Zeta BetaTau* * *By JOHN STEVENSi^tarting todag with Zeta Beta Tauand continuing through the list in apnroximatebj reverse alphabetical order (it the rate of one a dag, thePailII Maroon will conduct a surveyof Chicago fraternities. The reportera<iU follow a new policy of eatinglunch at- each house and writing uphin subsequent impressions, insteadof merely reporting statistics as before.A fraternity that has many men inmany activities and also does wellscholastically has something. ZetaBeta Tau is in this category.Led by football captain Lew Hamity. Pulse editor Ned Rosenheim, andsocialite Jimmy Goldsmith the ZBT’ihave been leaders in many fields, especially in publications. This is shownby the fact that six of the brothershave been on the Board of Control ofeither the Maroon or Pulse in the lastthree years. This activity is not gloryof the past, for now they have fourmen on the Maroon staff, six onPulse, and two on the Cap and GownOther campus activities include thesettlement board, cheerleading, intramurals, social committee, chapel union. Owl and Serpent, and a Univer¬sity Marshall.* * *Although weaker in athletics theyhave six men competing in foursports. Two football men, one ofwhom is the captain, two wrestlersone fencer, and one golfer fill the ZetaBete roster of muscle men. The weakpoints in this category is completeabsence of sophomore athletes, and apretty consistent failure in I-M’sThey don’t mind the latter very muchthis year, since they were able totrounce the Pi Lam’s 13-7 in theirtraditional touchball game for a kegof beer.By placing an even greater em¬phasis on study than on extra-curric¬ular activities, the ZBT’s have man¬aged to consistently stay near thetop of the list scholastically. Lastyear they ranked second and in thepast three years they have had fivePhi Beta Kappas.The 26 men in the house are veryevenly divided into three classes ofeight or nine men each. The nine menliving in the house pay $64 a monthincluding everything, and the menliving outside the house pay $24 amonth for dues and six meals a week.The initiation fee including both localand national fees is $100.The meals are worth the money,ranking among the best on campus.The house, which was originally builtfor Fanny Bloomfield Zeisler, is av¬erage. Every year they put on theusual number of parties, a fall quar¬ter hill-billy dance, and a spring for¬mal at some country club.Nationally Zeta Beta Tau is strong.It is the oldest fraternity in the coun¬try which was founded expressly forJewish students, the first chapterhaving been formed in New York in1898. The local chapter, the AlphaBeta, which was founded in 1918, isone of 36 national chapters. Prom¬inent Zeta Bete alumni include thelate Justice Cardoza of the U. S. Su¬preme Court, Governor Horner, sev¬eral all-American football players,and many Phi Beta Kappas.Locally the house has consistentlyoccupied a strong position. Financial¬ly they have never had to worry, themembership always staying between2.5 and 40. Finally, ’the Zeta Beteshave a well balanced house, are activein campus affairs, and have had evi¬dent scholastic success. Wst Baflp iHaroonFind Erwin CermakDead in CarErwin Cermak, 21 years old, ajunior, was found dead in his familycar yesterday, at Seventh Avenueand 26th street. Two empty vials,which police believe contained poison,woie found on the front seat besidehim.He had gone to a neighborhoodniovie and had borrowed the car fromhis father after his return, but gaveao indication of where he intended toKo. Nothing was heard of him untilthe Riverside police discovered hisbody.Cermak entered the University thisfajl after attending Morton JuniorCollege for two years. ' Vol. 39, No. 39. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1938 Price Three CentsASU CommitteeSponsors Poll onCampus ServicesSurvey on Dormitories,Other Student FacilitiesRuns During Week.The Campus Problems Committeeof the American Student Union willrun a poll Tuesday through Fridayin Cobb and Mandel corridors in anattempt to discover the thoughts ofthe student body as to such campusconditions as dormitories, healthservice, campus eating conditions,and student social life.The results of this poll will prob¬ably determine the policies of thecommittee for the rest of the year.The questionnaire is trying to feelout student opinion on campus con¬ditions by asking questions not onlyon such situations that may be en¬countered by any student but alsoon those things that affect only cer¬tain types of .students, as those liv¬ing in dormitorie.s, or those membersof the student body that live at homeand are on campus only for a part ofthe day.Quiz Students on DormitoriesTypical of the poll are these ques¬tions on dormitory life: “Is the foodgood? Is it healthful? Is there varietyin the menu?” They also inquire whatthe students living on campus thinkof fire prevention facilities in thedormitories, aThe questionnaire asks the stu¬dents whether they think that threedays free hospitalization a year aresufficient and whether compulsoryphysical examinations should be heldannually.Students are asked to give theiropinions of food in the Coffee Shop,the Commons and the Cloister Club.The questions asked about houses aresimilar to the ones used in the sec¬tion on food in the dormitories.As compared to the Labor, PoliticalActions, and Peace committees of thesame organization, the Campus Prob¬lems group has done little of cam¬pus wide interest except to institutethe Co-operative committee. In con¬junction with other campus groupsthis committee has brought forth theCo-operative Services which provideslaundry, cleaning and shoe repairservice at a reduced price for mem¬bers. Chapel UnionStudies MarriageProblems at OutingChapel Union members who trek¬ked out to the Wilmette Girl ScoutCabin for the rinsl outing of thequarter Saturday took paxt in dis¬cussion on a college student’s view¬point of marriage. On hand for thediscussion were two noted authoritieson the subject: Mrs. Grace LoucksElliott of New York City, an instruc¬tor at Columbia University who hasjust completed a speaking tour ofthe Midwest, and Dr. Ernest W. Bur¬gess of the University Sociology de¬partment who has conducted a wddestudy on married and engaged coup¬les, and has written several bookson the subject.According to Mrs. Elliott, the aver¬age basis for the selection of a dateby the college student is false. Thereis, generally, a lack of considerationas to the common interests, ideasand ideals, and too much of a de¬personalized