WEATHERIncreased cloudiness, some¬what warmer. Moderate tofresh southwest winds Wed¬nesday. dPhe ISatlp illaroono* ^December PhoenixIs Out TodayVol. 35. No. 42. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 12. 1934 ov-*> Price Three CentsMAROONS ELECTGRID LEADER FOR1935 TOMORROW Maroon to AidLiterary Digestin Peace PollHonor Football Teamat Annual AlumniBanquetElection of a captain for 1935, an¬nouncement of the winners of the“C” and the 1938 numerals, and apresentation of trophies will bringthe Maroon football season to an endtomorrow evening at the Universityclub, when the Alumni club holdsits annual football dinner.Tickets directed for campus useare completely sold out by fraterni¬ty subscription. Admission may stillbe purchased for the price of $1.75although the special tickets are allsold.Invite High School MenMore than 200 prospective mem¬bers of the University will be enter¬tained at the dinner. Seating ar¬rangements are such that the guestsw’ill be mingled with campus repre¬sentatives so that impressions of theUniversity may be formed by thehigh school men.Alotur with the presentations ofawards and trophies will be talks byalumni and others. Di. Andrew Wy¬ant, captain of the 1893 team andpossessor of a remarkable footballrecord, will be one of the principalspeakers. The team of 1893 was thefirst on the Midway. Wilfrid Smith,sports writer for The Tribune, isalso scheduled to talk.Trophies will be awarded to themen selected by the team as the besttackier, best blocker, and the oneof greatest value to receive least rec-oginition. Judge Walter Steffen,president of the order of the “C,”will make the presentations. CaptainEll Patterson, already selected as themost valuable player, will also be giv¬en a trophy.Special Fraternity AwardA special award will be made tothe fraternity that is numericallybest represented at the banquet. Theprize takes the form of a loving cup,described by Charles Higgins, presi¬dent of the Alumni club, as “mostappropriate.” Money for the ticketstaken by the fraternities must bepaid to the student ticket commit¬tee, consisting of William Watson,Ralph NichoLson, John Flinn, andJohn Auld, by noon today.A feature of the evening will bethe report of Harry Swanson of thezealous l^aSalle street Coachingstaff. He will report for the Indig¬nation committee on the success ofthe season. Coach Clark and T. N. Metcalf, director of.Athletics, probably will also talk. Thedinner has been limited to 400 alum- In conjunction with the Associa¬tion of College Editors, and the Lit¬erary Digest, The Daily Maroon hasbeen selected as one of 150 Ameri¬can university papers to helpsponsor a poll at which students willvote on questions pertaining to peaceand war.The questions to be asked on thepoll ballots will be of the followingcharacter: can the United Statesevade another war; should govern¬ment control armament and munitionindustries; is conscription of capitalin time of war favorable; would thevoter bear arms for the UnitedStates in case of war; and should theUnited States enter the League ofNations?These ballots will be sent directlyto each student of the 150 collegeson January 6. Returns will be tabu¬lated by the Literary Digest and theresult sent to all college newspapersparticipating in the voting.Ballots of similar type will be sentto several Canadian and Europeanuniversities in an endeavor to attainthe point of view of the tomorrow’sleaders on the question of peace. Ed¬ward Price Bell noted journalist,will cooperate with the Literary Di¬gest by “interviewing” Oxford, Cam¬bridge, Heidelberg, and other notedEuropean universities. His articleswill appear in The Daily Maroon.DEBATE UNION ADDSST. JOHN, DE PAULTO FALL SCHEDULECOLLEGE OFFERSLECTURE SERIESAT ART INSTITUTEIn conjunction with the Art Insti¬tute of Chicago, the University Col¬lege will again offer public lecturesnext quarter, starting January 8.The Tuesday lectures dealing withgreat writers in the Latin countries,Spain and Italy, and conducted bymembers of the department of ro¬mance languages and literatures willbe held at Fullerton hall from 6:45to 8. The topics scheduled for nextmonth are: “The Cid and the Bal¬lads,’ by Hoyward Keniston, pro¬fessor of the Spanish language, Jan¬uary 8: “Cervantes”, by Mr. Ken¬iston, January 15; “Dramatists ofthe Golden Age: Lope de Vega andCalderon,” by Carlos Castillo, as¬sociate professor of Spanish, January22; and “Poets of the RomanticSchool,” by Mr. Castillo, January 29.Shakespearean drama will be underdiscussion in lectures to be given byDavis Edwards, associate professorof speech. Divinity School andChicago Theological Seminary, onWednesdays from 6:45 to 7:45. Thediscussions are: “Julius Caesar”,January 9; “Romeo and Juliet”, Jan¬uary 16; “Macbeth, January 23; and“King Lear”, January 30.Marcus W. Jernegan, professor ofAmerican History, will center hislectures on “New Dealers and SocialPlanning During the American Rev¬olution”, on Fridays from 6:45 to7:45. The meeting of the Univer»ityDebate union will not be heldtonight.As a result of .schedule conflicts,the University Debate union has ex¬tended its fall quarter forensic sea¬son to include three additional cam¬pus encounters, two with St. John’scollege of Toledo, Ohio, and one withDe Paul university of Chicago.Both St. John meets will be heldin Reynolds theater Sunday, one at2 and the other at 8 in the eveningwith the University alternating sides.In the DePaul debate, which will beheld in room A Reynolds Club at 8next Wednesday, the University willuphold affirmative arguments.The purpose of the two debatesaccording to John Stoner, directorof the Union, will be to provide ex¬perience to new team members andto those who have not debated previ¬ously this quarter. The question forthese debates is concerned with fed¬eral aid to education.The teams which will represent theUnion against the two school debateswill be composed of Jacob Ochstein,Aaron Bell, Lewis Dexter, affirma¬tive; and Joseph Witherspoon, Irv¬ing Axelrad, and Barney Klein-schmidt, negative.Numerous tentative debates andtheir dates have been set for nextquarter when the debate season willbe in full swing. The Universitywill meet Kent College of Law, Chi¬cago, over radio station WLS, Sun¬day morning, January 27. On March26 Hawaii university is scheduled tomake two campus appearances. Rabelais Ends Search for Beauty as jll^TERFI^ATEI!NITYCampus Picks deWerthern, Bartlett COUNCIL DELAYSKINGBARTLETT Rabelais’ great “search for beauty”is ended!The winners!Helen de Werthern has been votedthe most beautiful girl at the Uni¬versity, and Ned Bartlett the hand¬somest man on campus. 