (Postage 30^$5.##13. PuUman slippers in brown orblack for either men or women. Inwhole sixes only. (Postage lOe.)$3.##14. Condiment set consisting ofsmall blue glass tray with chromiumrim and sauce pot and two shakersof chromium. New and smart forsupper parties. (Postage15. Hammond globe—a gift thewhole family can enjoy. The charton tne base tells the time in any partof the world. The globe is 9 inchesin diameter. (Postage 20c.).. $5.#016. Crane’s fine stationery at¬tractively boxed with 1 qr. each ofletter and note sise, with border inblue, grey or green. (Postage 15c.)$3.00 17. Address book and engage¬ment pad in red. green or blue arithsmart gold stripes. (Postage 15c.)$4.5018. Newspaper or book holderinth glass base and chromium up¬rights Comes also with black com¬position base. (Postage 20c.)$5.0019. Flat fifties — an attractivecover that fits over the top of a tinof fifty cigarettes. This one ofbrown leather with gold tooling isparticularly good-locddng. Includ¬ing three letter monogram. (Post¬age 10c.) $3.0030. Lingerie set of celanese withhand painted decoration—three use¬ful envelopes for handkerchiefs,gloves or hose, and small lingerie;in blue, rose or green, (Postage 10c.)$3.9531. Bridge set of pin moroccocontaining two decks of cards, twoscore pads and two pencils, in red,brown or gre^. (Postage$Sui#33. (]rear shift knob of black com¬position with Sterling silver centerfor monogram. Give make of carand year when ordering. Includingthree initials. (Postage 10c.)- $3i$33. Military brushes and combin s (^se 01 brown or black grainedcowhide. (Postage 20c.).... $4.5#34. Library set of shears andSsper cutter in mottled leather esse.To desk is complete without one.In brown, red or green. (Postage15c.) $3.#e 25. Pigskin or black leather beltwith Sterling silver initialled buckle.The attractive bakelite box inwhich these come may be used forcigarettes later. (Postage 15e.)$3.5#34. Saddle ash tray of pigskinwith stirrup ornaments. It is par¬ticularly handy because it hangs onthe arqi of the chair. (Postage 10c.)$3.7537."On Me” a new game that isproving an instantaneous success.It consists of layout and numbermachine all packed in an attractivebox; in black and silver, green andsilver, red and silver. Fine for thosewith gambling blood. (Postage 15c.)38. Sewing kit most completewith six spools of darning threadand fourteen spools of coloredrilks, emery, tape measure, thimble,bodkin, scissors and package ofneedles; in black, red, navy blue orgreen leather case. (Postage 15c.)$2.9539. Clock of black compositionin a smart square shape suitablefor n desk or night table. (Postage15c^ $2.953#. Round clock in a new andjoodern design. It comes with Irtgnd for your table and is splendidfor trsTeUing because it is small.In black, white or blue. (Postage16c.) $^9531. Tie wk that bolds a grentnumber of ties, all easily seen. Thepegs roll so ties may be drawn outiredy. (Postage 15c.) $1.5#LYMAN CHIPMAN, ’37-Business Student "Intense concentrationon the complicated financial structures of great nations may make me abetter business man some day, but it sure makes me plenty tired at timesright now,” says Lyman Chipman. "I never let fatigue take the keen edgeoff my thinking. To keep mentally alert and at the same time retain myphysical ease...well-being, I smoke Camels. I know that a Camel willchase away the dull feeling that comes after a few hours of hard study.”TUNE IN ON THENEWCAMELCARAVANfeaturittgGLEN GRAY’SCASA LOMAORCHESTRAWALTER O’KEEFEANNETTE HANSHAWTED HUSINGGLEN GRAYCIVIL ENGINEER. Capt.Eric Loch says: "I alwayshave Camels—rely on themfor pood cheer —the 'lift’they