they FindFactsDr. Karl C. Hamnerf lowers may be made to bloom outof season, fruit trees may becomemore productive, and long rangebreeding programs may be concludedin a shorter space of time—these pos-<ibilities arise as a result of work re¬cently done by Dr. Karl C. Hamner,L’niversity instructor in Botany, Areport of Dr, Hamner’s experimentsleading to the proof of the existenceof a substance directly connected withthe blooming period of plants will bepublished in the Botanical Gazette onpecember 15.Dr. Hamner based his experimentupon “photo-periodism,” the knownrelation between the blooming periodof a plant and the length of the dayat that time. As an example, chrys¬anthemums bloom late in the year, ona day of a certain length. Florists,by artificially shortening the periodof exposure to light, have induced‘ mums” to bloom in the summer, outof season. In the same way, long dayplants, such as lettuce, can be madeto bloom in the winter months by theuse of artificial lighting. These meth¬ods of producing unseasonable bloomby artificial methods are of courseexpensive and limited in productivity.The correlation between the lengthof day and the blooming of plants haslong been observed, but the mecha¬nism by which the plant reacted tobloom only under the stimulus of arigidly defined period of light has notbeen understood. Dr. Hamner, over aperiod of two years, conducted a se¬ries of experiments with the commonoockleburr to discover the process in¬volved in determination of the bloom¬ing season. The experiments were offour types.Taking one plant, Hamner exposedone leaf for the period which he knewinduced the plant to bloom under or¬dinary conditions. The entire plantbloomed. Next he took a single plantand exposed only one branch. Againthe entire plant bloomed. In thesefirst two experiments the plant waseither completely covered, with onlyone portion exposed for the necessaryperiod, or th entire plant was exposedfor a longer period, with the exceptionof the one portion which was coveredafter being exposed for the timeknown to produce blooms.In the third series of experimentsDr. Hamner grafted two plants,wounding them and binding them to¬gether so that there was an inter¬change of saps. He then exposed oneleaf of one plant for the blooming pe¬riod. Both plants bloomed. Finally,two individual plants were bound to¬gether so that there was only a waterbridge between them—established bymeans of moist paper. One leaf onone plant was again exposed, andagain both plants bloomed.From his experiments Dr. Hamnerconcluded that when stimulated bylight for a proper period some sub¬stance in plants—a hormone—is ac¬tivated and is directly identified withthe blooming of the plant. With theexistence of the hormone proven, theway is now clear to isolating and an¬alyzing it so that it can be producedin commercially profitable quantities.If this can be done, horticulture andagriculture will be directly aided.Fruit trees, the apple for instance,have a tendency to bloom only in al¬ternate years.—DAVID MARTIN.Breed Publishes"^Education andThe New Realism”In his recently completed book,“Education and the New Realism,”Frederick S. Breed, associate pro¬fessor of Education, discusses funda¬mental problems arising from pro¬gressive theories of education. Sincethe present state of social confusionextends to the educational field, the“way out” offered by progressive ed¬ucation precipitates new difficulties,he observes. He has attempted to con¬sider these problems and examine thesoundness of different .solutions.Finding realistic alternatives moresatisfactory than certain progres¬sive theories. Breed discusses issuesas they on the public schoollevel. Making use of material pre¬sented in his Theory of Instructioncourse, his book reflects the attitudeof modern realistic philosophers. Thebook will be published by the Mac¬Millan Company within the nexttjiree months. QGbe Batlp itaumVol. 39, No. 44. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1938 Price Three CentsRefug ee AidCommittee PlansActive ProgramDuke Ellington to Playat Winter Quarter Con¬cert.Since its inception as a non-parti¬san group, attempting to offer aidto any political refugee needing help,and to the civilian populations andstudents of China and Spain, the Ref¬ugee Aid and War Relief Committeehas, under the direction of its execu¬tive committee, planned severalevents which will give both benefi¬cial and financial aid to those ref¬ugees. The University has the onlycampus group in the country whichis combining refugee aid with warrelief in Spain and China.The committee will sponsor a con¬centrated subscription drive at thebeginning of next quarter. The policyof the drive has been changed fromthat of personal individual contactsto that of group contacts. Differentcouncils and organizations are totake tables where their members maysubscribe. They will be able to desig¬nate donations to any reliable groupthey especially want to aid. Individ¬uals will, in this way, be asked tocontribute only once. The departmentclubs will carry on the contacting offaculty members. More than 50 