Wht Batlp itaionVol. 37. No. 66. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1937 Price Three CentaI'liomas Speaks Construction17 1 of Air Conditionedon Education m . c, .^ . FALH in Spring(Chapel Service ^—-17 Groundbreaking for the Univer-I sity’s $650,000 Public AdministrationSocialist Leader to Be at! clearing House will wait until warm-‘Chapel Union Meeting in |=•;Ida Noyes. | structure will combine more I! than 15 technical and non-political *Norman Thomas, well-known So- ^ organizations interested in improve-'cialist leader, will speak at the Cha-' ment of public administration, andpel Sunday on “Education in Social wiH furnish modern housing for these |Problems.” Bethke Defeats Wright, Whitesidein Race for Senior Class PresidencyInternational House Hutchins Suggests Common Good IdealCelebrates Holidaywith Costume Ball to Replace Modern Financial Attitude Thoni|)son SweepsSecretorial Votei groups now located in leased roomsat 850 E. 58th street. Valentine’s day will be marked byI International House this Friday night i suggests in place of the present ideal' "1 "“I-”"“The ground has not frozen deep-; with the annual costume ball, tra-jof financial success. ivoueauunly, due to the warm winter,” said j ditionally known as the gayest par-Thomas, who hasappeared severalfeT7«rs'''Lfor7 Of' w'campus audiences, j“'0''\th' 'Pnof^-Pfobably' about the first week of March.All bids on the construction haveNorman Thomas will be in thechancel after theservice to answerquestions concern¬ing his talk. There¬fore, everyone isinvited too comeup to the chancelaher the Reces¬sional, and ask the speaker anythinglu‘ wi.ehes.Princeton GraduateNorman Thomas graduated fromPrinceton University in the class of11)05. He also holds an honorary de-irree from his alma mater. Thomaswent into the Presbyterian ministrylor a number of years, but at theiinu' of the World W’ar he developeda particular interest in social prob¬lems, and has since become active in, ,the Socialist Party. On the Socialist Tuesday by Betty Ell.s,ticket, he has run for Mayor of New not been received. Two more areexpected before the estimates may beopened and the contract let.This will be the first completelyair conditioned building on the Uni¬versity campus.Mirror SelectsThree ChorusesMerriel Abbott to TrainTappers, “Ponies,” andKickers. ty of the winter quarter.In addition to a holiday floor show,prizes are being awarded for the bestValentine costume, the best nationalcostume, the best co-operative affair,the apparel most unexpected and forthe most outstanding headdress ofthe evening.To the music of Arthur Goldsmith’sorchestra, dancing is beginning at9:30. The affair is both a date anddateless one and priceper person. The ideal of “the common good as or on one special school of thought.determined in the light of reason”—' Beginning with the tenet that what-is what President Robert Hutchins ^be cultivated there, and adding thatis a means of cultivatingAnd in his lec- | what is honored, the President statedture on “Education’’ last night at In-| that at present, “love of money, theternational House, he further stated d®sire of freedom to make it, andhis belief that the University which equality of opportunity to pursue it"would take a stand completely forthis new ideal in spite of oppositionand possible temporal failures wouldlead to a better world.This idealistic message, which thePresident showed to be stronglyrealistic as well, applied to the at¬mosphere of the Midway his educa-50 cents i tional theories, and reflected his cour-; age and determination in the better¬ment of the social order. HutchinsThe composition of three chorusesfor the 1937 Mirror show was an- International House will again , _' broadcast on Saturday afternoon with ! worked in an explanation of his pro-(Continued on page 3) posed higher learning and collegeI programs, and clarified his meaningI of metaphysics which has been an is¬sue in educational circles throughout' the country.President Hutchins stated that hismeaning of metaphysics, the unify-Dancing ClassesHold First Free seem to be the main ideals of Amer¬ica.After defending the study and un¬derstanding of our intelectual tra¬dition in developing the desired in¬tellectual discipline, Hutchins(Continued on page 3) Hold Inaugural Ceremonyfor Officers-Elect in Cir¬cle at Noon.Show Relics inLincoln RoomL Robert Bethke, Alpha Delta Phi,was elected president of the Seniorclass in a close vote yesterday after¬noon to climax the first political cam¬paign on the University campus infour years.Bethke led Clarence Wright, PsiUpsilon, by 14 votes. He garnered104 ballots, Wright 90, and Samdra-' Whiteside, Delta Kappa Epsilon, 52.' Margaret Thompson, Sigma, lone; candidate for secretary was accord¬ed 172 votes. Ann Palmer, MortarBoard, gained a write-in score often.Inaugural ceremonies will be heldin the Circle this noon. According toplans announced last night. Jay Ber-York, Governor of New York, andPresident of the United States sev¬eral times.Sunday evening, Thomas will speakat the Chapel Union Meeting, to beheld at Ida Noyes at 7:30. This meet¬ing will be open to everybody. The'uhject will be “The Student and theLarger Society.”Ve»per Service Lincoln Proni^ of his new theory of higher,learning, would conform with Thomas, 7" Huxley’s definition of philosphy—theIt wont be a IVashington Pi’om,: f. , "’’h be a Lincoln Prom knowledge. Everybody has somepresident of the musical comedy or- which will be held this afternoon, ac- ^ind of a basis of thinking, and hencecording to the sponsors, a group from ^ metaphysics or philosophy. HeI said, and the important function of aganization. Trained by Merriel Abbott and Florence Wilson Collison, 13 the Ida Noyes dance cla.sses. Insteadtappers, 13 kickers and 12 “ponies’’ of being held in the Gold Room of j^e^sity is to make our metaphysics‘ ® Congress on February 19, the Lin-i rational and intelligible, instead ofcoin from will take place today in | guijgonscious and emotional, as it isthe Ida Noyes Theater at 2:30.^ | most of us. This definition answersThe admission price will be $3-75 contemporary criticisms thatless than for the W ashington Pi'om i pjytchins’ theories show too heavy a—in other words, free. Instead of be- j leaning on an anti-scientific traditioning formal and requiring dates, it 'will be highly informal and the com- i /». . /• |pany of members of the opposite sex | IJetlCienCy Ot I UtldSwill be unnecessary. There is no | ^ , *^rF/ /•Greater Linclon Prom Committee ini StOllds III rr OY OfproductionsIncluded in the tapping chorus areLaVerne Riess, Louise Huffaker,Marjorie Kuh, Lawrence Harrell,I Susan Loeb, Nancy Nimmons, Mar-ijorie Ryser, Virginia Snow, FrankieI Burns, Josephine Kelly, Mary Die-For the Vesper Service, held at the mer, Jane Meyers and Joan Shalit.