BullSession* * *By JOE ROSEN STEIN ’In several areas where importantsocial change is taking place, theQuakers have set up summer camps,where college students come foreight weeks of manual labor and thesiudg of local problems, especiallyas these relate to non-violence. It isconcerning one of tl^fse work-camps,under the Tennessee Valley Author-itii, that today’s Bull Session is writ-The Quaker stands stereotyped asthe person who will not fight. And tothose of us who have realized thatpeace can be attained only by meansniore subtle and thoroughgoing thanconscientious objection, few thingswhich seem so true are so false—asthe doctrine that the mere refusalto fight is the way to end war.This summer I spent eight weeksin a camp conducted by the Quakers.Some 30 odd of us, student.s, livedand worked in this Friends ServiceCamp in the TVA area. The girKsswept, cooked, laundered, and taughtBible schools for Tennessee Children.The men worked forty hours a weekswinging axes, digging ditches, andhauling and laying stone for* whatwill some day be a 69 acre TVA fi.sh-rearing pool.If few* things seem so obviouslytrue as the misleading strategy ofconscientious objection, few thingss(cm so obviously foolish as theFriends camp. That girls from, say,Smith should launder mud-cakedoveralls and men from Harvardshould descend to pick and shovelseems incongruous. Values there maybe in manual labor, but the place forit would seem to be on a regular job,where you'd at least get paid (Wepaid $a0 for room and board!). Evenour study of the TVA, where we’dcome, weary after a day’.s work tohear a TV'A speaker, could hardlybe justified in itself; haunting TVAoffices at Knoxville would have giv¬en greater returns. Neither, thoughsome of us got a rare chance to seein {)ersonal terms the impact of theTVA on native community life, canthe camp be justified in these terms,for the same end could be betterserved by having the students livescattere<l in private homes ratherthan together in a camp.P'ew things seem so foolish as thework-camp idea. A i)erson who firsthoard of it mif^ht well add to theconscientious objector stereotype andlea\ e with the feeling that the Quak¬ers are cranks indeed. But aftereight weeks in the camp, I left withno such feeling. What if the campscan’t be justified on the grounds ofwork, .study of the TVA, or obser¬vation of the community? Need theythen stand condemned? Perhaps, Irea.soned, the value of the camp liesin no one of these three ends, onlyimperfectly .served, but in the com¬bination of the three.• * *And when I look back on the sum¬mer, with its pleasant mingling ofwork, play, and study, that feelinggrows. And I begin to wonder whoel.se besides the Quakers could workout a principle—non-violence, in theircase—in so many'’dimensions. Mirac¬ulously, they organized a camparound that principle, transmutingmanual labor into social service high¬er than military service, showing usour TVA-employer as a great agencyworking out peaceful change in 11states, leaving in students’ minds thememory of a beautifully balancedsummer built squarely around theideology of non-violence.With this feeling, the stereotype ofthe conscientious objector vanishes.For the Quaker doctrine of non-vio¬lence takes on new meaning and re¬ceives new ju.stification as a way oflife.I sometimes w’onder, though, wheth¬er in my repentance of the old stereo-tyi>e I am not fooling myself. Formany Quakers and most pacifists fitthe old stereotype. They seem to haveas narrow an idea of non-violence asI once had; their non-violence stilldisplays itself in the fight for em¬bargoes or the Oxford Oath. Theystill see non-violence in terms of polit¬ical pressure and not as a way oflife. I* * *To you (and I include myself withyou) who have chosen another wayof life—closer to the exigencies ofthe day than the Quaker ideal al¬lows—eight weeks in a Friends workcamp would give a fleeting glimpse,like mine, of the beauty of an alter¬native way of life. If the world de¬scends still further towards disaster.we may be driven to seek longer ex¬perience of that alternative way. Butifhether that way will still be pos-ble is another story. ^ Batlp ilkiraonVol. 39, No. 26 Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1938 Price Three CentsFreshmen Frolic on Class DayVictory VanitiesSkits Show Wit,OriginalityJoe College Returns toCampus on Well Bal¬anced Program.rilubs and fraternities chosen bythe commitee, which desires to re¬main unknown for the present, are:Delta Sigma, Chi Rho Sigma, PiLambda Phi, Phi Kappa Psi, Psi Up-silon, and Zeta Beta Tau.The committee selected these sixon the basis of originality, wit, anddesire to balance a program which inthe past had a tendency to become dulland tedious.Skull and Crescent, sophomoremen’s honor society, is in charge ofthe Vanities, presented each year as apart of Homecoming. Between num¬bers, Chuck Mowry and his orchestrawill entertain the crowd with sweetand wild swing.Publicity plans for Homecoming in¬clude releasing circulars from achartered airplane and painted side¬walk reminders on a scale hithertounknown.Iron Mask hopes to install for oneevening at least a typical Joe Collegespirit by means of unusual, colorfuldecorations.I Let no one accuse Dean Smith oflaxity in safeguarding the campusj morals—or of not knowing when tobite when bait is dangled before hiseyes.Smith, assistant dean of students,' yesterday put his foot down againstI plans to have a strip-tease per-[ formance in the Homecoming Dance,' Friday, with all the indignant deter-i mination of outraged virtue. He alsocondemned the statement of FredLinden as to the reason for the per¬formance.Linden, who is in charge of prepara¬tions for the Dance, yesterday saidthat the purpose of the strip-teasewas “to avoid the moral issue for theweek-end." Smith objected to this, onthe ground that it was not only im¬moral but “far beneath the dignity ofthe University.”Members RegisterFor Child ResearchSociety MeetingMembers of the Society for Re¬search in Child Development are as¬sembling in Ida Noyes hall tomorrowmorning to register for their threeday biennial meeting. Beginning Fri¬day afternoon they will hold foursymposiums for consideration of gen¬eral relations between the physicalorganism and behavior, the influenceof the group upon behavior, the modi¬fiability of growth, and the contribu¬tion of the study of the abnormal toan understanding of the normal.Round table discussions on effectsof physical growth, relation of growthto behavior, diagnosis of dentalcuries, physiological measurementsof growth and development, relationof physical factors andd organic dis¬ease to the performance of the childwill be held Saturday afternoon. Abusiness meeting Sunday morning willinclude the program.Speakers include Scott Buchanan ofSt. John’s College; Mandel Sherman,associate professor of EducationalPsychology; Lydia Roberts of the