dol¬lars has already been contributedfor the mechanical workings of thecommittee.Plan MeetingThe second big event to be spon¬sored by the Refugee Aid Committeeis a mass meeting for which the com¬mittee is trying to get either MauriceHindus or John Gunther, author of“Inside Europe,” and “Inside Asia,”to speak. This speech is planned for.sometime in January.Also scheduled for .sometime duringWinter Quarter is a concert, to beplayed by Duke Ellington and his or¬chestra.The Executive Committee of theorganization has two subdivisions,the arrangements committee and thesubscription drive committee. Thecommittee as a whole has a chairman,Patty Quisenberry. Marjorie Westand Carolyn Grabo are working onthe drive committee, and GrantAdams, Catherine Stevenson, andJoanne Taylor are working on the ar¬rangements, which consist of plan¬ning publicity campaigns and obtain¬ing Speakers for those events whichthe Committee as a whole is spon¬soring.Hold ChristmasSing MondayTen Organizations Spon¬sor Hour^s Program inReynolds Club.Christmas Carols will again ringout from the Reynolds Club Mondayevening, at the third annual Christ¬mas. Sing. The Sing, held each yearjust before autumn examinations, issponsored by about ten groups, five ofwhich are University organizations.Singing will continue from 7:15 to8:15 in a Christmas atmosphere ofburning logs and holly. The Univer¬sity Orchestra will be representedand will play a few selections. Thegathering will be entirely informalwith members from each organizationpresent to take part in the songs.The singing will be led by MarvinCummings, former University studentand at present a student at GeorgeWilliams College.The annual Christmas Sing has be¬come Somewhat of a tradition at theUniversity but it is by no meanslimited to members of these organi¬zations or University students. Inaddition to the University Orchestra,other campus groups who are spon¬soring the Sing are the ChanningClub, Chapel Union, InterchurchCouncil, and the University YWCA.The other groups are Hyde Park or¬ganizations connected with localchurches. Survey StudentOpinion on theDaily MaroonMembers of Professor Martin J.Freeman’s Communication class inthe School of Business are this weekcirculating questionnaires for a sur¬vey of student opinion of The DailyMaroon. It contains 12 questions cov¬ering student attitudes toward theMaroon.The aim of the survey is threefold:(1) to learn what proportion of stu¬dents read The Maroon, (2) to findout how thoroughly they read it,and (3) to ascertain their attitudestoward it. Each member of the classhas been given five questionnaires tocirculate among students and a totalof about 400 completed sheets is ex¬pected to be returned. Results of thesurvey will be available at the end ofthe week.The first part of the questionnaireaims to establish the personal statusof the signer, his place of residence,his place in the University (Collegeor Divisions). It then asks how oftenand what part of the paper the stu¬dents read, followed by a few ques¬tions on Maroon advertisers. The con¬troversial question of whether or notthe Maroon fairly represents studentopinion follows a few questions oneditorial policy.Carnap ReturnsRudolf Carnap, professor of Phil¬osophy, who has spent the AutumnQuarter in California, will return toresidence in the University nextquarter. Carnap will teach twocourses. Logical Syntax, and a sem¬inar in Principles of Empiricism. Hewill remain in residence duringSpring Quarter, during which he willteach Advanced Logical Syntax anda seminar in Logical Problems inMathematical and Physical Geometry. Present Three 12th, 13th CenturyFrench Plays at Annual ChapelChristmas Pageant SundayProm CommitteeAnnounces NewAppointmentsThe Washington Prom Committeeannounced yesterday the selection of43 sophomores and freshmen to workwith it on ticket sales, publicity, anddecorations. The Committee also an¬nounced that the Prom would againbe held in Bartlett Gymnasium sothat the greatest possible number ofstudents could attend.These freshmen and sophomoreshave been specially selected fromthose who have expressed an inter¬est in the work, and the Committeeplans to keep interest from flaggingby a program designed to give recog¬nition and publicity to those makingthe best performance. The juniors fornext year’s Prom Committee will bechosen from this group.Any students interested in the ac¬tivity but no^rJisted below should seeBob Reynolds at the Phi Psi house.Committee MembersThe sophomores chosen to workwith the Committee are: Kay Camer¬on, Charles O’Donnell, Mary EllenTaylor, Pat Warfield, Joanne Taylor,Gregg Huffacker, (jeorge Schlatz,Donna Culliton, Henrietta Mann,Hayes Solis-Cohen, Elsie Young,Arnold Hasterlick, Joe Molkup, JohnDoolittle, Roland Richman, Ed Fa-herty. Bill Wesenberg, Bill Keske,Robert Segale, Robert Cohn, BernardSchachtman, Walter Clark, Bill Hoch-man, Albert Schmus, Roy Stanton,George Meade.The freshmen are Bob Kibele, DonDeever, Corwin Wickham, Jean Scott,Bob Miller, Bob Thorburn, JerryMorray, Seymour Hirschberg, JeromeHolland, Clarabelle Grossman, Mar¬gery Eckhouse, Marge Brown, Cyn¬thia Meade, Peter Briggs, PeterKuhn, and Pierce Atwater.Douglas Heads Campaign to ElectIckes as Chicago LaGuardia“Ickes—A Chicago LaGuardia”was the title of a speech delivered byProfessor of Economics Paul Douglasat a meeting at Temple Judea on thewest side of Chicago last night. Pro¬fessor Douglas leads the committeeformed to draft Harold Ickes, UnitedStates Secretary of the Interior andPWA administrator, for the nomina¬tion for mayor of Chicago on theDemocratic ticket.Douglas heads a committee of lead¬ing business men, trade union offi¬cers, social workers, lawyers, anddoctors. The group was formed lessthan two weeks ago, its official namebeing the Committee to Draft Ickesfor Mayor.