STUDENTSDouglas, Carlson,Gilkey, GilsonDirect ProtestHold Mass Meeting inMandel Hall Today atNoon.As an expression of Universitysentiment toward actions of theGerman Nazis in renewed persecutionof minority groups in the Reich, amass meeting will be held this noonin Mandel Hall. Protesting the newpogrom will be Charles W. Gilkey,dean of Rockefeller Memorial Chapel,Mary B. Gilson, assistant professorof Economics, Anton J, Carlson, pro¬fessor of Physiology, and Paul H.Douglas, professor of Economics.Richard F’eise will be chairman.Contrary to statements made yes¬terday in The Daily Maroon themeeting today has no connection withthe meeting of the Political Union to¬morrow, where Homer W. Maertz,national executive secretary of theGerman-American Alliance, is sched¬uled to speak. Its purpose has beenstated to be a protest against Naziaction against .Jewish and other mi-norit’es in Central Europe.Campus Groups Combine EffortsThe movement for the meeting wasinaugurated by Kenneth Born, Mid-West secretary of the American Stu¬dent Union. Other campus groupshave joined in working to bring alarge number of the University stu¬dents and faculty to the meeting.The combined body of sponsoringorganizations has been active oncampus during the first part of theweek soliciting signatures for a tele¬gram to be sent to President Frank¬lin D. Roosevelt demanding that theUnited States condemn the Nazi ac¬tion. Signatures on the message to¬taled .‘118 student names and 18 facul¬ty names. Meanwhile Roosevelt hasissuini a statement deploring the con¬ditions in and around Berlin and hasrecalled the United States ambassa¬dor to Berlin for consultation.To The Daily Maroon yesterday,Earl S. Johnson, George A. Works,Charles W. Gilkey, Arthur P. Scott,and James G. Kerwin sent messagesexpressing them.selves as favoring aprotest by the Unite<i States againstthe atrocities reporte<l occurring inGermany,Faculty QuotesThe blame should not be put on theGerman people. In each modern so¬ciety there exist gangster elementscapable of committing such atrocitiesbut it is the object of civilized govern¬ment to discourage such elements andto remove the social evils which pro¬duce them and let them thrive. TheGerman government, instead, basesits power on these elements and per¬mits them to terrorize and demoralizethe people. This proves that the Ger-man government is not concernedwith the welfare of its people butwith the privileges of those in powerwhich have to be imposed on the Ger¬man people by gangster terrorism. Itis not true that the German nationis barbarous; the truth is that Fas¬cism, whether ;n Germany or any¬where else, is barbarous and incom¬patible with our civilization.Oskar Lange* ♦ ♦No one who has followed the de¬velopment of the German NationalSocialist state, built on filth, distor¬tion, sadism and a denial of all hu¬man values, can be really surprisedat the recent anti-Semitic barbaritiesthat have occurred in Germany. Butat least we can protest against therevolting business and try to awakenthe German people to a sense of thefantastic and monstrous inhumanityof their new state and their new ideol¬ogy.David Daiches« « IfThere is horror enough and sicken¬ing cruelty in the news of the anti-Jcwish pogroms in Germany. And yetthe real horror is not that they hap¬pen—for they have happened beforein Germany itself, in Poland, Rouma-nia and Russia—but that they hap¬pen in a world from which we hadbelieved that such exhibitions of masssadism had been banished. Further¬more they recur now with the ex¬pressed sanction and direct coopera¬tion of what purports to be a respon¬sible government. Their significancefor us in America can not be over¬estimated. The right of the Jews tocomplete equality of opportunity in ODlje the POGROMKEUTVol. 39, No. 31. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1938 Price Three CentsForbid Nazi to Speak at PUScott Fears Risk to UniversityDue to Recent German IncidentSpeaks TodayANTON J. CARLSON... Professor of PhysiologicinJoins Douglas, Gilson, Gilkey,protest against Nazi action at meeting today in Mandel Hall. Hold Last SocialC~Dance FridayThe last of the Social C-Danceswill swing forth in Hutchinson Com¬mons, Friday evening. Given theirchoice of orchestras from amongthose that officiated at the firstthree dances, the C-bookholders vot¬ed for Art Goldsmith to do the syn¬copating.Hans Hoeppner of the Informa¬tion Desk, will decorate the Commonsin the football motif. The Student So¬cial Committee which will give theWashington Prom, on the eve ofWashington’s birthday, is offering allSocial C-bookholders a reduction ontheir Prom tickets upon presentationof the Social C-Book cover.No Evidence Against ProgressiveEducation—Tyler Refutes CriticsProgressive education, it has beencharged recently, lets students do justas they, ignoring true essen¬tials of education. But Ralph W. Ty¬ler, chairman of the department ofEducation and director of the EightYear Plan for evaluating the educa- ler continued, “bears out the beliefthat they do as well as or better thanstudents from traditional schools.”Moreover, by actually working coop¬eratively on problems they set forthemselves, he believes, they get ac¬tual practice in learning to read, eval-tional effectiveness of progressive uate and express material fromhigh schools, does not agree with this.“People who make such statements,”he said, “are usually depending ontheir own definitions and impressionsrather than on any real evidence. Iknow of no schools in the countrythat let pupils do just as they please.’’The ,30 high schools participatingin the eight-year plan are all institu¬tions dissatisfied with their own edu¬cational progress, he said, discussingwhat these schools mean by “progres¬sive.” They all have some kind ofplan for improvement, and are willingto put their theories into practice.F'urthermore, their methods includean approach aimed at getting the in¬terest and cooperation of the studenthimself. Curriculums show a beliefin the importance of developing the istudent in social, physical, and emo¬tional as well as intellectual respects.Progressive Students Do Well“Every study made of what hap¬pens to these students in college,” Ty- sources other than textbooks.This interest or project approach,however, Tyler thinks, is what hasled to the traditionalist charge of lackof discipline and ignoring essentials.But all evidence in this country bearsout the contrary view that progres¬sive schools teach essentials moreeffectively through the interest ap¬proach.Discussing the one place he knowsof where pupils study only what theylike, Tyler said he would like to visitBertrand Russell’s school in England.