attitude. Also, there istoo much emphasis on dancing as aform of recreation.Stresses Woman’s Position“The woman’s economic contribu¬tions to the family are all too oftenoverlooked,” point^ out Mrs. Elliott.Dr. Burgess, who spoke at the af¬ternoon session, stated that the twomost important factors to the successof a prospective marriage are (1) thesuccess or lack of it in the parents’marriages and (2) the religious as¬pect. “The desire for children is veryimportant in the first five years ofmarriage although a couple who arechildless over this period is moreeconomically stable,” said Dr. Bur-gess.Campus NewsreelTakes Shots ofFreshman RushingThe Interfraternity Council has de¬cided to have a fraternity newsreelfor exhibition next quarter before in¬tensive rushing. The Council and theCampus Newsreel are each putting up$25 to have a series of one minuteshots made inside every fraternityhouse, most of them to be taken dur¬ing rushing luncheons.These shorts will be combined withshots taken of the InterfraternityBall.The Council also discussed its sur-vey of fraternity grades which willbe published at the beginning of nextquarter. It was decided to weighteach fraternity’s average by thenumber of hours of outside work doneby its members to make the surveymore indicative of the true ability ofthe men concerned. It has also beensuggested that the grades be weightedby the activities of the men in thehouse, but nothing has been doneabout this yet. Donald Mac MurrayDies in Netv YorkDonald MacMurray, who completeda four-year undergraduate course atthe University in eight months, diedof cancer at the age of 24 Saturday inNew York.A graduate of grammar school in1926 when he was 10 years old, Mac¬Murray finished high school in 1930.From 1930 to 1934 he spent his timeplaying chess and duplicate bridge.He won a national standing of seventhin chess tournaments. Hold Annual Football Dinner InHutchinson Commons Tonight;Elect Next Year’s CaptainBegin Drive forMen’s Co-opHousing ProiectMachinery is being set in motionby University students for the open¬ing of the first wide-spread co-opera¬tive housing project for men on thiscampus.Twenty campus leaders in a meet-ting Sunday at the Ellis Eating clubnamed committees and laid plans forthe venture.Bob Quinn, speaking for a commit¬tee which has scoured the neighbor¬hood for available houses, reportedthat the second and third stories ofthe building at 56th and Ellis, in whichthe eating co-operative is located, isthe most desirable location.Names Co-ordinating CommitteeThe group agreed that the choiceof the three-story brick building isthe best because of its nearness tothe campus and to the eating co-oper¬ative, because of its large quantity ofavailable furniture and because ofits “rooming-house” construction.Those planning the co-operative,which they expect to move at theoutset of the Winter Quarter, nameda co-ordinating committee to pushwork on the project. Committee mem¬bers are Sam Kleiger, chairman;Jack Conway, membership; JohnSuiter, financial system; and BobQuinn, housing.As the building will accommodate25 persons conveniently, Conway isbusy enlisting that number to be¬come initial members. “This is a co¬operative enterprise; we want volun¬teers who will work at it,” he said.Cost $8 a MonthPresent financial plans are thatrooms will cost $8 a month, withsome co-operators being able to workoff part of the amount. Co-operatorswill make their own beds, clean theirown rooms.Committees will report at a meet¬ing at 1:30 Sunday at the Ellis co¬op. All students interested in theproject may attend. High School Boys to BeGuests of Alumni atBanquet.World Conference DelegatesTalk—Decide to Talk MoreSuggesting to a certain extent theold saying that the only decision-everreached by a world conference is tohold another conference, the main ac¬tion taken by the Model World Con¬ference in a stormy two day sessionlast Friday and Saturday was to setup the mechanism for further confer¬ences and peaceful settlement of in¬ternational problems. A new worldorganization entirely separate fromthe league was created. The chief dif¬ference between it and the league isthat it starts anew with all the pow¬ers participating, and that it makesno provision for applying sanctions.The Italian and German delega¬tions opened the Conference with aburst of fireworks by stating thatthey would not consider themselvesbound by any decision the ConferenceMirror CallsWomen for TeaImmediately after DA’s Fridayplay in the Reynolds Club Theater,Mirror will hold its annual tea for allUniversity women interested in work¬ing in Mirror’s 1939 production.At that time they will be given achance to indicate their interests,whether in acting, dancing, businessor production. Mirror Board memberswill be there to answer questions con¬cerning the revue, and those whowrote and sang songs in last year’sshow will provide entertainment.All newcomers to Mirror will beask to fill out cards, indicating onwhat committees they desire to serve. Student DirectoryGoes on SaleThe long-awaited, often-promisedStudent Directory has at last arrived.Cap and Gown placed copies of it onsale yesterday at 35 cents.A miniature information bureau,the directory contains the names. Uni¬versity and home addresses, telephonenumbers, rating, and affiliations of theentire student body including fresh¬man and graduate students. The wom¬en’s clubs, fraternities, and the var¬ious University organizations are alsolisted, with the names of their presi¬dents, captains, or chairmen. 'Thenames and telephone numbers of thedormitories are also given.The Student Directory is the secondof the Cap and Gown publications, thefirst being the Student Handbook, andthe third, the yearbook. MargaretPenney was the editor in chatge ofpublishing the directory. might make because the Spanish dele¬gation (representing loyalist Spain)was seated over their objections.However, they later withdrew thisstatement and took part in the pro¬ceedings.The commission on boundaries andminorities also reached an impassewhen a majority of the minor powers,in conjunction with France and Rus¬sia, passed a resolution setting up apermanent commission empowered tosettle boundaries and minorities dis¬putes and to apply sanctions to re-(Continued on page 3)Lincoln BrigadeFriends HoldParty for Vets A capacity attendance of at least600 persons is expected at the annualfootball banquet tonight in Hutchin¬son Commons. The 150 tickets allot-ed the campus have been purchased,nearly all the high school seniors