1575 votes,cast by undergraduates, graduates,and faculty members, acclaim themthe two best looking students inschool. The ballots continued to pourinto Rabelais’ office up until yester¬day noon when the contest officiallyended.The competition v.'as very keenamong the first three contestants onboth the men’s and w'omen’s sides.Peg Callanan needed only seven votesto tie with de Werthern for the mostbeautiful girl, and Judy Palmerwasn’t far behind Callanan in therunning. Bill Watson had 334 votestoward being the most handsomeman, and Melvin Salk was right onhis heels with 315 votes. At 2:30yesterday afternoon the winningcontestants and runners up on bothsides were photographed for thedown-town dailies and 80 out-of-town QUEENHELENpapersNed Bartlett received 352votes which entitled him tothe position of the handsom¬est man on campus. Recently,he received an honorablemention from the All-Ameri¬can Football board for hisbrilliant work last season as ahalf-back on the Marooneleven. Ned is a sophomore,a member of Skull and Cres-ent, and Delta Kappa Epsilon. Rabelais Helen de Werthern hasadded another feather to herhat. Besides being one ofthe most prominent womenon campus, she has been ac¬claimed by 396 people as themost beautiful girl at theUniversity. Helen is chair¬man of B. W. U.. a SeniorAide, member of senior wom-i en’s honorary society, on thei Mirror board, and is a mem-i ber of Wyvern.Best Phoenix ofYear to Appearon Campus Today FEDERAL GENSDRSHIPOF OGBURN BOOKLETATTACKED BY COURTSBy DAVID KUTNERThe best issue of the year,the December number of Phoenix,w'hich we find it hard to recognizeas such, makes its appearance todayas a takeoff on ten of the other well-I known magazines of the nation,j Presented to the readers, in theI inimitable style of The New Repub-j lie, is the All-American aggregationI for 1934. No other selection hasj been accompanied with such keencriticism of each individual player,with such remarkable perception ofthe needs of each particular position.Damon RunyonOur “Special Correspondent,”Dave Eisendrath, writes, with apol¬ogies to Collier’s Damon Runyon,concerning the adventures of ourown Presiaent Hutchins in Washing¬ton. And even our dear Presidentwill blush with shame. Maroon Closes Campaignto Remove FechnerBan on BookGeorge S. Counts, one time pro¬fessor of Education at the Univer¬sity and now a professor at Teach¬ers college, Columbia university, hasadded his voice to the mass of com¬ment aroused by the ban placed upon' a booklet written by Professor Wil-Frankenstein LeavesPost at Universityto Elnter JournalismAlfred Frankenstein, assistant inthe department of Music, will leavehis post here on Thursday to becomethe music and art critic of The SanFrancisco Chronicle.Following his graduation from theUniversity in 1932, Frankenstein wasappointed a teacher in the History ofMusic. He has held this position upto a week ago when he accepted theoffer of the San Francisco newspa¬per. During his years at the Uni¬versity, he has served as the Univer¬sity representative to Modern Musicmagazine, as well as writing- musicalreviews for The Golden Book, andReview of Reviews. For a time hewas on the New York music bureauof the Chicago Tribune.Yesterday members of the facultyand associates in the Music depart¬ment entertained Frankenstein at afarewell luncheon at the quadrangleclub. The New Yorker section is a wow!One really has to read the articlesclosely in order to convince himselfthat it is, after all, but a parody.And in Time’* Local Affairs, wemeet up with Captain Ellmore Pat¬terson (he who closed the dives) andJohn Putnam Barden (Hitler kickedhim out).Huntington Harris’ takeoff on For¬tune tells of University undergraduate life with particular reference tothe two financial moguls. PresidentRobert M. Hutchins and PersonnelManager W. E. Scott.Satirizing Vanity Fair“We Nominate” is Vanity Fair’*contribution and you can’t guesswho’s chosen. Sid Hyman writes onthe Physical Cultwah side of operaand when you finish reading it, youare convinced that there is but oneremedy for broken down arches, etc.Comes Up*urge! In all the gloryof a sublimated libido, is presentedthe emotions and feelings of a down¬trodden people.Even the cover of the magazine,a takeoff on Harper’s Bazaar, fits inthe mood of the issue.The customary features, the Arm-Chair Clinic, Gertie the Go-Getter,and Uptown Lowdown, complete atruly humorous publication. liam F. Ogburn for use in CCCcamps.The petition being circulated byThe Daily Maroon will be called intomorrow. Copies of the petitionwill be kept available to students andfaculty members in the College 11-i brary, Maroon office, dormitories,and fraternity houses until that time.Dr. Counts saw the ban of Profes¬sor Ogburn’s pamphlet as an indica¬tion of the present weak position ofteachers. He described the action byRobert Fechner, national director ofthe CCC who banned the work, as“an insult to the teachers of thecountry and to the scholarly posi¬tion.”The Washington Post, in an edi¬torial, comments on the ban, want¬ing, “Had it not been for Fechner’sardent censorship, all these wood¬chopping victims of the depressionmight have learned by now the awfultruths about machines, and that thehope of the world lies in youth.” Invite Candidatesfor Mirror Poststo Tea TomorrowAll women interested in workingon one of the eleven business andproductive committees of Mirror areinvited by the Mirror Board to at¬tend the weekly Dramatic associationtea tomorrow afternoon from 3:30to 5 in the Tower room.The various heads of the commit¬tees will explain the function of eachcommittee and aspirants for positionswill be given an opportunity to signup for one of the groups. The elevencommittees are: progfi-am, scenery,properties, designing, costuming,music, script, promotion, publicity,photograph, and box office.The Mirror Board will also con¬tinue tryouts for ballet and dramat¬ics today. Berta Ochsner, director ofthe Mirror Revue ballet chorus, willconduct the ballet tryouts this af¬ternoon from 3:30 to 5:30 in Man-del hall. Candidates are requested tobring bathing suits and low heeledshoes. ACTION ON PLANT\A/elve Houses Agreeto Adopt BuyingProgramIndecision still marked the Inter¬fraternity council’s attitude towardthe cooperative buying plan at itsmeeting last night in the Reynoldsclub when only twelve of the repre¬sentatives present agreed to ratifythe program. There were only twowho voted no, but the other dele¬gates were undecided or absent.A canvas will be made of thesehouses this week to determine theirfinal attitude on the plan so that itmay go into effect as scheduled onJanuary 1. The minimum numberrequired has been set