“Russell believes that if a studentdoesn’t like Shakespeare after read¬ing one of his plays, he shouldn’t haveto study Shakespeare.”Newsreel PresentsCharlie ChaplinIn Silent MovieShows “Pony Express”with Ricardo Cortez,Noah Beery.As the third in their series of re¬vivals, the University Newsreel willpresent today Charlie Chaplin in asilent of a few years ago called “EasyStreet” in addition to the Newsreelsurvey favorite, “The Pony Express”starring Ricardo Cortez, George Ban¬croft, Noah Beery and Ernest Tor¬rence. They will be shown at 3:30in Mandel Hall and at 8 in Ida NoyesTheater at the regular student ad¬mission price of twenty-five cents."The Pony Express” is a silent pic¬ture produced some 12 years agowhich recalls that period in our his¬tory when California was beginningto be developed and the pony expressWPS making its first hazardous trips Refugee Aid GroupHolds Initial*Campus Meeting Pulse Hits HighFor Year AsNew Cuts Bloom Fritz Plans SubstituteMeeting in Kent; Krue¬ger, Knappen Speak.westward across the Rockies.The Newsreel is presenting these number was raised to this by the re-Meeting for the purpose of form¬ing a permanent, non-partisan com¬mittee to aid refugees from Nazi-ridden countries and those of war devastation, in asubstantial financial way, a group ofsixty people from different campusorganizations met yesterday after¬noon. The committee proposes to or¬ganize and coordinate campus socie¬ties and organizations in relief admin¬istration.Funds, to be raised through dances,suppers, rummage sales, mass meet¬ings, and peace bazaars are to bemarked for specific groups who needaid. There ai-e various national andinternational agencies through whichthe committee will send money torefugees in Germany, war victims inChina and Spain, and to the growinggroup of needy in Czechoslovakia.Members of the faculty have of¬fered their services to act as a spon¬sor group. Among them are DeansGilkey, Kerwin, Faust, Mary Gilson,and Paul Douglas. At yesterday’smeeting, Douglas stated that thereare about fifteen million peonle whoare • in desperate need of help. The By DAVID MARTINSurveying “5000 Guinea Piglets”Pulse, campus news-magazine out to¬day, views the work done by theUniversity Elementary and Highschools and tells of the operation ofthe Pour Year College. With newswell written, and a profusion of goodcuts issue number 3 provides fair re¬turn for anybody’s dime.Forty-nine poses of Professor-elect James Weber Linn adorn theblue ink cover together with a shotof a portion of the torchlight paradestaged for him by Alpha Delts and^followers. “Shot of the Month” isscholarly Tailor Tom Sr., lookingmuch like a member of the Board ofTrustees.Who Brought Stagg?Homecoming takes the lead storyand Pulse futilely inquires to find outwho thought up the idea anyway.Shaughnessy took a licking in moreways than one this week-end, saysPulse, and tells how. Freshman Dayactivities get a column and the strug¬gling Courtier, dormitory paper,comes in for consideration.The history and trials of the ASUTheatre Group are reviewed underthe head of “Left Wing DramaDawdles”, an editor tell why dra¬matically effective mass-chants, suchas “America, America” given lastyear, have snagged attempts to re¬peat. Audiences at one of Int-House’sforeign films found that a “propagan¬da opus vigorously assailing the pres¬ent administration” had been rung inon their bill, and Pulse tells how thiscame to happen.Personal DifferencesPersonal differences caused the Capand Gown split it is claimed on page11, and yearbook editors Phil Schner-ing and Paul Fischer come in for ashort analysis and a bit of fatherlyadvice. Other sports are once-overedas Pulse reports that “I-M's CarryOn.”"Candid and Candied” examples ofU of C pulchritude are presented in(Continued on page 4) Dean of Students William Scottyesterday forbade the Political Unionto allow Homer H. Maertz, national~ 1 ' executive secretary of the German-oUrVOy Four Year Col-1 American Alliance, to speak at thelogo; Ask **Who Brought i Political union meeting tomorrow, asStap‘e‘7” previously scheduled. Scott declared* that “the University cannot take therisk of having any disturbance at thedebate. Because of the recent inci¬dents in Germany, we feel that thisrisk would be very great.”However, Ned Fritz, chairman ofthe Union, said that the meetingwould take place nonetheless in Kentlecture room at 3:30 tomorrow andthat there will be no admissioncharge.Maynard Krueger, assistant profes¬sor of Economics, will debate MarshallKnappen, associate professor of His¬tory, who is not speaking as a substi¬tute for the Nazi but as an Englishhistorian. The Political Union intendsto secure the Nazi speaker at somefuture date.Richard Lindheim, who had pre¬viously refused to speak because ofthe presence of a Nazi on the sameplatform, will represent the Radicalparty as student speaker. The Com¬munist bloc will be in full attendance.Present Student PetitionsThe committee was presented withpetitions from students stating dis¬approval of allowing a Fascist tospeak from a University platformand asking that the meeting be post¬poned. It was upon this student op¬position that the Communists told the(Continued on page 3)(\ (Continued on page 3) revivals in order to raise funds topurchase equipment and materials sothat next quarter, a review of cam¬pus activity in the manner of a cam¬pus newsreel will be possible. Whenthe Newsreel reorganized this year,they found themselves without neces¬sary equipment, last year’s equip¬ment being privately owned by per¬sons who are no longer connectedwith the Newsreel. Since its rebirth,the Newsreel has grown considerablyand now numbers about 16 members./'i cent “atavistic attacks in Germany,'said Douglas. There are many inChina who may starve to death aid is given them.Dean Gilkey, also addressing themeeting, said, “The events of thepast few days have made us realizethat we have reached a crisis in ourcivilization.”Funds are to be separated for eachgroup of needy, money going to peo¬ple in Germany, Spain, China, andCzechoslovakia. Interview SeniorsFor PositionsAfter GraduationRepresentatives from over 200 em¬ployers have been invited to inter¬view and to speak to all seniors whowant positions next year. They willtalk to those interested in their par¬ticular field. These interviews willstart about the beginning of Jan¬uary.The Board of Vocational Guidanceand Placement requests seniors toregister as soon as possible for inter¬views with Lowell C. Calvin of thatoffice, prior to talks with companyrepresentatives. Calvin will recom¬mend the applicants, who are re¬quested to register for more than onetype of job and to bring photographsof themselves rather than snapshotsas the latter are often undecipherable.Indications are that an increasedpercentage will be placed this year asthe number of employers invited tosend representatives is greater thanlast year. Juan CastilloAgain Heads Int-House CouncilLowell Oswald Electedto V i c e-Presidency byAcclamation.Over his own attempt to withdrawhis nomination, Juan Castillo was re¬elected last night as president of theInternational House Student Council.Serving as temporary chairman, re¬placing