^ Bail? iHanJonVol. 39, No. 18, Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1938 Price Three CentsCampus Peace Council SponsorsModel World Peace ConferenceBullSession* * *By GEORGE PROBSTIn the beginning there was talkand Gertrude Stein was the first to telloff the Debate Union word artists.At the end of the Union’s first de¬bating attempt four years ago, judgeStein refused to render a decision andwould only state as she walked out,“There hasn’t been a single originalidea presented here all evening.”The following year the Cosmic Kidand Step-and-a-half-Sheridan of theChicago Hobo College examined thesocial significance of the product ofwhat they called “the mental foundryon the South Side.” Hopeful Uniondebaters thought it simple to disprovetheir thesis: “Resolved: That a Bumis of more value to society then a Col¬lege Fraternity Man,” but these self-styled noun-pounding, verb-tossing,adjective-spitting masters of causticcontroversy laughed them out ofcourt and easily cleared car-fare withtheir technique of finishing every con¬structive and rebuttal speech with anappeal for a hand-out.• ♦ *In spite of it all the Debate Unionhas gone forward and has a recordof continuous expansion. Total mem¬bership is well over 100 for this year.Three series of radio broadcasts havealready been contracted for, and over100 appearances will be made beforethe community forums of the Chicagoarea. There will be the usual 40 to 60debate teams from other schools thatwill crash through and argue withus. Presentation.^ will be made beforeabout ten high schools in the city.Sponsorship of several campus forumsand speakers will again be made. AHigh School Round Table Tournamentis to be held here as well as theSpring Big Ten Debate Tournamentwhich we ordinarily play ho.st to.The Columbia Broadcasting Sys¬tem in conjunction with the Univer¬sity Broadcasting Council is highlyintrigued with the possibilities of anexperimental series of “Bull Sessions”that the Debate Union is inauguratingNovember 6, 6 to 5:30 over WBBM.This type of unrehearsed and un¬planned speech has worked very wellthe three times they have madeelectrical transcriptions of it, and itwill probably be widely copied byother schools. Many engagements areto bo filled before the local serviceand civic clubs such as Kiwanis,Lions, Rotary, etc. Finally, plans arebeing finished for an interchange with.six or seven nearby colleges and uni¬versities such as Notre Dame, Wis¬consin, etc., for Chicago representa¬tives to present experimental discus¬sions before specially arrangedaudiences that will cooperate in doingthe type of thing we want to do. Sev¬eral transcontinental radio debatesand some other items complete theDebate Union program for this year.It is certain that there will be stillgreater expansion before the year isdone.« « «For now, more than ever before,leadership comes first to those whohave had the privilege of demonstrat¬ing their worth to the community;and the most significant thing regard¬ing the development of the DebateI'nion is the co-operation which is be¬ing effected between Chicago and thecommunity, a co-operation which isjust in its initial stages, and offersunlimited possibilities and opportu¬nities. The Union’s program of serv¬iceable education to youth and eldersalike by means of a speaking classwho.se audience is the community,seems to broaden youth’s under¬standing of today’s social problems,deepen the appreciation for the dis¬cussion and study of topics of vitalsignificance, and offer the greatestopportunities for young men andwomen to develop their abilities andachieve leadership.Expect Full HouseTo See DA PlayDramatic Association is lookingforward to a record house tomorrowat 8:30 when the curtain goes up on“Butter and Egg Man.” Almost allfraternities and clubs have reservedblocs of seats, while a large numberof theater parties have been planned.Dean Smith, Vice-President Wood¬ward, and many other campus dig¬nitaries have already made reserva¬tions.In anticipation of an unusuallylarge turnout, Howard Mort, directorof Reynolds Club, said that he hopedto be able to keep the Coffee Shopopen somewhat later both Friday andSaturday night. Pulse Hits StandsWith BestMaroon EverCampus Gets Pictures,News, Stagg, Goldsmith,and Pixley.By DAVID MARTINObviously a better Maroon than theMaroon staff could edit—unless it hadthe time—Pulse, University monthlynews-magazine, appears today. Home¬coming comes to the fore as the mag¬azine banners: “Stagg Fears Ma¬roons” and leads off into a discussionof what happens if the team fares inthe future as it has recently at theforward walls of Ohio State andIowa.Prize picture of the month is ofsquint-eyed, long chinned ClarkShaughnessy, outlined against theghostly negative shot of Amos AlonzoStagg, the Grand Old Man. New fea¬ture is the page of cartoons cap¬tioned “Yes, W'e Aren’t Collegiate”putting the campus on the spot.“Let There Be Light” says the sur¬vey, and Pulse sheds it on the Pub¬licity Office in a lucid manner, cata¬loguing its activities and problems.John McWhorter follows up with hisDiscourse, reviewing new classical andswing recordings, and Jim Goldsmithcrashes through with his “MaroonImpressions.” The literary section isconfined to the poem of one JupiterPixley (who by the way has been re¬pudiated by Hitchcock hall). The poemleads off with: “On our campus thecrime of the greatest enormity . .is to show any possible trace of con¬formity” and to us that looks a lotlike Ned Rosenheim’s baby.Pulse boasts of a number of realnews-pictures, and of a series of stor¬ies covering the month’s news: the So¬cial Committee — Freshman Classelection, DA reformation, the CoffeeShop “night club,” transfer orienta¬tion, and the Student Publicity boardare among some of the subjects cov¬ered.On the whole the Maroon, as doesGoldsmith, may well say to Pulse:“Help the Maroon and let the Maroonhelp you.”Bar AssociationMembers ElectCouncil TodayLaw School Bar Association mem¬bers vote today for 12 members tofill positions on the administrativecouncil. Three members will be electedfrom each of the following classes,first year new plan, second year newplan, second year old plan, and seniorclass.Seniors who were nominated are:John Clark, Irving Fuges, PeggyShane and Eugene Shafler. JosephAndalman, Frances Brown, JosephManders (Mastrofsky), D. RooseveltRappaport and Francis Seiter arethe second year old plan candidates.In the second year new plan classthose running for office are: JamesDunkin, Byron Kabat, Jerome Kat-zin, David Scheffer, Robert A. Simonand Orville Swank. Sol Applebaum,Herman Bergman, Philip Lawrence,Max R. Nicolai, Paul Rothschild andRobert Hummel are freshman officeseekers.The ballot will also provide spacefor a vote to determine whether ornot the Law School Bar Associationwill have a dance this year.The voting place will be in thelobby of the Law School and will beopen from 9 to 4.