at fifteen.Everett George, the member of theInterfraternity committee who drewup the plan, stated that two of theabsent delegates were definitely fav¬orable.Fine Late Entrant*The program was amended at themeeting to require a $10 fine for anychapter wishing to enter the organ¬ization after the plan goes into ef¬fect. There is also a fine of $5 forany house which withdraws andwishes to be reinstated.Conrad Lund, a student in theSchool of Business, has been namedby the executive committee afterconsultation with the dean of theSchool of Business, to assist Georgein the administration of the plan.The provision for the dietitian toadvise the individual stewards wasapparently defeated when only fourchapters agreed to accept it. A min¬imum of eight was required, but ar¬rangements may be made to allow'for a smaller number.Service ChargeEach house must pay a $5 servicecharge to cover the administrativecosts and 75 per cent of its averagemonth’s bill in advance. The billingswill be m.ade twice each month. Fi¬nancial statements will be issuedmonthly and the boolcs of the buy¬ing agency will be audited at theend of each quarter.The program, as now outlined,will offer laundry service and apurchasing department for bakedgoods, butter, and eggs. Orders mustbe placed with the buying agency onthe previous day.The agency will be set up underthe supervision of George and Lundwith an office in Lexington hall. In¬dividual deliveries will be made.HOLD ECONOMICCONFERENCES INCITY DEC. 26 TO 29Dramatic tryouts for both men andwomen will be held in the Reynoldsclub theater this afternoon from 3to 5.English DepartmentAnnounces Rules forTwo Prize ContestsBOUCHER WRITESBOOK ON NEW PLANIn response to numerous demandsoutside the University, the Univer¬sity Press will publish a book nextquarter by Chauncey S. Boucher,dean of the College, on “The NewCollege Plan of the University ofChicago.”Dean Boucher is now at work onthe manuscript which will be com¬pleted by the first of the year. Thebook will be published around themiddle of March. In about 300 pagesit will contain an explanation of thefeatures of the new plan and a sum¬mary of the results of its first threeyears of operation. It was announced recently by theEnglish Department that the annualDavid Blair McLaughlin essay con¬test would be open only to studentsin the College, while the John Bill¬ings Fiske poetry contest will be opento all students, graduates as well asundergraduates. All contributionsshould be submitted to the Englishdepartment office, Ingleside 304.The McLaughlin prize of $50 isawarded on the basis, of a criticalessay of from 1500 to 3000 words onsome subject pertaining to the Hu¬manities or Social Sciences. Thedeadline for the essay, whi< mustbe in typewritten form, is May 1.The Fiske poetry prize contest of$50 closes April 1, and there is nolimitation as to length, subject orform. The poems should be anony¬mous, with only a card with theauthors name and address enclosed.The contest is not open to previouswinners. Speakers and the schedule ofround table conferences for the 47thannual meeting of the AmericanEconomic Association, of which Har¬ry Alvin Millis, head of the depart¬ment of Economics of the University,is president, have been announced bythe association .The conference is tobe held at the Palmer house, Decem¬ber 26 to 29, inclusive. Social trendsand the present economic situationin the United States will be the prin¬cipal problems discussed.Speakers and discussion leaders in¬clude many famed men both fromthe University and also from otherprincipal universities of America.Robert M. Hutchins, president of theUniversity, will preside at the open¬ing meeting of the conference atwhich the NRA will be discussed. H.D. Gideonse and Frank H. Knight ofthe Economic department are to dis¬cuss the teaching of economics at alater conference, the afternoon of the26th. Charles E. Merriam and Wil¬liam F. Ogburn will read papers atan evening meeting on December 26,concerning social and political as¬pects of the contemporary economicstructure.Melchior Palyi, professorial lectur¬er in Economics, is to read a paperconcerning the position of the Unit¬ed States in a world economy, at thefirst afternoon session, December27. L. C. Sorrell of the School ofBusiness is scheduled to take part inthe discussion of the railroad prob¬lem at the opening meeting of thefollowing day.L\miimPage Two THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1934iatlg UJarnfluFOUNDED IN 1901M 0 CR-*•934 1935*-The Daily Maroon Is the official student newspaper of theUniversity ©f Chicago, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarter by The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 Upiverajty_A3^n^.Editorial office: Lexington hall. Room 16: business office:Room 15A. Telephones: Local 46 and Hyde Park 9221.Subscription rates: $2.50 a year; $4.00 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.Tlie 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 postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publica¬tion of any material appearing in this paper. The Daily Maroonwill not be responsible for returning any unsolicited manuscripts.Public letters should be addressed to the Editw, The DailyMaroon, Lexington hall. University of Chicago. Letters shouldbe limited to 200 words in length, and should bear the author’ssignature and address, which will he withheld If requested.Anonymous letters will be disregarded.BOARD OF CONTROLHOWARD P. HUDSON, Editor-in-ChiefWILLI.AM S. O’DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOWARD M. RICH, News EditorDAVID H. KUTNER, News EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Greenebaum Raymond Lahr Jeanne StolteHenry F. Kelley Janet Lewy William W. WatsonRalph W. NicholsonBUSINESS ASSOCIATESZalmon Goldsmith Robert McQuilkin Everett StoreyEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSShirley BakerJohn BallengerJack BrackenWells D. BurnetteRussell CoxSidney Cutright Jr. George FelsenthalZenia GoldbergRuby HowellJulian A. KiserGodfrey Lehman June RappaportGeorge SchustekJames SnyderEdward S. SternElinor TaylorMary WalterBUSINESS ASSISTANTSDonald Elliott Allen Rosenbaum Richard SmithPaul Lyncn Harold Siegel Roy WarshawskySeymour WeinsteinNight Editor: Raymond LahrWednesday, December 12, 1934“WHAT FOOLS THESE MORTALS BE”Our little Gothic community, famed for itssober scholars and studious intellectuals busilymeditating within cloistered walls, stepped out ofcharacter this last week and went slightly insaneover, of all things, a beauty contest.Started in a joking spirit, the idea rapidly com¬manded serious interest, so that even the sponsorsof the contest, the authors of The Travelling Ba¬zaar, were surprised. Fifteen hundred votes, allcarefully checked, were cast. If our memory iscorrect this is a larger return than has ever beenrecorded for such worthwhile projects as the Warpoll a few years ago or the vote on compulsorygym!We do not want to deprive the winners of thecontest of their glory; the overwhelming numberof votes is testimony to their popularity. But wewould like to point out to people who deplore thelack of true “college spirit” on this campus, thatthe University is not completely devoid of the"rah rah” element. Students working night andday soliciting votes for their favorites candidatesproven this. And to think that it took a beautycontest to rouse the campus from lethargy!