“Honest Harold” Ickes had hisfirst political experience in Chicago,fighting the traction interests. In1905 he was campaign manager formayoral candidate, John M. Harlan,in 1911 he was manager for Univer¬sity Professor Charles Merriamwhen he ran for mayor on TheodoreRoosevelt’s Bull Moose ticket. Bothcampaigns were unsuccessful, how¬ever.Ickes FavorableLast week, asked about the move¬ment to make him mayor of Chicago,Ickes remarked “That is my concep¬tion of a good idea.” Professor Mer¬riam is reported as also being favor¬able toward Ickes’ running.The first ward organization wasScouting FraternityElects OfficersTemporary officers of the new Uni¬versity of Chicago Scouting club wereelected at a luncheon meeting heldyesterday in Hutchinson Commons.Officers who will serve until June areRobert Smitter, president; HarveyBlank, vice-president; Harry Beach,secretary; Mitchell Seidler, treasurer;and John Brown, historian.The club, composed of Universitymen interested in Scouting, will func¬tion as a separate unit until it canestablish qualifications required foradmittance into Alpha Phi Omega,national scouting fraternity. established in the University 5thward at 1155 E. 65th street. Thereare now more than 30 nuclear wardgroups. A straw ballot is being takenand the Draft Ickes group downtownreports that citizens view favorablythe move to elect a reform mayor inChicago, to thus smash the grip ofmachine politics exemplified in theNash-Kelly hold on the city hall.PWA AdministratorIckes has acquired considerablepopularity in Chicago during the lastfour years as PWA administrator.He has alloted 60 million dollars foran enlarged sewer system, 8 millionsfor slum clearance and housing, and18 millions for a subway to rival thatof Moscow.Douglas thinks that Ickes wouldbe precisely the medicine that Chi¬cago needs for purging its govern¬ment, much as New York’s coalitionMayor Fiorella LaGuardia has clean¬ed up his city. Whether Ickes will ac¬cept the nomination is still in ques¬tion.Housing CoH)pOrganizes MembersFor Next Quarter Give “The Three Kings”‘The Shepherds,” ‘TheProphets.”“The Prophets,” “The Shepherds,”and “The Three Kings,” three litur¬gical plays from the French cathe¬drals of the 12th and 13th centurieshave been chosen as the annual ChapelChristmas Pageant to be held Sundayat 7:30 in Rockefeller Memorial Chap¬el. The story of the group of playsis that of the prophecy of the comingof Christ, his birth, and the wisemen’s spreading of light to the worldafterwards.Admission to the pageant is with¬out charge and without ticket. Doorswill be open at 7, but children andtheir escorts will be admitted at theeast door at 6:45.Audience Brings GiftsMembers of the congregation areasked to bring gifts of food, clothing,books, toys or money for the childrenof the University Settlement House.After the pageant, the audience withits gifts will follow the choir, leav¬ing their gifts at the altar and sing¬ing with the choir.Cast of “The Prophets,” text andmusic for which was taken from amanuscript of the 12th century of theCathedral of St. Martial of Limoges,includes Lawrence Goodman, sum-moner; Ellsworth Holaday, Moses;Raymond Murray, Isaiah; WilliamSheeley, Jeremiah; Roland Bailey,Daniel; Neil Heller, David; EleanorLimbach, Elizabeth; Arlan Baillie,John; Dean Kreuger, Virgil; LeeRoss, Nebuchadnezzar; Dorothy Mo-siman, Sibyl; James McDevitt, Sim¬eon. Jews and Gentiles are DuncanHoladay, Ray Costing, John Spauld¬ing, Winston Bostick, Ralph Forsyth,Robert Burgess, Frank Harrison,William Porter, William Coy, TedKukula, Edgar Howe, and JamesWhite.13th Century Manuscripts“The Shepherds” was taken from amanuscript of the 13th century of theCathedral of Rouen. It has a castconsisting of Beth Millard, the Angel;Bob Hume, first Cleric; MerrittSarles, second Cleric; Jim Corbett,Denis Cowan, Lester Dean, Lloyd Gal¬loway, Bob Goodman, Horace Hola¬day, Ed Notov, and Ed Spaulding,shepherds.Adapted from the office of theThree Kings according to the usageof Rouen from the same manuscript,“The Three Kings” cast includes PaulMernitz as Gaspard, Ray Foster asBalthazar, and Theodore Fink asMelchior.The production will be directed byMack Evans, director of Chapel Mu¬sic, assisted by Theodore Wiesner, in¬structor in Phys’cal Education. Cos¬tumes will be furnished by Mrs. Min¬na Schmidt. The settings are chieflythe original Gregorian.Settlement BeginsAnnual