“Horse and BuggyDoctor” LecturesDr. Arthur E. Hertzler, author ofthe current best-selling non-fictionstory of the “Horse and Buggy Doc¬tor,” will lecture this afternoon at4:30 in room 117 at Billings Hospital.Dr. Hertzler heads the HertzlerClinic at Halstead, Kansas, where hebegan his medical career 40 yearsago under conditions of extreme pio¬neer hardship. i Amateurs TurnProfessional forCamera Contest^ The University’s amateur photog¬raphers were given a chance to lose' their amateur status when the Pub¬lic Relations office announced thatit would pay $5 each for “a limitednumber of good campus shots.”Mrs. Nancy K. Newton, who pre¬pares University pamphlets, said re¬garding the pictures: “Subjects mustbe distinctively University of Chicago—a classroom, library, or laboratoryin use; a discussion group; an ex¬periment in process; a piece of equip¬ment in operation; buildings wuthpeople; student and faculty faces.”Prints should be sent to Mrs. New¬ton via Faculty Exchange, to thePublic Relations office. Harper M-10,before November 1. Prints not ac¬cepted will be returned.Universities PlanSurvey of WomenNorthwestern, ChicagoPapers Co-operate onQuestionnaire.“Do you want to be a career wo¬man, or do you want to raise lots oflittle ones?”An issue often raised, often dis¬cussed, but never conclusively culmi¬nated: Do University of Chicago wo¬men differ from those of Northwest¬ern, and how?, now chances at ananswer.For Northwestern and the Univer¬sity are co-operating in a campus-I wide survey of their coeds. By pos¬ing a series of questions, whichranges from the trite, “why did youcome to college?” stuff, to the moreoriginal, “are you going to combinegraduate work with a husband?”, thecollege journalists trust decisionsverging on accuracy may be reached.By not requiring signatures, andrelying on each individual to fill oneblank, the managers of the surveyhope that the v/omen will answer sin¬cerely and not be insulted by queriesapparently delving into their cherish¬ed hopes or private affairs.At each school, the survey is beingconducted by the newspaper, withidentical forms. Bob Estabrook, man¬aging editor of the Daily Northwest¬ern, administrating the poll on thecampus, is distributing the question¬naires at present and intends to tabu¬late the results for use in Wednes¬day’s paper. In charge of the Univer¬sity’s scrutinization of its women areBette Harwich and Hart Wurzburgof the Daily Maroon. The mimeo¬graphed sheets will be placed at sitesknown as drawing knots of women,such as the Coffee Shop, Ida Noyes,the Commons, and the dormitories.Watchdog of the Illinois legisla¬ture, the Legislative Voters’ Leagueinvestigates the records of all menrunning for the assembly and printsits findings to “inform voters how tocast an intelligent and informed bal¬lot.” The League has indorsed JamesWeber Linn, Democratic nominee forstate representative from the Seconddistrict, and Thomas Vernor Smith,Democratic nominee for Congress¬man-at-large from Illinois.In the October Assembly Bulletin,published by the League, Linn is re¬commended as an “exceptionally finecandidate who has been active incampaigns for good government,”Smith as “notably independent, shap¬ing his course without regard topolitical expediency.” Matilda Fen-berg, 5401 Cornell, Republican nom¬inee for state representative, is listedin the Bulletin as having been As¬sistant Corporation Counsel for ihreeyears, “active in civic organizations;fine qualifications.”Louis G. Berman, other Democraticnominee for representative from theFifth district is set down as “stateemploye, ending first term. Voted a- Heads ConferenceWALTER C. LAVESI-H Council FindsNo DiscriminationAgainst BensonThe Student Council of Interna¬tional House voted last night that noevidences of discrimination were ap¬parent in rejection of Purnell Ben¬son’s application for readmission tothe House. The decision came at theclose of a meeting which finally ad¬journed at 12:30, though Benson’scase was not brought up for dis¬cussion until nearly a quarter totwelve.Director Ernest A. Price, presentat the meeting by invitation, heldthat final decision on Benson’s eligi¬bility was not under jurisdiction ofthe Student Council. Besides scholas¬tic requirements, which Benson doesnot fulfill, the judgment of the Com¬mittee on Admissions consisting ofHouse staff members sitting with Di¬rector Price, as to whether or not anapplicant has something to contri¬bute to the House is also a decidingfactor in his acceptance. Price didnot vote, as he was entitled to, atthat meeting of the Admissions com¬mittee which decided to reject Ben¬son.“Exactly the same principles andprocedures were appli^ in the caseof Mr. Benson’s application as inany others which come before thecommittee,” was Price’s final com¬ment.A letter written by Benson waspresented to the Council for consider¬ation. Virtually the same as the onepublished in the Maroon on October18, it contained the additional state¬ment that Price had told Benson thateven upon his completing the scholas¬tic requirements for admission hisacceptance was doubtful. While Ben¬son waited below in the lobby. HazelWhitman asked that he be allowedto present further evidence for him¬self. The request was refused becauseof a motion pending, and Benson waswas given no opportunity to speakbefore the meeting adjourned.gainst permanent registration.” Wil¬liam J. Warfield, other Republicannominee for the Illinois House isqualified as “real estate broker, col¬ored; ending fourth term.”For the state Senate John B. Geary,Democratic nominee is dismissed asbeing a “political appointee.” BernardM. Epstein, Republican candidate, isendorsed: “Has shown good qualifica¬tions in civic and political affairs.”All candidates for state offices aresent questionnaires directly after theprimaries. They are asked to statetheir record, their affiliations, andtheir political stand. If they haveserved in the legislature before theirrecords are investigated to see howthey stood upon important questions.For this latter information ShelbySingleton, Executive secretary of theLeague, maintains an office in Spring-field and covers all sessions of the as¬sembly, recording the vote of eachman on selected vital issues. Duringthe recent sessions the stand of leg¬islators, both in committee and on theAssembly floor, upon the PermanentRegistration bill, was considered tobe an indioation of their political fit¬ness. Eight Mid-WesternSchools Will Send 64Delegates.The Peace Council will sponsor aModel World Conference which willbe held in International House on De¬cember 2 and 3. Walter Laves, as¬sociate professor of Economics andhead of the Social Science surveys inthe College, is acting as an adviserto the Council in making the prepara¬tions for the meeting.The Conference will be composed of64 delegates from eight mid-westernschools, each of which has been as¬signed from one to three countriesto represent at the assembly. Theseschools are Northwestern University,Carleton College, Beloit, MilwaukeeTeachers’ College, Milwaukee-DownerCollege, and the Universities of Min¬nesota, Wisconsin and Chicago. Inall, there will be 16 countries repre¬sented.Each delegation will prepare a se¬ries of papers presenting the viewsof the country which it represents onarmaments, minorities and boundariescovenant revision, and trade relations.Chicago has been assigned the UnitedStates, Spain, and China, and workon the papers has already begun un¬der Laves’ supervision. A tentativelist of those preparing papers for theUniversity’s delegation includes BobMerriam, Eva Baskoff, Emmett Dead-man, Marguerite Anderson, HartPerry, Joe Rosenstein, Wanda Kan-torowitz, Alfred Novak, BeatriceFreer, and A1 Williams.The first Model World Conferencein the Mid-West was held last yearat Wisconsin, and was arranged bythe teachers of international relationsat the eight schools participating. Atthe end of the meeting last year, theprivilege of holding the conferencethis