Purnell Benson, since lastspring, he felt that his re-electionmight indicate monopoly in office.Lowell Oswald, runner-up for presi¬dent, was elected by acclamation as’dee-president, to succeed GeorgeMessmer.The procedure of electing StudentCouncil Officers was changed radi¬cally at last n gilt’s meeting. Form¬erly, two candidates chosen by theCouncil were presented for open elec¬tions bv House members.Little Opposition to ChangeFeeling that this gave opportunityfor unfair domination by the largestsingle nationality groups, Castillosuggested that representatives select¬ed by House members should al o heallowed to vote for them, and thatelections henceforth be held within*^110 Council itself, Benitez Gaime putthe suggestion as a motion, whichwas passed with little opposition.No official secretary was elected,•^’’t a secretarial board consisting ofall girls on the Council was formed,with Martha McLeane as chairman.On the advisory committee to theHouse staff. Charles DePew waselected as chairman of the Housecommittee, George Huszar as headof intellectual activities and JoanSimeon of membership and admis¬sion. Marek Masin, a doctor recentlyfrom India, was made chairman ofthe new Health committee.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, :938^ailg^aroonFOUNDED 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 hy 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 8310.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statemenU 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.■SPRISKNTSD FOR NATIONAL ADVSRTISINa BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.Collect Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y.CHICACO * BOSTON ■ Lot ANSlLIt - SAN FRANCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBnsiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer, Robert SedlakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: Ruth BrodyAssisUnt: Beverly WardAnd ThenArmageddon ...There will be no Nazi speakertomorrow. There will be nospeaker because the Universityadministration had heard thestudents would riot. They werealso told that this was no timefor consideration but a time foraction; that abstract rightswere not the issue nor wordsthe weapons; that. clubs wouldreplace words and that intelli¬gence would give way beforepassion.In short in the shadows ofone of the world’s greatest uni¬versities, a group of studentsthrew down their books and re¬nounced reason; and they did itfor exactly the same reason thatHitler persuaded the Germanpeople to abandon reason sev¬eral years ago—“because,” theysaid, “the enemy is at the gatesand freedom can only be re¬tained by force.”The action of the Dean’s of¬fice in asking that this meetingbe called off is not an indict¬ment of Naziism. It is an indict¬ment of the ability of the Uni¬versity to produce students whocan think and who can thinkwell enough to control theiremotions.Here is the debacle of thepast several days. In whatshould be the last stronghold ofreason and the most secure for¬tress of freedom comes forth agroup to prevent discussion onthe most crucial subiect of theday. “Yes,” they say, “that isit; it is so crucial that it can¬not be discussed.”To this there is but one reply.If crucial subjects cannot bediscussed on University plat¬forms, then the universitieshave no significance. If thereever was a time when universi¬ties needed to be tolerant, it iswhen intolerance is sweepingthe rest of the world.When • the universities arewilling to concede that rea¬son is no longer adequate, theymight as well once more turntheir laboratories into barracksand prepare for the age of bar¬barism that will be unon them.Protest, yes! By all meansstudents should protest againstthe atrocities being committedin Germany. But a denial of afreedom of speech is not a pro¬test against Naziism. It is a pro¬test against the very principleon which the University de¬pends for the propagation oftruth and knowledge. What thenCan we do?Because we students hear aNazi is no reason we will agreewith him. And not agreeingwith him, there are many waysshort of violence and war thatwe can make our views political¬ly effective.There are boycotts on thegoods of Germany which willstrangle her entire industrialstructure. There are protests toour government in Washingtonwhich will let our elected repre¬sentatives know that we regardthe preservation of the basicprinciples of humanity as an in¬ternational responsibility.Every self-respecting studentshould be in Mandel Hall atnoon today to protest againstthe atrocities being committedin the name of the German peo¬ple.However, it will do no goodto come forth from that meet¬ing merely with a dull hatredfor the German people. For it isupon such hatred that wars arewaged.Rather every student must bealive to the problem of doinghis utmost in this country tostop the spread of Naziism andwhen the cries of the peoplehere are heard across the seathe people of Germany will riseup to destroy the monster whohas victimized them.Today on theQuadrangles“Pony Express and “Easy Street”,3:30 Mandel; 8:00 Ida Noyes. YWCAFinance Drive.Protest Nazi Oppression, 12:00Mandel.ASU Complaint Session, 12:30, So¬cial Science 105,Phonograph Concert, 12:30, SocialScience Assembly Hall.Campus Congress, 3:30, Cobb 309.“What May Be Expected of UnitedMethodism,” 11:45, Joseph BondChapel.Meeting of Faculty of the Divisionof Biological Sciences, Pathology 117.Bacteriology and Parasitology Club,4:30, Ricketts, north.Chapel Union, 7, Ida Noyes.Christian Youth League, 7:30, IdaNoyes.University Newsreel, 7:30, IdaNoyes.ASU Tea, 3:30, Ida Noyes.Dames Club, 2:30, Ida Noyes.Ida Noyes Council, 12, Ida Noyes.Blackfriars Smoker, 3:30, ReynoldsClub.Letters to theEditor TravellingBazaarCheery missive received in ourmorning mail—which reads as fol¬lows:Don’t you sourpusses over there(Maroon office, of course) ever gettired of destructively criticizing everynaive attempt to exhibit a little child¬ishness left over from a couple ofyears back ? Some of us hate to growup and be submerged in life’s prob¬lems so completely as to lose oursense of humor. We still like to playeven if it’s nothing more intelligentthan being amused at dirty jokes.We’d rather laugh with somebodythan at them, however.You’d step on a cat’s tail, and if ithowled it was trying to get its pawin the Travelling Bazaar.Specifically, I’m referring to thebilious article about the Vanities, byyou-know-who? (Editor’s note: Whocould this be?)Why is it that you’ll spend a wholeweek building up Homecoming, orsomething equally evil, with all thewell-worn propaganda devices; thenturn tail and break it all down afterwe’ve gone and fallen for it hook,line, and sinker. It makes us all feelpretty young and gullible, and thatisn’t even good psychology on yourpart.I thought the Vanities were darnclever—at least they were free andI’m sure I wasn’t the only one laugh¬ing—or maybe all that noise