give my energy whenI'm feeling ’low’! And thelonger I smoke them, themore I appreciate theirrich, milder flavor.”MISS ANNE GOULD,popular young societyleader, says: "1 honestlylike Camel's taste betterthan any of the other ciga¬rettes. And I see no reasonfor letting cigarettes makeyou nervous—Camels nevermake me edgy or jumpy.”Orer CoatHo-Coast WABC-Columhia Nttwork1»3I.I KeynukU Tubucw Cumpaiiy on anybrand.CAMEL’S COSTLIER TOBACCOSNEVER GET ON YOUR NERVESIAbovePRESIDED » Cecil J Wilkinson, chairman of the National Inter¬fraternity Conference, lead the conference’s 26th annual session in %New York. Phi Gamma Delta. ILeftWHAT ARE LITTLE GIRLS MADE OF? » This robot found hydrogen,phosphorus, and iron, and since the girls paid admission to the M I T danceaccording to their metallic value, ‘hey all got m for less than ninety cents.Q. I INTERNATIONAL PHOTOfs/ght AboveONE OF THE REASONS WHY homecoming was a success at Ohio State Uni-versi^ (Columbus) was Mary Alma Oppenheim, queen of the event. She’s aChi Omega.DEAD SHOT » and h ere’s the evidence. The skeleton of a buffalo,shot by the Grand Duke Alexis of Russia in 1872, is among the prizedpossessions of the Brown University (Providence, R. I.) biologicallaboratory.DOUBLY HONORED • Dr CharlesF. Thwing, president-emeritus of Western Reserve University (Cleve land, Owas honored on his 81st birthday wherThwing Hall was dedicated in hihonor.GOVERNORS DAUGHTER LOSES; FA-THER WINS >* Peggy Landon {Right), Universityof Kansas(Lawrence) wasn’t elected vice-presidentof the freshman class, but her father was reelectedgovernor of the state. • keystone photo HE’S GOT A GROUCHO ON • G eorgeBretz, Duke University (Durham, N. C ), is lookingfor his half year’s Marx.—TREED » Alpha Tau Omega pledges at University of Georgia(Athens) came down from their perches (Left) and 'took theirmedicine ” (Right).[HE TRAIL »Its d the Univer-f egon (Eu-mdi their geol-ps .vboy style.mining . Thein s lid assayinghigh University:hen Pa.)ispop-lonq iindergrads.AboveTHE ONLY MAN ever to hold office at the Colorado Woman’s College(Denver) is Gary Russell, 4, son of an alumna. He was recently elected officialsophomore class mascot.LECTURE HOUR •» Students at Michigan State College (East Lansing) snappedby the candid camera during a physics class.BelovaOFF TO CLASS » These co-eds at Oxford University (England) ride bikes toand from classes. Cycling is the latest undergraduate fad for both women andmen.T HAMP Molly Webster, UniversityI (Honolulu), captured sprint titles inU meet. Tj‘ -M' IByRobcftRichardsPhi Lambda ThetaWest TennesseeState Teachers G>lle3eOld Gas wasn’t really .acynic. The boys thought hewas, but they were prejudiced.Gus was just the janitor, andall janitors are queer ducks tocollege men.Gus had a dollar bet withBrady, -the drug clerk, thatSwanson would defeat Gray-side on Thanksgiving Day. Gushad lost a dollar each year forthe past six years on that game.But, as he always confided toNelly, a team can’t win everytime. Gus was still gratefulfor tiiat six bits he cleaned upback in ’28 when Swanson wonby a safety.So you understand, one could¬n’t exactly call Gus a cynic.The Dead-bones thought hewas because he laughed when-they said “Brute” Howell hadschool spirit.It wasn’t that Gus was skep¬tical concerning school spirit.He knew that that was whatcaused the boys to nearly falloff the bleachers in their en¬thusiasm every Saturday after¬noon during November.Nor did he dislike “Brute”Howell. Quite to the contrary,he was counting on “TheBrute” to bring back his dollarfrom Brady. It was just funny,that’s all. Gus had to laugh.It never would have hap¬pened if the Dead-bones hadnot decided to hold their an¬nual “smoker” on Tuesdaynight—at least Gus wouldn’thave known about it. But thatwas Gus’ night to work.The Dead-bones had overtwenty rushees there thatnight. Fellows who were out¬standing. Denham, the schooleditor. Starns, an honor man.