de¬partment of Home Economics; ErnestBurgess, professor of Sociology; aswell as many others. Dr. HaroldStuart of the Harvard Medical Schoolis chairman elect of the Society. Act¬ing in place of Frank N. Freeman,chairman of the University Commit¬tee on Child Development, MandelSherman is in charge of arrange¬ments. Smithy Linn RideInto Office onDemocratic WaveRiding in on an Illinois Democraticwave, Thomas Vernor Smith, andJames Weber Linn, University pro¬fessors, were elected Tuesday to fed¬eral and state posts. Smith will goto the next national Congress asCongressman-at-large from Illinois,with John C. Martin. Linn will as¬sume duties in the state legislatureas representative from the fifth Dis¬trict.Smith was leading at press timelast night with almost two-thirds ofthe returns reported. With a pluralityof about 13,000 votes over Martin, hisDemocratic running-mate. Smithleads the voting. He is almost 120,000votes ahead of his nearest Republicanrival.Linn was elected to the position ofstate representative with 86,000 votesto 72,000 for Berman, a Democratic,according to yesterday’s reports.Social SciencesSurvey HoldsExtra DiscussionAt the request of students in So¬cial Sciences I, a special weekly dis¬cussion section, in charge of instruc¬tors Robert Siebenschuh and Bern-hard Hermann, has been organizedfor the course. Eighteen students at¬tended the first of the meetings,which are scheduled for 4:30 everyWednesday in Cobb 310.The section is planned not as areview, but to delve more deeply in¬to the material covered in Social Sci¬ence I and to discuss current eventsin the light of what has been learnedin the course.Four students will be chosen everyweek to do outside reading on thesubject to be discus.sed the followingweek. The discussion period is notlimited to any special time, but willcontinue as long as those attendiTigare interested.Peace Nears inYearbook FightProspects of a reconciliation of theCap and Gown board seem good asthe two factions draw up their argu¬ments to be presented to Martin J.Freeman, acting director of publica¬tions. The yearbook’s board of controlsplit last week-end when PublisherPaul Fischer and Business ManagerBob Mohlman attempted to voteEditor Phil Schnering out of office.Theoretically this could have beendone because Fischer and Mohlman,controlling a majority of the votes,could have refused to cooperate withSchnering and thus rendered his ef¬forts nil. They had already gone toJohn Anderson, Psi U, and asked himto assume the editorship under a con¬templated reorganization.ASU to Aid China WithRice and Tea BreakfastFrom 7 until 9 tomorrow morning,the Coffee Shop will serve a bowl ofrice—puffed or plain—and a cup oftea or coffee to every person attend¬ing the ASU Aid-to-China Breakfastthere. Charge for the special mealwill be twenty-five cents per person.Proceeds will be sent to the FarEastern Student Service Fund, forthe special assistance of Chinese Stu¬dent refugees.Winner of the Bowl of Rice guess¬ing contest now being conducted inthe main corridor of Cobb will alsobe announced at the breakfast. AndreMalraux’s Chinese novel, "Man’sFate” is the prize to be awarded tothe person most closely estimatingthe number of grains in the bowl ofrice. New Plan's First FreshmanDay Features Tug-0-War, PigsYWCA Starts DriveTo Raise Money,Balance BudgetGroup Sets Quota at$125.00 in Student Sub¬scriptions.The question before the YWCA thisweek is "Will the Budget Balance?”According to the Finance Committee,it will if $125 in student subscriptionscan be raised. Since the organizationcharges no dues, it will be necessaryfor that amount to be raised in orderfor them to continue their many activ¬ities on campus.Marjorie Kuh, chairman of theFinance Committee, has issued thefollowing statement concerning thedrive: “We are trying to make this aneducational as well as a finance drive,for we hope that at the same time weare raising money we will also betelling our members and others inter¬ested in the organization about thepurposes and activities of the YW.”Hold Drive Next WeekThe drive will be conducted nextweek, and during that time pledgecards will be distributed to those in¬terested in contributing to the fund.For this purpose the Committee hasselected two teams; the first, headedby Marjorie Gintz, will include offi¬cers and group leaders of the YWCA,and the second, under the leadershipof Pat Shrack, will consist of the Col¬lege Cabinet. It is hoped that thecompetitive spirit created by theseteams will stimulate interest and en¬thusiasm in the drive, in which theYWCA is seeking the co-operationand support of the entire studentbody. The first Freshman Day in the his¬tory of the New Plan will begin thisnoon in the Circle with a tug-o-warbetween the freshmen women and thefreshmen men, in a ratio of 3 to 1.There will also be a greased pig race,provided that the porker makes itsappearance at the stated time. If thepig is not forthcoming, the contest¬ants have been promised its equivalentin ducks, geese or goldfish.At 3:30 the freshmen will presenta Campus Review at Mandel Hallfeaturing a welcome address by DeanLeon P. Smith, and a program con¬sisting of: Cheers led by Curly JoeMolkup; a solo by Beverly Drey van;an International Abbot dancer fromthe Palmer House; a skit from the1938 production of Blackfriars-featur¬ing Welton White and Grant Atkin¬son, comedy leads in “Where in theWorld;’’ a fencing exhibition by thefencing team; Marjorie Grey, swingvocalist; and a demonstration by Wil¬bur Yerger, magician.Gooden Provides MusicBob Gooden and his 14 piece swingband will provide music. The Pres¬ident, Secretary, and Council Mem¬bers of the freshman classes of boththe University and of Northwesternwill be presented. The Campus Re¬view is open to all students.In the evening the Freshman Feedand Fling will take place at Ida NoyesHall. The F. and F. includes supper,games, roller skating, and dancing tothe melodies of Bob Gooden and hisband. Tickets may be obtained duringthe morning at the box office in Man-del Hall at 40 cents per person.The Circle program will be directedby Jerry Holland, the Campus Reviewwill be under the direction of BillJohnston, and the Feed and Fling isbeing run by Clarabelle Grossman.The directors are to be assisted byDalton Potter, Edward Spaulding,Dale Scott, Betty Munger, Jean Cam¬eron, and Alan Dreyfuss.Smithy White Complete BookonPoliticians and Public ServiceThomas Vernor Smith, professor ofPhilosophy, and Leonard D. White,professor of Public Administration,have just finished a book entitled“Politics, Politicians and the PublicService,” and subtitled “The CivicArt in America.”The authors — one a former mem¬ber of the United States Civil ServiceCommission and the other, a Con¬gressman-at-large from this state—concern themselves with a discussionof the conflict between the politicianand the civil servant, and of the ad¬vantages and disadvantages of theparty system, and the latter’s relationto other contemporary problems. Thebook is divided into three parts: adialogue, a text, and a concludingdialogue.The opening chapters deal with thepolitician’s importance and makeup,and public service. A later chapterconsiders patronage and politics andadministration without patronage.Discuss UnemploymentIn the tenth and last chapter, writ¬ten in dialogue form, White andSmith discuss the problems ofunemployment, its relation to civilservice and public works, technologicalunemployment, the relation to all thisof the profit motive, security as asubstitute for prowess and then intoa political philosophy. These quota¬tions typify the trend of the con¬cluding chapter:"I do think that when Americanswho have sought security throughmaximum property find they’re notgetting it that way, they’re wiseenough to seek it some other way.That means less individual exploita¬tion and more concerted action.”