( hapel at 4:30 on Sunday afternoon. The pony chorus includes Mimithe Park Congregational Chancel Thomas, Ixiuise Hinkley, Hazel Stor-t'hoir of (irand Rapids, Michigan, er, Virginia Tress, Frankie Burns, charge of the event and Simon Le-will furnish the music. This choir isaffiliated with the famous Westmin->tt‘r Choir of Princeton, New Jersey.The mu.sical score will include worksof Byrd, Bach, Lotti, Brahms, andt'hristiansen.The music of the morning servicewill include a soprano solo by MaudeItou.slough: “I Will Lift Up MineKyes Unto the Mountains” from theDvorak Biblical Songs: “a hymn-an¬them: “The Turf Shall Be My Fra-k,Mant Shrine;’’ and the Chorale:"Subdue Us Through Thy Kindness.”The student reader will be Henriettaliybczynski. Betty Cooksey, Betsy Chase, MaryPatrick, Mary Diemer, Frances Cor-deal, Nella Griffin, and VirginiaPrindiville.Kickers include Jane Meyers, JeanGayton, Sally Frame, Betty Franks,Mary Johnstone, Anita Homs, Mari- gree will not dash over the ice floes in jthe Circle today at noon for promo¬tional purposes. Instead of having:Dick Jurgens orchestra, the Lincoln |“Prom” will feature the music of Kay IKyser, Freddie Martin, Eddie Duchin,Wayne King and other famous or- Library Changes Pictures, Statues, BooksCompose Exhibits i nHarper E 31.By AIMEE HAINESOn the tan beaverboard walls ofHarper E31 hangs an original por¬trait of Abraham Lincoln done in oilsby George Frederick Wright. Thispicture, painted immediately beforethe Civil War when Lincoln was 51years old, was his favorite likenessand forms an integral part of the col- favor of the new head at this time.We offer our sincere congratulationsto Robert Bethke and Peggy Thompson,newly elected officers of the class of’37. We feel confident that the inter¬est created by the election will not wane;that all seniors will rally behind theirleaders to make this class one of themost outstanding in the history of theUniversity.—Ed.wanger, leader of the class of ’36,will formally relinquish his duties inlee Nims, Katharyn Graf, Josephine j chestras by means of electrical tran-Hibbard, Elise Byfield, Marjorie i scriptions.Whitney, Lynne Cross, and Muriel : instead of being the 33rd annualHoffman. Acting tryouts for women | event of its kind, it will be the firstand perhaps last, annual Lincoln“Prom.” Lorraine Wach and Joseph lection of personal letters, speeches,books. manuscripts, maps, andsketches pertaining to his life.Prominent among the relics of hisearly home life stands a brown bat¬tered wooden cabinet with the in¬scription on it, “Kitchen safe madeby Thomas Lincoln.” Hanging to theside of this homely article is a boardabout a foot and a half long and 6inches across with a rough corrugat¬ed piece of rusted iron attached toand partially covering it. This wasthe “corn gritter” used by the Lin¬coln household.Among the praises and commenda¬tions gathered in this room is thepersonally signed tribute of onepresident to his great predecessor.On February 12, 1935 Franklin Del-were held Friday and results will bepubished in an early issue of the Ma¬roon. Male parts in the Mirror pro¬duction will again be filled by invita¬tion.University's Two Medical Schools UseDifferent Faculty, Teaching MethodsBy LEONARD SCHERMERWhat is the difference between his first quarter at Rush he doesKush Medical school and the Univer-' straight class work and little or nosity’s south side Medical school? How ; clinical work. His clinical work aftermany years of study are required for i this period is either done at the Cooka medical education? How many men County, Presbyterian, or Michaelare allowed to enter the medical ReCse hospital. The men on the fac-■school here each year? What per cent ulty are for the most part practicingof these come from the University? ' physicians.Is there any chance of specializing | Here on the south side, the studentor doing research while in medical ; entering his third year immediatelyschool? ' begins clinical work. The student isThese are only a few of the many | supervised in his work by full timequestions which students interested in professors. For the greater part ofthe medical profession ask. \ (Continued on page 3)Before any student can apply for i —entrance to medical school, he must i U Entertains at Budovec will lead the grand march—if any—and they invite all those in¬terested in enjoying Lincoln’s birth¬day by an afternoon of dancing todrop around.have had at least three years of Uni¬versity work. A group of professorsfrom the University faculty selectabout 95 students to enter the medi¬cal school each year. Of this num¬ber u.sually about 50 per cent arefrom this University. The studentthen enters a two year course ofstudy here on the south side. Afterthis, the class is broken up, somestaying here while others, go to RushMedical school on the west side.How Rush DiffersRecently there has been much dis¬cussion concerning the merits of thetwo schools, as they employ twodifferent methods of teaching. RushMedical school, the older of the two,uses the more established and con¬servative, known as the didacticmethod. With the student’s clinicalwork is mixed regular cla.s.s work. In Provincial ConferenceDelegates from eleven mid-westernchapters of Delta Upsilon will be en¬tertained this Friday and Saturday atthe Chicago chapter house where theywill meet to discuss fraternity prob¬lems. The conferences on Friday willbe followed by a banquet at whichseveral alumni, among them ReverendCharles Gilkey, Dean of the Univer¬sity chapel, Leon Smith, dean of men,and James Harvey Pricer, presidentof the Chicago Delta Upsilon club,will be featured speakers.On Saturday, the business sessionwill be climaxed by a formal dinnerdance to be held in the Tower roomof the Hotel Stevens. Music for theoccasion will be furnished by NatFatem and his orchestra. Fete Leading HighSchool Seniors atFraternity HousesSix outstanding high school seniorswere entertained by the Leaders Or¬ganization at the Phi Psi house lastnight. This is the third in the seriesof fraternity dinners for seniors fromChicago and vicinity interested incoming to the University.Two Chicago boys, Earl Rosenowand John Chapman, both from SchurzHigh school, Ted Long from Gary,Bert Nelson from Elmhurst, Jay Mc¬Dowell of Oak Park, and Dave Buckfrom Maywood composed the groupthat was entertained.The Leaders Organization haspassed out cards to members of allfraternities and clubs so that they cansecure the names of outstanding highschool seniors who might be interest¬ed in coming to the University.Anyone who knows of any seniors isinvited to turn in their names to theLeaders Organization. Explaining difficulties blocking ef¬forts to improve the lighting condi¬tions in Harper library, LeonardReis, assistant superintendent of theBuilding and Grounds department,yesterday said,“For the past eighteen months wehave been working on the problem, j Roosevelt wrote Abraham Lin-Because of financial deficiencies, the | coin, with his charity and kindness,going is tough, but we keep plugging I insight and humor, his endurancealong making improvements whenever, faith, has come to be the exem-the budget permits.” i of our American life; and withReis pointed out that in many of ^hese homely qualities there was anthe libraries the Gothic structure pro- i honesty of purpose and a vision ofhibits the installation of many mod¬ern lighting systems due to incon¬gruities in style.“Imagine floor light in Harper andyou can see what we’re up against,”he suggested.Reis made it clear that the Build¬ing and Grounds department is insympathy with the majority of theplans for bettering the physicalequipment of the campus and thatconstantly his organization is work¬ing for the realization of these plans. justice which made Abraham Lin¬coln as President the saviour of thisnation.”Back in the corner where it canbe seen as an entity stands a repro¬duction of a statue by Ixirado Taft.On the stone which flanks the sidesof this statue is inscribed Lincoln’ssecond inaugural address, the closingphrases of which provide a fittingcomment on the character of Abra¬ham Lincoln—“With malice towardnone, with charity for all.” The total vote numbered 246.Bethke ran on a four plank plat¬form, promising to sponsor a “SuperSenior Ball,” create a Senior classgift to the University, solidify andunite the class of ’37 with arrange¬ments for reunions every five years,and cooperate with the Leaders or¬ganization.When informed by The Daily Ma¬roon of his victory yesterday he is¬sued the following statement:“The election is over. For our classthe race has just begun. I feel verykeenly the responsibility which ismine and the brevity of time whichis left for the class of ’37 to write itshistory into the records of the Uni¬versity.