was leftover from Bertrand Russell.Anyway Bergquist, maybe whatyou need is a good dose of bicarbon¬ate of soda.Josephine College.Josephine Dear:Your letter this morning was likea dash of cold water. Our rationalhalf suddenly shocked saw Bergquistin her true light—a small souledpseudo-intellectual, cleverly snaringwide-eyed innocents into her propa¬ganda traps, then viciously tearingthem to little bits as meat for a col¬umn. Her frustrated mind can’t evenbe relaxed anymore from life’s prob¬lem’s by a good innocent dirty joke.She certainly is a Sour PublicityMonger, and a pretty obvious one atthat.Humbly, meekly, more chastenedthan Hutchins ever was, she willhenceforth attempt to build life anewon the ruins. To say that she reallyloved the Homecoming Dance and thebonfire and the snakedance and theunsquelchable cheeriness of JohnnyVan De Water and Joe Molkup, andwas excited as all-get-out by thefact that Hal Miles hung his pin andthat A1 Moon was with Ginnie Shilton,and that millions of people had anelegant time.Sadder bi^ wiser she realizes nowthat everything is for the best in thisbest of ail possible worlds, and thatasininity and sloppiness are all integral parts of our peachy elegantcampus.Just look what one bicarbonate cando for a girl—don’t you just loveher now?Affectionately your,LAURA.Board of Control,Daily Maroon:The editorial in Wednesday’s Ma¬roon entitled “Free Speech—For OneSide Only” is excellent. As long aswe enjoy free speech and a free pressand other forms of freedom weshould hear all sides. But we shouldbe sufficiently informed to ask in¬telligent questions after a speaker hasdelivered his opinions and no speakerwho is honest will refuse to answerquestions from the floor. The memoryof an International House disturb¬ance when a Nazi propagandist in thepay of the German government re¬fused to answer any but “writtenquestions” is still unpleasantly fresh.Mary B. Gilson.Board of Control,Daily Maroon:Tuesday’s Maroon carried the state¬ment that “with the exception of theTrotskyites, the Radical party, de¬cided that they too did not want tosupport any meeting at which a Fas¬cist speaks.” This statement printedwithout asking the Fourth Interna¬tionalists their position is obviouslyfalse in implying that the Trotskyiteswould support such a meeting. Weunconditionally will do nothing of thesort. On the contrary we will do ev- Schedule BoardOf Trade TourStudents of Social Science I willhave the opportunity of visiting theChicago Board of Trade at La Salleand Van Buren next Saturday. Thetime of meeting is scheduled for 9:30in the visitors’ gallery in order totake in the opening.This is the third in a series of fourfield trips, and will take approximate¬ly one hour, exclusive of the time re¬quired for coming and going. Thosestudents going on the Illinois Centralshould get off the train at Van BurenStation.erything in our power to prevent aFascist from speaking.Fascism is a movement which livesand grows by building around itselfa myth of strength which it manifestsby its attacks on the “reds.” It canonly be beaten by destroying this il¬lusion through defeating the Fascistsat every attempt they make to spreadtheir views. Those who in the name offair play and liberty would let thismeeting go by without '"lising theirvoices in protest have no understand¬ing of fascism. Perhaps they willwake up when they get to a concen¬tration camp.W. P. Cooperatives: Found Drexel Houseto Accommodate University WomenDrexel House, a co-operative dor¬mitory for women, was founded in1916 through the efforts of a Univer¬sity employee.. It was a new idea;the co-operative movement was a newthing, and few people had muchfaith in it.In 1916, Miss Thyrza Barton, thenhead of the housing bureau of theUniversity, decided to make a surveyof the living conditions of studentsliving off campus. Although she hadhad some experience in other formsof welfare work, she admittedly hadlittle knowledge of the problem thatshe was facing, and was much sur¬prised to find the problem wide¬spread and as .severe as it was. Con¬sequently, she undertook the task ofpersuading the authorities of theUniversity that something had to bedone to better the living conditionsof those students who were living insecond or third rate rooming housesin undesirable locations. A co-oper¬ative dormitory, wdth the roomersdoing all their own cooking andhousework, was her solution.Through the influence of her im¬mediate superior, John L. Moulds,she was enabled to receive a grantfrom the University to study the co¬operative projects which had beenlaunched at Michigan, Minnesota, andIllinois. The University donated thebuilding which is now Drexel House.At that time it was a small, unrent-able apartment building, and a gooddeal of work was needed to make itat all useful as a dormitory.A great deal of the work was doneby women students who were inter¬ested in the project. They had to teardown grilles and other decorationswhich dated back to the era of theWorld’s Fair of 1892. Even afterMcGiffert SpeaksOn Cooperatives they had done all they could, how¬ever, there w’as still much to be donealong more technical lines. But bvthis time the University was behindthe movement, and the money wasforthcoming.After the building was pronouncedfit for occupation, there was still theproblem of furnishing it, and thatalso fell to Miss Barton. Still usingthe University’s money, and assistedby several of her friends, she touredthe second hand furniture and chinashops in search of adequate and ap¬propriate equipment.By the fall of 1917, Drexel Housewas ready to open, but no one hadbeen chosen to live in it. Since therewere a great many applicants whowanted to take part in the new’ enter¬prise, Miss Barton was told to choosesixteen girls to occupy the remodeledbuilding. Miss Helen Hendricks, whohad been interested in the projectfrom the beginning, was chosen to bethe first head of the House. By thetime college opened in 1917, whathad been an experiment and a doubt¬ful enterprise had become a reality.A. C. McGiffert, professor of Chris¬tian Theology in the* Chicago Theo¬logical Seminary, will speak on thevalue and function of cooperatives ata meeting of the Campus ProblemsCommittee of the American StudentUnion, which will be held Tuesday,November 29.The ASU this year has taken overand reorganized the Student’s Coop¬erative Service Club started lastyear. This club offers laundry, clean¬ing, and shoe repair service to itsmembers at prices as much as 20 percent below the regular rate.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University PeopleComplete SecretarialStenography . . . 6 montht4 months^ Free placement and Vocational" Analyelt Report to graduates.^ A modern shorthand tyetem —" more efficient-eaeily mastered.