“It’s the lesson which the poets—all artists in general—have to teachus, that’s one’s own intimate ex¬ perience, and up to a certain point thesharing thereof, is the most preciousproperty there is to be owned . . .and if our education at large—thepress, the movie, the radio—wouldconvey the spirit of this truth, we’dbe on our way, this generation, to atruer democracy, a democracy holdingthe Golden Mean between rugged in¬dividualism and oppressive collectiv¬ism.”University HelpsRed Cross DriveThe University will help the RedCross again this year in their AnnualRoll Call to be held from ArmisticeDay to Thanksgiving. Contributionsand memberships may be turned inat tables located in Cobb, Harper,and Mandel Corridor, November 15,16, and 17.Fraternities and clubs will turn ingroup subscriptions. Mrs. Edgar J.Goodspeed will be in charge of theFaculty Roll Call, while Billings Hos¬pital has its Roll Call under the di¬rection of Mrs, A. Ament. The cam¬pus directors of the Roll Call areHelen Thomson, Laura Bergquist,Doris Daniels, Jean Henkel and HartPerry,The activities and services whichthe Red Cross provides are madepossible by its continued existence asan organization interested in promot¬ing human welfare. It accomplishesits aims by direct action like disasterrelief, or by indirect action like in¬struction in the various subjectsdesigned to promote safer every dayexistence. 'The gfenerosity of theAmerican college student in bothphysical and financial support of theRed Cross in the past has been ofgreat assistance.Pasre Two THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 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.MEPRE&ENTliL NATIONAL. AOVER I bVNational Advertisinjj Service, Inc.ColU&e Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y,Chilaso • Boston • Los ancelis - Sa* FranciscoBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer. Robert SedlakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, DavidSalzberg. Harry Topping,Night Editor: Judy ForresterAssistant: Leonard Turovlin campus. If the California sys¬tem is followed, however, onehouse will help set up another,until the need for cooperativesis filled. The first house will bethe opening wedge that thecampus cooperative movementneeds.Today on theQuadranglesCan a Co-opHouse SucceedAt UCLA men living in thehouse run by the CooperativeHousing Association pay $22 amonth for room and board.They work from four to fivehours a week, and center theirorganizations around the Asso¬ciation, which as its principalduties Jooks for houses suitablefor use' as cooperatives and setsup new units.At Wisconsin, at Purdue, atmany other schools co-ops meanlarge savings to students livingin them. UCLA, however, is theshining example, for most otheruniversities run their coopera¬tive houses on the same basis asthe Drexel House set-up, withthe school's business office pro¬viding the house as a friendlygesture and the roomers payingfor upkeep and supplies. At theCalifornia school the houses areunsubsidized and self support¬ing, efficient and extremely in¬expensive.This may be due to the sun¬shine and general well-beingprevalent in California, but ismore likely due to the fact thatgood rooms were scarce on theLos Angeles campus, and agroup of ambitious students de¬cided to do something about it.A group that is certainly ashard-working is being organizedat the University. It is madeup of about 15 students whohave had experience at Ellisand other cooperatives and whonow want to try their hand atfounding a rooming house.What chance have they ofsuccess? Rents in Chicago arehigh. Any house or apartmentwould require repairs and fur¬nishings before it could be used,involving an initial expenditurewhich would have to be met byloans or private contributions.Through working in one of thecampus’ eating cooperatives andliving in an inexpensive roomstudents may get by on roomand board expenses of $80 aquarter, and a rent-paying coop¬erative cannot hope to operateon much less than that.However, the three advan¬tages of cooperatives carryenough weight to make the ef¬fort worth the while of thecommittee which hopes to organ¬ize such a house this year. Co¬operative houses provide lowexpenses, good living conditions,and membership in a small andhealthy social unit. A well-or¬ganized group could undoubted¬ly get an initial loan from theUniversity, It should have thesupport of a council represent¬ing existing campus coopera¬tives.,One small cooperative houseJ«|gpfanized this year will notite much of a splash on the Note: Bertrand Russell’s seminarscheduled for today in Philosophy431 will not meet. It will assemblenext week at the scheduled time, how¬ever.Lecture—Professor Holmes: “Per¬sonal Self-Realization and Social Re¬construction,’’ 11:55, Divinity Chapel.Avukah, 12:30, Social Science 106.ASU Education Committee, 12:30,Social Science 105.Phonograph Concert, 12:30-1:15,Social Science Assembly Hall.Freshman Class Meeting, 3:30,Mandel Hall.Liberal Bloc of Political Union,3:30, Cobb 309.MacLeish Play, “Air Raid,’’ 4 to4:30, Breasted Hall.Freshman Fling, dinner and enter¬tainment, 6 to 10, Ida Noyes.ASU Theater Group Rehearsal, 7,Reynolds Club Theater.Association of Medical Students,Dr. Dragstadt: ‘ Specialization inSurgery, 7, Billings M 137.L.S.I., 7:30, Social Science 105.Camera Club, 8, Room A, ReynoldsClub.Kappa Alpha Psi, Room D, Rey-nold» Club.Cooperatives: ASU,Chapel Union FormCommitteesA reorganized service co-op, whichoffers 20 percent discounts on laun¬dry, cleaning, and shoe-repairing, willbe open for membership late nextweek. This service represents the firstconcrete cooperative work of the ASUCampus Problems Committee thisyear. Revisions in the new service in¬clude the payment of cash discountsat the time of purchase and the ab¬sence of sending bills to the co-op eachmonth.Other than these services, the ASUwill solicit memberships to the NewYork Cooperative Book Club at $1each