in¬vited have accepted, and a large num¬ber of alumni are expected.This promises to be the first realChicago banquet. With the exceptionof the president of the NorthwesternAlumni Association, all men at thebanquet will be Chicago men or pro¬spective Chicago men. These prospec¬tive students are outstanding highschool football players who have beeninvited to the banquet as guests ofof the alumni. They will be shownaround campus tomorrow afternoonby a student committee.Elect New CaptainThe greater part of the programtonight in Hutchinson Commons hasbeen planned to interest them in Chi¬cago. The main feature of this pro¬gram is the election of the nextyear’s football captain by “C” menand the awarding of trophies to out¬standing members of the squad.John Chapman, president of theChicago Alumni Club, and FredericWoodward, Vice-president of the Uni¬versity, will welcome the football en¬thusiasts. Lew Hamity will discuss“Life On Campus,” John Schomer,vice-president of the alumni group,will outline the benefits to be derivedat the University, and Pete Russell,former All-American star andtrustee at Chicago will speak on“Football as an Asset in Life andEducation.” ^Show Grid MoviesMovies will be shown of variousChicago greats. McCarthy, Pete Rus¬sell, Charlie Higgins, Walter Eckers-all, and Jay Berwanger. Finally adiscussion has been arranged betweentwo freshmen, Walter Trost andJohn Chapman; the former willspeak on “Why I wanted to come toChicago” and the latter will speakon “Why I didn’t want to come toChicago.”Besides naming the football cap¬tain, trophies will also be awarded tothe most valuable player, to theplayer who received little recognitionthroughout the year but who wasoutstanding in his position; numer¬als will be awarded to 22 L'eshmen,and a trophy will be awarded to themost promising man on the yearlingsquad.Yard, Judd DiscussChina War ProblemAnd Refugee Aid.Music provided by a Mexican Or¬chestra and a Negro choral group willbe part of the entertainment at adance and party Friday, December 9,given by the University of ChicagoFriends of the Abraham Lincoln Bri¬gade. The party will be held in theIda Noyes theatre, beginning at 8:30.It is one of a series of events plannedby the Friends to raise money for therepatriation and rehabilitation ofAmericans who went to Spain to fightwith the Loyalists.The Las Mayas Mexican Orchestrawill play for guests who wish todance. The University Negro StudentClub is to furnish the choral group,a Czechoslovakian group will inter¬pret some national dances, and theTheatre Group of the Jewish People’sInstitute will present two playlets.For guests who wish to play bridge,tables will be provided. The socialcommittee is taking reservations forbridge tables. Refreshments will beserved, and admission is 40 cents. Molly Yard and Walter H. Judd willopen the first of a series of programsdealing with the refugee aid problem,today, at 3:30, in Social Science As¬sembly Hall. Five University organi¬zations are uniting to present theselecturers who will speak on condi¬tions in China.Molly Yard, executive secretary ofthe Far Eastern Student Servicefund, will speak on “China—the Warand the Refugee.” Last year MissYard toured the war area, studyingthe results of the present conflict andthe needs it has brought about.Dr. Walter H. Judd, for ten yearsa medical missionary in China, willdiscuss the role that the United Statesshould take in the Far Eastern catas¬trophe.Campus Groups Aid DriveForty campus groups have prom¬ised to aid in the drive to promoteinterest in the Oriental situation.Duke Ellington has agreed to give aconcert, and plans have been madefor a meeting at which it is hoped thatDorothy Thompson or Maurice Hin¬dus, noted newspaper writers, willspeak.Organizations participating in to¬day’s meeting are the Committee forRefugee Aid and War Relief, theYWCA, the Inter-Church Council, theASU, and the Chinese Student Asso¬ciation.Page Two(MaroonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSTh« Dmily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the UniTcnitT of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autunin,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company. 6881 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6 :S0 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-erest 8810.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 materialapiiearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: 83 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.RSPRCSENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTIEINa BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y.CHICASO ■ BOSTOM ■ Los ARelLIt • SAN FRANCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius. WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,^^^__^lice_2leyerj_Rol>ert_^edlak__^___BUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg. Harry Topping.Night Editor: David MartinAssistant: Dorothy GanssleCharity BeginsAt Home—The refugees closest to stu¬dent hearts are students. In thelong lines of refugees beingcreated all over the world bywar and fascism, none is moredesperately in need of aid thanthe exile from a German uni¬versity, and none has a morelegitimate demand on fundsdonated by American students.The problem of students inGermany today is not a purelyracial one. Even before the re¬cent pogroms ended all hope forthe Jews and warned the Catho¬lics that their turn was nextanti-Nazi students were beingdeprived of the right to study.The “school for barbarians” hasno place in it for dissent.Here is one opportunity toshow that we mean our bravewords on the desirability ofacademic freedom. Here is oneway to show our sympathy forvictims of fascism, and some¬what to relieve the sufferingcaused by it. And even apartfrom the natural sympathy thatwe feel for fellow students de¬prived of the right to study,there are weighty practical rea¬sons for the University’s takingan interest in enabling refugeestudents to come to Chicago.German universities made theirreputation by the excellence oftheir research. Refugee studentshelped to come to the Univer¬sity to continue the work whichHitler interrupted will in allprobability be no drag on theschool, * but an addition to itslist of competent scholars.The charity of students be¬gins, then, among students, buttheir support will probably needsupplementation. In the East,the Harvard Corporation hasvoted $5,000 for refugee schol¬arships, to be given only if thestudents subscribe a like amountfor living expenses. The