^ Start Monday—Day or Evening.Visit, phone, or write today:Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927 Men Have TriedSubstitutions ForQuality ClothesThey WereNot SatisfiedREXFORD'SClothes for Men28 E. Jackson Blvd.2nd FloorAFTER THEBIG GAMECELEBRATE in theCOLLEGE INNHOTEL SHERMAN(Always First With the Newest)FROM HOLLYWOOD!BUDDY ROGERSAND HIS EVER-POPULAR ORCHESTRAFROM NEW YORK! . .. THEBOOTS McKENN A GIRLSAND A THRILLING ALLSTAR SHOWFROM LONDON! ... THELAMBETH WALKENGLAND'S SENSATIONAL DANCE CRAZEINTRODUCED TO CHICAGO BY COLLEGE INNTaught Free ... by DON & AUDREY LE MAIRENO COVER CHARGETHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1938 Page 3Chapel UnionSponsors PalosPark OutingCongdon and SchwabLead Discussion on Edu¬cation.The Racial Rielations Committee ofChapel Union will sponsor an outingSaturday at Palos Park for both mem¬bers and non-members who are inter¬ested in the subject of race relations.The discussion, which is to be led byDr. Congdon and Joseph Schwab, willbe on “Education and Propaganda.”In addition to the discussion, therewill be the usual games, touchballand baseball, and singing accompany¬ing a Chapel Union outing. A chargeof one dollar is being made which willcover transportation, food and thefacilities available at Palos Park.Those who are planning to attend arerequested to sign up at the ChapelOffice today. The Committee is inurgent need of cars for transporta¬tion and will pay for gas and oil.The Racial Relations Committee iscarrying on a survey of the American\egro in Chicago especially those at¬tending or living near the University.It has secured the aid of the Univer¬sity Negro Club and some Negro stu¬dents taking graduate work at theUniversity who can supply first handinformation on the subject. Some ofthese students will be in attendanceSaturday to take part in the discus¬sion. DA Bustles in Preparation ForNewcomers’ Bill, First “Friday”Not in many a year has the TowerRoom bustled with so much activity,for not only arc three newcomers’plays being rehearsed, but 12 en¬thusiastic persons are preparing forthe first “DA Friday” to be given at3:30 Friday afternoon, in ReynoldsClub Theater. The program will con¬sist of a one-act play, “The Sophis¬ticates,” by H. E. Mansfield, and a dis¬cussion by the audience.In the cast are Cynthia Mead, Mar¬garet Schamehorn, Helen Ingram,Frank Parrish, Dalton Potter, RobertGreenberg, Dan Crabb, and ErnestPoll. Dorothy de Jong is directing theplay, and Barbara Thompson, Eliza¬beth Wallerstein, and Ann-ElizabethGlasnir are formulating ideas forscenery which they will present to theaudience after the performance.Anna Bulbrook HitBy Automobile^ DiesAnna Virginia Bulbrook, graduatestudent in Bacteriology, was struckand killed by an automobile yesterdayafternoon about 6 o’clock at Ellisavenue and the Midway. The car wasdriven by Leonard Pivaronas.Pivaronas, who was driving a Fordsedan, said he was going west on theMidway and that Miss Bulbrook wascrossing on the west crosswalk atEllis. He was three to five feet fromthe curb, he stated, when he saw whathe thought was a shadow. A momentlater, his car hit Miss Bulbrook. Shewas taken to Billings hospital, anddied about half an hour later.Miss Bulbrook, who has been atthe University for five years, lives inFort Worth, Texas. She was 26 yearsold. Set Advance DatesFor Winter QuarterRegistrationStudents in residence must regis¬ter in advance for the Winter Quar¬ter. Registration will take place inthe office of the appropriate Deanof Students, according to the follow¬ing schedule:November 28 to December 16, Stu¬dents in the College who have notregistered in advance for the year,and Social Service Administration;November 28 and 29, the Law School;November 28 to December 2, theSchool of Busines.s, the DivinityI School, the Library School, and the; Medical School; December 5 to 9 theI Division of the Biological Sciencesand the Division of the Humanities;I December 12 to 16, the Division of jI the Physical Sciences and the Divi¬sion of the Social Sciences.I The students in the College who; registered in advance for the yeari are especially asked to secure theirclass tickets in the Registrar’s Officeaccording to the following schedule:Students whose last names beginwith: A through D—Monday, Novem¬ber 28, E through I—Tuesday, No¬vember 29, J through O—Wednes¬day,. November 30, P through U—Thursday, December 1, V through Z—Friday, December 2. Grant Atkinson is director incharge of all the DA Fridays. Theseweekly plays were devised by the re¬cently democratized DA as an effec¬tive substitute for the archaic Thurs¬day teas. According to plans, everyFriday, a group of students who havenever before appeared in a DA pro¬duction are to be given a chance toact in a one-act play or skit. They willhave a week to rehearse and will givetheir production without any scenery.Those interested in the productionend will write out their ideas forscenery and read them to the au¬dience. The director for each groupwill be chosen from within the groupitself. *After the performance, the au¬dience will discuss the merits of theplay presented, the quality of theacting, and the value of the proposalsfor scenery. DA Fridays are open toeveryone free of charge. Owing toThanksgiving and to the Newcomers’plays the week after that, this willbe the only performance for twoweeks. The next DA Friday will beDecember 9, followed by others De¬cember 16 and 23. Freeman HopesFor Cap and GownCompromise SoonSuggests New Constitu¬tion to Solve YearbookTroubles.Stating that a compromise betweenthe dissenting members of the Capand Gown Board of Control, PaulFischer, Robert Mohlman, and PhilSchnering would be reached some¬time this week, Martin J. Freeman,Director of Publications, said he wascertain that a new constitution wouldoffer a solution to the matter. Hebelieved that the vagueness of theold constitution in respect to thelimitations of duties of the staffmembers was the cause of the splitin the Board of Control.The dissension came to light lastweek when Fischer and Mohlmansought Schnering’s resignation fromthe Board and extended an invita¬tion to John Anderson to becomemanaging editor in charge of make¬up. The Dean’s office then intervened,stating that the evidence which hadbeen presented against Schnering was insufficient to warrant his dis¬missal. Since that time Freeman hashad several discussions with theBoard, and expects to arrive at adecision either today or tomorrow.Meanwhile the Cap and Gown hascontinued to function and plans toissue the Student Directory nextweek.Classified AdsLOST—Woman’s Omega Wristwatch on 59thstreet. Reward. Jane Frost, InternationsilHouse.Mothilde ErnestineTHE BEAUXARTS SALONNEW STAR CONCERT SERIESSUNDAY — NOV. 20 — 4:30 tM.Sara Boronca. Pianist, U. of C.