entitling members to a perma¬nent subscription to a monthly bookreview magazine, 25 percent discounton trade books, and a ten percentdiscount on texts. Each member inthe co-op receives one vote in govern¬ing the enterprise, and dividends inproportion to the amount he has spent.The co-op this year also hopes to sellmemberships to this organization andthe Consumers’ Union as Christmasgifts.Meeting Day ChangedTwo meetings a week, instead ofone, are being held this year by theCampus Problems Committee to ac¬commodate the increased interest inco-op work. The Wednesday meeting,held at 12:30 in Social Science 105,will be independent of all political,racial, or religious controversy sothat the participants may gain byproducing or purchasing, regardlessof their differences on other issues.The Friday meeting, held at the sametime and place, will be more generalin discussing other problems of theCampus Committee.Organized to study the cooperativesolution as one answer to studentproblems, the Campus Problems groupof the Chapel Union is investigatingthe possibilities of organizing a co¬operative rooming or boarding houseou campus.Questionnaire Is DistributedAt the present time, the group istrying to discover how many studentswould be interested in living in sucha cooperative dormitory or roominghouse. A questionnaire is being pre¬pared which will be sent to studentsliving in rooming houses, studentswho commute from homes some dis¬tance off campus, or those who livein the dormitories-which do not servemeals. Committee members have beentaking names and addresses from thecard file in the Press Building forthis questionnaire for the past twoweeks.The committee is also looking forpossible buildings for the project. Inaddition, they plan to find out whatis being done at other schools alongthis line.Bob Stokely, work manager of theEllis Co-op, is chairman of the Com¬mittee. The committee in^dudes mem¬bers of Ellis and Drexel) Houses, asCo* other interested students. TravellingBazaarPulse Stooge LamentThe life of a student is busy, youknow.If homework gets side-tracked. Lord,how it does growI’ve spent countless hours on Physicsand Soc.To understand Keats is a job quiteatroc.And I fear, as a scholar. I’m fadingeach day—It’s wholesome to study, but such funto play—And there’s nothing so nice as notbeing green—Old faces, old places all have to beseen.The status of freshman’s exciting,terrificBut it’s also quite muddling, to growmore specific.Whereas in returning to campus youknowYou feel so adjusted, it gives you aglow.So you start right away, just as fastas you canTo initiate others into your selectclan.You want them to feel just as happyas you do;It’s somehow connected with pledgepins and voodoo.It takes up your time, and when it’sall overAnd you’re acting as pleased as a beein the clover.You wake up some morning, somebright sunny day.And realize, startled. Time’s wastedaway.And wonder, aghast, why you slightedyour dutiesSimply to sew up a handful of beau¬ties.But it’s really okay, ’cause it’s allbeen such funAnd you start in to do things thatshould have been doneSome two weeks ago. Well, so muchfor rushing.But it’s quite hard to mention, with¬out faintly blushingThe time that I’ve spent in a dingysmall roomThat resembles an attic, with a touchof saloon.It’s crowded, it’s cluttered, it’s noisyas heckAnd the gosh-darndest people appearon the deck.They’ve one thing in common, theirgoal, it would seemIs to put out a paper called Pulsemagazine.And I’m more than amused by theworry and bustleThat go into writing it—my, what a |hustle! jAnd the editor says that he likes mycomposureWhen we find our prize cut is a dou¬ble exposure.And they all like to laugh at me,breaking my neckTo type out some story by grim huntand peck.Oh, the sessions grow stormy, whenday’s work is doneAnd people come swarming, to joinin our fun.And sometimes the brainstorms, andsometimes Joe CollegeRecline at their ease, and discuss,from their knowledgeThe problems arising in all campuslife.Discussion grows hectic, and rumorruns rife.And if, when they’re thirsty, theymove out for beerTheir talk becomes louder, but no lesssincere.But if you want bulling, some fancy,some plainJust come down to Int-House—they’reat it againFor all sorts of people sojourn ’neath ione roofAnd though often peculiar, they’rerarely aloof.A few of them find that the opera’senthralling |And a lot of them talk of conditionsappalling IThey’ve observed in the course oftheir varied careers.They may cry ‘Revolution’ or theymay cry good salt tearsj It’s hard to explain to one’s friends,I far away.The many new contacts we all makeeach dayAnd though in our classes, we mayglimpse true knowledgeIt’s because of the people we reallylove college!(Editor’s Note: Such a sweet girl). ... for your benefitRelentlessly a mechanical mouth at Bell Tele*phone Laboratories keeps talking... talking...talking into this new type telephone. Other telephonesare being frozen* steamed* baked* lifted and droppedinto their cradles by machines.Why all these laboratory tortures? Simply becauseyour telephone must prove it can take more use andabuse than it will ever get in its normal lifetime. It mustbe ready to give you the best possible telephone service.Exhaustive testing of Bell System apparatus is onereason you can depend on your telephone alwayt.Why not telephone home oftener?Rates ^o most points are lowest any timeafter 7 P. M. and all day Sunday.TELEPHONE SYSTEMAFTER 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 THRIUJNG ALL-STAR SHOWFrom London! ... theLAMBETH WALKENGLAND'S SENSATIONAL DANCE CRAZEINTRODUCED TO CHICAGO BY COLLEGE INNTaught Free ... by DON 6, AUDREY LE MAIRENo Cover ChargeChicago Symphony OrchestraTONIGHT AT 8:15 TO-MORROW AT 2:15JAN SMETERLIN, PIANO SOLOISTPROGRAMOV. “LE BARUFFE CHIOZOTTE” SINIGAGLIACHORALE—PRELUDE BACHSYMPHONY NO. 6 BY MIASKOWSKYPIANO CONCERTS NO. 1, E MINOR CHOPINTICKETS 50c to $2.50. SEASON TICKETS STILL AVAILABLE.Orchestra HallL. .THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1938 Page Threemental affairs, he never loses ‘‘track”of ‘‘his” students. Annually he bringsforth a list of vital statistics ofmembers past and present of the de¬partment. They include marriages, en¬gagements, infatuations, births (eventhe babies’ weights), and although heclaims not to be an employmentagency, he proudly announces thenew jobs of former students who have, . • ii. i I served their time in the department“• i. i not a few of these positions areBy DegreesBy CLAUDE HAWLEYPolitical Science Departmentthe Maroon expresses an interest ingraduate students and their activ¬ities. Aside from being the President’spersonal organ upon occasion, theMnroon has seemed noticeably indif¬ferent to the proud possessors of de¬grees. Traditionally it seems, the grad¬uate student is looked upon as a long-nosed, bespectacled individual whosechief