Univer¬sity’s Committee on RefugeeAid and War Relief is consider¬ing a similar plan, hoping tohave scholarships contributedby the administration. Theirplans for the provision of liv¬ing expenses are not yet defi¬nite. Fraternities may be calledon to help with room and board.Campus organizations may beasked to support one refugeestudent for a year at school.Students who have an extra bed¬room in their homes may beasked to let a refugee occupy it.If the Refugee Aid Commit¬tee can carry out its plan it willnot, it is true, be a vast contri¬bution to the solution of the ref¬ugee problem. It is far more im¬portant to force the end of thetotalitarian regime which isspewing forth bewildered andhomeless refugees over the map THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1938of Europe. But while Europecontinues cautious and afraid toburn its fingers on fascistflames America is forced to re¬main inactive, and the refugeepopulation v/ill continue to grow.Most of the refugees will beshamefacedly herded into anybarren spot of land that will ac¬cept them. It will be better forus to help those that we can toattain again the place they de¬serve, as students in an honestinstitution of learning.Sex and Suicides-There are 6,000 students atthe University. According tothe popular conception, they areodd, even un-American. TheyI uphold the workers in the Me¬morial Day massacres. Theyjoin picket lines, and carry fla¬grant posters proclaiming theirhatred of war and militarytraining, which rivals footballas the great builder of the char¬acter of American youth.Naturally, therefore, they canbe expected to carry on activi¬ties newsworthy to Chicago’ssensation seeking newspapers.But reporters find the campusstrangely peaceful. There is notomato throwing at peacestrikes, there are no orgieswithin the quadrangles. Rewritemen are forced to use theirmost lush imaginations to dragpurple paragraphs out of a dis¬turbingly respectable studentbody.Their best opportunities aresex and suicides. Therefore aninnocuous Chapel Union discus¬sion on marriage shrinks underits Daily Times headline re¬porting “U. of C. Students GetSex Advice.” For the Times isthe long-time friend of sex onthe Midway. The American, notto be outdone, turns to its ownfield of specialization and givesto the suicide of one bewilderedUniversity student a bannerlarger than that rated by themass suicides of Hitler’s vic¬tims.Chicago’s dailies know betterthan University students whatwill bring joy to the hearts oftheir mass circulations. Theymay do all they can to lower thetastes and delude the minds oftheir readers. But it is timethey exploited fresh fields. Uni¬versity students are weary ofbeing used as fodder for thesensationalist appetites of news¬paper editors.Letters to theEditorBoard of Control,Daily Maroon:In the November 30 issue of theCalifornia Daily Bruin was reprintedan article which had appeared re¬cently in the Daily Maroon.Our team has won five games andlost four, but no one has any thoughtsof “giving up football” as a univer¬sity sport. I assure you that it is notour football that has made us famous,and I do think that the U. of C. has ahigh enough scholastic standing sothat she shouldn’t have to worryabout a little thing like a “disastrousseason” in football. «No, you’re wrong. I’m not a formerChicagoan, but I do like football andI’m certain that all the students atyour great University don’t want tosee football abolished. Why not takea vote, and ask the students how theyfeel about it?We at U.C.L.A. feel that only halfthe fun is winning, and even when welose a game, we’re proud to be able tosay, “We go to U.C.L.A.”Yours for more and better footballteams,Irma Reefer ’42.Adler LecturesMortimer J. Adler, associate profes¬sor of the Philosophy of Law, willspeak tomorrow at 4 in the LawSchool. Adler’s topic is “Writing andSpeaking,” the second in a series ofpublic law lectures. This talk is partI of the program of the freshman classI and an extension of the student tu¬torial system inaugurated this quar-1 ter. TravellingBazaarEvery generation or so the DailyMaroon lets off steam and inhibitionswhich are many, mad and mixed. Theresult is a cheerful madhouse likeSaturday night’s office party — ahodgepodge of din, strange and weirdpeople whom no one had ever seen be¬fore or since, barrels of beer andcelebrities.There were: more Betas playingjacks than had even been coralled in¬to a chapter meeting, a chummyclique of Phi Psis Bondhus-Miles-Mendenhall-Wallace who caged them¬selves into the business office to playbridge and be ethnocentric. LawSchool hermits emergent; Halcrow-Stern-Dean-Shermer, the Pulse staff,well represented by Johnny McWhor¬ter who after 30 beers became firmlyconvinced that he was the sky ride atthe World’s Fair, young communistsJim Peterson, Alec Morin and EmmyShields who went sophisticated forthe evening. Jack Jefferson, Tribunereporter, who started the rumor thatthe party was pretty dull don’t youthink?” — and most astounding ofall, Gertrude Lawrence herself whocame from “Susan and God,”, drip¬ping with ostrich feathers, a hugepearl ring, a slinky black dress andplenty of glamor. In her effervescentI wake trailed Channing Pollock’s! brother and a sw’eet, middle-aged manI known as “Cookie.” “Cookie tells thej most wonderful stories,” explainedMiss Lawrence about his identity.Gertie, could only be explainedaway as “terrific.” On a bet shedrank a whole glass of beer in onegulp, played pickup sticks with Rich¬ard Himmel, dropped clothes pins ina bottle, held hands with Mr. Cate tohis unspeakable delight, won thecomplete adoration of C. SharplessHickman, clapped and smiled cheer¬fully for Demarest Polacheck who hadcollapsed limp and exhausted fromsinging Gilbert and Sullivan for her,remained charming and affable whenBette Hurwich rudely remarked that “Gertie is more ornamental thananything else,” snooped around theCap and Gown office, danced with stu¬dents Franz Joseph and Jim Leonard,and displayed an amazing amount ofvitality despite the fact that she’dpartied till 5:30 the night before atthe Architect’s ball. She finally tookcharge of the Information Pleaseprogram while people squatted in acircle about her and worshipped.When quizzed herself she answeredbrightly that Victor Immanuel wasKing of Spain, that all she knewabout Queen Anne was that herhighness was dead, that one remarkof a back-seat driver might be “Takeyour hand in. I’ll tell when when it’sraining,” and clapped vigorouslywhen the crowd roared that the Trib¬une