(Liberal Arts)18th Century Singers, Program ofOld English MusicSUNDAY — NOV. 27 — 4:30 P.M.Paul J. Sifler, Comper-Pianist inDebutBerte Long. ContraltoMEDINAH CLUBLOUNGE505 North MICHIGAN AVE.Tickets on Sale — $1.00 • $.55U. of C. INFORMATION BUREAUTOMORROW NIGHTGet Half Rate Tick¬ets at the PressBuilding or theDaily Maroon Of¬fice.PU-(Continued from page 1)committee that it would be inadvis¬able to hold the debate.After the vote had been taken itwas expected that there would be nofurther serious opposition. TheDean’s office .said yesterday thatthey saw no reason for supressingthe meeting since it conformed withall University regulations. The sud¬den reversal of Dean Scott was there¬fore a surprise to the Political Union.Ned Fritz, executive chairman of theorganization, said that he believedthat the new statement was due tofinancial pressure from the outside. Music DepartmentHonors SopranoQuotes-^(Continued from page 1) To honor Henrietta Chase, recent! winner of the Chicago EveningAmerican’s Opera contest, the depart¬ment of Music will give a depart¬mental tea tomorrow at 4:30 in theMu.sic Building.Miss Chase, who graduated fromthe department in 1936, was chosenwinner of the American's contestfrom among a field of hundreds ofsingers representing five states. In ithe finals, competing against 14others, she sang “Pace, Pace MioDio,” from Verdi’s opera, “Forza delDestine.” First prize in the contestwas a contract with the ChicagoCity Opera Company.our society is inextricably bound upwith the cause of those of us who be¬lieve in democracy, and not only de¬mocracy, but that superstructure ofvalues which man in creating distin¬guished himself from the beasts. Onthis issue there can be no compromise.The cause of the Jews is the cause ofeveryone who in our communitieswishes to live, work, and seek forrea.sonable human happiness.David Grene. MITZIE'S FLOWER SHOPChrysanthemumCorsages for35c and upWe DeliverMidway 4020 1233 E. 55th St. SWEET SWINGBYDICKSTABILEAND HIS ORCHESTRA★PROFESSIONALFLOOR SHOWALL STAR U. of C.FLOOR SHOW★Uof CCollege Night*TOMORROW NIGHT★EDGEWATERBEACH HOTELbn The Lake5300 Block, Sheridan Rd.READ PULSEOUT TODAYPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1988THE DAILY MAROON SPORTSSide GlancesAt I-M'sm m mBy ERNEST LEISERSo far, predictions as to the earlyround winners in intramural touchballhave bee» easy, with the Alpha Deltsand the Dekes, the Bar Associationand Judson “300” proving themselvesas much superior in their respectiveleagues as was expected.But from now on in, anything canhappen in determining the winner ofthe University touchball trophy. Theprobable fraternity winner, the AlphaDelts, and the potential independent-dorm champ, the Bar Association,have already played an 18 to 18 tiein a pre-season game. Both teams hadtheir complete squads on the field andwere at as near full strength as ispossible in an early game.• * ♦The Barristers proved themselvesplenty hot yesterday as they smeareda better-than-average Aristotelianteam, 43 to 6. Iron-man Jim Brownled the lawyers to their overwheh»»lr.gvictory, as, playing bare-chested inthe November wind, he scored fourtouchdowns. Brown, who kicked afield goal while playing for Beloitagainst Chicago last year, is one ofthe two reasons why the Bar Associa¬tion team is tougher this year thanany independent team has been sincethe Macs in 1928. The other reason isChuck Longacre, outstanding inde¬pendent player last year, and the on¬ly one in independent league historywho has been able to organize an in¬dependent team as efficiently as fra¬ternity squads have been organized.» * «The Alpha Delt-Deke game todayshould be plenty exciting to watch. Ifthe Murphies cut loose with their bestrazzle-dazzle pass work, and BobBrown runs as fast as he did againstthe Phi Delts in the fraternity semi¬finals, the Alpha Delts may not gainthe Psi U’s title, which on the basisof the season’s record, they seemlikely to get. But the smoothly or¬ganized A D Phi squad, with Krieten-stein heaving most of the passes andStanley catching them, is going toprove the toughest obstacle that anyintramural team has met this year.* ♦ ♦On the whole, the teams in thefraternity league have been moreevenly matched than in the past yearswhen the Psi U’s had little difficultywalking all over their opposition.This year, there is no one team asgood as the Psi U’s, but the AlphaDelts, Dekes, and Alpha Delt B’s allare greatly improved over their lastyear’s teams. The independent league,struggling as usual against lack of in¬terest has only managed to turn outone really outstanding team, but eventhere, most of the teams have im¬proved a little. Dormitory squads,whose main trouble has been not somuch lack of participation, but lack oforganization, are not as good as theywere last yearExtra-mural intramural gamesseem to be flourishing nicely as anI-M sidelight. The Pulse squad,which has grown up from Pansies toPanthers, were ferocious enough tobeat the Band, 26 to 12, yesterday, |for the “unofficial University’s cham- !pionship.” The Panthers’ startingsquad included a woman, whose out¬standing play marked her as being byfar the most ferocious of the Pulsestaff. The lass who gave her goodright arm for the cause was JeanGore, who played a more outstandinggame than her eventual substitute.Bob Brumbaugh.Pulse—(Continued from page 1)a double page spread wherein photog¬rapher Dave Eisendrath seems toprove that the minicam quick shotcan reveal character and beauty aswell as posed photos. Nels Fuquawrites “Stagg, A Reminiscence” andtakes a long look at the Old Man whohad “a warp of Puritanism; but alsoa woof of Sentiment.”“Talk”, John McWhorter’s “Disc¬ourse”, and a sextette of limericks,round out an issue of Pulse whichdefinitely climbs above the first startsmade this year, showing more of adisposition to discern trends.^ ^ - Maroons ShiftLineup for IlliniGame SaturdayCoach Picks Nohl, Ham-ity, Sherman, Davenportto Start in Backfield.With the Illinois game only twodays away. Coach Shaughnessy con¬ducted a short chalk session yesterdayand then practiced offensive playswith the team. The lineup was againjuggled, and Hamity, Sherman, Dav¬enport, and Nohl now comprise thestarting backfield.Coach Shaughnessy never reachesa final decision on the starting lineupuntil the morning of the game, sothat other alterations are still possi¬ble. However, according to an an¬nual tradition, all seniors will see ac¬tion sometime during th-* game.There is a faint possibility thatBob Wasem may be able to take thesplints off his left hand before gametime. Wasem suffered a broken fingerin the Harvard contest. Final permis¬sion must first be given by Dr. Shan¬non, team physician.Passing Duel May ResultAccording to Coach Wally Nyquist,who has scouted Illinois, the Orangeand Blue team has four capable pass¬ers, so another passing duel may re¬sult.Star player on the Illini team is MelBrewer, blocking and linebackingquarterback. Brewer was injured inearly season play but saw action inthe Illinois-Ohio scrimmage and willstart against the Maroons.The Illini have been Chicago’s mostconsistent football foe since 1892when the first contests were played.The two teams have met 41 times,Chicago winning 