year was awarded to Minnesota.But circumstances arose this yearwhich made id impossible for it to dothis, and it offered the conference tonearby Carleton College. However,when Chicago immediately asked forit, the representatives of all theschools except Carleton decided Chi¬cago would be a better place.Calvert ClubPlans forWeek-End RetreatMembers of the Calvert Club, Uni¬versity association of Roman Catho¬lic students, are planning a retreatfor the coming week-end, beginningFViday evening, October 28, and last¬ing through dinner Sunday, October30.The retreat, held at Childerley, theWheeling farm of Mrs. F. R. Lillie,will be conducted oy special retreatmaster. Reverend Edward A. Man-gan, Redemptionist father of Ocono-mawoc, Wisconsin. The Reverend Mr.Mangan is a teacher in a Wisconsinseminary. He has a degree of Doctorof Sacred Theology from Rome, andis noted for his interest in socialproblems.Invite All Catholic StudentsAll Catholic students are invitedto attend the retreat. The farm hasaccommodations for 35. Expenses forthe week-end will be approximately$2.50, and students may leave for thefarm either Friday night or Satur¬day noon.Anyone interested in attendingthe retreat should get in touch withRita McGuane, president of the club,by calling South Shore 5161 beforeFriday.Business StudentsHold First PartyBusiness School students will holda Student Council Hallowe’en partyin the Haskell Commons at 3:30 to¬morrow.Dancing, games and refreshmentswill be features of the afternoon, andBob Coonie’s Orchestra will furnishthe dance music. All members of theBusiness School are welcome to at¬tend the party which is one of themany events scheduled by the Stu¬dent Council for this year.Legislative Voters’ Group FavorsLinUf Smith in CampaignPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1938FOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:30 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 3310.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $3 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies ; three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.RKPflCSCNTKO FOR NATIONAL ALVKRTISlNa BYNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison AVE. NewYork. N. Y.Chicaso • BOSTOS • Los Angslis - Sas FsahciscoBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN. ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Harwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer. Rohert_ SedlakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: William GrodyAssistant: Lester DeanHow Can We AttainThe Free MindWell, then, we want freeminds, minds able to operate.When everyone is so equipped,or when everyone not soequipped is reasonable to thepoint of accepting the opinionsof the free, presumably warwill end, poverty will end, fas¬cism will end, and an era ofpurposeful contentment will set¬tle over the world.The process leading to suchUtopianism is a long one. Itmust come through the educa¬tional system, which is inex¬tricably bound up with the so¬cial order. The present socialorder is hedged round by prej¬udices inconducive to any hopesfor a rationally operated schoolsystem. There is scant possibil¬ity that the schools will inshort order change the socialset-up. Far more likely is anundesirable change in theschools through the social set¬up.The problems of our times areof two types, those relating tothe individual and determinedsolely by the individual, andthose which deal with nations,with citizens, with mobs. Thefirst can wait upon our leisure,until our minds are free enoughto cope with them. But what ofthe other questions—what to doabout war, what to do aboutauthoritarianism? For they aregrowing faster than the abilityof the minds of the world tokeep up with them is growing,and once they are fully upon us,the search for the understand¬ing of what is good may as wellbe forgotten.Authoritarianism by its verynature despises man and thefree mind. It is a soft regimeand a comfortable one for thosewho hate to think. The desireto think is not a notable aspectof the world today. Thereforewe may talk of the free mindand the ideal society, but wemust realize that if it sooncomes to a choice between theresponsibilities of freedom andthe ease of authoritarianism,the present world has acceptedand will accept the latter.The immediate problem, then,is to keep the choice from com¬ing before society is trainedto prefer the moral alterna¬tive. The method—to preservethe institutions of democracyfrom assault by the winningpropaganda of authoritarianismuntil democracy can be strength¬ened by an educated and freeelectorate. In that way the edu¬cational system may have achance to reform, and to providethe opportunity to find an un¬ derstanding of what is good forall those willing to seek it.Yet this is all highly imprac¬tical. We say “preserve democ¬racy” and offer no proposalsfor the realization of such pres¬ervation. And, being muddledand unsure of what the bestmethod may be, we can offernone.Perhaps President Hutchinshas considered the more prac¬tical aspects of the attainmentof the free mind. If he has, thestudents would like to hear ofit. The free mind must remaindimly in the future until thepresent can be led to accept it.If we can propose a way tosugar-coat rationality with anappeal that can combat fascism,his New Frontier may yet bechallenged. TravellingBazaarLetters to theEditorBoard of Control,The Daily Maroon:As an answer to a letter by OttoF. Bond in yesterday’s Maroon, thestaff has asked for additional reasonsfor adopting the policy of not printingadvertisements pertaining to theSoviet Union.May I submit what I believe to bethree excellent reasons for not print¬ing such advertisements.First, we must beg the Maroon torefrain from accepting Soviet adver¬tisements on a purely moral basis. Itis immoral for an adult to tease achild into saying or doing things ofwhich the child might be ashamed af¬ter reaching a more mature age. Ina like manner, it is immoral for theMaroon to offer Mr. Bond, or anyonelike Mr. Bond, an opportunity to makean ass of himself. Therefore, it is theduty of the Maroon to do everythingwithin reason toward eliminating fac¬tors which might encourage people todo unreasonable things.The second reason for not arousingvocally people of the stamp of Mr.Bond is of a more utilitarian nature.For instance: Do you suppose thatmen like Bertrand Russell and formerPresident Benes would be anxious tojoin a faculty which included an in¬dividual who opposed even a fair trialfor the only country which refused tojoin the recent sell-out of Czechoslo¬vakia at the Munich “Board of Trus¬tees” meeting? It is necessary thenthat we encourage freedom of opin¬ion by not encouraging an individualwho does not believe in freedom ofopinion. And the best way of dis¬couraging Mr. Bond is just not toprint Soviet material.Our other reason is purely selfish.You see, we have heard severalrumors that certain interests on cam¬pus are attempting to eliminate politi¬cally honest students, by cuttingthem out of scholarships and campusjobs. Now, we have lost no sleep overthis rumor simply because we havenot seen or met any person so com¬pletely unfair as to practice such apolicy, that is, on the campus. May¬be we don’t get around enough. Butanyway, when the Maroon printed aSoviet advertisement, and Mr. Bondj followed with his letter, we have be-j come quite conscious of the possibilityj of even worse