was one of six Fascist papers.Surrounded by no less than 1,000,-000 enchanted people she finally1 pushed her way out of the door at1:30 carolling that “she’d had a won¬derful time”.In brief, Gertie was the party.jI Today on theI QuadranglesPublic Lecture, “China-War andRefugees,” Dr. W'. H. Judd and MollyYard, 3:30, Social Science 122.Public Lecture, “Mental Hazards ofthe Pre-School Years,” George Mohrof the Institute for Psychoanalysis,Grad. Ed. 126, 3:46. (Tickets may beobtained at the Nursery School or atthe University Information office.)Christian Science Organization,Thomdyke Hilton Chapel, 7:30,Public Lecture, “History and theSocial Sciences—Are They Sciences?”Dr. Salvemini, Mandel, 3:.30.Dinner under the auspices of theGraduate Club of Economics andBusiness, “Economics find Social Wel¬fare,” Dr. A. P. Lerner of the LondonSchool of Economics, Cloister Club,6:15.Meeting of the Lutheran StudentAssociation, YWCA room, Ida Noyes,7:30-10.Meeting of Chi Rho Sigma Alum¬ nae, Alumnae Room, Ida Noyes 7-2n10. ’ ■Ida Noyes Council, Room B, 12-an1:30.Inter-Club Council, Ida NoyesRoom A, 12-1. ’YWCA College Cabinet, Ida NoyesAlumnae, Room 12-1.Avukah, Ida Noyes, Room C 121:30.WAA. Ida Noyes, WAA Room12:30-1:30.Achoth. Ida Noyes, Room A, 3*30-5.SSA Club, Ida Noyes, Room B3:30-4:30.Christian Youth League, Ida Noyes,Room A, 6-5:30.Classified AdsROOM TO RENT—Large light room in pri¬vate family. Walking distanre to schixilCall Fairfax 8236.AVAILABLE WINTER QUARTER attractiveaunny room near University with break¬fast if desired. Hyde Park 7482.FOR SALE CHEAP: Fine full dress suit coatand navy blue double-breaated suit. Size38. 6046 Ingleside Ave., Apt. 2. Midway0262.Teresa DoianInvites you to Dance everySaturday EveningMIDWAY MASONIC TEMPLE6115 COTTAGE GROVEAdmisaien 40 centaPrivate Lesaen Studio1646 E. C3r<l St. Tel H. P. 30804 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSErot COllCGE STUDENTS AND GtADUATfSA thorough, itstomstve, stomogrophic eoune —gtmrtimg Jonuetry 1. April 1, /m/v 1, October 1.IntoroMtiMg Booklet sent free, without obligation—write or photse. So sobdtors wmploytd.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER. J.D«PH.R.Regular Courses for Beginners, open to HighSchool Graduates only, start Jtrst Mondayof oach month. Advanced Courses startamt Monday. Day and Evening. EveningCourses open to men.114 S. Michigan Av*.,Chicago,Randolph 434?STUDiaiT DIRECTORY |OUT TODAY - 35e IYOUR Name Is In It!On sale in Cap & Gown office^ Lexington Hall;Mandel, Cobb, Bookstore.REMEMBER:CAP & GOWN $4.00STUDENT HANDBOOK . . .25STUDENT DIRECTORY . . .35' Total Value $4.65While They LastALL THREE FOR $4.00THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1938 Page ThreeCrossCountryi * * *I By PEARL C. RUBINSThe Daily Maroon is not the onlypaper that misnames cuts and Uni¬versity professors have suffered atthe hands of other student publica¬tions ... in a recent edition of the“Daily Tar Heel,” University ofXoith Carolina’s newspaper, a pic¬ture of physicist Arthur Holly Comp¬ton was placed under the caption of• Violinist” and identified as “Arlan( oolidfre who will present a violinrecital in Hill Music Hall this after¬noon at 4:30.”University of Oklahoma womenhave asserted themselves . . . theyhave banded tojfether and formed theAmerican Co-Ed Protective Leaguewhose purpose is to insure theleapue’s members from being stoodup on a date.The Rollins Sandspur has uncov¬ered for us a new trend in Universityco-ed institutions . . . without asnicker they solemnly proclaim that“a special fraternity for marriedwomen has been founded at LouisianaState University. It’s called PhiLambda Pi.”* * *University Hall at the Universityof mini has been torn down for quitesometime now, but people evidentlydon’t believe that it’s nothing morethan a hole in the ground for thelocal postoffice receives about 200 let¬ters each day addressed to “Univer¬sity Hall.” Show ProfessorChristas PuzzlesAt Reynolds ClubVocationalism in the BusinessSchool! The ugly facts behind theequally ugly rumors which have cir¬culated about campus for severalyears and furnished material for Ma¬roon editorials and alleged Hutchins’statements have been laid bare. Aninvestigation by the AAUP (Ameri¬can Association of University Profes¬sors) is imminent, and the ReynoldsClub Council and Howard Mort arethe innocent dupes who unknowingly“spilled the beans.”An associate professor of BusinessLaw in the School of Business, Jay F.Christ has been found working withhis hands over a machinist’s benchand, horror of horrors, with a lathe;imagine a University professor oper¬ating a lowly lathe. Professor Christmakes puzzles from wood; it is a hob¬by.In the north lounge of the ReynoldsClub this week is an exhibit of someof his handiwork, about 70 or 80 puz¬zles of numerous shapes and types.There are slide-the-block, jig saw,spindle, and object puzzles. Some arein the forms of an airplane, a tank,a battleship, a railroad coach, an ar¬moured car, and a pistol. Also ex¬hibited is a chess set with knightsholding swords and shields, bishopsin long robes holding bibles, castlesmounted with flags, and pawns in theform of archers on bended knee,drawn bows in hand.This is the third of a series of showssponsored by the Reynolds ClubCouncil of hobbies of persons on cam¬pus.Dr. Samuel N. Stevens, dean of theUniver.sity college of NorthwesternUniversity has just completed a sur¬vey of the economic status of 14,000college graduates and has concludedthat “the dollars and cents values ofthe college degree is, on the average,between three and four times greaterthan a high school diploma.”Home economic students at Skid¬more College, Saratoga Springs, haveinstituted a new aid to undergraduateand faculty, members in the recentlyorganized Skidmore Clothing Service.This service will help students toselect clothes to fit the personality ofthe individual.Offer RecreationalLeadership Courseit Ida NoyesThe Department of Physical Edu¬cation will offer a short course inRecreational I^eadership next quar¬ter. This will be an intensive course,consisting of five class periods and\\ill meet in the gymnasium of IdaXoyes Hall each Thursday from 4:45to ft beginning January 19. Registra¬tion will be limited to 15 men andI.') women.The course will cover such mater¬ial a.s recreational games of alltypes to meet the needs of variousage levels, management of socialgatherings with material such as so¬cial mixers and party games. A gen¬eral discussion and source of mater¬ial given for the