18, losing 20, andtying three. A “no game” was ruledin 1894 when within 21 minutes ofthe end of the contest, Illinois sub¬stituted its coach and Chicago ob¬jected. The referee gave a decisionof “no game,” although the Maroonswere leading, 10-6. *Blackfriars HoldsSmoker TodayFree cider, doughnuts and cigaretteswill introduce the Order of Black¬friars to first-year men at a smokerto be held at 3:30 today in the southlounge of the Reynolds Club.Entertainment will include JohnMcWhorter at the piano, Bobby Jonessinging, Ed Goggin, witch of lastyear’s show, in his terrifying role,and many skits from last year’s showwill be produced. The affair will lastfor an hour and all freshmen may at¬tend.Wanted: Young Manwith personality to work inhaberdashery on Saturdays.APPLY Asa C. Foust U. C..1526 E. 53rd StPIPESMOKERSS0ld by your dealer. If not sendlOe for sample to John If iddk-ion. 1211 WalnutI’Siladelphia. Pa.. DeptHILtTARt)AMP A'BRi^iUAMTiARRAY or SUPERB■BBlIilifliiiililiMJThaJDrabaTEA DANCING EVERY SUNDAYwith Fencing a PopularUniversity Sport;30 Freshmen OutFew people realize that fencing isone of the most popular sports thatthe University offers. In this, proba¬bly more than in any other sport, agreat deal of brains is required. More¬over a fairly large number of mencompete on the squad, nine on thefirst team and nine on the second.Consequently one of the largestfreshmen squads in the University,30 men, is reporting for practicewhich is held every afternoon in Bart¬lett gym basement. The squad isworking hard and the men are re¬porting three or four times a week.Fritz is the most promising freshmanon the squad but several more menare coming along nicely.Rifle Club MeetsWheaton SaturdayThe Rifle Club’s meet with the Com¬monwealth Edison Company has beenpostponed because the Edison Com¬pany came here at the wrong time.The varsity rifle team invades Whea¬ton Saturday evening for a match.Chicago has had the edge over Whea¬ton in past meets, but the meet nextSaturday ought to be very close be¬cause the Chicago team is quite weakthis' year. Bennet, Berndt, Elliot,Thompson and Slade will shoot on thevarsity team Saturday. Open Tryouts forI-M SwimmingMeet This WeekTryouts for the annual intramuralswimming meet begin this week, itwas announced yesterday by the I-Mdepartment. Although the event isscheduled for December 8 in theBartlett swimming pool, participantshave been given four weeks in whichto qualify for the finals.As usual, preliminaries will be con¬ducted against time and a man maytry to better his time in a event anynumber of times up to the eveningof December 7.Set Tryout HoursFor this purpose, the pool in Bart¬lett will be open Monday through Fri¬day from 11 to 1 and from 2:30 to 4.Additional tryouts will be held from 4to 6 on Tuesdays and Thursdays.Men considered of varsity or fresh¬men caliber are not allowed to com¬pete. Coach McGiUivray or one ofhis assistants will be present at thespecified hours to record the timetrials.Tryouts will be held in the follow¬ing events: 40 yd. free style, threeman 180 yd. medley relay, 220 style, fancy diving, 100 yd. freestyle, 100 yd. back stroke 100 yd.breast stroke and four man 160 yd.relay.Both fraternity men and indepen¬dents are allowed to compete andparticipation points will be award¬ed. \Barristers CrushAristotelians. 43-6The Bar Association snowed theAristotelians under, 43 to 6, yester¬day, and clinched the independenttouchball title. The Barristers willmeet Judson 300 tomorrow for thedormitory-independent title.Chuck Longacre and Jim Brownw’ere the lawyers’ stars, as theystepped all over the opposition, whichwas unable to gain ground againsttheir far superior opponents. All ofthe Bar Association’s seven touch¬downs except one were made onpasses. The lone run, a 50 yard dashby Andalman, was the outstandingplay for the winners.Brown made four of the touch¬downs, and the other four were divid¬ed among Andalman, Adams, andLongacre.IntensiveShorthandCourseFOR COI.l.F.GE GRADITATE8AND IFNDERGRADl ATfcSIdeal for takinx notes at eollexeor for «parp-time or full time posi¬tions. Classes start the first ofJanuary, April, July and October.CaJI. ttiritf or ttUpkone Stott 1881for torn pint fort IThe Gregg (soHege< N. MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGOr 1111 iff*" ‘ i'-' ^ iDID YOU HEAR?Don't Be A Social Upset!Know All The GossipAll The NewsRead TheDaily Maroonqe ernb'lefTis 'Tiymbi*'kntificjlion shown to dnversf^.'^^'ves driver s lidbility».»• w ^many generations of hitch-llji^ians, it's finally really hap-mean the formation of a na-ation for the protectTon ofi^de by the thumb The Regis-«giale Thumbers have )ust beenby Stan F lese of St AmbroseThey MjUre j Busimss of Rtmembtrins for tht ForyetfulThese youns Chicegoens^ two colleee studente end « hotel cleric, ere melcins « business of rtmemberins. They operate • novel ' leledete Compeny”, and they'll remember and remind yoiby letter or telephone of important engasements, anniversaries, or anything you may want Iremember. They'll remember eight things a year for $1.50, with extra remembers comin3itiicente apiece. AaAc»»Ml Make Objeets 100,000 Times Larger‘ New discoveries in the field of modern science are expected to result fro»the newly-perfected power microscope developed by California Institute oTechnology's Dr. W. V. Houston and Hugh Bradner.-lt employs high $p«*<electrons instead of light and is focused by magnetic and elctro-static le"***Make-Up CourseA special grooming de-f>artment has been estab-ished at Stephens Col>lege, and here InstructorPauline Crook is giving astudent a lesson in eye¬brow make-up.>Hot Dogs, Hoi TimeIt's a real old-time wienerroast in the backyard ofWestminster College'sKappa Phi Lambda, oldestlocal fraternity in the U. S.<THE MODERX HAZilRDTO YOUR IVERVESI fox-hound inre. .Solid and l>iKkIics, true heajtitoiiK-wcarin{(look>uiid that can Iasiliasf. One of theircftls in historyto ihc oriKinalI hounds. 1.'. S.ds specify 15luxiinuin hci)i;htrtic hound cohtr)lc. SERVES A RESTliiK frazzling pace of these fast-luoving times doesn't mean a thinghe life of the dog. Although hisi|)lcx, high-keyed nervous systemelv resembles our own, when thefeels his nerves tire he settles downr/axts — ds the beagle hound aboveuing. That is instinctive with theWe are not so likely to break nerveion before it gels our nerves upset.>ition and determination push usJiid on ... past the warning stage of nerve strain. Will-power silences theinstinct to ... pause and rest.And yet jittery, ragged nerv’es are adistinct handicap. Don't let jiour nervesget that way. Learn to ease the strainoccasionally. Let up— light up a Camel!It's such a pleasant way to rest yournerves —a brief recess, mellow with thepleasure of a ('.atnel's mildness and ripe,rich taste. Y'es, no wonder smokers sayCamel's costlier tobaccos arc so sooth¬ing to the nerv'cs.