“Naturally I am very grateful toall my friends who have made thisvictory possible. I know that I cancount on all my equally good friendsand classmen who supported the twoopposing candidates to join me in ourcommon objective.“This has been a race—a very closerace. It was a friendly contest, char¬acterized at every step by the finespirit of sportsmanship that is foundin University athletics.“All honor to Sam and Tubby.”Thompson stated that she “expect¬ed to cooperate to the fullest withBob and his plans.”Trace Rise of Dick Jurgens and His Jewish StudentFoundation HoldsAniinal MeetingOrchestra to Fame in Music World ! ization for theThe Daily MaroonDue to Lincoln’s birthday, an of¬ficial University holiday, The DailyMaroon will not be published to¬morrow. The next issue will ap¬pear on Tuesday, February 16. By HARRIS BECKRated on the West Coast as “tops” , northern California, Mokel Hill, Jur-in swing band style, Dick Jurgens, or-| gens was to play from nine till one,chestra leader for the 33rd annual' but when they attempted to leave atthe usual time several of the minersbecame quite hostile, and at the pointof a gun they were ordered to playuntil morning or “be strung up by plans and organ-Jewish StudentsFoundation was the main business ofthe annual meeting of the Founda¬tion held yesterday in Ida NoyesHall. This meeting was the aftermathof a Foundation Council meetingTuesday evening, at which commit¬tee heads were chosen.Topics brought up for discussion atyesterday’s meeting were optionaldues of twenty-five cents a year andappointment of committees. If duesWashington Prom, is rapidly becom¬ing one of Chicago’s favorite danceorchestras. Since his arrival at theDrake hotel from the west, Jurgenshas developed the soft sweet type of the neck.”music, and at the present time the j The orchestra is often called theJurgens’ library is extremely diversi- i band of “all nations,” since the mem- were paid, it was explained at thefied. I bers are all of a different national- meeting, a membership list could beDick Jurgens first led his orches- ity. Supporting the orchestra ontra at the age of 15, when in Sacra- novelty numbers is the Three Jokersmento, California he organized a j trio, at one time called the “ThreeJesters.” The change in name wasdue to a slip of the tongue of aradio announcer in San Franciscowho named them as the Three Jok¬ers. The name has remained with thetrio ever since.The orchestra’s theme song is“Day Dreams” written by Dick Jur-ten signed to play for small mining gens as a term paper for one of his: Reinitz, assisted by Saul Weisman;town dances. At one small town in!college music classes. iand Campus Activities, Judy Kahn.boys’ band. Tiring of the usual rou¬tine pieces the boys developed a goodstyle of jazz. With the exception oftwo men who joined him later, thepresent band includes all of the orig¬inal boys.Known for a time as the “JazzyFive”, the Jurgens, orchestra was of- compiled, and certain activities moreeasily carried out. Such activities in¬clude celebration of festivals, and con¬tinuation of cultural classes.Committee heads chosen Tuesdayevening are: Settlement Board, Rob¬ert Tannenbaiim; Hospitality, EthelFrank; Religion, Albert Cooper;Membership, Florence Kahn; Refresh¬ments, Elaine Fox; Publicity, EugeneHerz; Cultural Activities, ArthurPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY II. 1937iatly liarnflnFOUNDED IN 1901Member Associated Collegiate PressThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day, and Monday during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring quartersby The Daily Marwn Company, 5831 University avenue. Tele¬phones: Local 46, and Hyde I’ark 9221 and 9222.The University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in The DailyMaroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily the viewsof the University administration.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves the rights of publicationof any material apptarii g in this paper. Subscription rates:$2.75 a year ; $4 by mail. Single copies: three cents.Entered as second class m.atter March 18, 1903, at the post officeat Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.REPRESENTED PGR NSTIONAL ADVERTISINO BTNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York. N.Y.CHICAGO - BCETCN • EAN FRANCISCOLOS ANOELES • PORTLAND • SEATTLEBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business ManagerEDWARD S. STERN Managinpr EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F, BERNARD.Advertising ManagerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESBernice BartelsEmmett Deadman Edward FritzEl Roy Golding Cody PfanstiehlBetty RobbinsCharles Hoy BUSINESS ASSOCIATESBernard Levine W'illiam RubachMarshall J. StoneEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSJacquelyn AebyHarris BeckLaura BentquistMaxine BiesenthalRuth BrodyCharles ClevelandLome CookJohn CooperJack Cornelius Mary DiemerHarold DreyfusJudith GrahamMary E. GrenanderHank Grossman.Mmee HainesDavid HarrisRex Horton Harry LeviVera MillerLa Verne Riess.\dele RoseBob SassLeonard SchermerCornelius SmithDolly ThomeePete WallaceBUSINESS ASSISTANTSEdwin BergmanArthur Clauter Max FreemanDoris Gentzler Howard GreenleeEdward GustafsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Harris BeckProof Readers: Paul Ferguson and Jerry AbelsonThursday, February 11, 1937 jFraternities on the Spot !Next Monday evening in the chapter meet¬ings of 1 7 fraternities the plight of an 18thGreek letter society will be discussed. This18th society. Kappa Alpha Psi, has appliedfor recognition as a member of the Interfra¬ternity Council, and that body has referred theapplication to its members for their consid¬eration.Ordinarily, such an application would becordially received by local Greeks as a signthat the fraternity system was at last on theupswing, after a number of years in whichone house after the other has hit the skids.However, the application of this particularfraternity for recognition has been met bymingled consternation and self-conscious lib¬erality, because of one obvious fact—all itsmembers are Negroes.Few University students who have passedthe Social Sciences 1 survey course would re- jfuse to agree that race prejudices are scientic-ally unfounded. Most would even agree that“something should be done about it; a fewhave gone so far as to make just that demandon various occasions of civic strife, and haveoccasionally gotten in trouble with the muni¬cipal authorities for their actions.So much for the day-to-day run of studentopinion. Yet when we find students confront¬ed with a concrete problem we find a tend¬ency to hem and haw, a sudden considerationfor practical effects which is wondrous to be¬hold.Let us, then, consider the “practical” ob¬jections