“Brute” Howell, Swanson’striple-threat star. Dead-boneswas a select crowd.Gus sat out in the dark halland watched them through thehalf-open door. Several of thefaculty were there; and Mich¬aels, one of Swanson’s mostillustrious sons, the man whomade the safety against Gray-side in ’28, was an honoredguest.Gus loved to watch them.It made tears come into hiseyes when they stood up andsoftly sung of alma mater.Gus, though he had neverpassed out of the eighth grade,always felt as if he were aSwanson man.He, wasn’t the only one thatshovfed emotion. Michaels sob¬bed openly when he had fin¬ished his speech, and Denham,the editor, could not speak forthe tears that choked his voice.Gus felt awfully sorry for him.He had always suspected Den¬ham of being something of asnob.Rather than show any emo¬tion, “Brute” Howell coveredhis face with his hands andstaggered through the door.S)nnpathetic hands patted himgently on the shoulder as hepassed. Howell was over¬whelmed with feeling in spiteof himself.Gus followed him down thestairs to see that he found thedoor without accident.He could hear “The Brute”groaning as he hurried downthe hall And he was mutter¬ing, “These cigars . . . thesedamned cigars I”Gus wasn’t really a c)niic. Itmight have been school spirit.But he couldn’t help laughing.You see ... he had to clean it*aptCOLLEGIATE DIGEST Sec¬tion is looking for Short Shortstories. Manuscripts must beaccompanied by return postage.Payment at regular rates uponacceptance. Address: Story Edi¬tor, COLLEGIATE DIGESTSection, P. O. Box 472, Madison,Wis. GOIN' PLAGES • and He’s wearing a suit of rough tweedyfabric with a shirred back which requires the half belt and fullvent lt‘s the latest in sports clothes for everyday campus wear.If the rest of his ensemble is as up-to-the-minute as the suit,he’s wearing a button down oxford shirt In white, blue or greyar>d brown buckskin shoes with black soles arxi plain tips.Acetssories » (1) Plaid sports jacket with side vents and militarypockets—to be worn wld» grey flannel trousers/ (2) wool mufflers/ (3) pull-over sweaters of cashmere wool, with slee\(4) oxford cloth shirts with buttoned down and short rounccollar attached—the neckwear is crocheted,- (5) lounging rcof silk foulard.INFORMATION on correct fashions for college men willsent upon request. The New York fashion stalt of Collegisent upon request, ihe iNew rork fashion stalt or t^oiiegiDigest will answer any direct questions you may send. AdonFashion Editor, Collegiate Digest, P. O. Box 472, Madison, V"DAISIES WONT TELL" • but we will. To the left is a pictureof an early day daisy chain at Vassar College (Poughkeepsie,N. y.) and to the right, still another. This time it’s last year’s daisy chain procession at New Rochelle College (N. ^Anyway, the daisies haven’t changed in the past twenty yeor so, even if the girls have, ewino qallowav, kcvstonf phowOopjprigllt. in4, K. 7. BejrnoMi ToImcco ConpanyOOCs Nor 8/rgthe tongue SLOW BURNINGOU^/cg.