(“v’ve learned, as millions have, to give nerves relief...TheyLet UD lisht ud a Camel”In die heart of the ('ougo,Ix;ila Denis (left) and herexplorer hushaud HhnedUniversal Pictures’ e|)ic,"Dark Rapture.” (lamelswere an important item inMrs. Denis’ l‘2,0<)0-miletrek. She says: "Such ven¬tures can l)e ipiite nervestraining, but it’s my ruleto |)ause rretpieritly. 1 letup and light up a Camel.”Smoke 6 packsof Camels andfind out whythey are theLAKGEST-SELLINGCIGARETTEIN AMERICA — that cigarette tobaccois dried for the market, or"cured” by several generalmethods, which include air-cured and flue-cured ? Not allcigarettes can be made fromthe choicest tobacco, the finetop grades—there isn’t enoughof it available! Therefore it isimportant to know that Camelcigarettes are a matchless blendof finer, MORE EXPENSIVETOBACCOS—Turkish andDomestic.BENNY GOODMAN—King of Swing, and the world’s great¬est swing band —each Tuesday evening—Columbia Network.9:31) pm E.S.T., 8:30 pm C.S.T., 7:30 pm M.S,T., 6:30 pm P.S.T.IANTOR-A merica's great comic itersonality — eachevening on the ■tlidiimbia Network. 7:30 pm E-S.T^< .S.T., 8:30 pm M.S.T., 7:.30 pm P.S.T.Smokers find CamePs Costlier Tobaccos are SOOTHING TO THE NERVESBScientists Must Eat, Too!Food and scientific reports went to¬gether when the nation's leadingresearchers gathered to dedicateRutgers' new Squibb Institute forMedical Research. (L to r) Dr. E.6. Astwood, Harvard; Prof. E. G.Conidin, Princeton; Dr. C. F. Gesch-icter^ Johns Hopkins. ^cmrEngineers Given Building DemonstrationCase School of Applied Science engineering students have a conve¬nient building problem on their own campus^ for they can watch dailythe progress on their new chemical engineering building, pkoio by CounoiCampus Leaders Preview NewWhen U. S. college campus leaders inspected the nevyHedwig Shroyer, University of Illinois prom queen, iversity of Michigan's Big ten beauty^ queen, receiv(Buick's new carburetor from Charles A.I(Ck«yne, chieReturnstie $Op^**'*!I,., .•p*''*"College Students Kemiked to Repulse C. I. O. "Invasion’'When Washoe County, Nevada, authorities set out to "repulse" an "invasion" of C. I. O. workers, theydeputised a group of University of Nevada students to aid them in the fight. Here's a group of the studentsarriving for strike duty. Acn,^ ^«daw«leceo^WCoU«9*III!Gain|( Ohio State'slinesn en ef-Ipped North-\ Ryan with-when he at-I line play inler of the bat-in a score-Ac»«Flashlights Replace Rooter CardsNight footbell fens need not forego their rooting section stunts atSanta Ana Junior College. Here's Merle Swingle demonstrating theflashlight reflectors and changeable colored slides used in formingmass figures in the stadium at night.Cheerleaders Can Huddle/ Too!The University of Alabama's screamaestros and screamistresses neverget their signals mixed; for they believe as strongly in the, huddlesystem as do the gridders they cheer on for more touchdowns.Collesidtc Digest Photo by FdbcrPortable Mike for ProfsJ. H. Heniha; 82; for 37 years head ofGeorgia Tech's wood shop; uses a port¬able microphone of his own inventionwhen he lectures. It is joined to a head-Jiear that is attached to an overhead trol-cy; leaving his hands free. Wide WoWd Senior Policewomen Enforce Scut RulesThe black mustache must be two inches long — or else! This is just one of the rulesupperclassmen have prescribed for Pembroke College freshmen.Jr-T'sw?- ■ -t' JtK.■HPATULtflfWrTwo Colleges Combine Glee ClubsThe combined choral clubs of the Colleses of St. Thomas and St. Catherine in SaintPaul, Minnesota, are shown rehearsing for their sixth annual broadcast over a coast-to-coast radio network. Their director is Cecil M. Birder.They Get Plenty of **Ten~Shunl**What soldier wouldn't stand inspection from "officers" like these. The five dark¬eyed senoritas are the madrinas (godmothers) of the R. O. T. C. unit at the Universityof Puerto Rico. by HuHAcme Close Harmony Brings Closer FriendshipsThe college spirit is never stronger than when students gather for a "bull session"or an informal songfest. Here is a typical college fraternity group at Duke Uni¬versity joining in a little brotherly harmony.nni ^Sophs Win TugThe «nnu«l class tuo-o-war is a feminine affairat Swarthmore Collese,and the second>yearclass won the event thisyear. At the left is thennish, showing the fresh¬men going down to de¬feat. Wide World-FLAME GRAIHKAYWOODIEISPotdTrue Flome Grain briar ia very rare. Theyrain pattern runt deep and maket a beau¬tiful ftame-tike design on the pipe. Thewood it the oldest ever smoked by man,mellow and sweeti It is not less than a cen¬tury old. No one makes Flame-Grain pipesexcept Kaywoodic. Every pipe-smokerowes himself one. Illustrated: No. 76B,called BRITISH BILLIARD.’KAYWOODIE COMPANYKoikeftUer Center, NEW YORK and LONDONWomen Bottle It Out, Toond they had a ripping time of it at Lawrence College when the-eds of the two lower classes entered actively into the class battle. ARE youSURE HE'SANXIOUS TOSEE BOTHOFOSf~ NOW DON'T TEASE,DAPPy! HE WANTS TOSEE you TOO.^LISTENTO TH(5-d'l WANT TO THANKyOUR DAP ALLOVER AGAIN FORINTRODUCING NVETO PRINCE ALBERT,P,A.HAS BEEN MVPIPE RN. EVER since! OH, A P, A.SMOKER !WELL, IVeSCHANGED MVMIND ABOUTTHAT CHAPALREADY NOW, ED,YOU'RETHEONEWHO'STEASING NOT AT ALL! A FELLOW WHO APPRECIATESPRINCE ALBERT RATES AS HIGH WITH MEAS THE MAN WHO INTRODUCED HIM TO ITI'M GLAt> I STARTED IN WITH A GRANDTOBACCO. PRINCE ALBERT PACKS RIGHTFDR COOUJL MIUOWIR SMOKING-rCSTHAT SPKML CUYf THERE'S NO OTHERTOBACCO UKE RA.Water Curts Unruly FrushipercUumcn «t low« State Teachers College thought Freshmenbert McClintic e bit too self-assured, so they sent him swinging0 the air for the water cure. CoHes'dK Di9<»t Photo bv Kruiuh r ■■ ^Prince AlbertSMOKEZanMGIUNTPIPErULSof Prince Albert. Ifyou don’t find it the mellowest, tastiest pipe to¬bacco you ever smoked, 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.(Signedf R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company,Winston-Salem’, North CarolinaCopyriirhte 1938, R, J, Reynolda Tobscco Co.blle6icile Di6esf8BCT10NbiicatioM Office: 3t3 Fawfce*MiimaapolH, MUneeata. NatioMi AdvariMnf ftepreMflU-live: Nelioftel Adveradef Service,Inc., New Yoflt, Oiicafo, Bmlon, SanFriM^M, Lm Anfdbi. THE NATIONALJOY SMOKE pipefuls of fregrant tobacco inevery 2-oz. tin of Prince AlbertIt's H«yridin3- Time AgainWhen tht Womtn'sLc«9uc of the Univer¬sity of Detroit went onits ennuel heyride perty.three members decidedthey’d very their ridingby doins e little hitch¬hiking, too.Spiked Helmets for Islands* R. O. 7. C.Something new in R. O. T. C. attire is worn by the cadets of the collese olagriculture of the University of the Philippines, shown here in their novelspiked helmets. ‘.oil. ijiat.- Dig.-t' • ' .Yugoslav Dance Introduced at Folk Dance PartyDean Virginia C. Gildersleeve joined the exponents of the Yugoslav Kolo when theypresented their part of the show at the annual folk dance party at Barnard World