—H. P. H.RADIO FAILS FOR EDUCATION(Reprinted from the Southern CaliforniaDaily Trojan)That there is “no royal road to learning” hasbeen long an accepted axiom, but there havealways been a few who have sought to smoothout some of the rough spots in the non-existentthoroughfare. Radio these road-smoothers havelooked to as one of their powerful instruments ofthe future. Some day they hope to see class-roomsdeserted and text-books neglected, while studentsremain at home with one ear cocked attentivelyto their radios from which would be coming theday’s allotment of knowledge.But to these theorists has come a rude blowfrom a group of Harvard psychologists who havecarried out experiments on students and adultswhich conclusively point out the superiority of theprinted page as an educational force.Radio, the experiments found, “has a some¬what dulling effect on the listener. He is definitelyless critical, less analytical, more passively resis-tent when listening to the radio than when he isface-to-face with the speaker.”Students must now lay aside their dreams ofacquiring culture out of the air, while lecturers. no longer distracted by the pleasant notion ofreading their lectures without having to look atthe bored faces of undergraduates, can now turntheir efforts toward remedying defects in thefabric of education.Students who took such a phenomenal interestin the Beauty Contest would do well to lend theirsupport to the petition urging the lifting of the banon Professor Ogburn’s pamphlet. Now that theyhave the signing habit, it should be easy for themto make this worthwhile project a success.The Travelling BazaarBy RABELAIS. . .FINAL RETURNS. . .FINAL RETURNS.. ....FINAL RETURNSThe Most Beautiful WomenHelen de Werthern 396Peg Callanan 389Judith Palmer 236Virginia Eyssell 202Peggy Tillinghast 187Judith Fox 84Sue Richardson 63Elise Hettlesatter 54Alberta Schmidt 45Virginia New 41Helen Wegg 36Helen Ann Littig 33Ellen Cross 24* * *The Handsomest MenEdward “Ned” Bartlett 352William Dudley Watson 334Melvin Salk 315James Victor Jones 151Joseph Coambs 83Robert McIntosh 71Bertil Skoog 64Rainwater Wells 56Ell Patterson 51John Jay Berwanger 49Ben Mann 33Melvin Ury 32Quentin Johnstone 31Bill Langley 28Frank Todd 24Jimmy Wilson 22Randolph Bean 21HEADLINES OF THE DAYOVER FIFTEEN HUNDREDVOTE IN MAMMOTH CONTESTHutchins Charges Fraud# sRabelais Denies All* * *de Werthern: “I think Rabelais is wonderful.”* * *Bartleti: “Rabelais, You Bass!”4 *Callanan: “Am 1 that beautiful?”« 4 «Dudley Watson: “Ooh, boy! You bet!”4 * *Palmer: “I wish my mother were here.”* * *Hutchins WithdrawsFraud Charge♦ 4 *Rabelais AcceptsHutchins Apology4 4 4Bartlett and de Werthern are “That Way’4 4 4Leaders in “Beauty Search”Elope to Hollywood4 4 4New Beauty Winners in Prospect4 4 4Rabelais ForsakesHermit Life4 4 4Rabelais Enters Private“Search for Beauty”4 4 4 Today on theQuadranglesMusic and ReligionDivinity school. “Christian Stu¬dent Life in Japan.” Professor H. B.Benninghoff, Waseda university,Tokyo. Joseph Bond chapel at 11:50.Carillon recital. Frederick Mar¬riott, carillonneur.Christmas vespers. Joseph Bondchapel at 8:30.Phonograph records.. Social Sci¬ence assembly hall at 12:30.Lectures“Labor and the Law.” Joseph Jac¬obs, labor attorney. Sponsored bythe University Socialist club. SocialScience 302 at 3:30.MeetingsSpanish club. Alumni room in IdaNoyes hall at 4.Settlement league current eventclass. Ida Noyes library at 10.Y. W. C. A. settlement group. Y.W. C. A. room in Ida Noyes at12:30.Sigma Delta Epsilon. Y. W. C. A,room at 8.Medical social service grroup din¬ner meeting. Miss Josephine Taylorof the Cook County hospital on “Ex¬perience in Social Work for Nurses.”Billings hospital dining room 29 at6:30.Second cabinet meeting of the Y.W. C. A. North room of Ida Noyesat 12:30.Miscellaneous jChildren’s bazaar. Home for Desti-1tute Crippled Children. Universityclinics at 10. Tea from 2 to 5:30.Mirror tryouts. Mandel hall from3:30 to 5. Acting cast at Mitchelltower from 3:30 to 5.DREXEL THEATRE868 E. SSrdWednesdayReady for Love'withRichard ArlenDaily Mats. ISc till S:30PUBLIX CAFETERIA1165 East 63rd StreetSECOND FLOOR“You can buy a ticket home forChristmas with the money yousave eating the Publix way.”Famous Last Words“I can’t read, but their pictures are pretty. END CHAPPED HANDSSAVE 1/2 ON LOTIONNo need to worry about coarse, roughhands when you use Fresca Hand Lo¬tion. Fresca is used by fastidiouswomen everywhere for keeping thehands soft, white and alluring. Youwill notice the difference, too.Get Fresca today at IhiiversityPharmacy. 50c size now only 25c fora limited time.FREE RAZOR BLADESThat’s riKht. You iret 6 blades free witha tube of Fresca Shavinir Cream now. Getacquainted with this wonderful No-Lathercream that really does thinirs for your face.It wilts the toughest whiskers instantlyKivinfT you the moet pleasant shave you’veever had.Get Fresca ShavinK Cream today at Uni¬versity Pharmacy with 6 blades Free. Only25c. 'SDistinctiveChristmasCardsWhat would Christmas be withoutcards and what store can better supplyyou with a greater variety of more beauti¬ful ones thap right here!You will find just the messages you’llwant to send.For something different, see the Greet¬ing Folders with the University Buildings.They’re very reasonable.U. of C. BOOKSTORE5802 Ellis Ave.€• Ps Lorlllard Co., Inc.YOU WHO ARE STUDYING FOR RADIO OR OPERAshould choosB a throat-BasecigarattB” saysLILY PONS .. . famous as a star of opera, radio, and the concert stageTHE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12. 1934 Page ThreeStenographic CourseFor College Men and Womeo.190 Words a minute in 100 days.JUjaurtd for on* fee. Enroll now.Day Classes Begin Jan. 7.Tel. Ran. 1575Also Rtgniar Omrses. Day and EvaRYANMATTON18 SO.MICHIGAN AVE . CHICAGO talking shopbyjane and belleWOODWORTH’SCHRISTMASBOOK STORESUGGESTIONS42 Years in White House—Iki Hoover $3.50Human Exploitation—Norman Thomas 2.75I’hilosophers Speak for Them¬selves—T. V. Smith 4.50Half Mile Down—Reebe .... 