creative activitiesin recreation.Men and women may register forthe course only by consent of theinstructor. Marguerite Kidwell.Sludeiits Register^\)r Winter QuarterStudents in residence may registerin advance for the Winter Quarterin the office of the appropriate Dean.Students in the College who havenot registered in advance for theyear, and those in Social Service Ad-mini.stration will do so up until De¬cember Ifi. The Tiaw, Business, Divin¬ity, Graduate Library and Medicalschools have completed their ad¬vance registration. Students in theDivisions will register as follows:December 5 to 9. Biological Sciencesand Humanities; December 12 to 16,Physical Sciences and Social Sciences.Registration hours are 9 to 11:45,and 1:30 to 4:30.Students entering the Unfor the first time may regiadvance or on the first dayM inter Quarter, January 3, :student whe has registered ifeet a change of registrationthe period of advance registralater, by preparing a chanjin the office of the appropriatof Students and presenting ithe student’s coupon, to thetrar’s Office, Cobb 102. Geologists CompilePetrography TextWilliam C. Krumbein and F. J. Pet-tijohn of the Geology department areat present correcting the page proofson theif “Manual of Sedimentary Pe¬trography,” which, they believe, is thefirst real compilation of quantitativegeology in America.More a reference than a text, thistreatise attempts to organize quanti¬tative rocks scientifically instead of inthe usual descriptive method, whichis employed in the Physical Sciencesurveys “Down to Earth.”Simple Texts More DifficultKrumbein, who is doing researchon glacial till, declares, “It is moredifficult to write the simpler texts, be¬cause one must be so careful to keepthe student’s attention while present¬ing facts,”The manual, which is intended forthe use of graduate geology studentsin the 300 courses, is divided into twosections. Part I, written by Krum¬bein, is entitled “Sampling, Prepara¬tion for Analysis, Mechanical Analy¬sis, and Statistical Analysis.” PartII, the work of Pettijohn, concerns“Shape Analysis, Mineralogical Anal¬ysis, Chemical Analysis, and MassProperties.”First of a three-volume series, themanual will soon be published by theD. Appleton-Century Company, Incor¬porated.Complete VolumeOf DictionaryContaining many odd and unfamil¬iar words such as “gam,” the fifthpart of “A Dictionary of AmericanEnglish on Historical Principles” willb(- published today. This completesthe first volume. There are 15 partsyet to be published.According to Professor James R.Hulbert, who with Sir William A.Craigie, professor emeritus of Eng¬lish, is co-editor of the dictionary,“the work has been very interesting.”The word “gam,” which is not part ofthe average man’s vocabulary, wasoriginally an old whaling term. It wasapplied when two whaling ships en¬countered one another on the sea andthe captain of one ship boarded theother for a drink and “good” talk. Itmay be either a noun or a verb. Theterm is commonly used today in theNew England States meaning “chat¬ting” or “gossiping.”InitiationWyvern announces the initiation ofPalmyra Samuils, Merry Coffey,Mary Calmar, Dorothy Balmer, Mir¬iam Schafmayer, and Betty Hawk. Law School MootCourt Concludes Promising Oil Enterprise onUniversity Bird Haven FizzlesAutumn SessionsAfter three week of activity theLaw School Moot Court will concludethe autumn sessions the early part ofnext week. Cases will be presentedevery day this week but Friday andnext Tuesday.On the docket for Tuesday at 4 isthe case of Knowles Foundry v. Na¬tional Plate Glass with Messmer andDougherty as attornies and RobertMack, prominent lawyer, as the pre¬siding judge.Cases scheduled for Thursday are:at 2, the case of Yaraborough v. Yar¬borough, Beamer and Lowinger at¬tornies, Willard L, King presidingjudge; at 8, New Negro Alliance v.Sanitary Grocery Co., Ferguson andAndalman attornies, David Levinsonpresiding judge.Friday’s CasesThree cases are on the agenda forFriday: at 2, Appeal of Harrison,Bondell and Schermer attornies, EarlSchiek presiding officer; at 4, ReadV. School Hotel, Mitchell and Com¬stock as attornies, and Sheldon Hur¬ley, presiding judge; at 8, Williamsv.Quill, Kabot and Johnson attorniesand Hon. Will M. Sparks of theUnited Circuit Court of Appeals asjudge.Saturday there is one case at 10,Rossi V. Church of St. Anthony, Wolfand Fink attornies and Arthur Dixonas judge. Two cases are planned forthe afternoon: one at 2, Edward Mc-Clare as Brown Printing Co. v, Mas¬sachusetts Bonding and Insurance Co.with Osberne and Lazar as attorniesand Hon. J. E. Major of the UnitedStates Circuit Court of Appeals asjudge, and In Re Caspary Ave, withattornies Polcar and Pabst and judgeHerbert C. DeYoung.Also at 4 Stonez v. Equitable Life,attornies Whitlow and Hawkins, andEarl Simmons the presiding judge inthe case.The last session next Tuesday at 2is Sentinel Life v. Blackmer withKeith and Messerschmidt as attorniesand W. Kennedy, Chicago RegionalDirector of the SEC as judge.Alumni MagazineIncludes PicturesOf Football GameOut this week, the December Alum¬ni Magazine will include besides itsregular features and articles, adouble page of pictures of the Chica-go-College of the Pacific footballgame.Robert C. Woellner, head of Voca¬tional Guidance and Placement, haswritten on “Graduates Work for aLiving,” His article is the result ofa survey among alumni determiningwhat their jobs are, what type ofwork they do, and how, as graduates,they found positions. There are twohonorable mention manuscripts bygraduates of the University, one,“Continental Footnotes” by RobertPoliak, ’24, and the other by HildaEnander, ’30, entitled “Father.” Theformer is the account of the illus¬trious and less celebrated alumni ofthe University whom the author meton his travels.Jay Berwanger writes on football,and William Morgenstern, ProfessorFred B. Millet, and Emmett Dead-man again discuss events and peopleof the University. Hope rose for an improved BirdSanctuary when oil was discoveredon the University Bird Haven inNolmey, Illinois last spring. Some ofthe land was leased, and during thefirst few months, production in¬creased encouragingly.Then the bubble broke, and the oilflow was reduced to a dribble; theincome became negligible, and all thefine plans for the development of the.sanctuary went up in smoke. Sincethen, oil wells have sprung up allaround Bird Haven; in fact, a realoil boom has materialized.As the situation appears now, bynext year the oil wells will haveceased operating, and the