preoccupation is prowling aboutthe stacks by day and by night, talk¬ing to himself. But, although thatmay be true elsewhere, it is not true,by and large, at Chicago.If graduate students do not receivethe attention that might make their'campus life more pleasant for them, ^ii is not entirely their fault. Moat of 1tht m arc transfer students. They came !to the University total strangers, jThere are no orientation counselors jto show them around. ‘‘Transfer Stu- jdent” functions are for undergrad-1nates. The graduates, in a word, areloft to shift for themselves. related to his tireless efforts to takecare of his students.This year there is talk of hay-rides,sleigh-rides, and picnics, to say noth¬ing of teas and dances. White recallsthe days when such events were vitalparts of the club’s program. There isevidence, at any I’ate, that our grad¬uate students do have interests out¬side of the classrooms. It is to behoped that these interests may be sat¬isfied, not only within departments,but among departments, undergrad¬uates and graduates alike.Band Works HardM akin fy FormationsFor Stafffi^ GameAutumn is always a tough seasonfor most college bands, but for theUniversity’s own, the past few daysNow it may be well that the proud have been a little more trying thanposse.ssor.s, etc., should be able to find j ‘ o , ,Ihrir .round more i "j’'underBr.du.t«.. But no h.rin could durms, .u dk. .n.-d ; evenings, the boys are diligently-.:du di._ ......... i studying correspondence memorythose familiar with the campus tn courses, tying strings around theirlessen the loneliness that many of the fing^^s, and going through othergraduate transfers suffer. Since thereis a more rapid turnover of graduatesthan undergraduates, the upperclass¬men of the latter group could do muchto orient the newcomers. Let themeven encourage them to take part inactivities that are now by commoncnn.spm “undergraduate” functions.Since graduate students are predom- gyrations often enlisted to aid a fal¬tering memory. The cause of all thisactivity is the grueling program thatDirector Bachman has outlined for theband for the College of the Pacificgame, Saturday.Until last week, the band’s 80-oddmembers thought that the 12 numbersand intricate formations of the Iowainant on campus, they might at least i and Ohio State game were sufficient,be made to feel at home in these But this Saturday they are to playorganizations and they might be able | 19 different pieces on the field, spellto contribute something. | out four complete words, make two• • * I other formations and sing three songs.But until the line between under- j The numhers follow in such rapiduraduatea and graduates is erased, it I succession that there is little oppor-may be of interest to the campus toknow what the graduates do among j memonamg most of it.themselves, without the benefit of iundergraduate company. Depart- Mabry’s Increasemental clubs are usually the center: ^ ^ . .of .nctivity. The department of Polit- Seating SpaCe A^aiHical Science has had a club of one sortUnder-nr another for many years,graduate political scientists once hadtheir own organization, supervised byProfessor Kerwin, Alderman Cusackof the 6th Ward, and John Kennan,formerly of the Board of Vocational(luidance were prominent in the club.Plays dramatizing local politics werepre.sented to the campus, and themembers took an active part in localpolitical campaigns.Today, only the graduate studentsof the department are organized.Professors Leonard D. White andHarold F. Gosnell work closely withthe student officers in arranging aboutnine meetings a year. Members ofother departments are regularly in¬vited to take part in the meetings,with the result that sometimes asmany as 300 persona are present.Such meetings, however, are of amore formal type, with a distin¬guished speaker from outside the Uni¬versity presiding.« * *More informal are the occasionalbanquets for political science studentsthemselves. The characterization of100 or more students as one largefamily i.s not far-fetched. The paternalparent is Charles E. Merriam, chair¬man of the department, affectionate¬ly known as “the Chief.” Despite themany responsible positions he hasheld in local and national govern- In order to serve the increasingnumber of student patrons, Mabry’sDrug store on 57th street, near Ken¬wood avenue campus eating place, isextending its seating capacity for thesecond time. The increase of 30 seatswhich was made 3 months ago was in¬adequate, necessitating the installa¬tion of a new set of booths in order toenlarge and facilitate existing accom¬modations. New wall booths are beingset up along the east wall which willhold 16 persons.Corsages • CheapTHREE • FLOWER GARDENIAOrders mutt b« givan day In advance.Call Dorchester 6658DELIVERY SERVICEFREE TRIPSABROADAnd Liberal Commissionsto energetic faculty membersand students with social con-tacts. Dignified connection withleading travel organization asTOUR ORGANIZERSState fully your qualificationsand interview will be arrangedin your city.P. O. Box 988Chicago, Ill.WIN $10.00 CASHThe new owners ol the old "MAID-RITE GRILL." 1309 E. 57th St.,will pay $10.00 to the person who suggests the new name fortheir restaurant.TREAT YOURSELF TO ONE OF BROWN'Sfamous meals and obtain an entry card ASU Gives “TheSecret” InsteadOf MacLeish PlayFaced with a dearth of materialwhich made it impossible to continueits production of Archibald MacLeish’s“The Fall of the City,” the ASUTheatre Group announced today thatRamon Sender’s “The Secret,” is tobe given in the Group’s fall show in |place of MacLeish’s work. ProductionManager Demarest Polacheck an- jnounced further that the group was jnot abandoning the replaced show, •but would probably give it on one of Iits Winter quarter programs. jThe revised program, to be pre- jsented December 8, 9, and 10 in the jReynolds Club Theatre, consists ofthree one-act plays. FELLOWSHIPSTen Fellowships of $1600 each will Ibe awarded in 1939 by the Royal So¬ciety, eligible for Canadians who havedone advanced work in any branch ofScience or Literature. Application forms and Regulations may be ob¬tained from Arthur Beauschene, Sec¬retary, Fellowship Board, Royal So¬ciety of Canada. Applications and allsupporting papers must be in thehands of the Secretary not later thanFebruary 1st, 1939.Abandon Plansfor Congress MeetingThe Campus Congress meeting to jdiscuss religious problems scheduled ifor today has been canceled. Accord- |ing to Bob Merriam, chairman of theCongress, the meeting had to beabandoned because no one could befound to lead the discussion, and theCongress decided that not enoughstudents were interested in attendinga meeting on such a topic to make itworth while.The Campus Congress has had fourdiscussions so far of a series of eightwhich were to be held every Thursdayon questions of campus interest.