5.00riirough Space and Time—Jeans 3.00.sirret of Victorious Living—Eii'i'Jick 1.50Experiment in .AutobiographyH. G. Wells 4.00Metropolis—Rogers and Allen—.American City in I’lmtos 3.00: ity Editor—Walker 3.00Afternoon Neighbors—(iarland 3.50European Journey—Ciibbs ... 3.00While Rome Rums—VV’ollcott 2.75lTi>m Red to Worse—Renchley 2.50I reedom vs. Civilization—Bertrand Rus'^ell 3.50Eskimo Year—Sutton 3.00• onfessions of Scientist—DitmarsI'he Georgian Scene—Swmnerton 3.50LATEST FICTIONCHILDREN’S BOOKSWOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 E, 57TH ST.—Open Evenings— “Merry Christmas”—it will be easyto make it so by visiting the gift sec¬tion of the University Book Store.You’ll lose your heart when you seethose big plaid wool zipper bags.They come in plain wool and leath¬er, too. One of those intriguing littlemetallic evening bags would makean ideal present. That gold jewelry' is simply knockout. There are cutwork and link bracelets and stunningshiny clips in various and sundryshapes. A desk set or cigarette boxof Chinese brass or Chase cromiumwould please any friend. One of Mrs.Becker’s oils makes a charming gift.Handkerchiefs! all linen and hand¬made and you know you’ll get des¬perate and give lots of them. A packof those smooth silver cards, withthe University seal in maroon andtallies to match, will make thatbridge game at home a spirited one.* * *For those really cold days why nottry eating at KRISE’S ICE CREAMSHOP, 7112 Jeffrey. That hot home¬made soup and your favorite sand-Live in Home-LikeQuartersWe specialize in attractiverooms for faculty members and studentsat the U. of C.Individual rooms or suiteswith or without bath.Ideally arranged for quietand study.Prices to suit your purse.Rates $2.50 to $12.00 per week.TheHarvard Hotel5714 Blackstone AvenuePhone Hyde Park 2780Miss Grayce Naismith,Mgr. wiches toasted for* no extra chargecertainly hit the spot! Drive overany noon.* * *Something for nothing!!! Yes, af¬ter you havebought 12 pairsof Rollin’s sheer,ringless, runstop hosiery atthe MIDWAYFROCK SHOP-PE, 1514 E. 69thSt., you get a pair absolutely free.The prices range from 79c to $1.00.* ♦ ♦That delicious roast chicken withsavory dressing and seasonal trim¬mings served at the GREEN SHUT¬TER TEA ROOM is just the thingfor these bitterly cold days. The at¬mosphere is charming and all thefood is home-cooked. Drop in at5650 Kenwood and see for yourself. NSL MEETINGThe National Student League willhold a meeting tomorrow with Ed¬ward Strong of the American Leagueagainst War and Fascism as thespeaker. The meeting will be heldin Social Science 302 at 3:30. TheLeague has opened a branch of theWorkers’ Book Store at 1379 east57th street, where books and peri¬odicals will be available for studentuse. PLEDGINGPhi Beta Delta announces thepledging of Lawrence S. Mann ofChicago.Delta Sigma announces the pledg¬ing of Walaska Kohler, Mary JaneMcAllister, and Elinor Taylor ofChicago.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE. Tuxedo dress suit.Size 37. Like new. Cost $60. Sell for$12. Midway 7599.GETVESSDry Gini;eraleHi-Ball SpecialPulp Lime RickeyPlain White Soda AT READERS DRUG STOREKUNZE CONFECTIONERY61st and DorchesterBELCROVE RESTAURANT6052 Cottage CroveSARNAT DRUG CO.1438 E. 57th Street WOODLAWN’S •• SPECIALISTSInPermanentWavingConvenientto CampusArrangefor anAppointmentby PhoneTED’SBEAUTY SHOPPESInc.1026 E. 63rd—Midway 60601220 E 63rd—Midway 1717DE LOXE MOTORSTAGESOffersYouSPECIAL •HOLIDAY •RATES •• Busesto AnyPoint 1• in theUnited• States6266 •STONY •ISLAND •AVENUE •• FAIRFAX• 9392FIELD'S GIFT COURTBuzzes with Christmas SpiritWe vote a medal ... to the blessed individual who conceived the idea of Field’s Gift Court. We’dlike to heap with honors the person who brought into three aisles the cream of all the sections of theworld’s largest store. He has saved us valuable hours during these hectic exam and term paperdays . . . and everything is priced within a range which won’t strain the campus purse strings.Your girl may not be the Most Beautiful Girl on the campus, nor your fellow the Most Hand¬some Man, but we know you’ll want the finest for their Christmas gift. We’re sure that Field’s canprevent gray hairs and that dragged-oiit look if you will come to the Gift Court.We couldn’t begin to describe the hundreds of choices you will have, but they are the best andlatest, you can be sure. No matter how long or varied your list maybe—we wager you’ll find some¬thing for everybody, from a cigarette case for Aunt Tillie, a ping-pong set for Uncle Joe, to a cluro-mium corkscrew for Cousin Oscar.Best of all, there is a constant influx of new things, for there are hawk-eyed sleuths around onthe alert to bring all new and fascinating things that arrive in the various departments to the sanc¬tum of the Gift Court—on the Second Floor, Middle, State.Moore and Muriel DavisMARSHALL FIELD & COMPANY11■"'age Four THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1934STAGE INTRAMURALWRESTLING PRELIMSTODAY AT BARTLETT Maroon Team Plays North CentralCollege Five at Naperville TonightPreliminaries of the intramuralfall wrestlinpr meet will be held thisafternoon at 3:45 in Bartlett pym.Finals will be held tomorrow after¬noon. This tournament will not berun on an organization basis, butrather as an all-University event.There will be bouts in eightweights, 118, 126, 135, 145, 155,165, 175, and heavyweight. Membersof the Maroon grappling squad whohave not won a major C are eligibleto participation in this meet.Time LimitThe first round bouts will have atime limit of 8 minutes, and the fin¬als will last 10. In last year’s finals,six men used the full time, only twowinners pinning their opponents.Last year there w'ere 32 entries inthe tourney. Pesek, unattached, andSappington of D. U. fought to a drawin the heav5rweight finals. Block ofPhi B. D. beat Mann of Deke in the175 pound class. Giles of D. K. E.pinned Anderson of Kappa Sig in 6minutes, 50 seconds for the 165pound title.Kracke, of Burette and Balance,got a 3 minute time advantage overWoods of Kappa Sig in the 155 fin¬als. In the 145 class Finwald, wrest¬ling unattached, took 8 minutes topin Gorman of T. K. E.Reynolds Adds NewPing Pong TablesTwo of the most up to date pingpong tables were installed in theReynolds club basement recently.The tables have hard birch woodtops, and a new finish designed toproduce a minimum amount of glare.Coleman Clark, ex-national pingpong champion, was enthusiastic inhis praise of the new