that have been offered. The mostforthright is simply, “1 don’t like niggers.”This is an anti-intellectual objection and can-The ABC’sRefuge of the EmotionlessIn relation to professional thinker.s—the profes¬sors and the academicians—a special selective tend¬ency is at work to assign position of importancein our institutions of learning to those whose humannature is not richly endowed emotionally. . .Men andwomen whose nature is intense, emotionally sincere,sympathetically deep, erotically lyrical, are simplydeclasse. Our institutions of learnings are houses ofrefuge for men and women who are emotionally un¬fit for any of the more vigorous and realistic bur¬dens of life, chalk-laden pedagogues, peddlers of an¬emic platitudes, sterile grammarians, cowardly, pas¬sionless humans all.Dr. Samuel D. Sckmalhausen,Sex in Civilization not be answered in terms of syllogisms. Know¬ing the temper of the University, however,we cannot see how it can carry much weight.Another argument is that Negro fraternitiesare not recognized in the Inter-Greek bodiesof other University campuses. Tbat is true,and it is also true that Negroes ride in separatestreet cars in the South, but since when is rightor wrong determined by counting noses?Next we come to the difficulties attendantto the Interfraternity Ball. Some say that no ho¬tel would accept such an affair This seems buta thin excuse, for it is doubtful if more thana few of the city’s hostelries would turn awaybusiness if confronted by a take-it-or-leave-itattitude. Some say that the Negroes wouldmake themselves socially objectionable. Thisis utterly foolish, as no group would risk jeop¬ardizing its social standing at an affair of thiskind. Furthermore, we would call attentionto the high entrance standards of the Univer¬sity, resulting in a uniformly high type of char¬acter in the student body.There are also those who ask what theNegroes can possibly have to gain throughrecognition by the Interfraternity Council. Al¬though this is not a relevant objection, we re¬ply that they would gain the satisfactionwhich all men desire in being recognized on anequal footing with other men.The Interfraternity Council’s constitutioncontains a provision which makes it techni¬cally possible for the Council to exclude Kap¬pa Alpha Psi. This provision, limiting mem¬bership to fraternities with houses, was de¬signed for a different purpose, and would beunfairly applied in the present instance, sinceit is impossible for this group to acquire ahouse.The University of Chicago has never dis¬criminated on the basis of race, creed, or sex.It hat gone so far as to cooperate in the es¬tablishment of an institution (InternationalHouse) where students of all complexionsmay. and do, live together. The administra¬tion has recognized Kappa Alpha Psi. Whyshould not the students?Fraternities have been attacked as thestronghold of anti-cuItural, anti-liberal, unin¬formed stand-patism. Local Greeks have re¬plied that although the accusation might betrue in general, the situation here is different.In the present question, it is true, the wholequestion of liberal or illiberal, intellectual oranti-intellectual, will not be resolved. But wecan think of no better opportunity for fra¬ternity men to demonstrate their liberal atti¬tude than by voting to recognize Kappa Al¬pha Psi, and^accord the group full privilegesin the Interfraternity Council.—J. G. M.The Travelling BazaarBy CHRIS SERCELAMATEUR NIGHT: WHAT DIDN'T GET THE GONGThis story was told to us, but we can’t swear to itsauthenticity—anyway here it is. During the presi¬dential campaign this fall, Bertie, owner of the Trib.,called one of his leading cartoonists into his office.Bertie then asked him why he wasn’t turning in anyanti-New Deal cartoons. The cartoonist answered,“I draw my cartoons with ink, not with mud,”—and walked out.♦ * ♦DRAMA;The following drama (true, we swear it!) was tak¬en verbetim from THE fellow who was told about itfrom the guy who heard it while eating in the CoffeeShop.The scene is a large room in Judson Court, justabout as high up as you can go. The corners of theroom are dark. All the lamps are focused upon thecenter of the floor, where may be heard a jargonpeculiar to a scholastic institution—“Oh, you pragramatic pellets! Roll ’em high, roll’em high—Yaaaaaaaaaaa!”“Oh, you deleterious dice! I’m flatter than a Com¬mons sandwich!”(Much snapping of the fingers—th^ raucus racketis repeated again and again, with variations.)Counsellor, from the corner: “Boys, boys, cut outthe swearing—I want to read!”Frosh: “Won’t anybody fade me? Hey, Councie,old fella—there’s room for a fin.”Counsellor: “That’s all I get a month—but, let ’erride, I can take it!”Frosh rolls. Suddenly there is a racket from thefar corner. There are six fellows on top of one,and his blood is on all six. Shots! And the bloody fig¬ure slumps to the floor. By this time the counsellorhas risen. “What’s all the trouble, boys?” He inter¬feres mildly. “Is anything the matter?”“We shot the rat,” the bold one ventures, “hewanted to cash in and study.”“Why the dirty $&%(§)*♦*!!!. He deserved it!’- j Lettersto the EditorII NEGRO FRATERNITIESI Editor,The Daily Maroon:In regard to the admittance ofKappa Alpha Psi to the Interfraterni¬ty Council, we wish to make clearour position on the issue, an issuewhich seems to us perhaps the mostimportant of all that have confront-ted the I-F Council this year.The I-F Council has the legal rightto refuse admittance to the fraterni¬ty, on the ground that a provisionin the Council’s constitution forbidsmembership to fraternities that donot possess on-campus houses. Thisprovision was designed to eliminateweak and dying fraternities, and assuch we have no quarrel with it. Butinasmuch as negro fraternities cannotpossess on-campus houses, due to zon¬ing restrictions, we feel that the pro¬vision does not apply in this case, andthat it would be grossly dishonest soto employ it.We believe this provision shouldbe so amended as to provide for such I a contingency as the present one.To weasel around the issue by legal-' istic manipulation is purposeless.Everyone realizes that the issue willbe settled on one level only—that ofrace-discrimination.On that level, and facing that is-■ sue squarely, refusal of membershipito a negro D-aternity seems to us in-defensible on any point.1 In view of our position on ques-I tions of racial discrimination, we sup-; port the right of any duly recognized'fraternity to enter the I-F Council; unconditionally. We urge that otherfraternities support the proposedi constitutional adjustment. We can¬ not see how any fraternity on thiscampus can oppose it. We feel thatan all-fraternity endorsement of'some such position as we have ex-j pressed will aid immeasurably inI building the fraternity system onthis campus. Lambda Rho ChapterBeta Theta PiChicago TheaterI Startinc Friday! KAY FRANCIS in! “STOLEN HOLIDAY”; Valentine Vanities on the Stafr*I United Artists TheaterGRETA CARBO and ROBERT TAYLOR m“CAMILLE”! Frolic TheatreSSth & ELLIS AVE.I Today Only“HERE COMES CARTER”' and“DOWN THE STRETCH”Friday & Saturday“BIG HOUSE”and“DANCING LADY” Oriental TheaterJOSEPH CALLEIA in“MAN OF THE PEOPLE”Roosevelt TheaterSYLVIA SIDNCY And HENRY FONDA“YOU ONLY LIVE ONCE inGarrick TheaterStarting FridayVELOZ and YOLANDA in“CHAMPAGNE WALTZ”Apollo TheaterCHARLES LAUGHTON in“REMBRANDT”The nearest supply of Arrowproducts can be found atErie. You’ll sing a sweetertune when you see Arrow’snew spring features . . .