practices than thosementioned. Therefore we ask the Ma¬roon to please not tempt any morej Messrs. Bonds into interrupting oursleep.William M. W'ilkersonBoard of Control,Daily Maroon:It is my contention that the dis¬crimination against me resulted frommy efforts last year as President ofthe Student Council to protect cer¬tain foreign students from the tact-I less, arbitrary and oppressive treat-I ment at the hands of the Director,j and to safeguard the self-governmentof the Student Council from the co¬ercion and meddling of the Director.I can give the names of fifteen ,ormore foreign students who have suf¬fered from the Director’s ill-will andpartiality, and who can give the factsconcerning their own cases, to thosewho wish to examine the charges a-gainst the Director further.The manipulation of the StudentCouncil has included the offer oraward of jobs or scholarships in theHouse to‘those who did not needthem or the withholding of thesethings from those in need.The Director dissolved the scholar¬ship committee and proceeded to To the campus shining lights whothink that the end of University lifeis “rah, rah” (Bill Webbe, PhilSchnering, Ned Rosenheim et al);and to the intellectual giants whothing that the end is the search fortruth (Hart Perry, Bob Merriam,Willie Steinbrecher andothers) we recommend the fol¬lowing extracts from a Beloit AlumniBulletin. Ordinarily you only learnthe TRUTH about college when youget out into the world, but the Beloitbusiness department has given us theopportunity to get the jump on grad¬uation—the following are excerptsfrom their appeal for funds fromalumni.“Actuarial statistics indicate adeath rate of approximately 10 in each1,000 of population annually. Thus, aquick computation would indicate that60 Beloiters take the Long Trail eachyear. Even a small bequest from eachwould be the equivalent in total in¬come on several hundred dollars ofendowment.”The Beloit release goes on anddelicately suggests that “If you are awidower without children you mightwell consider making Beloit your solebeneficiary. If you bequeath yourmoney to Beloit there will be no in¬heritance tax on it.“If you are a widower and havechildren you could adopt Beloit as anextra child. Had you been blessed withfour, instead of three children, forinstance, you doubtless would havearranged in your will for a divisionof your estate into four equal parts.Why not include your Alma Mater onthe same equal basis.“Whatever your plans and wishesmay be,” the pamphlet winds up in afinal flourish of good will, “it is wellnot to delay. Your attorney shouldbe consulted regarding revisions inyour will.”n n *The publicity man in a burst ofwhat he must have considered divinerevelation, entitled the piece —“Where There’s A Will—”.From the brilliant logic of thatpiece, neither Tommy Aquinas norsocial C-Books can save you. As amatter of fact the whole thing is arather neat blending of the soul withpractical considerations. And Hutchinssaid that the business school andhigher life couldn’t be reconciled!What’s happened to the them de¬partment—Bill Beverly, former DA president,who set a new record by not attendinga single class for two years at theUniversity, has returned to the Mid-West. After landing a good job inCalifornia, he returned to help hisfather in his lumber business.Lil Schoen is organizing drama andradio groups so rapidly that it isuseless to attempt to gather informa¬tion. Her first radio production maybe “Why They Did It,” by Epes Sar¬gent, the new man about campus whonever has, isn’t now, and never willgo to school here.Don Ettlinger is still in Hollywoodand has turned out the, script for“Hold that Coed” now at local thea¬ters.Sid Hyman is either writing PhilLaFollette speeches, or hopes he willbe soon. Life at last has a meaningfor him, though we little thought thathe would discover it in Madison, Wis¬consin .Everyone else, plus Ned Fritz, is inthe Law School. Despite his last year’sbattle with Wang Hoy over whoshould foot the bill for the PU, Fritzis running it again this year.By Bud James. Today on theQuadranglesAchoth, Ida Noyes, 3:30.Association of Medical Students,Pathology 117,4:30. Dr. A. E. HertzlerASU Education Committee, Cobb308A, 12:30.ASU Executive Committee, Clas¬sics 17, 7:30.ASU Theatre Group, ReynoldsTheatre, 7:00. Rehearsal.! Camera Club, Reynolds, Room A,8:00.Campus Congress, Cobb 309, 3:30.Race Discrimination.Chapel Union Education Group, IdaNoyes, 4:30.Christian Youth League, Ida Noyes,7:30. Meeting and tea. Dr. Wallace L.Emerson. “God’s Voice Today.”Conference on Philosophy, SocialScience 302, 4:30. “Bergson’s Philos¬ophy of Ethics and Religion.” JacquesMaritain.Dames Club. Ida Noyes, 2:30.Bridge and Tea.Ida Noyes Council, Ida Noyes, 4:00.Tea.Kappa Alpha Psi, Reynolds, RoomD,12:30.Physical Science Survey CourseTea. Reynolds, South Lounge, 4:00-5:30.Socialist Club. Social Science 122,3:30. Nathan Gould. “Founding of theFourth International.”YWC.\ Halloween Luncheon, IdaNoyes 11:,30 to 1:00.Phonograph Concert. Social ScienceAssembly Hall, 12:30 to 1:15. Quartetin D Major — Franck. Lecture SeriesOn PhotographyOpens TonightThe student Camera Club will holda series of talks on various aspectsof photography by different membersof the club. The first of these willbe at 8 tonight in room A of theReynolds Club. Donald Hamilton, theclub president, will discuss portrai¬ture and prints. Prospective newmembers and others interested inphotography are invited to attend.The club is considering possibili¬ties of having frequent joint meet¬ings with the faculty camera cluhand the International House cameraclub.Any student interested in photog¬raphy is invited to join the organi¬zation, which does not require duesfrom its members. The club is divid¬ed into two groups: active and inac¬tive members. Jn order to qualify asan active mem.er, a camera fan mustsubmit two different prints at twoseparate meetings.The new officers of the organiza¬tion are: Hamilton, president; JohnCorcoran, vice-president; John Pun-erson, secretary; and Charles Hoerr,treasurer.CLASSIFIEDSAXOPHONE Eb O-ia. $137; will a<-ll for$15 or trade for what have you. CallDor. 2010 eveninaa aak for Tom.WANTED- Dancers and Sinaera; no experi¬ence required; for appearance on ColleacNiaht proarama at the Hotel Stevens.Apply to Emmett Deadman at the DailyMaroon office between 4 and fi.AFTER THEBIG GAME!CELEBRATE in theCOLLEGE INNHOTEL SHERMAN(Always First With the Newest)From Hollywood!BUDDY ROGERSAND HIS EVER.POPULAR ORCHESTRAFrom New York! ... theBOOTS McKenna girlsAND A THRILUNG ALL-STAR SHOWFrom London! ... theLAMBETH WALKENGLAND'S SENSATIONAL DANCE CRAZEINTRODUCED TO CHICAGO BY COLLEGE INNTaught Free ... by DON & AUDREY LE MAIRENo Cover Chargeaward financial aids by himself.For making public such facts asthese my voice has now been silencedwithin the House. The question is:How long will Mr. Price be allowed tocontinue this intimidation and dis¬crimination in order to make his ownjob .secure?Purnell Benson.Apjmrently the Student Councildoesn't agree with your opinion., ofPrice, Mr. Benson. Since they see noevidence of discrimination in yourcase, it seems time to drop the issue, jLet someone center the next fight |on the question of the scope of Iauthority of the Student Council, ifyou want a fight. It's more fertile Iground than a quarrel which has longsince grown too personal.The Board Dr. ARTHUR E. HERTZLERspeaks this afternoon on our