addition. He isexpected to use them in the exhibi¬tion match he is scheduled to playlater this year.GYMNASTIC MEETThe first efforts of the 1934-35gym team will be in the form of in¬dividual enterprise. A few membersof the squad plan to enter the cityopen gymnastic meet to be held Fri¬day at Blackhawk Park, on the northside.Bob Adams, Conference championon the rings, Martin Hanley, PhineasIndritz, and Floyd Stauffer will par¬ticipate. Winners in their first game. Ma¬roon basketball men will meet NorthCentral college at Naperville tonightin a contest intended to give themsome experience off their own floor.Although the Wheaton team wasnot one of Big Ten caliber, thegame Saturday was definitely cheer¬ing to Coach Nelson Norgren; for itshowed that although the squad maynot have size this year, members ofit can at least make use of theirscoring opportunities, if that open¬ing game is any indication. Theteam scored 18 baskets out of 61attempts, an unusually high average.Pritikin to StartBecause he showed up so well inthe first game of the season, GeorgePritikin has earned a place for him¬self in the starting lineup. With himat forward will be Wally Duvall,whose remarkable ball-handling andaccurate shooting have ranked him ina class along with Bill Haarlow asa top-notch player.With Gordon Peterson still of lit¬tle use because of insufficient prac¬tice, Bob Eldred will hold down thepivot position. Bill Lang and StanKaplan are the class of the guards.Tommy Flinn will serve as reserveforward for the early part of theseason until he can be worked intothe combination.Offense RaggedThe Maroon quick breaking of¬fense is still ragged, and will taketime to develop; and the guarding iscrude, but the individual scoringabilities of the players will make theteam dangerous until its team playis polished up more.North Central is expected to be abetter five than the Wheaton out¬fit, for they are noted for being oneof the consistently good teams ofthe Little Nineteen conference. Lastyear it overcame the Maroons by adecisive score in the opening gameof the season. FENCING SQUAD HASGDDD MATERIAL BUTIS GREEN > MERRILLRobert V. Merrill, coach of fenc¬ing at the University, sized up Jiisfencing squad as one that had “muchvery good material which needed sea¬soning.” When asked if the presentteam would win another champion¬ship he remarked, “This year’s teamwill have a much harder job thanlast year’s team.”Captain Louis Marks is the onlyreturning letter man, and only oneother man, George Gelman, on thisyear’s squad was on the squad lastyear. To offset this, however, all themembers of the squad this year areJuniors and will be back next yearwith the exception of Henry Lemonwho is a sophomore.Coach Merrill plans to make up hissquad from the following men: Foil:George Gelman and Captain LouisMark, and Henry Lemon as altern¬ates. Epee: George Gelman andMarks, and Henry Lemon as altern-Campbell Wilson an dLeland Win¬ter.In regard to the fencing schedule of meets. Coach Merrill said he ex¬pected to have a fairly full programof duel meets this year. He thinks theMaroon squad probably will win mostof its duel matches, but that in theConference meet held in March,probably in Minneapolis, Illinoiswould be hard to beat.Last spring Wilson and Marksboth competed in the Illinois Fenc¬er’s League Annual Tournament.Marks survived untilfinals in his event. the quarter- GET ALONG LITTLE DOO-GIE,OET A*LOO‘*ONO!? fSamnM.V \Wg/ M/\75W\/^. '■ HOME, JAMES!For Christmas HolidaysCongratulations, students! You need no longeifear that your cellmate — in an unguarded_ moment — will pawn your extra pair of pants* or hock your jewelry to raise the fare neces¬sary to go home Christmas. Greyhound’sFARES REDUCED1 TIMES THE* ONE-WAY1 excursion rates o’ danger.ROUND TRIPTO MANY CITIESDEC 14 - JAN. IRETURN LIMIT JAN. I3 This Christmas you can maxe the tnp hom<.in a modem, comfortably-heated coachpiloted by one of the finest drivers on Amer¬ican highways. Join in the good fellowshipaboard, or recline your deeply cushioned chairto the most comfortable angle and let the milesroll by unheeded. Greyhound’s frequentschedules enable you to leave almost as soonas your last class is over — and stay until thelast possible moment before you return.COME TOTHE GLADSTONE CAFETERIAwhere only the best food is served at moderate prices.Not how Cheap, but how Good.WHERE vou eat, you may LIVE in comfortable, quietrooms, either single, double, or en suite.We will be pleased to show you these desirable rooms.GLADSTONE HOTEL6200 Kenwood Ave. H. P. 4100 Phone WABash 7700UNION BUS TERMINAL1157 South WabashLOOP—170 North State StreetSOUTH—6302 Stony Island AveCAMPUS AGENT—John Stocka—Press Bldg.EJlis and 58thGREY/HOUNDW T\sait a minute—here's what she smokes*National Collegiate News in Picture and Paragraph**U. S. TRAOEMANK SERIAL. NUMBER 313412giri ai(Denver).L-oiiege KEYSTONE iPOLAND HONORS DARTMOUTH PROFESSOR . Prof. Eric P.Kelly (/e^O/ Dartmouth College (Hanover, N, H.), receives a decoration inrecognition of his writings on Polish history from Polish AmbassadorStanislaw Patelc. KEYSTONE PHOTOQUEEN » Lillian Colwellpopular girl at ColoradoJleis the leader of the non-ty men at the Universityorgia (Athens), and heit that they get their)f extra-curricular activi- BATTER UPl » Frederick Frick, son^ of National League president, is aDePauw University (Greencastle, Ind.)student. KEYSTONE PHOTONINE BEAUTIES » They’ve been chosen he most beautiful of all the women attendingCapital University (Columbus, O.), and they II be the queens of the campus for the remainderr\f QUEEN OF THE FROSH »Ruth Clay has just been electedqueen of the University ofArkansas (Fayetteville) first-yearclass, and she’ll rule over theiractivities for the rest of the year.OPTING FRESHMEN is quite an affair at Texas State College foren (Denton), and here are a group of the "adopters” gathered aroundampfire for the traditional Indian ceremonies. QUEEN AND ATTENDANTS » Mary McGuire (/eft) reigned as Homecoming Queen at Drake University CDes Moines, la.), while Kea Rea, Josephine Peterson and Elizabeth Fields acted as her assistants.U. T. P. S. PHOTO^ Veneering cm wn ^1. BUD KINNEY, University ofToledo (Ohio) head cheerleader, gets dis¬gusted with lack of cheering enthusiasm. 2,HUEY AND THE LADIES cheer the electionof student Abe Mickals, of Louisiana State Uni¬versity, to the state senate.* 3. JOE E. BROWNgets a workout with the University of Toledo gridmen,and takes a few lessons from a snappy baton wielder.4. THE ACROBATIC CHEER-LEADERS ofDartmouth College (Hanover, N. H.) lead a sizzlingskyrocket. 5. CO-ED CHEERLEADERS lead theyells at Syracuse University (N. Y.). 