^/p£^RINCE AlBE OpJOyyatf: TAKES TO THE AIRgo on the air » It’s Robertjwford, flyi^S baritone,warlc bymphony Orches-conductor, radio star andKcrt soloist on his way tow York City to fulfill anjagement. ON A PLATFORM » not "on the fence", but they re fencing justthe same. Picture shows the team working out on the new fencingplatform recently completed at Rollins College (Winter Park, Fla.),where they work outdoors the year around. HE WRITES THE MUSICand the words as well.Gabriel Jacoby, Universityof Alabama (University, Ala.)is the author of "The Crim¬son Tide," Alabama’s foot¬ball wng, ‘‘Alpha Phi DeltaRose “ his fratemity‘s songCROSSWORD PUBy y. L< IPsilekas '39Civil Engineer—Northea9Urn University(|>nnin|t wits iSia ]>••>«« ColUfiate Crostwora Puasica will b«iCbM)orat«4 m ton Sacttaa aa a rc(ular waakly faaturc. FIVEOLI.ARS will be paid for puaalat acceptod and none will bo'turned unicta accompaaiad bv return poatasc., Addraaa: COL-BGIATE digest section. P. O. Boa 47t. Madiaon. Wia. Horizontal1. Collcfc in Greater Boaton.9. Tap lightlp.10. Alao.12. New Ba(land (Abbr.).14. Seta layer upon layer.18. Part of “to be”.19. Mineral in native form.20. Univeraity at New Brunawick, N. J.21. Male olfaprinz.22. Sun god.24 Freak water ducka.28. Upon.27. Skill.29. Mountaina (Abbr.).10. Nickname for doctor.22. Small glaaa bottle.84. He who attenda Elon.28. Univeraity at Ithaca, N. Y.27. Untamed.28. German gauge of marka (Abbr.).40. Streeta (Abbr.).41. Maacot.42. To piece out.44. Seventh note of the acale.48. Inhabitant of Ainu.48. Supported49. Short for Bdwarda.M. ^llege at Collegevillc, Pa.BL. lliree.82. Egrptian Sun God.84. Coverings.88. Athletic Aaaociation (Abbr.).87. The edge of cloth.69 Lieht colored beer.81. Cottage at Annville. Pa.Vertical2. Correlative either.4. ^^^ip (Abbr.).6. Univeraity at Hamilton, N. J.8. Long Ton (Abbr.).7. An age.8. To move forward.It. Univeraity in Philadelphia.12. Univeraity in Boaton, Maaa.12. A period of time.14. Set. 18. Snakelike fiah.16. An entry.17. Seniors (Abbr.).18. To jeer.22. College at Hartford, (^nn.25. College at Salem. Virginia.27. Oeclarea.28. The appendage of an animal’a bodySO. Funeral hymn.21. Cream.22. A youth.24. A piece of timber.28. Univeraity at Granville, Ohio.41. Famoua leaning tower.42. Melody.45. Oirl’a name.48. Part of a circle.47. Non United Statea (Abbr.).48. Anglo Saxon money of account.62. Debutante.58. Entire.67. Pronoun.58. Parent.59. Short for Alfred.80. Electrical Engineering (Abbr.).Uit Week's Puzzlea □ D a QUDQa 33 D aBOimna □□□ □aoBBf] 3^ r^Bnuinfnra i:i(3ama uhmamn ciaaiUBS n QQ m333U [3 □ B B K^ardC^rof.Qfleiro 0faefcV BOOKSC SWEET TALK, by BeatriceBurton Morgan (Farrar &Rinehart, $2). The "eternaltriangle" blossoms out innew form, with plenty ofsweet talk by three sisterswho try to win the attentionof wealthy bachelors and endup in homes more suited totheir middle-class Cltvebmdbackground. Story holds in¬terest well, but is too obvi.-ously pointed to catch theattention of film scenarists.B CAPTAIN CAUTION, byKenneth Roberts (Double¬day, Doran, $2.50). A saltysea and smashing ronumceprovide the interest inthis thriller, built with theWar of 1812 as a background.A Maine skipper abTUidonsthe ordinary life of the “oldsalt” and turns privateer toprovide the reader with highadventure. The routine ofhis new business is not rou¬tine for the reader, however,and Writer Roberts hasavoided even the slightestpossibility of your experi¬encing a dull moment.MOVIESA THE FIRST WORLDWAR proves again that theeditorial pen of LaurenceStallings can boil down thehorrors of a four-year holo¬caust into a brief but force¬ful message for world peace.With the narration helddown to a bare minimum, thefilm gives you the brutalityand inconsistencies of theWorld War in behind-the-scenes shots, many of whichcame from the cinematog¬raphic archives of the na¬tions participating. Proof ofthe ability of the picture to“speak for itself" is given bythe numy slashing, booming,gorey minutes during