campusHave you read his charming book,THE HORSEAND BUGGY DOCTORA chronicle of the old country doctorby “one of the species”A BEST SELLERGet your copy at theU of C Bookstore5802 ELLIS AVENUETHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1938Int-House CarnivalFeatures ShowsBy Foreign StudentsNative Dances, Songs,Magic Depicted; PlanNational Pavilions.With a foreiprn student in chargeof each national pavilion, character¬istic aspects of over 30 nations willbe presented at International HouseSaturday night. Beginning at 8, Housedoors will be opened to the public forthe annual Carnival of Nations thatmakes up International Night. Ad¬mission at the main door is free, andmost of the shows may be visited forten or fifteen cents. Script ticketsfor these will be sold at the entrance.Drawing on native superstitionsmusic, and colorfully costumed danc-(IS. Violet Szantey, Hungarian stu¬dent in the Business School, will ar¬range the program and decorations inthe Hungarian gypsy camp. Only afew feet away, directed by T. S. Maof Peiping, an ancient Chinese meth¬od of throwing bones in the fire andrevealing the future by sounds issu¬ing from the flames will be invokedin the Oriental tea-garden.Other Foreign ExhibitsOther foreign students planning thecelebration, and the performances forwhich they are responsible, are Wil¬liam Hawkins of Colombo, France,whose committee is arranging theApache dancers’ entertainment in aI.eft Bank cafe from the oldest sec¬tion of Paris, and Rudolf Ohlsson ofStockholm, in charge of the Swedishsection.Three students at Oriental Insti¬tute, Jassim Khnlaf of Iraq, Ali Ag-hassi of Iran, and Ann Putcamp, areplanning the huge Near Eastern tentto be pitched outside InternationalHouse. Turbaned East Indians willdiscover what the stars foretell formonths to come, in the East Indianpavilion which is being directed byPiara Ciill, of Chela Hoshiaspur Pun¬jab, India.Foreign and American .students co¬operating to prepare for the Hal¬lowe’en dance in the Assembly room,are headed by Miriam Fergue.son ofCalgary, Alberta, Canada, a studentin Vogue School of Art. General di¬rection of the carnival is under Low¬ell Oswald of New Orleans, and alarge co-ordinating committee. Gates Resident^Stricken by SpinalDisease, Improves Page ThreeA case of spinal meningitis hasbeen found and isolated. Leah Spil-berg, who lives in Gates Hall, wassent to Billings yesterday morning.She is progressing nicely, accordingto Dr. Reed, head of the StudentHealth Service. Every precaution hasbeen taken to prevent the possiblespread of the disease, which, however,is not very contagious. As Dr. Reedsays, “It is easier to be killed by anautomobile than it is to catch menin¬gitis.”In Gates Hall, the dishes have beenboiled, the girl’s room has been fumi¬gated and scrubbed, and cultures ofMiss Spilberg’s intimate friends havebeen taken. The results of these cul¬tures will be known within 48 hoursafter they were taken. It is thoughtthat they will be negative. There islittle danger of the disease spreadingand, consequently, there is no needfor alarm, according to Dr. Reed.Series of TeasFor Freshmen,Advisers EndsThe final .series of teas sponsoredby the Ida Noyes Council for fresh¬men and their advi.ser.s is being heldthis week. An informal way of bring¬ing together advi.sers, their wives,and the advisees, the teas have beenhighly successful, and most of thoseinvited have attended. Evidence ofthe success of the teas is the requestsby advisers in other departments andclasses for teas for their advisees.By the end of this week, all ad¬visers will have met their groups, ex-' cept William Scott, who will have teawith his advisees upon his return tothe campus..More Men AttendAn unusual characteristic of theteas is that more men have come thanwomen, especially to tho.se teas for' students in the Physical Sciences, andin pre-medical training.The Council has managed the me¬chanics of the teas; the advisers andtheir proteges have done the rest,i There has been little talk of academicsubjects at the teas, more social top¬ics taking their place.“Machine Politics .Are Outdated;iNew Parties Needed”—Nathanson“There should bo no Democraticparty and no Republican Party. Theday of machine politics should beover,” said Maurice Nathanson, chiefattorney for the Interstate CommerceCommission, at a meeting of the Polit¬ical Union in Rosenwald 2 held lastnight.He stated further that though theDemocrats are supreme in power atthe moment, if they arc to continueat their present pace the party willrun wild. He told the PU membersthat political parties in this countryn(*eded a check and that the most ef¬fective thing to do would be to re¬organize our party system into Con¬servative, Liberal, and Radical par¬ties.This, Mr. Nathanson claimed, wouldkeep America in Its position of“perhaps, at the present, the onlygreat democratic power in the world.”In the first part of his speech theInterstate Commerce Commission at-Sludeiits AssistAt Polls in\oveiiiber Election torney brought out the fact that dur¬ing the last half of the 19th centurythe United States was a prosperouscountry, on the whole, with opportu¬nity for all. In those days politicalparties went on their own corruptways without anyone caring whatthey did as long as they did not inter¬fere with the people’s freedom.Mr. Nathanson said further that to¬day people are conscious of politicsand politicians and are demandingthat they do something to improve thepresent condition of the country.At a business meeting held beforethe debate two officers and two com¬mittees were elected. Richard Lind-heim, chairman of the 1937 PeaceStrike, was elected as vice-president.Harold Miles, Conservative, was elec¬ted to the post of Secretary-Treasurer.The four members of the Committeeon Speakers are Doug Martin, JoeMolkup, Joe Hoffman, and Don Glaser.Richard Salzman, Leonard Turovlin,and Alec Morin were appointed to theCommittee on Publicity..About sixty University studentsIiave been enlisted by the Cook Coun¬ty Election Commissioners to aid inthe November 8 election. Tw’elve stu¬dents will receive $15 a day andabout 50 will receive $10 a day. Stu¬dents chosen were those majoring inthe Political Science department. TheAmerican Student Union was instru¬mental in obtaining the jobs for Uni¬versity men and women.The larger group of students willbe assigned to various of the tough¬est city wards, others will work inthe Commissioners’ offices. An at¬tempt was made to select students towhom the jobs will mean more thanmerely wages. The list was compiledwith the aid of the Board of Voca¬tional Guidance and checked by Pro¬fessors Harold F. Gosneil and Jer¬ome G. Kerwin. i..a V, DePauw BandA large squad of rooters will ac¬company the DePauw Band when theband comes to Stagg Field to play be¬tween halves Saturday.Both the band and the visiting stu¬dents will make their headquarters atthe Reynolds Club. Middledorf Works Changes in ArtDepartment Policies; Split SurveysAlter Requirements forMaster’s; Use SeminarPapers for Thesis.Changes in the policies of the Artdepartment, splitting up into moreworkable units what have heretoforebeen the equivalent of survey courses,and to putting the emphasis of thedepartment chiefly on the historicaland critical aspects of art ratherthan on the practical, have been for¬mulated by Ulrich A. Middledorf,acting head of the department, andG. H. Huntley, departmental coun¬selor.In addition, Middledorf hopes, intime, to enlarge the department bybringing in professors, of medievaleighteenth century French and Eng¬lish, and seventeenth century Flem¬ish art, and to teach more architec¬ture.The splitting up of what werepractically surveys, Huntley explains,is planned to give students in thedepartment a better picture of arthistory and criticism than has beenpossible. Under the new system, in¬stead of a comprehensive study of,for example. Renaissance painting inone quarter, three or four Renais-.sance artists will be discussed in de¬tail.Change College SequenceThe College Art sequence, whichhas previously consisted of one quar¬ter each of history, theory and prac¬tice, has been modified, extendinghistory, under Huntley, over twoquarters, and cutting out theory.To promote closer contact betweenstudents and faculty in the depart¬ment, requirements for the Master’sdegree have been altered s-o that athesis is supplanted by three semi¬nary papers.