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University People SWING ALONG TOCOLLEGEI O H TEVERY FRIDAYDance WithDICK STABILEAnd His OrchestraA NEW KIND OF SWEET SWING AND DICK'SGOLDEN VOICED SAXOPHONE*ALL STAR COLLEGE SHOW*PROFESSIONAL FLOOR SHOWComplal* SecretarialStenography . . . 6 months4 months^ Froa placement and Vocational^ Analysis Report to graduates.^ A modern shorthand system —" more efficient-easily mastered.^ Start Monday —Day or Evening." Visit, phone, or write today:Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927Mothilde ErnestineTHE BEAUXARTS SALONNEW STAR CONCERT SERIESSUNDAY — NOV. 13 — 4:30 P.M.The SoTereign Male ChorusEdith Hyler. SoloistSUNDAY — NOV. 20 — 4:30 P.M.Sara Baronca, Pianist. U. of C.(Liberal Arts)18th Century Singers, Old EnglishSongs in CostumeMEDINAH CLUBLOUNGE505 North MICHIGAN AVE.Tickets on Sale — $1.00 • $.55U. of C. INFORMATION BUREAU REMEMBERNOVEMBER 18thTHE FIRST BIGCHICAGO NIGHTHall Rate Tickets Available at the InformationDesk in the Press Building and theDoily Maroon OfficeMarine Dining RoomEDGEWATER BEACHHOTEL6300 Block Sheridan Road — Park in Hotel GarageI Will Egbert...if we goto theSTACKS - SHAGJack Chapman ^S OrchestraIda Noyes Gym - Friday Nov. iiihAdmittance by C-Book or $1.005I:Irf- Maroons Continue Intensive PracticeFor Contest With The Grand Old ManWasem and DavenportWill Play Despite Bro¬ken Bones.With the Homecoming game onlytwo days away, the Maroon squadput in another intensive day of prac¬tice yesterday at the Fieldhouse. Thesame team that began against Har¬vard is intact and will probably workas the starting unit Saturday.Bob Wasem wears a cast on hisleft hand as a result of a broken fing¬er but he will be able to take the fieldagainst Coach Stagg’s aggregation.Johnny Davenport also received abroken nose but a nose guard hadbeen constructed for him. Mort Good-stein will be out for the season.The College of the Pacific team ar¬rived in Chicago early this morningand is expected to work out at StaggField this afternoon. Heading its at¬tack is Bob “Ajax” Adamina, a 190pound junior who is Pacific’s chiefpasser. His punting ability is alsohighly respected on the West Coastand it is expected to surpass that ofthe Maroons’.Maroons Will PassHowever, the Maroons still havetheir passing attack to fall back up¬on. Hamity, and Sherman have beentaking turns at throwing passes, andBob Wasem continues to improve withevery game.The College of the Pacific squadhad been dubbed the “Forty-Niners”this year, because it is Stagg’s 49thyear of coaching. A senior college.Pacific’s students are sophomores,juniors, and seniors. Thus Stagg isforced to experiment with first yearmen on the varsity.An old-fashioned football game,with the players mustached after thefashion of the ’90’s when the GrandOld Man came out of the East to starta football team at the University,will be played during the half at thegame Saturday.Record crowds are expected forthe game. Northwestern plays Michi¬gan at Ann Arbor this week-end andthere is no other game in this regionto challenge the interest of theHomecoming battle. Besides this,Amos Alonzo Stagg is only a legendto the present generation of Chicagostudents, but he was a hero to mostof their parents. His return is ex¬pected to bring out an added num¬ber of alumni as spectators.Bach Is UnsungHero of Chicago'sTime Out Periods“Time out for Chicago,” the refereeannounces, and immediately a bench-warmer garbed in his C jacket dashesonto the field to bring water andtowels to the tired Maroons. Few peo¬ple ever hear of him since he nevermakes the headlines but actuallymuch of the team’s success dependson him. Side GlancesAt I-M's^ »By ERNEST LEISERNeither the Psi U’s nor the Dekeslooked much like fraternity championsas they mopped up on the Betas andthe Phi Sigs in the fraternity quar¬ter-finals yesterday. The most en¬couraging note of the intramural af¬ternoon was the sole dormitory game,in which Judson “300” showed them¬selves to be the strongest dorm squadin years as they came from behindto walk all over Burton “800.”* * *The Betas failed to come up tosnuff, as they laid down after holdingthe Psi U’s scoreless for the first tenminutes and scaring the championsstiff as they scored a touchdown onlyto have it called back. The Psi Usquad took a 6 to 0 lead at the half,and rolled up 19 more points in thesecond half as the supposedly re¬juvenated Beta squad folded.Roger Bell, who led the Psi U at¬tack played a heads-up game. Hethrew two passes to Jim Andersonthat were good enough for scores, andscored a touchdown himself on thesmoothest Psi U play, after HarrisonBarnard had intercepted a Beta pass.The Psi U’s played a better gamethan they have most of the season,but they weren’t comparable to thesquads that have won the I-M touch-ball title for nine of the last 14 sea¬sons. The Betas outplayed them dur¬ing the whole first half, and for awhile it looked as though the Psi U’swouldn’t even reach the semi-finals.Lahman Arnould played a fine firsthalf game for the Betas as he inter¬cepted a Psi U pass on his own goalline, and with razzle-dazzle lateralsto McElroy flashed down the field fora touchdown, which was called backby the referee who claimed that Arn¬ould had been stopped on the four-yard line.* * *The Dekes outclassed the Phi Sigsfrom the start of their game, andthereby seemed sure to squeeze theirway into the finals of the fraternityleague. But they still didn’t clicksmoothly enough to upset the AlphaDelts in the crucial game.Bill Murphy passed to Paine fortwo of the three Deke touchdowns,and to Bob Brown for the third. Alltheir scoring was in the first half,and they played a sluggish secondhalf game making only one real scor¬ing threat. The Phi Sigs couldn’t getstarted against the Dekes and lost theball to their opponents on three oftheir first four plays on interceptions.“300” practically clinched the dormtitle as they beat Burton. They playtheir final round-robin game today,and can finish in no worse than a tiefor first if they lose. The game be¬tween them and the Barristers for theprivilege of playing the fraternitywinner should be one of the season’sbest. Hockey ProspectsPlease HofferCoach Is OptimisticAbout Team’s ChancesIn Inter-Collegiate Play.Prospects for a successful intercol¬legiate ice hockey season this yearare bright according to Coach Dan- jied Hoffer. Several other Big Tenschools are atempting to organize orrevive hockey teams, and schedulesare to be drawn up at the annualmeeting of the Big Ten coaches in *December.For the first time in the history ofthe University, a formal hockey teamconforming to the eligibility require¬ments of the Conference is planned,although informal groups of studentshave banded together and organizedteams for the past several years. Atpresent, 25 students have signed up,18 of which are eligible for confer¬ence competition.Wolverines, Gophers Have TeamsMichigan and Minnesota are theonly Big Ten institutions w’hich havehad teams regularly in the past, but •Illinois and Northwestern are serious- |ly considering adding hockey to theirlist of major sports, according toCoach Hoffer. Notre Dame is alsoplanning to include this activity inits sports curriculum, and Wisconsinis trying to revive the sport.Washington University’s hockeyteam has arranged to make a tour ofthe Big Ten schools during the jChristmas holidays, and has asked fora game with Chicago, December 20.