6. FLIP-FLOPS help bring out the cheers at Purdue Uni-.^,er;sUy (Lafayette, Ind.) grid battles.Leading the Fashion ParadeThe shirtwaist dress in checked velveteen is a perfect campuscostume—especially under a nutria or beaver coat such as worn bythe young lady shown at the left. The smart hat with a turned up brimcompletes the outfit.The exhibit of what the well-dressed co-ed at Washington Uni¬versity (St. Louis, Mo.) featured in the center comprises the ninewomen chosen as the best-dressed on the Bears’ campus. Miss Flor¬ ence Kay (at right) was selected by the committee of artists and writersas the best-dressed of the best-dressed. She is shown wearing atwo-piece sport outfit with a brown skirt and vintage-green blouse.INFORMATION on what the well-dressed co-ed should wearwill be sent upon request by the New Yorlc fashion editors of Col¬legiate Digest. Address correspondence to: Fashion Editor, Colle¬giate Digest, P. O. Box 472, Madison, Wis.COURTESY BUTTER4CK PATTERNS & KEYSTONE PHOTOALBERT FAY, JR., ’35—ArchitecturalStudent: 'When I ’m working 'en char-ette,’ as we say, on plans, specifications,design work—right up to the ‘due date’of a job, I sometimes work for two wholedays and nights without a break. It’s noteasy to fight off exhaustion at times. I havediscovered agood way of bringing back myenergy when I need it. 1 smoke a Cameland a feeling of renewed energy quicklycomes to my aid, and I can carry on! I en¬joy Camels all 1 wish, for it has been my ex¬perience that Camels don't upset my nerves”NOTED GIRL EXPLORER.Mrs. William LaVarresays: “When I amtired, I just stop andsmoke a Camel.... Itwakes up my energyin no time. And hereis an important point— smoking Camelssteadily does notaffect one’s nerves.”JOIN THE NEWCAMELCARAVANANNETTEHANSHAWAnnette HanshawWALTER O’KEEFE TED MUSING TRANSPORT PILOT.“When I notice that‘all in’ feeling,” saysMaurice Marrs of theUnited Air Lines, “Ipull out a Camel, lightup, and the tirednessis quickly relieved. Ismoke them stead¬ily... and never knowthat I have nerves.”GLEN GRAY’SCASA LOMA ORCHESTRATUESDAYOVER COAST-TO-COASTWABC-COLUMBIA NETWORKi vriKhl. m.H,K>)rH»klH TcbAt-coCoinpMiiy WHEN TIREDRtroubledTOBACCO EXPERTSALL SAY:Cornels or# made fromfiner. More ExpensiveTobaccos—Turkish andDomestic — than anyother popular brand.CAMEL’S costlier TOBACCOS‘^NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVESIUa^Moimi TV'I*■omfSIttviwNewsItemByJeanneRoss '33Chi OmesaIndiana University“Hello, Atkins.”“Good afternoon, Mr. Wood,”said Atkins, taking the master’shat and coat.“Hello, Mary, have a goodbridge game?”“Dreadful.”“Could I talk to you a min¬ute, dear?”“Please wait, Roger. Youknow contract always gives mea beastly headache.”“But - -”Mary went on upstairs to herroom.The telephone rang. It wasGerald calling to say he wasstaying at the club for dinner.Roger went to the radio, butno sooner did he have vaguepromises of a good station,than the door opened and inburst Rosalie with a crew offriends.“Just came from the game.Dad, and we won. See howState’s doing, Jerry. You havemoney on that game, too, don’tyou?And Jerry turned the dialstill he got a blustering accountof a game somewhere farthernorth.Roger retired to the library.From the din in the ad¬joining room one might haveguessed that the game itselfwas no more distant than theradio. Hearing the front dooropen and close, he looked outin the hall questioningly—ah,the mob gone, now he could seeRosalie. Atkins returned fromclosing the front door to saythat Miss Rosalie had gone ona house party for the weekend.“All right, Atkins, Buddywon’t be home, either. Mrs.Wood and I will dine alone.”“I beg pardon, sir, but Mrs.Wood had some milk toast inher room and has asked not tobe disturbed. Shall I serveyou in the dining room.”“It doesn’t matter, Atkins,never mind. Guess I’ll go tothe club to eat tonight.”Returning from the club heasked Atkins to order extracopies of the morning paperand to put one in the room ofeach member of the family.He had hopes that at a latebreakfast he would see some ofhis wandering family, but hishopes were futile.“Atkins, I have something totell which I cannot keep anylonger. Will you listen to me?Yesterday I learned that I haveinherited my Uncle Jacob’s . . .”Atkins pardoned himself toanswer the telephone:“It’s Miss Rosalie, sir. Shesays to tell you she’s comingright home a^ wants to knowwhy you didn’t tell her any¬thing about it.”Dignified Gerald slid downthe banister, followed by bath-robed and frowsled Buddy:“Why didn’t you let us in onit. Dad?”“Good morning, dear. Whydidn’t you tell me? I have toread the newspapers to learnanything about my own hus¬band.”“I ask you dear, is thatfair?”“But why so secretive abouta gold mine in Alaska? Dear,you know I always listen toyou.”COLLEGIATE 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. PRESENT AMERICAN PIYES, SIR! THEY EVEN HAD HORNED DINOSAURS . And these four monster skullsbeing exhibited by Preparator Fred Darby, of the Yale University (New Haven, Conn.)Peabody Museum, prove it. The four skulls show hov/ evolution revised the dinosaur"moleds” sixty million years ago in America. MIERE Westminster(New Wilmington, Pa.) dramagave the first U. S. performance'The Theatre of the Soul."mecommg3DnURMAPrmmmm mvmmHobo King Lyle Ben¬der (extreme right) andthe pharmacy depart¬ment stole all of thedecorations honorswhen South DakotaState College (Brook-ings)*’celebrated its an¬nual homecoming. Itsthe annual big-time cel¬ebration at State, andthe competition is keenfor the honors, as thefloats and clothes of thewinners will testify.They may have called It "Moonlight and Stars" when theRockford College (Illinois) presented the production pic¬tured on the left back In 1913, but the 1934 interpretativedancing class believes that It should be done with more grace and with appropriate draped backgrounds. This panein our series or exclusive Yesttrday and Today picture-should probably have been titled From the Light Fantastic tcthe Interpretative Modernistic.CALCULUSK)IFFERENTIATING betweeni T3BACC05 THE INTEGRAL OFSectSn 15-hAr SPECIAL P^E55REMOUES ALL BITE.m TO KNOWW MILO.MELLOWPRINCE „ALBERTI(ORSKI JOINS FACULTY . RaymondBressler (/e^O; president of Rhodeind State College (ICingston), welcomesfamed aviation designer to the campus. Oopyrlcht, 1934, B. J. Reynolds Tobacco CompanyFAVORITEtobacco✓✓V/ SPECIAL PROCESS ^REMOVES THE BITEMILDER VCRIMP CUT /LARGEST-SELLING SMOKING A SECRET-RECIPETOBACCOLONG BURNING2 OUNCES IN EVERY TINTOBACCO IN THE WORLD!Nince AlbertTHE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE !VOORY CHIMES » The chimesin Beaumont