“One thing it is not our ambitionto do,” Middledorf stated, “is to com¬pete with the Art Institute’s collec¬tions. In co-operation with them, how¬ever, we are discussing the possibil¬ity of a joint catalogue for our lib¬raries, and we find one of the mostvaluable aids to our classes is studyof the paintings at the Institute.” Blxpert at Last SeesVirtue in PulseIn addition to the usual bevy oflovely women, who will sell Pulsetomorrow in competition for the fivedollar prize given away monthly tothe winning club, the editors haveannounced a special salesman. Pro¬fessor Rodriguez Schlie, late of theUniversity of Tulsa, and for manyyears a learned authority upon Bot¬any, has been hired for the purposeof promoting Pulse.Professor Schlie, who has latelyreturned from a trip to press wildwatercress roots in lower Uruguay,has volunteered his services becauseof what he insists is a genuine ap¬preciation of the virtues of Pulse,as well as a friendship for its editors.To any person buying a copy of Pulsefrom the Professor, he volunteers toidentify whatever fruit, flower, vege¬table, tree or bush they may havehandy and want identified. Gates Hall BidsFor More Social LifeLong socially dormant Gates Hall,will no longer be that way if the workof a committee headed by senior RuthMoulik can overcome the inertia ac¬quired through the years.Appointed last week, a social com¬mittee has planned a full schedule ofactivities for the entire year, includ¬ing bi-monthly Sunday afternoon teaand exchange dinners.SHAGAM DRUGS933 EAST 55th ST. AT INGLESIDE AVE.Phone Hyde Pork 2441SANDWICHES - FOUNTAIN SERVICEWE DELIVERIntensiveShorthandCourseFOR COLLEGE GRADUATESAND UNDERGRADUATESIdeal for taking notes at collegeor for spare-time or full time posi¬tions. Classes start the first ofJanuary, April, July and October.Call, writf or teUphone Slate 1881for complete factsThe Gregg College6 N. MICHIGAN AVE.. CHICAGOMITZIE'S FLOWER SHOPFor Ritzie CorsagesSee MitzieWe DeliverMidway 4020 1233 E. 55th St.JudgeHellerREPUBUCANNOMDIEEHelp Re-ElectAnAlumnusJUDGE SAMUEL HELLERReceived his Ph.B. at the Uni¬versity oi Chicago in 1913 ooidhis M.A. in 1931.He received his Low degreeat Northwestern UniversityLow School.He is up for Re-election as, Judge of Municipal Court on:TUESDAY. NOV. 84th Name in the Republican JudicialColumnSUPPORT HIM ANOTHER BIG ONETHIS WEEKlCOLLEGEI G H TEVERY FRIDAYDance WithDICK STABILEAnd His OrchestraA NEW KIND OF SWEET SWING AND DICK'SGOLDEN VOICED SAXOPHONEALL STAR COLLEGE SHOWPROFESSIONAL FLOOR SHOWREMEMBER NOVEMBER 18thThe First Big Chicago NightHalf Rate Tickets Available at the InformationDesk in the Press Building and theDaily Maroon OfficeMarine Dining RoomEDGEWATER BEACHHOTEL6300 Block Sheridan Road — Park in Hotel Garage// How the UniversityRead - PULSE Gets Its Publicity- Out Today if• L. iPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1938G)ntinue ChangesIn Maroon LineAs Game NearsShift John Bex to Guard,Plunkett Takes TacklePosition.Still more changes are in line forthe Maroon forward wall as the foot¬ball squad goes through practice inpreparation for the DePauw gameSaturday. Jack Plunkett, who startedthe season at center, has now beengiven a try at the tackle position,while John Bex saw action as guardyesterday.Mort Goodstein, newly convertedtackle, received a leg injury in theOhio State game and has not scrim¬maged for the past two days, but isexpected to be in shape for the De¬Pauw game.Yesterday’s practice was featuredby a scrimmage with the freshmanemploying DePauw plays against thevarsity team. Bob Wasem and RemyMeyer have been sharing the puntingburden this week and it is expectedthey will divide the work Saturday.DePauw comes to the Midway totake their first crack at a Big TenTeam. By virtue of its losses to But¬ler and Manchester in the past twoweeks, the team is practically out ofthe Indiana Conference race andmust give up the title it won last• year.DePauw came out of its encounterwith Manchester Saturday withoutserious injuries and is expected to beat full strength for the Maroon game.The Tigers are anxious to defeat theMaroons in a game that is all impor¬tant to them. However, for the firsttime this year, the Chicago team rulesas pre-game favorite. At Other Schools*‘What are you going to do after graduation;run a filling station or be a wrestler?”Side GlancesAt I-M'sDolphin ClubGoes to IowaWater CarnivalFive members of the UniversityDolphin Club, men’s swimming or¬ganization, left this morning for themid-western Dolphin water-carnivalheld annually at Iowa State. This isthe first time that the UniversityDolphin Club has attended the carni¬val.Ralph McCollum, Charles Brown,Art Bethke, Charles Percy, and AlanTeague are the swimmers en routefor the carnival. According to swim¬ming Coach E. McGillivray, the pur¬pose of the trip is mainly “to co-oper¬ate with the Iowa State Dolphin Clubin extending the swimmer organiza¬tion to all Big Ten colleges.’’Secondarily, the representativeswill bring back to the Universityideas and skits which may be usedin the annual University Dolphinwater-carnival. By ERNEST LEISERIntramural sports, which have fortoo long been hidden in a corner ofThe Daily Maroon sports pages, arenow being given the recognition whichis their due. I-M’s play an importantpart in the activity of every frater¬nity man, and a part, though unfor¬tunately a lesser one, in the recrea¬tional activity of many independentstudents. Therefore the Maroon willpresent a regular series of columns onintramural highlights and sidelights. Opportunity ShinesFor Student TalentStudents who have ambitions ofbecoming radio entertainers or danc¬ers and who would like a free datemay have an opportunity to get bothby applying at The Daily Maroon of¬fice any day between 4 and 6. TheStevens Hotel is sponsoring a Univer¬sity of Chicago night every Fridayin the Continental Room and areasking for students to appear in thefloor shows.Reach Semi-FinalsIn Horseshoe PlaySixteen men, turned out for theAutumn quarter horseshoe pitchingtournament yesterday afternoon atthe pits on Stagg Field. Held underthe auspices of the Intramural Board,the competition has progressed tothe semi-final round, which will beheld today, beginning at 2:30.A doubles tournament will bestarted today, for which the entriesare to close at 3. Competition in thedoubles event will begin at about3:15.The survivors of yesterday’s com¬petition are Andalman, Fried, Brog-mis, and Apostle. None of the