“I am afraid we won’t have hadenough practice by that time,” saidCoach Hoffer last week.Several attempts have been made toacquire the use of the ice at the Sta¬dium and the Chicago Arena, but asyet no arrangements have been com¬pleted. There is usually a good op¬portunity of getting in some outdoorpractice and scrimmages before theChristmas vacation, since for the pastfour years there has been ice byThanksgiving. The scrimmages willbe with various amateur teams in thecity, some of whom have alreadyasked for an opportunity to work outagainst the Maroon team.IntensiveShorthandCourseFOR COtlEGE GRADUATESAND UNDERGRADUATESIdeal for tAkinK notes at colleKCOT for spare-time or full time posi¬tions. Classes start the first ofJanuary, April. July and October.Call, u/ritr or trUphone State 1881for complete factsThe Gregg College6 N. MICHIGAN AVE.. CHICAGO Psi U’s WallopBetas 25-0; DekesDefeat Phi SigsJudson 300 ClinchesDorm Title with VictoryOver Burton 800.Two of the three fraternity playoffgames were run off yesterday. 'ThePsi U’s trounced a stubborn Betateam 26-0, and the Dekes showed thePhi Sigs how to play, 19-0. The thirdgame, between the Alpha Delt “B”team and the Phi Delts was postponeduntil today. Although they were slowin getting started, Judson 300 over¬came an early lead on the part ofBurton 800 and went on to overwhelmtheir opponents, 25-6, thus clinchingthe dormitory championship.For most of the first period in theBeta-Psi U Jfame, the Betas were onthe offensive, and even managed toscore once, only to have it calledback. Then the Psi U attack began toclick, however, and rolled up 25points before the end of the game.Bell was instrumental in getting mostof the Psi U scoring plays under way,and scored six of his team’s points.Phi Sigs Held ScorelessScoring all their points in the firstperiod, the Dekes, whose attack cen¬tered around the efforts of the Mur¬phy twins, held the Phi Sigs score¬less for the rest of the game to win,19-0.Burton forged into the lead rightat the outset of the dormitory tilt,but that first score seemed to arousethe 300 boys, and before the end ofthe first half, they had rolled up 19points. As one of the players put itduring the intermission, “Gee, I’mglad they made that touchdown rightoff the bat; it woke us all up.” Fromthen on it was Judson all the way. for, aided by Zedler, a ringer from the600 entry, they effectively bottled upthe much vaunted running attack ofthe Burtonites.CLASSIFIEDFOR SALE:—1937 FORD 4 DOOR TOUH.in* sedan. Radio, heater, spotlightcovers, looks like a new car. $400.00Don Richer at Walker room 85. ' * **FOR SALE—Man’s Raccoon Coat; good conrfition. Call H. P. 4780 before 10:00 A. M*or after 4 P. M.H. J. Meyerhoff 6120 HarperFOR SALE—Man’s Kangaroo Fur Coat: likenew: site 42; cost $250. will sell for linPhone Bev. 3157.PIPESMOKERSirswiwfHimARDAND A BAltUANTARRAT or 9UPERBSNTERTiltKMENTttt tBEOLD00 ASTi 0|iThe HraliiiTEA DANCING EVERY SUNDAYMABRY’SRESTAURANT1321 East 57th St.Because of the increased patronage of ^our FOODcind FOUNTAIN departments we hove eliminatedthe drug department and will now bend all ourefforts toward serving our old and new customersin the manner which has warranted this change.10 DinnersTO CHOOSE FROM33c to 50c33cHe is Wally Bach, trainer of theChicago football team. Together withthree student assistants, Wally isresponsible for putting a physicallyfit Maroon eleven on the field eachSaturday.Many Injuries This YearThis season his job is much harderthan usual because of the excessivenumber of injuries suffered by thesquad. At present, Goodstein, Mauro-vich, Crandell, Wasem, and Daven¬port have serious injuries while sev¬eral members boast of bruised arms,legs, muscles and other sores.“At least 19 miles of tape will beused by the squad this season,” Wallystated, “and we’ll need even more forthe rest of sports this year. Howeverfootball first-aid equipment is ourbiggest expense.”Before each practice, the playersmust have their ankles strapped byWally or his assistants. In addition,players receive frequent rub-downsand special treatment for their in¬jured muscles.Bach must recruit his assistarfrom the undergraduate body and frquently, because of graduation, mubreak in new helpers. This is the ninyear that Wally has acted as trainat Chicago. He received special traiing for the job prior to his arrival ;Chicago. ArtAND HO ORCHE5TRAIN THE*lUOLnUTnoomA GAY flooryHOWBlfAkAUCKH OTE L - RANDOLPH at LASALLE HOME-MADE CHICKEN NOODLE SOUPSALADROAST LOIN OF PORK WITH CRANBERRY SAUCEWHIPPED POTATOESFRESH BUTTERED BEETSROLLS AND BUTTERICE CREAM, LAYER CAKE OR COBBLER50cSOUP OR COCKTAILSALADSPECIAL GRILLED SIRLOIN STEAKWHIPPED OR FRENCH FRIED POTATOESHOT VEGETABLEROLLS AND BUTTERCOFFEE, TEA OR MILKCHOICE OF DESSERTSInstalling our new wall booth today to seat16 more peopleMABRY’SRESTAURANT1321 East 57th St.Jittering the JitterbugsWhile other U. S. collegieni ere iweyingto swing, Williem end Mery collegient•re swinging beck to the weltz, end theykeve engeged Dencemester Leroy Theyer(right) to show them the itetely steps.CollctMtc OifcM by Gtrrctt A Fair Queen of Fair RevelriesBlonde Merilyn Milter, Pomone Junior College honor student, presided overthe court of eight princesses who ruled the "court of egriculture" of the LosAngeles county feir. So.b^imanConttsU Pay Colltst ExpansesHenry Shull, Northwestern University junior, haway ol worhins his way throush collese — he ciin prize contests. Averaging one win out of five iin the last five years he has earned $3,500. «Dormitories Rival Ultra^Modem HoUCompletely modernistic are the Carnegie InstTechnology's dormitories, with appointments in Iup-to-date mode. At left is the lounge room of HeHall.Deaf Gridder Reads Ups for SignalsEd Woodruff, 190-pound Iowa State College guard, plays football even thoughdeaf. He lip-reads the signals of the quarterback, and is believed to be the onlydeaf player in college football. Ac**//eds is this novel mode] ofblouse and baby bonnet. r iw* IwI<sble Co*warm brown suede. It features a drawstringA..iiiRE these busy, trying days for you?V Do you find yourself, at day’sd, irritable, nerve-weary? Take a)ment —study the dog above. He’s/ing his nerves. Even in the midststrenuous aaion he will stop, relax,le dog does that instmctively, thoughI nerves are complex, high-keyede our own.We, trained for the intense contestmodern life, are likely to ignore the distress signals of our nerves —the instinctive urge to rest. So often,we let our will-power drive us on ata task, hour after hour, heedless ofnerve tension.You don’t want yoirr nervous systemto be a drag. See what a difference itmakes when you rest your nerves regu¬larly—when you LET UP-LIGHT UPA CAMEL Enjoy the matchless mild¬ness of Camel’s rich, ripe tobaccos.Break Nerve Tension as Millions do—"Lef up Light up a CamelSmeka t packsaf CaMals aadfind aat wkytliay ara tliaLARCEST-SCLLIN6CIOARETTEIN AINERICA A QUARTER-MILLIONmiles of flying are be¬hind Miss Lolly Sisson(left), air hostess onTWA’s “Sky Chief.”She says: “Caring forpassengers is^a realstrain on the nerves,but I keep away nervetension by pausingwhen 1 can. I let upand light up a Camel.” PIP you KMow:CANTOR — America’s great comic personality infioi of fun, music, and popular songs. Each Monday eve-"K uvi r the Columbia Network.