Tower are rung onlyin celebration of a Michigan StateCollege (East Lansing) athleticvictory. The four clock faces onthe tower are visible from everycomer of the campus. PRESIDENTS MEET » James B. Conant, of Har¬vard University (Cambridge, Mass.), conferswith Paul D. Moody, of Middlebury College(Vt.). LiyxeportC0i‘of.Qfleiro 0faclcBOOKSB MURDER CALLING, byDavid Whitelaw (ClaudeKendall, $2). When theymurder a man in the firstchapter of a mystery thriller,and then “do him in” againin chapter five, you have thebasis for a real evening ofintrigue and excitement. De¬spite the fact that it is allquite simple in the end, youreally will be kept guessingas to the identity of the real“caller” of this murder.C THE GOODHUES OFSINKING CREEK, by W.R. Burnett (Harper, $1.50).This long short-story of thebefore-the-Civil-war periodhas caused reams of com¬ment by the critics, but itsrapid narrative and matter-of-fact style has much thatwill bring the commendationof many. A feud-story witha new twist, it centersaround the old North-Souththeme that has been done todeath already.MOVIESA the white PARADEplays upon the same themeas did “Men in White,” butJohn Boies and LorettaYoung make it pleasantlydifferent and realistically in¬teresting. Despite the factthat parts of the picture area bit clinical and academic,it won’t bore you, and thedramalets that break up whatmight easily become monot¬ony give touches of humorand humanity that addgreatly to its appeal.C GIRL OF THE LIMBER.LOST—This newest filmingof the famed Porter novelwill probably bring so manytears that you will be keptfrom going to sleep. LouiseDresser, Ralph Morgan, andMarian Marsh feature a castthat brings many savinggraces to the picture. BettyBlythe, as the bird woman,provides the brightest mo¬ments of the hour and a halfconsumed, but she is solimited in her performancethat they are few.C ROSSWORD PUBy Norman Fuller ’38Mechanical Engineer—University of Toledo^IVK DOLLARS will be paid for collegiate cross word puzzlesable for publication in this section. No money will be paid for2>es not used and no puzzles will be returned unless return postagen luded. Collegiate Digest. P. O. Box 472, Madison, Wis. Horizontal2. Begin to grow.4. Intrepedity.6. Delicately cut.8. Mistle ....9. Christmaa spirit.11. A term of respect.12. To mingle.13. The cry of a cat.15. “The Cracker State" (Abbr.).16. Each (Abbr.).18. Township (Abbr.).19. Alternating current.21. These make a good sauce for a^ristmaa dinner.25. The atmosphere.27. Vase.28. The month of Hallowe’en (Abbr.).29. Total.31. The festival celebrating the birth ofChrist.33. We hang these up for Santa onChristmaa Eve.34. Article.36 Saint Nick.38. Ideal Christmaa weather.40. We all look for one under theChristmas tree.Vertical1. The season at the end of the year.2. To bar.3. The family physician.4. To contend.6. Carpet.6. The lower part of the arm.7. Mexican city on the Gulf of Mexico.8. Note of the scale.10. You.11. Bag.14. Past tense of “to be”.17. Girl’s name.18. A jogging pace.20. The Christmas tree. 22. Wheel track.23. And so forth.24. Mirth.25. Exclamation of joy.26. The state called “Little Rhody”(Abbr.).29. Symbol for silicon.30. Symbol for magnesium.32. Street (Abbr.).33. Compass point.35. Rings of light.36. Individual.37. Female sheep.88. Senior (Abbr.).39. Then (contraction).Last Week's Puzzle RADIOCHAMBER MUSIC—Spon¬sor e d by the ElizabethSprague Coolidge Founda¬tion ar.d the Library of Con¬gress, this new series of fourbroadcasts will feature con¬certs by leading virtuosi andchamber music ensembles ofAmerica. To be heard on theseries are: William Prim¬rose, violist; Nadia Reisen-berg, pianist; the Philadel¬phia Chamber String Sym-phonietta; and the RothString Quartet. (CBS-WABCnetwork, Saturdays, 4:30 P.M. EST.)HOLLYWOOD ON T H EAIR—With the signing ofDonald Novis, tenor, to stapin “45 Minutes in Holly¬wood,” this weekly picturepreview program adds an¬other headliner to its alreadypretentious roster. Also feat¬ured are Maria Silveira, so¬prano, the Four Eton Boys,and Mark Wamow’s orches¬tra. Novis sings new tunesfrom the latest Hollywoodcinema releases. (CBS-1WABC network, Thursday, I10 P. M. EST.) IPrinted by Alco Gravure Inc. Chicago, Ill. 4391.3-13I These Deans Compare Notes » This qroup of notables>f the new women’s residence hall at Purdue UniversityNaomi McGuire, foods supervisor at the new hall; Dr.sonnel for women at Purdue; Florence Pope, director ofmmons. University of Chicago; Dean Dorothy C. Stratton,Edna M. Giles, director of halls. University of Kentucky;vomen, Indiana University,- Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes, assistantntucl^; Mrs. Gaynell Neff, director of the Altruria dormi-. E. C. Elliott, wife of President E. C. Elliott of .Purdue;men. University of Michigan,- Virginia«Gravens, ;dean ofge,- Mrs. Stanley, director of residences. University ofws, dean of the school of home economics at Purdue,- andnew women’s residence hall at Purdue.'' ^WINS NET TITLE ^Frederick B. Hawley(left), d Union College(Schenectady, N., Y.)freshman, defeated thatinstitution's tennis xap-tain 'and champion, to:win the college tenniscup. ' Hawley was for-;merly captain of. theKent School team, andis a Chi Psi pledge.'TEACHERS FOR A DAY » This group of Cortland State Normal Schoistudents were appointed to run the school while the faculty attendeteachers’ convention.' »«v«tWhen It Comes to KeepingA Complete Recordo^ your college career, and especially of thiseventful year, you will want a bound file ofCollegiate DigestThe many features and news pictures that Col-perfect collegiate album when the istuts arebound in the special Collegiate Digest brownleather binder, bend one dollar today to:P. O. Bo* 472 ^ Madison; Wit:ft ISTIC' EDUCATION» Huge mass demon¬strations were held byMexico City studentsprotesting' the govern¬ment’s intention of in¬stalling “Socialistic"education in schoolsand colleges. At theleft they are shownlisteriing - to speakersoutside the Chamberof deputies, while atthe right they are shownretreating after an at¬tack on a governmentnewspaper office.NEW pEAL ADMINISTRA¬TOR i» Pres. Robert MaynardHutchins, of the University ofChicago (Illinois), has recentlybeen named by President Roose¬velt to a recovery post. He ishere shown addressing a NewYork teachers meeting.KEYSTONE PHOTOCollegeland Explorersand map collectors, loo, will want to"A Cartograph of Collegeland" whichIS issue oappears as a specialegiate Digest.We have a limited supply of special reproduc¬tions or the cartograph, in full color and onheavy paper. These may be purchased for fifty(50) cents each. Send coins or stamps to;Madison, Wis -^4