Series ofChristmas PartiesAt the second meeting of the Hous¬ing Co-operative Group at the EllisEating club Sunday, definite stepswere taken towards setting up theco-op for next quarter. A committeecomposed of Forrest Mills, Jack Con¬way, Bob Quinn, and Morris Allenwas authorized to sign a lease forthe 16 rooms above the Ellis eatingco-op. ‘Conway, in charge of memberships,.stated that membership blanks wouldbe available tomorrow and that the26 students who are joining maymake their deposits then.Hugh Frank was elected treasurerof the organization for the next quar¬ter. At the meeting the budget forthe year was carefully gone over andthe decision reached was that eachmember would pay between $10 and$11 per month with the prospect ofa dividend at the end of the year. With a formal “Hanging of theGreens” ceremony next Saturday eve¬ning the University Settlement, 4630McDowell avenue, will open a roundof 30 parties comprising their busyChristmas season.Every club and organization belong¬ing to the Settlement will have its in¬dividual party. Programs will rangefrom social dances to Santa Claus’visit at the Kindergarten. One of thelocal restaurants has arranged togive 100 of the youngsters a Christ¬mas Day dinner. The parties endwith a New Year’s dance on Decem¬ber 29.Present Christmas PageantsClimax of the season for most ofthe children will be the party of De¬cember 22. Here will be shown apageant of Christmas as various coun¬tries celebrate it. From an Englishsetting, the children will portray thecelebrations of Russia, Poland, Ger¬many, Italy, and end with a decoratedAmerican tree underneath which willbe gifts for all.iMUgMl'jPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1938'©lie ^aroonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Deily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicaaro,published morninKS except ^turday, Sun¬day and Monday during; the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:80 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 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.RtPRSSENTEO FOR NATIONAL AOVERTISINO BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.Collett Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y.CHICAEO ‘ BOSTOR ' Los ARSILIS • SAR FRARCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBnsiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius. WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,*!!*** Robert SedlakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: David GottliebAssistant: Marial PlissHome Rule ForBartlettWe carry our good neighborpolicy too far. Every afternoonthree quarters of Bartlett gym¬nasium fills up with high schoolvarsity teams overflowing fromUniversity High’s Sunny gym¬nasium, while University mengrow more and more stoopshouldered through lack ofspace for afternoon workouts.Intramural basketball teamshave the most reason to ques¬tion the use of the University’sathletic facilities by semi-out¬siders. The hours from 3:30 to5, most convenient as practicetime for teams, are also mostpopular for the U. High boys.Intramural teams practice atnight or struggle to round upthe teams at hours when thefloor is free. Students who justwant to spend an afternoonworking out in Bartlett have nochance at all.Sunny gymnasium has a bet¬ter floor than Bartlett, and iscloser to home for the Heaviesand the Lights. Every afternoonit is filled with high school in¬tramural athletic activities, sothat the U. High varsity teamshave the excuse that they mustpractice and play at Bartlett.The excuse is a valid one only ifno one from the University hasever objected to the lack ofspace in the afternoon.Students have been objectingall year, and have objected inpast years. The University re¬peatedly urges the values de¬rived from intramural competi¬tion, but pay more attention toU. High’s varsity teams than tothe informal athletic needs ofthe University students. Com¬plaints have gone unanswered.As long as there is a studentdemand for floor space whichgoes unfulfilled, Bartlett shouldbe restricted to University men.This may necessitate some smallcurtailment of the U. High ath¬letic program. The choice is amatter of where our first inter¬ests lie.Christmas GiftThe most precious gift thatyou can give to anyone is theright of survival.This, the inalienable right ofall honorable men, has beentaken away from a large sectionof the world population by warand bv fascism. There is oneimmedate way to give it back tosome few of the victims. Thatis to bring to this country arefugee who can no longer live |in his homeland. IThe day is gone when we can!piously lift our eyes and relax,into a “God rest you, merry gentlemen’’ attitude. God has noword for the victims of madpersecution. It is a place forman to step in and right mat¬ters as best he can. The onesamong us that have money canuse this as a guarantee in or¬der to get affidavits of support.In this way he can give to somestudent the right of survival.There are organizations ea¬ger to tell how Americans canstand sponsor for refugees. TheChicago Council for GermanRefugee