con¬testants, according to those in chargeof the tourney, were particularly out¬standing, but Andalman and Apostleare regarded as possible finalists. The mention of intramurals atonce brings into mind Coach WallyHebert, I-M “czar” and one of themost likable men on the athleticstaff. Wally has been around schoolsince 1926, when he entered as a lowlyfreshman. He worked his way up inhis senior year to a real BMOC spot,heading both the student IntramuralBoard and the tennis team. He grad¬uated in ’29 and hung around forthree years as an assistant and chiefumpire on the I-M staff, but in 1932the Old Man appointed him Directorof Intramurals, and he’s now in hisown private (?) office in Bartlett sur¬rounded by his faithful Board, rulingover the destinies of fraternity,dormitory, and independent athletes.Second Issue of“Organ’’ AppearsThe second issue of “The ChapelOrgan,” weekly information sheet forChapel Unionites, appeared yesterdayand is being sent to all members.The paper contains news of variouscommittee meetings and a schedule oftheir activities for the coming weekin addition to a resume of ChapelUnion happenings for the last week.“The Chapel Organ” is an innova¬tion of the Union this year and isexpected to appear each week for thebenefit of members. I-M touchball history goes back to1924, before Hebert’s time, but thisearly period occupies much the sameplace in intramurals as the Dark Agesin the world’s history. But diggingback into the archaeological data a-vailable, we find that touchballrecords sound like a saga of Psi Up-silon. They have won nine out of the14 titles in the sport, standing tri¬umphant far ahead of their closestrivals, the Phi B D’s, who have cap¬tured the touchball cup three times.The only other winners are the PhiPsis and Delta Sigma Phi, who eachmanaged to eke out a sole triumph tobreak into the record of the Psi U’s.The runners-up in touchball havedivided the spoils more evenly, withthe Phi Sigs, Phi Psis, Dekes, PhiB D’s, and Pi Lams all placing once,and with the Barristers, coming insecond for the last two years.Chicago deserves credit as the orig¬inator of touchball as an intramuralsport in the Big Ten. After the organ¬ization of the program in the winterof 1924, the question came up as towhat sport should be featured as theautumn headliner. The then quite un¬developed game of touchball was de¬cided on, and the Board had the taskbefore them of creating a workableset of rules. The same year, Minne¬sota started to play touchball, andNorthwestern followed the Maroon ex¬ample the next year. j Last year a girl from Northwest¬ern who appeared in a floor showwas granted a screen test, and thisyear a University woman has alreadybeen promised an audition by abroadcasting studio. Emmett Dead-man is in charge of the shows andauditions may be arranged by seeinghim in the Maroon Office.w^/..NO VITAMINS?• Sorry, absolutely no vitaminsin Pcnit! But if your pen is ail¬ing ... if it’s sluggish, temper¬amental or suffering from lowink pressure . . . Penit’s gotwhat it takes to give it a newlease on life!You’ll like Penit’s free-flow¬ing ease and brilliant greenishblue color. You can count onPenit to produce smooth, effort¬less writing all the time ... be¬cause it is pen tested for allmakes of fountain pens.Get a bottle at your collegesupply store.2-ox. bottle, ISc; 4-ox. bottlewith chamois penwiper, 25c.SANFORD’SThe Pen-Tested Inkfor All Makes of.. 'ountain PensGET "PENIT " FROMWoodworth’s Book Store1311 E. 57th St.Near Khnbark At*. Open EveningsPhone Dor. 4800 Alpha Dell “B”Team Upsets Psi UIn Touchball Play Introduce FencingAt Ida Noyes HallPhi Gams, Dekes, andBurton “700,” “600” AlsoWin. I Beginning Friday, the FenciClub will be a regular activity at 1Noyes. All women interested in aphase of fencing, as participantsspectators, are invited to attend tfirst meeting at 2:30 in the Alumnroom of Ida Noyes.Two tournaments, that of the IInois Fencers League and that of tAmateur Fencers League of Ameriimay be entered by members of tlclub.The Alpha Delta Phi “B” team de¬feated Psi Upsilon, last year’schampions, 25 to 19 in a close touch-ball game yesterday afternoon. Thegame was hard fought. But the AlphaDelts won on two intercepted passes.The Dekes swamped the Phi Psis20 to 0 in another one of this after¬noon’s games. Gramer starred mak¬ing two touchdowns and throwing twotouchdown passes. The Pi Lams wereoverwhelmed 33-6 by the Phi Gamsyesterday. The Phi Gams scoredfreely over the Pi Lams who offeredlittle resistance but who were able togarner one touchdown.Two independent games were alsoplayed yesterday afternoon. Burton“700” defeated Burton “600” in aclose game 6 to 0. Frey made theonly touchdown after a series of lat¬eral passes, as both teams were ex¬cellent on defensive play. The otherindependent game w’as forfeited byBurton “600” to Burton “600.”The two outstanding plays of theday were made by the Dekes and thePhi Gams. In the DKE game Mahoneyscored after a series of passes fromBrown to W. Murphy to Mahoney.White of the Phi Gams made a longtouchdown run after receiving a shortpass.Two fraternity games and severalin the independent and dormitoryleagues will be the features of today’sschedule. HIS ORCHESTRAGOLDCOASTROOMHraliQTEA DANCING EVERY SUNDAYFRIDAYandSATURDAYTheUniversity of ChicagoDramatic Association—Presents—THE BUTTERandE O a MAN55c - 85TICKETS ATMANDEL CORRIDORBOX OFFICEGet a Good Seat by BuyingYours TodayiTiiiiiiirndiiiiiiMiiin'//Volume VII Usue 3Senior Ducked for Knocking DuckingsWkcii SmiI* B«rb«r« Sto(« Colk^ lophofflorM resorted too frequeittlY to duckingfreshmen in the cempus pool, Senior DeWitt Trewhitt tried to stop them. Result*Trewhitt went the wey of ell froshi Coiies<«t« discm psot© by N«iiey^Thcrc*$ A Hot Time in the Old Town • . . "pep meetings enliven many an autumn evening on American college cam-Here is a picture of a recent Friday night at Duke University, where Wallaceloaches the famous B[ue Devils See other excluiive behind the football sceneson pages 4 and 5. Skc*s Breaking the Skeleton^s JinxJust to make sure she'll .not be frightened when Hallowe'en rolls around nextweek, Jane Long, University of Dayton junior, is getting personally acquaintedwith the six'foot, six-inch skeleton in the anatomy laboratory.Collcgi«t« Digest Photo by KeenFreshmen Play Horse In Clean-Up Campaign ^l-yellow capped freshmen ere horse-power for gerbege trucks end men-po■up work when Oberlin College upperclassmen direct the annual campus cUde. Freight office beggege trucks are the chief conveyances.Ukes themanipulative» menu/ traiu.(ermine theKitchen Chores for Grid StarBill DeCorrevanty sensational Chicaso hish school football star and nowa Northwestern University freshman, finds time when not attendins classesor playing frosh football to work in the kitchen of the Sigma Chi house forhis meals. Wtde WorldFall butinesi for col*lasians is rushing —their chief business pur¬pose being to fulfillpledge quotes from theranks of the thousandsof newly matriculatedfreshmen. With smilesand good sales talksKappa Alpha's sales¬men at Vanderbilt Uni¬versity are fiere puttingtheir best ^nts andfacts before prpspectivepledges.Collcsi«te Diacst Photon by IrwinTHERE'S NO POINT IN lETTINGCOCKER SPANIELSpanyrll family dates back to 1386. Cocker issmallest of family. A very popular pure-hred dogin U. S. Standard colors range from solid b'acks,reds, to shades of cream; liver red and combina¬tions. Versatile, can be trained into retriever. Greatlover of human family. NERVES A RESTeven realize why. Don’t let tensionknot. Make it your :ie yourileasantnerves in arule to break nerve tension often /throughthe day-TO LKT UP-LIGHT UP ACAMKL! Feel how gratefully nerves w’el-come the mellow intermissjotv-'niat yournearby package suggests. Andnot ooly-titrrmokers find Camel’s costlier'tob^cos soothing to the nerves—but mild¬er, too—ripe-rich in flavor—completely en¬joyable from every angle!Millions of people who live happilyLET UP- LIGHT UP A CAMELFLAGSHIP PILOT, Captain Walter J. Hunter of.American Airlines, speaks for his profession whenhe says: “Ragged nerves and flying don't mix. Ihead off nerve tension by giving my nerves regularrests— I let up and light up a Camel. 