birds willbe living a more normal life on theUniversity’s one and only bird haven.Contains 1151/2 AcresThe sanctuary is located one mileand a half north of Nolmey, and iscomposed of 115 and 1-2 acres of worn-out farm land. Its official name isthe Robert Ridgeway Memorial Ar¬boretum and Bird Sanctuary of theUniversity of Chicago. During thefirst part of the oil venture, the plotDelegates Talk—(Continued from page 1)calcitrant powers. Not only was thiscontrary to the decisions of the otherthree commissions, but it was opposedby the United States, Great Britain,Germany, and Italy, who would havecomplete control over any such de¬cision in a real world conference.The situation was saved by callinga recess to serve coffee. Pressure wasbrought to bear, and all the powersduly trooped back and reversed them¬selves, with exception of Spain, Rus¬sia, and China, who filed a minorityreport.A dashing final touch was given tothe Conference when the ^ Spanishdelegation, objecting to what theytermed the arbitrary and xmjustifiedaction of president of the Conference,in squelching their set resolution, gotup and walked out. They had previous¬ly voted for every measure proposedby the Conference.In the commission on economic re¬adjustment, they decided to adopt anopen door policy for colonies, a sta¬bilized currency based on a modifiedgold standard, and a program ofbilateral and mutilateral trade agree¬ments.Music TeaIzler Solomon and his wife will behenored at a departmental tea spon¬sored by the Music department, to beheld Thursday at 4:30 in the MusicBuilding. Solomon is conductor of theIllinois Symphony Orchestra and theWoman’s Symphony Orchestra.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University PeopleCompl*(* Saentsrial . 6 monthsStonoiraphy .... 4 monthsInveatiK*te T h o m » • NaturalShorthand. It is easier to learn★ —easier to write—easier to read.Come in for a demonstration orwrite for a descriptire booklet.y Institute of Modern BusinessI. 225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927STINEWAYBREAKFAST SPECIALTHE FASTEST BREAKFAST SERVICE ON CAMPUS•Fresh Oregon Plums or Tomato JuiceChoice of2 Fried Eggs or 1 Fried Egg & Grilled SausageButtered ToastJam 6t Coffee20cSTINEWAY DRUG STORE57th « KENWOOD came to be known as the Bird-HavenOil Lease, a much more convenienttitle.Before 1867, the area was cultivat¬ed land until some of the early set¬tlers became interested in reforesta¬tion. When it had been reforested,Robert Ridgeway, a pioneer ornithol-ogisty decided to buy it for a birdhaven. He organized the Bird HavenField Club, and brought the speci¬mens from his many expeditions toBird Haven. He not only broughtbirds but rare specimens of trees aswell.After Ridgeway died, his friend,Mrs. Charles L. Hutchinson, succeed¬ed in persuading the University toaccept the title of the land in orderthat it might be preserved as a per¬manent .memorial.Poetry, Liberal ClubsPlan Refugee Aid TeaTo lend support to refugee aid inSpain, China, and Central Europe,the Poetry Club and the LiberalClub, will give a tea Thursday from4 to 6 in Wieboldt Common Room.The admission price is 25 cents.Christine Palmer, secretary of thePoetry Club, and Patty Quisenberryof the Liberal Club will pour. RuthBilgray, concert pianist, will furnishentertainment.The Poetry Club, a society of cai 1-pus poets, and the Liberal Club, anorganization of students interestedin contemporary political events, hopethat the tea will furnish a success¬ful means of raising the necessaryfunds.CfirtfiftmasiillommgIT’S almost here. And somany friends will expecta Greeting Gird from youto make their Christmas.Oc*y brighter.Have you ordered yourChristmas Greeting Cards?We have just the sort youwill like—gay cards, formalcards, cheery ones—cardsof sentiment and beauty.Come in and select yoursnow, while you can takeplenty of time in choosing.WOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 Eart 57th St.A Open Evenings •><>*'•See Our New Assortment ofPARKER PENSFOR CHRISTMASIParker is the name your dear oneswill look for on your (jift-Pen. Don’tdisappoint them. Select yours NOWwhile our stock is complete. ParkerVacumatic Pens, $5 to $10; Pen andPencil Sets, $8.50 to $15; Parker DeskSets, $1.95 to $25. FREE Gift Boxwith every purchase.SPECIAL FOR STUDENTSPEN $3.50—SET $5Parker Deluxe Challenger Pen—Lever¬less Filler—14-K (jioldPoint — Large InkCapacity.WOODWORTH'SBOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St. Open EveningsMail and Phone Orders Filled SameDay ReceivedPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1938'’f “WJ other^^Ss®?' '4/fer the Ball /. /-^^DWBxDenin:FieldhouseFlashes♦ ♦ ♦By ERNEST LEISERAbout 1200 faithful followers sawthe Maroons in their “practice game”against the boys from Naperville Sat¬urday night . . . They may have beendisappointed in the showing of thedark horse squad for the first threequarters, but in the last one the cage-men raised high the hopes of Chi¬cago rooters ... We reserve furtherjudgment on the squad until after theDePaul game tomorrow night—De-Paul is supposed to have a champion¬ship squad.• * «If Jim Leasure, lanky North Cen¬tral forward and high-scorer, hadn’tgone out on fouls, the Maroons wouldhave had a much tougher time com¬ing back . . . Speaking of fouls, Nor-gren doesn’t need to turn out achampionship squad to win games—all he needs to do is to start WillisLittleford, and by the time he goesout on fouls he can put enough menout of commission to make it abreeze for the rest of the game . . .Wills makes little “Moon” Mullins’antics last year fade into insignifi¬cance . . .Dick Lounsbury played a fine game. . . Besides scoring four buckets, heprovided most of the spark in thefinal blaze of the Maroons ... Itlooks like he’s going to continue hishigh scoring record of last year . . .Chet Murphy and Ralph Richardsonlooked good for their first game . . .Richardson scored first six points forthe Maroons but he also had the balltaken away from him for travellingfour times in the same period . . .The basketeers looked pretty badin the first quarter . . . Joe Stampfhad a hard time getting started, andno one except Lounsbury playedheads-up ball during the whole quar¬ter . . . The second quarter wasn’tmuch better as the Maroon defensecracked enough to let ten pointsthrough . . .Morrie Allen, STViailest man on theyuad, played a fiashy game when he'caifAe in, scoring six points and run¬ning all over the floor, getting rebounds ... If the Chet and Bill Mur¬phy guard combination clicks