Aid puts in order af¬fidavits of anyone who is will¬ing to help. Some evidence ofcredit, bankbook, insurance, orincome tax receipt is necessary,and a promise to support somerefugee until he finds employ¬ment. The regular immigrationquota is full, but immigrationon a student visa for a studentof high standing in some specialfield is still possible. And fromthose who cannot stand sponsor,refugee organizations ask mon¬ey and organizational work.There is no better Christmasgift that you could give. Phi KappaSigmaBy JOHN STEVENS Civil ServiceGives Point forVarsity LettersPhi Kappa Sigma was founded atPennsylvania University in 1850.Since then it has expanded conserva¬tively until now it includes 40 chap¬ters all over the country. It is one ofthe few fraternities having chaptersat all Big Ten Schools.The Du Pont family was instru¬mental in founding the organization,and has given it much support. Everyeligible member of the family sincethe founding of the fraternity hasbeen a Phi Kap. Because of the in- Whether or not college athleticsare valuable after graduation hasbeen a moot question. The New YorkCity civil service has at last givencollege football letters a stated value.Attempting to attract college gridplayers to the city police force, thecommission will allow one point forevery varsity letter won by an appli¬cant for a police post.Make SurveyOf FellowshipEndowment Funds terest of these rich alumni the Grandchapter is supposed to be the richestchapter of any fraternity in theUnited States.Alpha Pi, the local chapter, wasestablished on New Year’s Eve 1905.The original house was located wherethe Chapel now stands, but in 1917the Phi Kaps moved to the house theynow occupy. This building, althoughnot originally planned for a frater¬nity house is well-suited to its pres¬ent purpose. The alumni, who spent$30,000 on it in 1929 own the housewhich is large and in excellent condi¬tion, and rent it to the actives.The fact that the total fellowshipendowment of the University is onlyone-fifth that of Harvard’s or Yale’sand only one-third that of Princeton’swas revealed in a recent pamphletpublished by the Public Relations of-Uce entitled “Men of Tomorrow.’’A large portion of the pamphlettells of what the University has donewith the funds available for scholar¬ships and fellowships. It lists manyformer fellowship and scholarshipholders who have risen to the top.It also tells of the brilliant studentswho ai-e now attending the Univer¬sity because of the aid that they re¬ceived.Many Refused AidAnother large portion of the bookillustrates how limited the work wasbecause of the lack of funds. Onethousand students were refused fel¬lowships last year because not enoughfunds were available, the same rea¬son was given to 1,377 high schoolgraduates who applied for scholar¬ships.Men of Tomorrow is the second ofa series of four major publicationsput out by the Public Relations of-Uce to tell the friends of the Uni¬versity of its works and its needs.The first of the series was entitledGreat Men. The third of the publica¬tions will be released in April, andthe fourth early in the summer.Students Find FeivRooming HousesUnlike most college towns, theneighborhood of the University boastsfew strictly student boarding houses.Most out-of-town students board inprivate home.s or rent apartments ifthey do not live at the University.The demand and supply are greatestfor furnished apartments, some ofwhich are available now for WinterQuarter.According to the Housing Bureau,the average rent a student pays fora furnished apartment ranges from40 to 55 dollars a month includinggas and light services. The HousingBureau handles some apartments inother sections of the city, but thosethat rent first are within a half-mileradius or less of the University.Plan to SupplementRound Table Program They have a novel system of sleep¬ing the 21 men who live in the house.On the third floor in the back of theI house there is a large room, thedormitory, which has 14 beds in it.The electricity in the dormitory has! been cut off so there is absolutely no' light in the room, and noise is strict¬ly prohibited. The men have theirown rooms for dressing, studying,and whatever else a room is used for.This system has been so popular thatbrothers who elected to sleep in theirown rooms have usually changed theirminds and moved into the dormitory.This dormitory idea has been ofespecial advantage because 21 men,an exceptionally large number, livein the house. The fraternity has madea great gain in man power this quar-j ter by pledging 16 transfers, seven ofwhom have already been initiated.I Actives living in the house pay $43 amonth for room, board, dues, andsocial assessments, while actives notliving in the house pay $15 a monthfor six lunches and one dinner a week,dues, and a non-residence fee.Pledges pay three dollars less permonth in both cases. The initiationfee is $50. There is much current speculationabout the direction in which studentpolitical opinion is swerving. An un¬usually reliable source of informationis a survey of the political leaningsof students in 22 colleges conductedby a Newberry College psychologist.Dr. Erland Nelson. The result of theinquiry shows that student opinion iswell to the right and that only one-half of one percent of the 3729 stu¬dents questioned were found to beradicals . . . Mr. Dies and the D.A.R.may rest in ease.Some colleges are famous forbeautiful campuses, some for goodfootball- teams, still others for schol¬arship, but Michigan State college isprobably the only institution whichcombines all these qualities and inaddition reserves for itself the titleof the “best cider brew'ers.’’ The drinkis made by the head of the horticul¬tural sales department. siuaeni as expressed in an editorialin the Syracuse Daily Orange is that“The young college president’s uni¬versity can easily afford to drop inter-collegiate football because its incomeis not needed. Chicago is the fourthrichest university in the U. S. withan endowment of more than sixty-fivemillion dollars and a budget of morethan seven million dollars. Syracuseuniversity with its comparativelymeager endowment of four and one-half million dollars and a budget ofapproximately one million eighthundred thousand dollars would prob¬ably lose an important source of in¬come if inter-collegiate football wereceased.’’The University of California re¬cently considered a plan by whichstudents grade professors. The pro¬fessor is rated by each student on thefollowing points—Attitude towardstudents, tolerance, presentation ofsubject matter, power to stir intel¬lectual curiosity and general com¬ment.An advertisement in the McGilldaily— “LOST—A lead pencil byJennie Weems, blonde blue-eyed, fivefeet four inches, good dancer. Finderplease call H—7304 between 7 and 8 The extent to which the masculineego can go is exemplified in an adwhich appeared in the Indiana DailyStudent. We quote: “I am open forbids to the Dames Ball. Applicantsmust be beautiful, blonde, and mustfurnish tux. I am tall, dark and hand¬some. Reach me in care of DeanGavit’s office, 6811. Bob Wrege.’’CLASSIFIEDI.OST Gold Wsitham Wrwt Watch in Social Science Renearch Monday.Nov. 28. Clip leather band. Name anddate enKraved on back. Reward. PhoneBuck. 9805. J. D. Hench, 434 W. Barry Av.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University Peoplep.m.’’Because Phi Kappa Sigma ha.sthree chapters in the immediate vicin¬ity, one here, one at Northwestern,one at Armour, the brothers havequite an extensive social program.They make a habit of attending eachother’s parties. The biggest socialevent at the local chapter is the tra¬ditional Bar Party at the end of theWinter Quarter. The whole house isdecorated in the fashion of a goodold fashioned bar room, and thingsare supposed to really go off in a bigway.Phi Kaps are not very active incampus affairs. The three seniorswork on the Interfraternity Council,Freshman and Transfer OrientationCommittees, and the Debate UnionThe sophomores and juniors seem towork in fours. There are four men inthe Chapel Union, four in the De¬bate Union, four out for swimming,four out for the gym team, two fen¬cers, and two men in Blackfriars. ThePhi Kaps have done well in intra¬murals. Last year they ranked fifth,and failed to win the improvement cupby only seven points. Among theirIM stars they boast the Universityhandball champion. The history department of theFranklin and Marshall College isunique to say the least. The entireprofessional staff is composed of afather and his two sons. Compinf SncmtsHalSlanography . . . 6 months4 months♦ InvestiKste T h o m s s NstursIShsrthsnd. It is easier to lesrn★ —easier ts write—easier to resd.CoMe in for a demonstration orPresident Hutchins’ article on “TenCent Football’’ aroused considerablecomment on various campuses. Theattitude of the Syracuse University write far a descriptive hookirt.Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927ATTENTIONA proposed radio program for theUniversity, another nation-wide net¬work feature designed to supplementthe Round Table broadcast, is now inNew York being revised for the thirdtime. John Howe, public relationscounsel to the President, reports offi¬cial hopes that the prog am will beready for production in a few months.As now planned, the broadcast willbe weekly, and an hour in length. Thecentral theme is “Whp.t is a universityand what does it do?’’ William Ro¬beson, a producer for the ColumbiaBroadcasting Company, was loaned tothe University for six weeks to assistVice-president William B. Benton andHowe in the preparation of the pro¬gram. Last year Phi Kappa Sigma rankedthirteenth in scholarship, but thisyear with almost a third of the menin the house here on scholarships theaverage should be quite a bit higher.They maintain quiet after dinner andthe upperclassmen help the youngermen in the house in their studies.They also own a $55 note file, and alibrary. In the past three years fourPhi Kaps have made Phi Beta Kap¬pa, and one has been a Rhodes schol¬ar. The alumni who have a close con¬nection with the actives hold meetingsand parties in the house.In conclusion Phi Kappa Sigma isstrong nationally, has thirty mem¬bers, with the