“Chromatic Stripes. ” An¬other shirt you’ll want tosee has the new tabless tabcollar.*2.►The ErieClothing C837 East 63rd Street Close HarmonyIf you’re in tune with the times, you’ll wear onlyArrow shirts with their proper team males, Arrowties. The tenor on the right wears the Kent model,an oxford shirt in new polychrome stripes—$2. TheArrow tie is particularly designed to go with it—$1.On the left is Arrow Hitt with the Aroset wiltlesscollar—$2.Mitoga—tailored to fit SonforiTcd ShrunkVALENTINE’S DAYis a day for the exchange of goodwill and fellowship. Whether youwish to express humor or sentiment you will find the properValentine Greetjng in our excellent collection.LET USSUGGEST CardsCANDYBooks How to Win Friends $1.96Complete Works of O. Henry . .$1.89Kipling’s Works $1.59U. of C. BOOKSTORE5802 F.I.I.I.S AVE.THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY II, 1937 Page ThreeToday on theQuadranglesTHURSDAYPublic Affair# Group of YWCA—Discussion of the Costigan-WagnerAnti-Lynching Bill. Alumni Room ofIda Noyes Hall at 3:30.SSA Club. Louis Hosch and Dan(Joldy will speak on Interstate Prob¬lems in Public Welfare Administra¬tion. Law South at 7:30.ASU Literature Group. Social Sci¬ence 106 at 3:30.ASU General Meeting. George Wi-dick will speak on “The Auto Strike”Kent Theater at 3:30.Senior picture# for Cap and Gown.10-12 and 1-4 by Carlos, Photos.Studios in room 16, Lexington Hall.Delta Sigma Pi. Luncheon andbusiness meeting. Hutchinson Com¬mons Private Dining Room at 12.Phonograph concert. AssemblyHall 12:30 to 1:15.Lecture. “Moody’s Essential Mes¬sage.” Assistant Professor Spinka atJoseph Bond Chapel at 12.Lecture. “A Tri-Racial Communityin North Carolina.” Dr. Guy B. John-.son of the University of North Caro¬lina. SS122 at 7:30.FRIDAYGym Meet-llinoi#. Bartlett Gym at8.SATURDAYSchool of Social Science Admini#-tration will visit the State Hospitalfor the Insane. Demonstration clinicwill be held. Leave Cobb at 8:45.Sign up in SSA office.Chicago V#. lllinoi#. Universitybasketball game. Fieldhouse at 8. Crosskey DefendsCourt Reform Billat Bar DiscussionTaking the position that the endjustifies the means, Professor Wil¬liam Crosskey defended the Presi¬dent’s Court Reform Bill from thecriticisms of Assistant Dean SheldonTefft before the Law School Bar As¬sociation symposium yesterday after¬noon.Professor Crosskey maintained thatit is absolutely necessary to injectnew blood into the Court, saying thatthere was no danger to democracy insuch action as long as the Congresswas elected by the people. And whilea liberal court does not embarrass aconservative legislature, a conserva¬tive court can cripple a liberal con¬gress.Professor Crosskey admitted thatthe bill is an attempt to pack theCourt, but stated that the technicaldifficulty of drawing up an amend¬ment of any value without giving thecourt too much power made such amove impossible.Dean Tefft did not discuss themerits of the changes proposed, butinsisted that such change couldproperly be made only by constitution¬al amendment. Carlson, Ringley andHagood Discuss War Hutchins(Continued from page 1)Dr. Anton J. Carlson, chairman of ■the Physiology Department, along ■ matically concluded that the experi-with General Johnson Hagood, authorof “Can We Defend America?”, andJames P. Ringley of the AmericanLegion, will lead an open discussionforum on ‘Can America Keep Out &fthe Next War” at the Chicago TownHall Meeting next Monday.Int-HouseMedical(Continued from page 1)the time in his last two years he hasonly one lecture class a day.Dr. Bay, head of Rush Medicalschool, seems to believe that theque.stion is not what school, but whatthe student does after he gets there,that is important.NORMAN THOMASSpeakMTnaa^r. Feb. f. 8:3* P. M. atShotwell Hall. siUi at BlackatoneWHITHER SPAIN?To SorialiaM? To Fascism?Admission 16c; proceeds to Debs Columnof fightera for the workers of Spain. (Continued from page 1)a round table discussion of “Prob¬lems of Western Europe.” Beginningat 1:30 over stations WGN and WOR,the program will feature ArchibaldEvans, official of the InternationalLabor Organization of Geneva,George Messmer, German represen¬tative, and Paul Duchaine, Belgianstudent. Causes of conflict and im¬minent war abroad constitutes thetheme of the half hour forum.The Renaissance Society also co¬operates with the House on Mondayand Tuesday afternoon and eveningto present “The White Flame,” firstin the winter quarter series of for¬eign movies.DREXEL THEATRE858 E. 63rdToday Only“FLYING HOSTESS”“IRON DUKE”ANDRES SEGOVIAWORLD’S GREATEST GUITARISTHe gave one of the most ex¬traordinary and engrossing re¬citals of music that has evertaken place in a New Yorkconcert hall. He made theguitar a thing to be spoken ofin the same breath with the’cello of Casals, the violin ofHeifetz.Hearing Mr. Segovia, you be¬gin by exclaiming over hisastounding virtuosity, you endby exclaiming over his beauti¬ful and sincere and exquisitemusicianship. The kaleido¬scopic variety of effects thathe secures baffles comprehen¬sion. The elfin wizardy of thisplaying is in a musical worldby itself.LAWRENCE GILMAN,in N. Y. Tribune.ORCHESTRA HALLSunday Afternoon, February 14thTickets: 83c, $1.10, $1.65, $2.20 and $2.75 (tax incl.)Now on Sale at Box OfficeSince Nijinski the only dancer in whom all is completeYEICHIN I M U R A —Sweeping from exotic oriental subjects to dynamic modernthemes Nimura’s blending of the many techniques and tradi¬tions into a genuinely original style wins for the first time thecritical acclaim of the experts and arouses the passionate en¬thusiasm of the masses.With this lovely partner, Lisan Kay, he adds the romantic duetto supplement his virile solos, and with her delicate, liquid,grace complete.*?- the cycle of humanity encompassed in hisprogram.Nimura’s first tour represents the most important and revolu¬tionary contribution to the American public since the appear¬ances of Loie Fuller, Isadora Duncan, Nijinski or Wigman.CIVIC THEATREWacker Drive and Washington StreetMONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 15th at 8:30 P. M.Tickets: $1.10, $1.65, $2.20, $2.75 (tax included)Now on sale at box office and Harry Zelzer Concert Mgt.,20 North Wacker Dr. Dearborn 2990 merits of the university which wouldapply such theories as he had namedmight be what Americans in the tem¬porary sense term “failures,” butthat they might really be martyr ex¬periments which would “change so¬ciety, be a light to this country, andthrough it, be a light to the world.”TheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th StreetN. W. Corner Stonjr bland “What Shall We BelieveAbout Russia Now?”Trotsky Trials - New Consti¬tution - Japo-GermanRelationsMAURICE HINDUSAuthor of “Humanity Up¬rooted,” “Red Bread,”“Moscow Skies”Recently Returned front RussiaCHICAGO FORUM32 West Randolph St.SUNDAY AFTERNOON 3:15Admission 50c HOE SAI GAIChicago's finest ChineseAmerican RestaurantThe University of Chi¬cago students have by pop¬ular acclaim chosen HOESAI GAI to be the officialChinese-American restaur¬ant.If you desire the finestAmerican dishes or quaintChinese delicasies, you willbe more than satisfied withour service.Come in and enjoy thecongenial modernistic atmo¬sphere.75 W. RANDOLPH ST.Just the Place for afterthe show. Hanley’sBuffet1512 E. 55th St.IF YOU WANT COLLEGESONGS—IF YOU WANT “COLLEG¬IATE” ATMOSPHERE—IF YOU WANT TO SEEYOUR C/^MPUS FRIENDS—YOU