1 find Camelssoothing to the nerves.”KNOW*3^ — that the grower of tobaccoM alsocuresit—in many cases,in barns equipped to applywithout smoke Thatthe planter works day andHftr— night until the curing proc-ess is completed? Selection~ of Camel’s tobaccos requires/> ■ services of men familiarwith every phase of grow-^ ^ ing, curing, and agingchoice tobacco. It is wellknown in the tobacco trade that Camel cigarettesare a matchless blend of finer, MORE EXPEN¬SIVE TOBACCOS-Turkish and Domestic. Smoke 6 packs ofCamels and findout why they arethe LARGEST-SELLINGCIGARETTEIN AMERICA“RUSH ASSIGNMENTS.deadlines, phone calls wouldwreck my nerves,” says NewYork newspaper womanEstelle Karon, “if I didn’tpause frequently. 1 let upoften — light up a Camel.Camels soothe my nerves. Iwork better— get more fun.”EpDIE CANTOR—Aacriea's sraal cotai* panoo-■lity ia • riot o< laa, aMMic. aad mmS. Each Maadaycveoios oa iha Coluaibia Natwork. 7:30 pai E.S. T.,pm C. S. T.. &J9 p ■ M. S. T.. 7JS p at P. S. T.Smokers find Camel’s Costlier Tobaccos are SOOTHING TO THE NERVESr IN ORIGINALThousanc^s of workers must dohundreds of jobs before all is inreadiness for the openins whistle.Here are just a few of the manybehind-the-scenes activities that30 to make up the nation's bis-Sest amateur sport.CoilcSMtc Oifctt PSoto bv GoldsteinTicket Worries Are Many. . . and the ticket menesers start theirplanning early in the summer. Here'sthe University of Minnesota's chiefticket worrier, Les Schroeder, tryingto find 50-yard line seats for every¬body.New GadsetsImprove GameThis new device protects "travel¬ing dummies" in blocking prac¬tice. Ac**A toe-squaring attachment to help kickers hasbeen developed at University of Redlands. Ac«cHarvard's coach has developed this mirror system to giveown technique in action and to enableInteriMtiondlplayers an idea of theirthem to correct errors.... Arc needed in the usher corps when crowdso( more then 50,000 must be seated in less thene half hour. Many univenities use Boy Scoutsfor the job.Free Lumhes and Lots of Service. . . are provided the sports writers who **cover" the eames.They're usually seated in heated press boxes, too, never far fromthe 50-yard line.The Crowd Bats. . . while the players restbetween halves, rishtinsthe crowd develops spec¬tators' appetites, too. After the Final Vfhistle... the team's seamster begins to repair the damage doneduring the game. It's an endless job while the seasonHere Are Your Tidret StubsThey're all saved by the ticket takers for final checkingby auditors. Then they're burned. ... to collect all the rubbish left in the stands, thereby providing a lot ofpart-time work for many needy students. Rubbish is bailed and hauledaway.p 4^miKi /' jj ^ -Nfcf'n'PICTURES TELL THEArtful Photo of Art BuildingOne of the most unusual buildinss on a U. S. coll«3« campus is the n«w University of Orcson Artbuildins. One of the most unusual of yearbook photos is this picture from Oreson's Ortgana.CopyrightYes, pictures do tell the story — thousands of pictures for hundredsof stories — when the staffs of collese and university yearbooks setout to permanently record the work of their faculty and student col-leasues for the year. From the latest editions of outstanding year¬books, Collegiate Digest here features outstanding photos of na¬tional interest because of their excellence of story or technique.Between Oasses — Any CampusFrom Ohio University's Athena^ top-notch picture yearbook, comesthis scene so typical of so many U. S. college campuses. Swing and SwayThe swingy slides of the trombonewere combined with the swayingmovements of the dancers to pro¬vide this introduction to the sociallife section of the Metate of Po¬mona College . Photo by MidoriocuA yam eyeSee th«t little metal inlet? It’a called acarburetor became it lets a tiny zeyetr ofair come into the bowl, so the harder youpuff away at your pipe, the more air comesin. This keeps it cool all the time. Thetobacco bums more evenly, you get asweeter, drier smoke. Add’ a CarburetorKaywo^ie to your collection.Shape pictured No. 39 {Slim Billiard).KAYWOODIE COMPANYKochtftlltr Ctnttr, new YORK anJ LondonCHUBBINS, I CAN SCARCELY ;believe my eyes, but this iLOOKS LIKE fyOFESSOR WILSEY, WHY I'M JUST VISITING AN OLDNEIGHBOR, JUDGE. IMAGINE JMEETING you HERE !* i AND IMAGINE OLD■ LADDIE BEING ALONGA " t > 'w —t TOOFROM HOME/^ IT 15 THE PROFESSOR,DAODY-AND THATS LADDIEWITH HIM ! WHAT DO YOUSUPPOSE THEY'RE DOINGDOWN HERE ? i—wammWELL, CHUBBINS IF WE METTHE PROFESSOR IN ALASKA,I BET HE'D HAVE HIS PIPEIN HIS MOUTH AND LADDIEBV HIS SIDE YOU MUST ADMIT,JUDGE THAT A DOGAND A PIPE ARETWO MIGHTY GOODCOMPANIONS ESPECIALLY WHEN THE PIPE ISFILLED WITH A MILO, FRIENDLYTOBACCO-EH, PROFESSOR P I KNOW WHAT YOU MEAN,JUDGE - PRINCE ALBERTAND YOU CAN BE SURE THATIT'S THE ONLY TOBACCOSKNFOR ME TOO ! (PRINCE ALBERT* THERE'S NOTHINGLIKE IT FOR nueRANCE, MEUOW-NESS^ RICH TASTE, AND ALL-AROUND PIPE-JOySMOKE M FRMMMT PIPEFULS of Prince Albert. If Iyou don’t find it the meliowest, tactieot pipe to- 'bacco you ever emoked, return the pocket tinwith the rest of the tobacco in it to us at anytime within a month from this date, and we willrefund full purchase price, plus postage.(Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company,Winston-Salem, North CarolinaCoerrisht. ISM. R. J. R^rnalda Tobacco Co.pipeful* of fregraot tobacco ineyenr 2-ok. tin of Prince Albert^'America’s Ideal Collesc GirK'was the title given to Mary Grabhorn of Blue Ridge College infecent New york City competition among 1,000 co-eds. Acm* THE NATIONALJOY SMOKEHc*li Tell All BefoRaymond Clapper, lamed newspapeievente in the nation's capital, will *Columnist" at the Associated CollNovember 3, 4 and 5. The presidentversity of Kansas sraduate will tellabout what goes on behind-the-scenWorl<l*s Longest PendulumSwinsins nine stories in an unused elevator shaft of shyscrapmslein Collese in Chicaso, this pendulum for measurins rotation of tearth on its axis is the longest of its kind in existence.Every Pocket Had a Silver Lining. . . when Drake University students used silver instead of paper money in making all their purchases.Stunt was used to prove to merchants how students and faculty members of the Des Moines schooladded to the sales volume of the city's stores. .•g to herpflulsa grid staad.wged to be one of the southwest's. cneerleaders.Strike, No HeatStrikers left Kent State Uni¬versity's new $260,000dormitory cold when theyrefused to connect heatand lights with the centralplant. So these two "don¬key" engines were hookedup to temporarily providesteam heat until the laborstruggle was settled.u miIMPERFECT IN ORIGINAL