greatest strength in thesophomore and junior classes, is fairscholastically, is strong in intra¬murals, is weak in campus activities,and is active socially. CAP & GOWNFraternity ContestRulesCap and Gown has issued the following rules for the sub¬scription contest between the fraternities:The contest starts November 1 at noon and ends at mid¬night of January 19.2. The fraternity which sells the greatest number in percent¬age of subscriptions, on the basis of active membership,shall win first prize—a $175 RCA Victor Combination Radio-phonograph.The fraternity which sells the second highest percentageof subscriptions, on the basis of active membership shall winsecond prize—a $100 RCA Victor Radio.3. No commissions shall be paid.4. One man from each house shall be responsible for theturning in of money to the Cop and Gown, for the receiptstubs and the record of his house. He shall receive a free Capand Gown for acting os agent providing that he turns in moneyfor at least 50 subscriptions from his house.Any person who wishes to sell for the fraternity is eligiblefor the contest.In case of tie, on additional week will be granted to theleading competitors.The Inter-Frotemity Committee shall judge the contest. Itsjudgment is final.8 No minimum of subscriptions need be sold.9. Each subscription must hove at least a $1.50 deposit.■f?iliFiillTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1938Snively Tells ASUIt Should Reflect(Campus OpinionPre-Convention MeetingSplits into Three Groupsafter Statement. Page ThreeWith the admonishment by Ran¬dolph Snively, executive chairman ofthe ASU, that “the ASU should re¬flect campus opinion," the membersof the American Student Union splitu)) into three groups. The three dis¬cussions at yesterday's Pre-Conven¬tion meeting “the University we wantto study in, the America we wantto live in, and the world that willgive us peace," were led by WayneBarker, Dick Lindheim, and DickFeise respectively.The group of students interestedin University life felt that the cam¬pus should be more integrated in itsstudies, activities and .social life.The .\SU should work towards stu¬dent self-government and should at¬tempt to secure the assistance of thefaculty in arriving at their goal.The same group advocated a semi¬nar be held on progressive educationafter which the ASU should rate allclasses held in the University as tothe manner in which they are con¬ducted.The second group proposed the pe¬titioning of the President to discrim¬inate against those countries whoseactions are detrimental to the democ¬racy of the United States. They ad¬vocated the lifting of the embargoagainst Loyalist Spain and the grant¬ing of credit to China and the formercountry. Other points on their plat¬form are the Support of the GoodNeighbor policy. Refugee aid andade(|uate national group interested in “the Ameri¬ca we want to live in” endorsedPresident Roo.sevelt’s national healthprogram and asked for an increasedstudent health program. They state<lthat the only speakers that they op¬pose are those who oppose freespeech.The following jMJople were electedas delegates to the National Conven¬tion to be held this Chri.stmas vaca¬tion in New York. Randolph Snively,F.mily Shields, Muriel Schechter,Alex Morin, J. Jacobs, Evelyn Platt,Judy Forrester, Edith Witt, DickLindheim, Dick Feise, Joe Epstein,Lorraine Lewis, Peter Briggs, LucilleHalperin, and Virginia Brown. Survey Shows Half of Nation’sFreshmen Fail to GraduateNearly half the students who reg¬istered in the nation's colleges thisfall will fail to receive their diplo¬mas and degrees within the next fouryears, a study just released by DeanEverett W. Lord, noted Boston edu¬cator, reveals. His article entitled“Student Persistence in AmericanColleges" appears in a recent issue ofThe Diary, official magazine of AlphaKappa Psi, international commercefraternity, for which the survey wasmade.Reduced to barest arithmetical es¬sentials, Dean Lord’s report showsthat of 214,000 freshmen who regis¬tered in 241 of the nation’s colleges,99,644 failed to graduate within theirfour-year period of collegiate work.Colleges Partly at FaultPartially at fault for this appallingstudent mortality are the colleges,since 5,000 of the “detached” fresh¬men failed so completely that it is ap¬parent that they should never havebeen admitted to college in the firstplace.In all, between 25,000 and 30,000students are dropped from college forscholastic failures. The tragedy whichbefalls students, writes DeanLord, is not sufficiently appreciatedby colleges or society.These students are, in effect, black¬listed by all other colleges and, to acertain extent, by business. Theyhave been definitely labeled as “fail-Driver^s LicenseMay Help StudentGet Ride HomeToday on theQuadrangles('hi Kho Sigma meeting and tea,Ida Noyes, 6 to 10.Dames Club folk dancing, IdaNoyes, 7:30 to 10.SS.\ ('lub meeting, Ida Noyes, 8 to10.Arrian Club meeting, Ida Noyes,4:30 to 6.Christian Youth League meeting,Ida Noyes, 5 to 5:30.