-7:30 pm E. S.T., 9:30iiC S 1 8.30 M.S.T., 7:30 pm P.S.T. BENNY GOODMAN—Hear the King of Swing, and theworld’s greatest swing band—each Tuesday evening overthe Columbia Network. 9:30 pm E. S.T., 8:30 pm C S.T.,7:30 pm M. S.T., 6:30 pm P. S.T. — that if a roll of cigarettepaper were not cut as itruns through the machine,it would make a cigarette amile long.^ That moderncigarette machines turnout800 to 1000 finished ciga¬rettes per minute ? That theoutput of every machine iscontinuously under inspec¬tion and test to make sureeach and every Camel is per¬fect.’Camels are a matchlessblend of finer, MORE EXPENSIVETOBACCOS—Turkish and Domestic.LIGHT UPA CAMEL!, ('<»Ryriirhl. IMRH. J. IWywoMRTobttccwWinptM-SNlMi. N. C.iSmokers find Camel’s Costlier Tobaccos a*Tom-tom Beats Wake College Spiritn»n fnr a rnmine a*mo D.I.- Phoio by HoffofdFirst Lady Dedicates New Dormitory motnaMrs. Franklin Delano Roosevelt is shown chatting with other state andnational dignitaries who attended the dedication ceremonies for the dor¬mitory on the Rhode Island State College campus named in her honor.Celebrate AnniversaryCatholic dignitaries from throughout theU. S. headed the procession that pro¬ceeded the golden jubilee convocationat Catholic University. Acme£^tner€i*s Ey{-n;. -.i ' •:^:r.^''-:,--' .:*3£1; jfcJtJ**Sign Pointed the Way for the WinnersLordly Temple University sophomores pulled the lowly freshmen across afire-hydrant stream of water to win the annual tug-of-war contest. Acmeat^w/n,'Pos.IMPERFECTA Mas€oi from South American JunglesLafayette Collese has a new live leopard to 3ive life to the nicknameof its athletic teams. "Chequita" attends all football games, and ishoused in the Phi Kappa Psi house, where in addition to other foodshe*s given cod liver oil daily so she’ll stay healthy. PSoto by L«ndRelaxation Time is Tea TimeRockford College faculty members forget lectures and laboratories during the daily tea hour ontheir attractive Faculty Porch. This laughing quartet is composed of Dr. Donna Price, Dr. DorothyRichardson, Mrs. R. S. DeGolyer and Dr. Evelyn Femald. Sur Beauty Brings Increased SalesAt least it did for the Michigan State College yearbook, The Vme, which boasted this staff of 29 star salesgirls. They sold 2,30Cthe first week of the sales drive, almost fifty per cent of thc«entirebody.Begm Hew Airplane Research ProtectA new wind tunnel producing air speeds up to 140 miles an hour has just been completed iHarvard University for research and student laboratory work in aerodynamics. The machinesigner. Dr. William Bollay, holds a model plane in the observation space. In actual opeNthe model will be held by struts while observers watch through glass windows. uSimfin* StarLittU D«Vf y 0'6ri«n isthe new pess-heevinssUir of Texes ChristienUniversity's femed grid*Iron eeriel c|rc«is.«Thehis prowess m « recentseme by fitnsin* joucfi*Minf pesses'ipl -df, 31en^ ^5 yertll Mih. ^Shoes for Dste with 720 Cadetsn Cinemectress Priscille Lane, ster of the film version of Brotheragreed to dance with each Virginia Military Institute studentthe premier of the picture based on life at the institute, shed a big problem of selecting shoes for the dance marathon . Acmt There’t^ much more to it than mere *‘c<m-lectin*.” Each pipe i* a new experience [•—every one hat a certain tatte, a feel in «hehand, itt own balance and weight, itt qlwncolor and graining and “draw." See thenew Kaywoodiet at your dealer's. Motttmolcert say they're the tweeteat-unatcingPictured: a new style calledYACHT (thejtcnHroval) No. 01.tfAYWOOOII COMfANYRnckefdU'r Center, NFW YOKK ami LONDONGOING DOWN 1EXPRESS CARTHAT'S PRINCE ALBERT, MR. GREEN,AND JUDGING FROM WHAT OTHERSMOKERS SAY. YOU'RE IN FORPLENTY OF'MILD, TASTY SMOKINGmain floor JOE, I WANT THESAME TOBACCO THATAAAN JUST BOUGHT.I DON'T KNOW HOWI EVER MISSED ATOBACCO AS FRAGRANTAS THATI'm through experimenting, just ;GIVE ME PRINCE ALBERT FOR iXTRA*MIU^. VET iMsry smtano, and for caking. ^ UPA PIPE SMOOTH AND SWEET/1SMOKE 20 FMCMNT PIPEFULS of Prince Albert. If youdon’t find it the mellowest, tastiest pipe tobacco youever smoked, return tbe pocket tin with tbe rest ofthe tobacco in it to us at any time within a monthfrom tbit date, and we «rill refund full purchase price,plus postage. (Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.,Winston-Salem, North CarolinaCopyriirht, 1938. R. J. R«>'notd« TobMccro Co.Confrasf of Youth and Fallis artfully symbolized in this photo of Betty Smith, CortUndTeachers College sophomore, posing against a background oflosing their leaves. CoUrgiate Cegest Photo by Hardwich>Ue6iate Di6est National Advertising Representa*live: K^onal Advertisinf Service,Inc., New York, Ckkego, Boston, SanFrancisco, Los Anfeles. pipefuls of fragrant tobacco inevery 2«oz. tin of Prince AlbertSECTIONications Office: 3t3 Fewbes••<1, Mianeepolls, Minnesota. THE NATIONALJOY SMOKE'IK-eMachine Substitute for Heart and LungThis complic«ted m«zc of machinery is an artificial heart andwhich can work outside an animal’s body to keep it alive D(oped by Dr. J. H. Gibbon, University of Pennsylvania, it may tday be used to save human lives threatened by damase to the Iheart or its artery to the lung.AcneMld^Game ParadeU. S. Military Academy cadetsgive the spectators an added thrillwhen they parade with the famedWest Point precision during thehalves of football games.Wide WorldThousands of dollars of damage was caused to the campuses and buildings ofeastern seaboard colleges when the havoc-causing hurricane swept in from thesea. Collegians came to the rescue to work hard and long repairing the damage,cleaning up the refuse, aiding hard-hit families. At Brown University (above,left) student volunteers aided the Red Cross in distributing food, clothing andmedical supplies. At Wesleyan University (above, right) collegians cut upand removed the many fallen trees, and at Worcester Polytechnic Institute(right, below) the football team kept in training by sawing and chopping