ARE ASSURED OFSUCH AN EVENING ATriANLEY^SOver forty years of congenialserviceyou may as well have the bestTHE DRAPEWITH THE LOWERED COLLARStudy the drawing at the left. It is a care¬fully executed portrait of a young manof average build wearing our new drapedsuit.Note the slightly increased exposure of theshirt collar. Seemingly a trifling detail,but actually one of vital importance. Fordropping the collar line a fraction of aninch and shaping the body accordingly,produced a perfection of fit at shoulders,chest and back never before thought pos¬sible except in the finest custom clothes.Soft, deep folds at the chest... small, casualindentations at the shoulder-head . . .broad, suavely rolling lapels ... allcontribute to the general air of ease andnaturalness which is the soul of thedraped fashion as known to the well-groomed Britisher.The wedge shaped silhouette, which trans¬forms the average figure by addinginches and dropping pounds, is subtlyaccented by the gracefully indented curveat the waist.NEW WEAVES, NEW PATTERNS, ANDNEW COLORS. MAY WE HAVE THEPRIVILEGE OF SHOWING YOU THISDISTINGUISHED SUIT SOON?35 and up.dollarsJERREMS 324 South MichiganL ^ /DAILY MAROON SPORTSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY II, 1937Maroons Face Strongest Opponents in Home Thindads HaveBasketball, Swimming, Gymnastics Meets Chance of" Ypar lomorroAfter First Win Brown EligibleThe Maroon cagers face the fightinglUini in the second game of theirhome-and-home seides at the Field-house Saturday at 8. The game willbring together the leading team inthe conference and the tail-ender, butChicago fans, judging from thesquad’s showing in its last twoj:ames, will see a much closer gamethan this fact would seem to indi¬cate.Illinois won the first game of theseries by only a six-point margin, andthe Maroons missed nine times outof nine from the free throw lineduring the contest. With improve¬ment in the free throw depart¬ment, and a great increase in poten¬tial scoring power, the burden of Chi¬cago’s first victory rests on a returnto the sir-tight defense shown severaltimes this season.Illinois will use Nisbet and Bou¬dreau at forwards, Vopicka and Hen¬ry at guards, and Captain Riegel atcenter. Harry Combes, the sixth mem¬ber of the Illinois regulars, will seeplenty of service. Coach DouglasMills will also insert Wardley andBillings, two sophomores, into thegame whenever he gets a chance.Coach Nels Norgren’s starting line¬up is still in doubt. Cassels, Mullinsand Eggemeyer will alternate at theforwards, Paul Amundsen will be atcenter, and Rossin, Petersen andFitzgerald will take care of the guardpositions. Norgren is hoping that hisforward line will all be ‘hot’ and thatthe guards will continue to hit thebasket as well as they did at IndianaMonday, which is a whole lot to hopefor. If even half of his hopes arerealized, Chicago might break into thewin column in Big Ten standings. Chicago’s chances to whip the Uni¬versity of Iowa’s swim team nextSaturday received a much needed im¬petus today when T. Nelson Metcalf,athletic director, declared that JayBrown, co-captain and star sprinterof the Maroon swimmers, was official¬ly eligible to compete in the remain¬ing meets to be held this season.Coach E. W. McGillivray figuresthat Chicago has an excellent chanceto topple Iowa from the ranks of thei undefeated in the Big Ten Swimming[world. With Jay a possible winner inI the 60 and 100 yard dashes, and Jack1 Homs or Bill Lewis taking one of theother places in each race, and withJay giving the 440 yard relay teama good lead-off, Chicago should gar¬ner enough points to put the meet onice; Jay’s most serious competitionwill come from Iowa’s crack swim¬mer, R. Walters, who will be his op¬ponent in the 60 and 100 yard freestyle dashes.FINESTand HJs Greof OrcktsfrvPUYINC NIGHTLY {e»e«pf Mo«ddyl^ / - AT THE SEAUTtfULTRIANON62ND & COTTAGE GROVETtd WcMis’‘Tarewell Party”SHnday jt(U*ziegfeld follies star*“3‘fbVp:L“ •Th* CASINO DANCERSGUS ARNHEIMand hi* otch«*tr*.^n<iComing F*b. 26bob CROSBY .ndjil*MOTCs N*th*rU«»d pi***jj,^ sa. .f Beyer HamperedNew injuries will greatly hinderChicago’s chances in the gymnasticsmeet with Illinois tomorrow' eveningat 8 in Bartlett gymnasium. Beyer,the star of the Minnesota meet, hasa badly sprained thumb. The othergymnasts are ready to substitute incase Beyer is unable to compete, butwill have little chance of victory.Illinois has beaten the Gophers thisseason; therefore the outlook for avictory is none too rosy. MaroonCoach Hoffer believes he has a goodsquad, but the Chicagoans have beendogged by injuries so that they havenot been able to show all that theycan do.Toboggan Party toBe Held at PalosMembers of the W.A.A. are hold¬ing a toboggan party Saturday at <Palos Park, weather permitting. Al- jthough the time has not been definite-1ly set, the girls will probaby leave |at about 1:15. As an added attrac-jtion, a new, speedier toboggan will be4used. Those who want to attend this jouting must sign up in the locker!room at Ida Noyes by Friday. Year TomorrowShould the Maroon track squadwhip a Conference opponent this sea¬son its likely victim w'ill be Purdue,whom Chicago faces at the Fieldhousetomorrow night at 8. Although theMaroon tracksters bow’ed before astrong Marquette outfit last weekthe local boys should fare well againstthe mediocre Boilermakers.John Beal and Nat Newman turn¬ed in impressive performances in lastFriday’s hurdle events which hasboosted the Maroon stock considerably.The major portion of Chicago scoringmust come from these men and “440yard” George Halcrow’.Warner Bros.LEXINGTON THEATRE1162 E. 63rd St.Today and Friday“THE BIG HOUSE”and“DANCING LADY” Start IntramuralTrack, Ping Pong;Entries Now OpenAdding to the list of IntramuralI sport tournaments already under way,1 Walter Hebert announces that table-tennis competition will begin nextweek, and WTnter ouarter track willbe held February 24. Entries for thetrack tourney must be in by Feb-iruary 19th while table tennis con-i testants must sign up by tomorrow.Entrance to both contests is open tofraternities and unattached competi¬tors.Last year. Alpha Delt marched offwith fraternity honors while DKEand Psi U took second and thirdplace, respectively.All matches will be played at theClub, except between 11:30 and 1:30. Open Junior Davi.sClip Play TonifihtBeginning competition for the Jun-|ior Davis Cup tennis team, five Ma-i roon netsters will nlay tonight at 7! in the Fieldhouse.j Bill Murphy plays Norbert Bur¬gess and Chet Murphy faces John! Shostrum to open the evening’s ac-; tivities. Following these, the other.Maroon, Bickel meets Richards, G.Ball of Northwestern takes on Froel-jing, his team-mate, and R. Ball ofjN. U. squares up against Greenberg.! high school star.I After practicing all summer thebest players of this crop will be sentto New York to play the best JuniorDavis Cup players of Boston, Phila-idelphia, and New York to determinethe United States’ junior Davis Cup[Squad. From this squad is expected{future players of Davis Cup calibre.THREE MONTHS* COURSEPO> COLIIGE STUDENTS AND GIADUATItA thorough, iuUnttvo. stonegraphic comrto—ftorting January J, April 1, July 1, October 1.Imtrmting BookUi sent free, without oblxgatwm—writs or phono. No solicitors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGESAUl Mosex, J.O..PH.S.Megulor Courses, open to High School Grad-mates only, truly be started any Motulay. Dapand Evening. Evening Courses open to men,lid S. Mlchlflon Avn., Chicago, Randolph 43^ CHICAGO ETHICALSOCIETYStudebaker TheaterSunday, Feb. 14th, at 11 a. m.DR. HORACE J. BRIDGESBERTRAND RUSSELL ANDTHE "MODERN MIND.""The Voice of Experience”..the man with the million dollar throatinsists on a light smokeCONGRESS HOTELHome ol the Famous"Glass Hat" ••My voice is my career. It has in*spired more than five million peopleto confide in me their personal prob*lems. During 25 years, first on thelecture platform and then on the air,I have never missed a single engage*ment because of my throat, I am asteady smoker, and because my throatand voice are vital to my career I in*sist upon a light smoke. In Luckies Ifind a light smoke plus the enjoymentof fine tobacco , , , and that*s whyLucky Strikes have been my choicefor 14 years,** ^ •fFRIEND AND COUNSELORTO MILLIONS OF RADIO LISTENERSHAVE YOU HEARD?nexv SeventeenNON-ALLERCIC cosmetics keep your young skin beau¬tiful, supple and clean and the famous, ‘after-class’ faceprepared for that important date . . .