whichthe expert commentator,Pedro de Cordoba, remainssilent.B KID MILLIONS — Whenyou pack into one film EddieCantor, Ann Sothem, thegags of Sheekman, Perrinand Johnson, the songs ofDonaldson, Kahn, Lane,Adamson and Berlin, thedances of Seymour Felix,and the color combinationsof Willy Pogany you have aGoldwynesque extravaganzathat will wow you for a fullhour and a hidf without theslightest bit of effort on yourpart. Despite the fact thatsome of the gags are alreadygreat-gramdparents. DirectorRoy Del Ruth puts the prod¬ucts of these stars togetherinto such a truly creditableproduction that you forgetthat Cantor is doing and say¬ing much the same thing thathe has before on the air andscreen.RADIOA SUNDAY EVENING SYM¬PHONY—Victor KoUr di¬rects the Ford SymphonyOrchestra in a full boor ofclassical presentations. Eachprogram features distin¬guished guest conductors orartists. Presenting the bestin modem jazz in the FredWm’inf broadcasts, the spon¬sor is certiunly not neglect¬ing the chusics, for this pro¬gram is one of the better ofthe symphonic hpurs- (CBS-WABC network, Sundays, 8P. M. EST.)Printed by Alco Gravure Inc. Chicago, IlL 4391.3-12Governors20. BIBB GRAVES, Alabama,Democrat. University of Ala¬bama, 93.21. WILBUR D. CROSS, Connec-'ticut. Democrat. Yale Univer¬sity, ’85. Mr. Cross wasformerly Professor of Englishat his alma mater.22. FLOYD B. OLSON, Minne¬sota, Farmer-Labor. Universityof Minnesota, ’15.23. HERBERT H. LEHMAN,New York, Democrat. Wil¬liams College, ’99. Phi GammaDelta.24. MARTIN L. DAVE^ Ohio,Democrat. Oberlin College,’07.27. E. W. MARLAND, Okla¬homa, Democrat University ofMichigan, ’93.28. CHARLES H. MARTINOregon, Democrat. UnitedStates Military Academy, ’87.29. THEODORE F. GREEN,Rhode Island, Democrat. BrownUniversity, 87, Harvard Uni¬versity, ’92. Psi Upsilon.30. JAMES V. ALLRED, Texas,Democrat. Cumberland Uni¬versity, ’21.31. PHILIP F. LAFOLLEHE,Wisconsin, Progressive. Uni¬versity of Wisconsin, ’19. BetaTheta Pi.ACME AND KEYSTONE PHOTOSSenators1. HENRY F. ASHURST, Ari¬zona, Democrat. University ofMichigan, ’03- 04.2. HIRAM JOHNSON, Cali¬fornia, Republican. Univer¬sity of California.3. PARK TRAMMELL, Florida,Democrat. Cumberland Uni¬versity, '99.4. SHERMAN MINTON, In¬diana, Democrat. Indiana Uni¬versity, ’15.5. FREDERIC HALE, Maine,Republican. Harvard Univer¬sity, ’96.6. GEORGE L. RADCLIFFE,Maryland, Democrat. JohnsHopkins University, ’97.7. DAVID 1. WALSH, Massa¬chusetts Democrat. HolyCross College, ’93.8. ARTHUR H. VANDEN-BERG, Michigan, Republican.University of Michigan, 01-’02.9. HENRIK SHIPSTEAD Min¬nesota, Farmer-Labor. North¬western University, 03.10. THEODORE G. BILBO, Mis¬sissippi, Democrat. Universityof Michigan, 08.11. BURTON K. WHEELER,Montana, Democrat. Univer¬sity of Michigan, ‘05. 12. KEY PITTMAN, Nevada,Democrat. Southwestern Pres¬byterian University, ’90. SigmaAlpha Epsilon.13. A. HARRY MOORL NewJersey, Democrat. CooperUnion College, Rutgers Uni¬versity, LLD, 27. Delta ThetaPhi.14. DR. ROYAL S. COPELAND,New York, Democrat. Uni¬versity of Michigan, ’89.15. LYNN J. FRAZIER, NorthDakota, Republican. Univer¬sity of North Dakota, 01.16. JOSEPH F. GUFFEY, Penn¬sylvania, Democrat. Prince¬ton University, ’90-’92.17. PETER G. GERRY, RhodeIsland, Democrat. HarvardUniversity, 01.18. KENNETH D. McKELLAR,Democrat. University of Ala¬bama, ’91.19. TOM CONNALLY, Texas,Democrat. Baylor University,’96; University of Texas, ’98.25. WILLIAM H. KING, Utah,Democrat. University of Mich¬igan, ’87.26. WARREN R. AUSTIN, Ver¬mont. Republican. Universityof Vermont, ’99.32.ROBERT M. LAFOLLEHE,Wisconsin, Progressive. Uni¬versity of Wisconsin. BetaTheta Pi.