whenthe varsity season starts, the “darkhorses” may give the conference op¬ponents a stiff battle—we hope .Cheerleaders were conspicuous bytheir absence at the game Saturday . .It must be said to the credit of JoeMolkup, though, that practically allthe enthusiasm came from the north¬east corner where he was perched inall his glory . . . We don’t want toraise a dead issue, but some beautifulgirls leading yells would sure be anasset to any basketball game . . .Maroon GagersWin Opening CameThe Maroon cagers came throughwith a last quarter flurry to beatNorth Central College, 36 to 28, Sat¬urday night in the Fieldhouse. The6 foot 2 Chicago squad came from be¬hind at the end of the third quarterand scored 18 points to roll up a vic¬tory in their opening game of theseason.The first quarter was a slow, poorlyplayed one as both teams attemptedto get the feel of the ball. RalphRichardson scored six of the Maroons’seven points as the Chicagoans heldtheir opponents to a lone basket.In the second quarter, the Naper¬ville team, led by Captain Keith andJames Leasure, center and forwardrespectively, attempted to whittleaway the Maroon lead, by scoring tenpoints. The Chicagoans kept theirheads above water, though, and dupli¬cated their rivals’ score, ending thehalf with a comfortable 17 to 12 lead.The Maroon cagers got run offtheir feet in the third quarter andonly scored one point as North Cen¬tral forged ahead into a 19 to 18lead.But in the final period the Maroonoffense started clicking and pushed in18 points against North Central’s 9.Lounsbury led the Chicago scorerswith four baskets, and was followedby Morrie Allen, who rang up sevenpoints, and Chet Murphy and Rich¬ardson, who both scored six tallies.The Maroon squad continued work¬out yesterday for their contest to¬morrow night against DePaul, secondof the Maroon’s pre-conference op¬ponents. Award NumeralsTo FreshmanFootball Men ‘Dolphin Follies’ Celebrates ThirdAnniversary of Swimming Clubs.Twenty-four members of the Uni¬versity of Chicago’s freshman teamwill receive their hard-earned 1942numerals for their season’s work.Nelson Metcalf, director of athleticsat the University, announced Friday.The yearling football players whowon awards include Johnny Beeks,Edgar Brown, John Chapman, Jr.,Robert Dean, Bill Harrah, LawrieHejrworth, Jr., Kenneth Jensen, Rob¬ert Kibele, William Leach, JohnLewis, Kenneth MacLellan, Bob Mc¬Carthy, Chris Magee, Daniel Magner,Robert A. Miller, Robert C. Miller,Ed Neuman, Bob Reynolds, WilliamSapp, Azad Sarkisian, Andy Stehney,Bob Thorburn, Emil Weis, and AllenWisely. Celebrating the third year of exist¬ence on the University of Chicagocampus, the Dolphin and TarponClubs, men’s and women’s swimmingorganizations, will present the Dol¬phin Follies of 1938 Wednesday nightat 9:00 in the Bartlett gym pool.This year the Dolphin Club Frater¬nity plans to introduce two new fea¬tures on the water carnival program.The first is a demonstration of thesurf-board as an integral part ofmodern life-saving equipment, andsecondly, the group will attempt thepresentation of a water skit. Theproduction, “Snow White and theSeven Dwarfs,” according to JamesAnderson, president of the DolphinClub, will be the outstanding featureof the carnival.The characters. Snow White and Dopey, will preside over the carnival.An election, by the student body, justbefore the carnival will determine thepersons who will occupy the thronesof honor at the festival.Among those of the Dolphin Clubwho will take part in the skit andcarnival are: James Anderson, PhilSchnering, Charles Wilson, Jay Brown,Ralph McCollum, Charles Percy, LouisFrench, Al De Grazia, Robert Sterns,Bob Stein, and John Argal. Othersare: Art Bethke, Milton Weis, JohnSpeck, and Robert Macy.Representatives of the Tarpon Clubexpected to swim are: Amy Goldstein,May Alexander, Helen Ericson, Bever¬ly Smith, Janet Johnson, Jean Henkel,Jean Riha, Sandy Pojeta, Mary Ham-mel, Dorothy Ann Huber, Kay Bethke,and Betty Meacham. Barristers TrounceArmour TouchballChamps 32-0Led by the deadly passing ofCharlie Longacre, the Barristersthoroughly squelched a challengingtouchball team from Armour Tech32-0 last Friday afternoon on Stav^Field.A major factor in the victory wasthe fact that the game was playedunder Chicago rules: no blockingand passing anywhere on the fiold.’The Armourites were accustomed tousing interference, and under theirregulations, no forward passes infront of the line of scrimmage areallowed.The “basketball” type of playwhich is typical of touchball at Chi¬cago completely baffled the invaders,and all the scores were made onpasses.ARROW TEliyMlWhat IS your I. Q. on style? ™is weck s posty^poge 62—ffo one'muaievei^ know/^'Ihis is the story of Suzanne, forwhom ai whole new life began that' evening in June when a youngstranger tied his horse in front ofher father’s log cabin. But when,one day, Wayne Lockwood told herof his love for someone else,Suzanne realized what she must do.The main thing was, not to let himknow how you feel, not to let any¬one know...A tender romance ofCivil War days in the West waitsfor you in this week’s Post, by theauthor of A Lantern ht Her Handand A White Bird Flying.A NEW NOVELof pioneer days in Iowabegins in this week*s PostSONG OF YEARSby the noted American authorBESS STREETER ALDRICH1500heals mganized in 45 statesnmnukheUNEMPLOYMENTA PERMANENTCAREERWHO organized the unemployed into OneTt • ■> TWs Workers’ Alliance which can evenUmon? This WorKcr^i'1,. WPA relure men they href wnymake the to its„ White House listen sympathetically tothe White no ^threats and promisesf > . Ammnca.High uncovers a new force in Amen^TZ Z contro, it. and howtog joMesaiess an esttbUshed msutution.Who Organized the Unemphyedfby STANLEY HIGH And.f...A HOUSE WITH A MUSICAL QHOSTl And unseeneyes peering at you out of thedarkl What a setting for two people inlove! A young couple get an eerie reception—and like itf Readthis short story by Eleanor Mercein, Where But in England?WHEH THE WITNESS UED...AND THE D. A. DIDN’T MIND...the newspapers howled for conviction of the perjurer. But the D. A.had his own formula for catching such crooks: astronomy... Ashort story, Kepler'e Diaciple, by Harry Klingsberg.PLUS: All That*a Paychic la Not Selling, profitable sales pointersby Donald B. Tansill...George N. Peek and Henry Carter considerThe Farmer and the Tariff...Short stories by Daniel Puchsand Charles Rawlings; editorials, serials, Pott Scripts anH cartoons.All in the Post out this week.THE SATUnnaY evening post