•THEY ARE ALL WITHIN THE LIMIT OF YOUR ALLOWANCENew Seventeen cosmetics have been accepted for advertising by the Journalpf the American Medical Association andI Oood tlousek««pln(’ >V«u. • BureauSOLD ATTHE FAIR STOREfor further information write toBARBARA HURSTc:S€4^efitee1^INTERNATIONAL BUILDING ROCKEFELLER CENTER . NEW YORK A.n independent survey was made recentlyamong professional men and women —lawyers,doctors, lecturers, scientists, etc. Of those who saidthey smoke cigarettes, more than 87% stated theypersonally prefer a light smoke.”The Voice of Experience^’ verifies the wisdomof this preference, and so do other leading artistsof the radio, stage, screen and opera. Their voicesare their fortunes. That’s why so many of themsmoke Luckies. You, too, can have the throat pro¬tection of Luckies—a light smoke, free of certainharsh irritants removed by the exclusive process''It’s Toasted”. Luckies are gentle on the throat. THE FINEST TOBACCOS—“THE CREAM OF THE CROP”A Light Smoke”It’s Toasted”-Your Throat ProtectionAGAINST IRRITATION-AGAINST COUGHCofqrrlflit 1937, The American Tobacro Companyissue 15lle6icite Di6estNATIONAL COLLEGE NEWS IN PICTURE AND PARAGRAPHnot "'’uniform" dancers^ thoughThe University of Cincinnati R.O.T.C. cadetsX til vy traditionally honor their honorary lieutenant cohonel at their annual military ball, held this year at a downtownhotel. Here's a section of the crowd that attended this im^portant social function. LorhacbTkirty'two pies were eaten and smeared li^e thisKappa Alpha and Pi Kappa Phi fraternitiesPtirdue University have started a new formof interfratemity competition, blueberry pie eating. This yearthe contest was a tie. Time for two pies; 6 minutes, 22 seconds.Caught“Caging”Earl Ruth, captain of theNorth Carolina State Coblege basketball team, wascaught by the cameraman ashe “lifted” the ball into” thecage during a recent practicesession. In a North South hard'wood clash, his team was defeatedby New York University basket'eers, 37'tO'30, before 8,000 in Mad'ison Square Garden.Discovery: A person can be identified by his brain wavesFingerprinting will be supplemented by law enforcement authorities in thelilto future with a new “brainprinting" machine develqjed by University ofL. E. Travis (mset). The brain waves of famed artist Grant Wood (at top) which he is shown ex'>w that he is a good mixer and is generally more relaxed.i$ P 0 T L I C H T E RThese NamesMake NewsLandis AppointedHarvard Law Dean____VT^HEN Edwin C. Hill was born in Aurora, Ind.,52 years ago, for some reason or other he wasnamed Mwin Conger. He left Indiana Universitywithout taking a degree, yet he speaks of having donepost graduate work at Butler (Indianapolis). Heemerged from higher education a Sigma Chi. In1904 he went to wcwk for the New York Sun. Fortwenty years he served that paper, in America andas a globe-trotter.Ed Hill deserted newspaper work to edit Fox newsreels, but the Sun wooedhim back in 1927. In 1932radio was looking for news¬papermen who had firm,friendly voices in additionto rich experience in re¬porting, in travel, and insimplifying world events.They found Edwin C. Hill,who .sought no radio newsscoops but brought to hisaudiences the “human sideof the news.” For a longtime his voice boomed outfor Hearts’s newsreel. Justas Hearst todc his name from Hearst Metrotone news,Mr. Hill voluntarily left the employ of the Lord ofSan Simeon and his pictures of Pacific battle fleets.Edwin C. Hill is now heard weekly over the radio in“Behind the Headlines.” He has a $500,000 home for his experirAnimals that never have a gervJCl llliCoo jyxjigs are being produced in theof Notre Dame laboratories of Biologist J. A. Reyexperimental animals are born, live and die in boilerabove) that protect them from bacteria cont(shoumUntil he assumes his new deanship next September 1, Landis will continue to rule the commission that he helped create when he assisted in drafting the Securities Act 1933 and the SecuritieExchange Act of 1934—but he rules it with a hamthat Wall Street tycoons acebim as both fair antconservative. Students and streetwalJ^ers give their views on current problems^^11* Foirim ^ of four experimental broadcasts on controversbl subjects have just beerhy CBS working in coopieration with Northwestern University. Under tltitle. What Do You Think? , they discussed subjects from unemployment to Fascism, includingfessors Be Politicians? The programs originated on Chicago's busy Michigan Avenue, and then weito the home of Prof. John Eberhart (near microphone), who lead the student discussionsO /-I Candidates^rinaCallow’s University ofPennsylvanb crew be-mn the gruelling grindfor positions on thevarsity boat that willrepresent Penn in intercollegiate competition.TAMES M. LANDIS, brilliant Roosevelt “brainJ truster” and chairman of the New Deal’s Securi¬ties and Exchange Commission, will return to Har¬vard next September to become the new “boss” ofmany of the teachers that started him on his successfullaw career. Three weeks ago Harvard's Pres. JamesBryant Conant announced that Mr. Landis had ac¬cepted the appointment as dean of the Crimson’sfamed law school to succeed equally famed RoscoePound. Mosaic to possess a cooch floor mosaic, Wellesleydents are patiently at worlgether the various sectionsarchaeological museum-piece,by W. Alexander Cambellassociate professor of art.No newcomer to theteaching business, Mr.Landis was made a fullprofessor of bw at Harvardin 1928 at the age of 29.Previous to that he hadbeen the bw clerk , ofSupreme C^rt JusticeLouis Brandeis. Alwaysa schobstic leader, Landisheaded his class when hewas graduated from Prince¬ton in 1921 and when hewas graduated from Har¬vard bw school threeyears bter.^ II '1^11 fY% Chief mesins of trims'lliumucib of theTexas Cdlege of Am and Industries ishitchhiking, as the photo at the leftproves. Most students ride to and fromthe campus “on their thumbs.”^lr\r T^ia of theL^lai University ci Wichitademonstrates to Mary Etince6eld hisrecently patented chroncKastrolabe, acombination device for telling time and6nding constellations. ►CLYDE FREEMAN: Steel-Nerved Ante TestDriver. "You bet I smoke Camels. I’mconvinced they’re mild. Camels help myJigestioB—and they never get on mynerves or dre my taste!” MRS. DOROTHY POYNTON HILL: WorhtsCtHumpieu High Diver. "With Camels I’vefound I can enjoy smoking whenever 1want. I heartily endorse the idea of ’fordigestion’s sake—smoke Camels.’”6ARDNER W. MATTSON, Qass of 1939. says: "There areplenty of reasons why it’s Cameb for me. Camels helpwhen I’m in for a long session—give me a ’lift’ that keepsme going. I like my chow too. Smoking Camels at mymeals and afterwards puts me in fine fettle where diges*don’s concerned. Td walk a mile for a CameL’”Camels set you right the whole day through. At meal*dmes Camels aid digesdon —speeding up the flow of di*gestive fluids, increasing alkalinity—bringing you a senseof well-being. When you’re dred, get an invigoradng"lift” in energy with a CameL Camels set you right!WHATABOUTHAVE LEARNED‘*HERB» LEWIS: Higb-uer-imgspari^higt/tbechampiomDetroit RedWimgt. "I’m keenabout the way 1 can smokeCamels right through thetraining season. With theconstant strain of keepingon my toes and traveling,my digesdon takes it on thechin. But smoking Camels^with my meals and after¬wards eases tension. Cam¬els build up a fellow’s senseof well-being. Boy, how Ienjoy that Camel flavor.”Ctmeht. iK?, K. J. >nysinlfln Tnhnrea CtTONY MANERO: Record-Smashing 1936National Open Golf Champion. "1 enjoyeating and have a grand feeling of beingat ease afterward...when 1 smoke Camelsalong with my meals.” LAWRENCE T. K. GRISWOLD: Explorer,now deep in the African gorilla country. "Atbest, eating on an expedirion in the jungleis no picnic. I find that smoking Camelsis a great aid to my digestion.”MRS. RUFUS PAINE SPALDING III, ofPasadena, yachting enthusiast. "1 smokeas many Camels as 1 please. 1 find it’s ahappy way to ease strain. And you’llfind Camels on my table at every meal.” LEE GEHLBACH: Recognized as America’sNo. I Test Pilot. "I’m a steady Camelsmoker. Camels don’t frazzle my nerves.When I’m bogged down, it’s great tosmoke my Camel and get that cheery ’lift.’”:>dMi ne: /\rt is jor everyoneAutographsturer. was swamped by the Bates College stU'dents who wanted his autograph after he lec¬tured.He swaps words for a college edncatioiiPlimiPif'V' Marshall, i^-year-old junior and head of the How-ard College sports publicity department, is the so far un-contested winner of the title, “Youngest College Publicity Writer." He hasearned his way the past three years writing about the athletic events on thecampus of his alma mater. He is a major in history.He's being congratulated for an important victory^^inner newly elected Associated Students president at Las Angeles Junior College,. o n co^red with congratulatory hugs and pats on the back by Helen Grech, Charlotte PerlberiLovena Sellers and Cornelia Wales They're training policemen at Indiaiw^‘^nibers of one of three such classes in the Istudents of the Indiana University schcxil of polltion are learnin'g the ins and outs of the detecting busines'state policeman demonstrating an auto theft device used byOlllH-.IATt l>l<;t»T I’K'Mirrorstudy the stars wher¬ever atmospheric con¬ditions are most favor¬able, Cornell Univer¬sity scientists have jUstfinished building thelightest telescope of itssize in the world. W.T. Thomas is shownabove examining themirror.Shell GameTom Bolles (left)new Harvard crewcoach from the Uni¬versity of Washing¬ton, visits the CharlesRiver boathouse towatch Bruce Flettremodel a ii-year-oldshell. WiJ,- Work!To accompany the “Teeth Bite Banana" feature picture in CollegiateDigest last week and to satisfy all your requests for more feature pic¬tures, we again chuck our editorial policy into the waste basket to bringyou "The Critic" from the studio of Los Angeles’ famed Will Connell.Reproduced through enurtrsv of IJ S Camera lujACriticPage the California and Florida orange growersC^nSininion McNelll of Kenyon College sucksr oranges to refresh himself after winning the Na¬tional Junior Indoor Tennis Championships in New York City. Acm. Study Champion runners must worl( at their bool(s, tooHerbert Weast, Columbia University sophomore, resumed his studies after setting a newindoor record for the loo-meter dash. He did it at the K of C games in New' York City inthe new low time of io.6 seconds.Salter, University of Wisconsinpolitical scientist, has many of theBadger state's outstanding politicosaddress his classes each year. When“Uncle Sol" Levitan, 74, six'timeand present state treasurer of WiS'consin, gave the class his views onmatters political. Prof. Salter caughtboth lecturer and students in vari'ous moods with the candid camerahe uses to make his political biog'raphies more complete. When hisBoss Rule: Portraits in City Politicsappeared, the New York Timessaid that “no artist ever paintedmore living portraits," and nowProf. Salter adds the realism of thecandid pictureU" TM*PEOPl£^iCHoice.'ft* We, Z- but, ob <«y’ se/r’V>we ^^Y)out - Qn/.f^ o/.Sol’s Sayings: Oo//^o/JVL*Seeling information for another biography . . .. Prof. Salter takes notes while Mr. Levitan talks ata meeting of the two in the latter's campaign office Proof of the students^ interest . . .... in the combined lecture and sample cam-paign talk delivered by Mr. Levitan is foundin the faces of those who are enrolled They tool( careful notes, tooThat the words of “Uncle Sol" were those cpolitically wise is proven by the fact that his listmade copious records of his words.GreatestUniversity ofArizona co-edswere given a realtreat recentlywhen 4}^ inchesof snow coveredtheir campus, thegreatest snowsince 1902. Hereare JacquelineSoanes, JanetFlanigan andHelen Swordling j •getting ready fora snow hght.CoLUCUTt OlOEtTPhoto by tfurn* They taught legislators how to legislateF Believing that a knowledge of parliamentary procedurel^d W o greater efficiency in the legislature, the UniversiArkansas' Dr, A. M. Harding (left) taught Arkansas' newly-elected legislatorins-and-outs of their jobs at a recent pre-inaugural meeting.They commemorated Kappa Alpha's founding anniversarK^PmOn ^l 1 historic Lee Chapel on the campus of W;ton and Lee University, members of Kappa Alpha fraicelebrated the founding of their Alpha chapter at Washington and Lee irSn#>Prl “ stiown a bit of futplaysiatthc^l as the McGillUniversity team (shield an shirts) con-quered the University of Montreal six ina hercely waged contest. Kcnm*. inc.screenMarsh, Western Reserve Uni'I IdilU-y versity student whose screen name isJane Howard, is shown above as ^ appeared in thestudent production of One Sunday Afternoon. MissMarsh has played parts in nine Hollywood pictures,and for three years she doubled for ^su Pitts' handsbecause hers photographed better.They're DrexeVs hocl^ey twinsOdIiKIpq Tews and the Moores are outstandingmembers of the Drexel Institute hockeysquad. (I to r) Charlotte and Betty Tew and Christine and JuneMoore.They duplicated Milligan s equipmentElcCtrOnistS Munsey Crost, BeloitCdlege seniors, are shown with themachine they developed to duplicate the famed Millikan oildrop experiment by which is determined the charge on electronsand thereby the number of molecules in gases. |I. y v>pen air dancing on the plaza of Kiibury Hall is the form of rebxation \r University of Utah students when**’”*'permits.matterHippodrome police halted the slprmislteams had a few min1 of free-for-all 6st lighting during the Nhattan-St. Francis game before police stoppeJjbattle to allow the game to continue. Winntnglscore of 40 to 17, Manhattan has been victoruiSIX games in seven starts. 'J' ■^ guns' practice se,... condittWomen'^hevarto aPercenta,' ®^enuousof hulk fneir gu^s cnatrmaned her‘*'^''7 outstanding wo* that made the plans fort formal darv-