('hapel Union meeting, Ida Noyes,3:30 to 5.University Child Study Groupmeeting, Ida Noyes, 1:30 to 3.YW Advisory Committee meeting,Ida Noyes, 10 to 11.Settlement League meeting, IdaNoyes, 10 to 11.Sociology Club with Chas. Cain on“The Social Psychology of a Strike,"Social Science 122, 7:45. Possession of both Washington,D.C., and Maryland driver's licensesis the recommendation of a studentlooking for a ride to Washington overthe Christmas vacation, according toa card tacked up on the ReynoldsClub bulletin board with about 25other appeals.Most of these ask for rides and arewilling to share expenses or drivingor both; however, a few are lookingfor passengers with whom to sharethe expenses. One notice calls for afare of $15 to San Francisco, anoth¬er of $4.50 to Fargo, North Dakota.Calls for New York, New Jersey,and Philadelphia are greatest. KeyWest, Utah, Des Moines, Minne¬apolis, and Little Rock are other desti¬nations listed by those going homefor the holidays. The New York desti-neers are also trying to get a grouptogether to hire a bus at reducedrates. ures” and are likely to bear the stig¬ma of their shortcoming for years.“Reclamation departments” or divi¬sions of remedial education are sug¬gested by Lord to help these students.No “Safe” InstitutionsAcademic mortality is highestamong freshmen (60,000) and lowestamong juniors (15,000), the reportshows. Seniors will be interested toknow that one student in nine whohas survived the academic rigors forthree years will not graduate nextJune. Nor are there any “safe” insti¬tutions, from the undergraduate’sviewpoint; a freshman is just as like¬ly to fail in a small institution as ina large one.Fully 29 per cent of freshmen and25 per cent of upper classmen dropout of college for financial reasons.Dean Lord regrets this, but he pointsout that they have probably benefit¬ed from their partial college workand that they are not “marked” as isthe case with academic failures.Cap and GownChanges Rules ofRadio ContestInterview CandidatesFor Band VacanciesWith the close of the football sea¬son there are many vacancies in theUniversity band since band members,interested in working only at foot¬ball games have dropped the activityfor the rest of the year.Those interested in band work willbe interviewed this week by HaroldBachman, director of the band, atthe Music Building. Members neednot have extensive experience, to jointhe organization and if they do notpossess instruments the band cansupply them.During Winter Quarter the bandplays at all basketball games, butmost important in its program is theconcert that the band plans to givein February.For YourCHRISTMAS SHOPPINGPATRONIZETHE DAILY MAROONADVERTISERS Due to complaints from most ofthe fraternities. Cap and Gown hasdecided to change the rules of itsfraternity subscription contest.When the contest started. Cap andGown had decided to give a singleprize, a combination RCA Radio-phonograph. A minimum number ofcopies were to be sold or the prizewould be withdrawn. The fraterni¬ties, feeling that this restriction wasnot fair, complained to Cap andGown. Consequently, the Board wentto the various houses to ascertain thefeelings of all the contestants.Award Two PrizesAs a result, the minimum numberof subscriptions to be sold has beenabolished, and two prizes are beinggiven instead of one, an RCA com¬bination radio-phonograph, and aradio. First prize will be given tothe fraternity selling the largestnumber of subscriptions per activemember. Second prize will go to thenext ranking fraternity.Due to the change in contest rules,the duration of the contest has beenprolonged. It will end at midnight,January 19, instead of January 6.The combination radio-phonographwill be on display in the ReynoldsClub lounge until Christmas, and inthe Bookstore thereafter. Phi DeltaTheta, the fraternity which won the1936 subscription contest prize, abilliard table, is leading the contest¬ants in the amount of subscriptionmoney turned in. Cap and Gown de¬clared, however, that this may notbe an accurate indication of the num¬ber of sales as many fraternitieshave not turned in all the money theyhave received for subscriptions. I-F BilliardsAn Alpha Delt pocket billiardsteam composed of John Krietenstein,John Bernhardt, and James Lytlebeat a Phi Kappa Psi triumvirate by a score of 146-118 to enter the inter-fratemity billiard tournament finals.The other semi-final match is be¬tween the Phi Sigs and the winner ofthe Psi U “A” — Phi Sig “B” matchheld today.SUGGESTIONS?Bill Folds $1.00 to 5.00Leather Book Ctovers... 1.00to 1.50Manuscript Books 2.50 to 5.00Guest Books 1.00 to 6.00Bridge Sets 1.00 to 7.50World Globes S1.00to7.90Salad Fork & Spoon.... 1.00 to 2.00Reading Stands 3.50Lap Boards 1.65 to 6.50Newspaper Racks 35 & 1.50 Typewriters $29.75 to 74.50Travel Books 1.00 to 3.50Pen & Pencil Sets 5.00 to 15.00Children's Stationery.. .50F. Pen Desk Sets 5.00 to 25.00Jugs of Honey 1.00List Finders 1.00 to 2.50Trays, chrome 1.50 to 3.00Candy Dishes 1.00 to 3.50Fountain Pens 2.75 to 10.00Etchings $1.00 to 25.00Desk Sets 1.00 to 6.50Cigarette Boxes 1.00 to 3.50Ash Trays 50 to 4.00Tobocco Pouches .... 1.00 to 3.50 Stationery $0.50 to 10.00Book Ends 1J)0 to 7.50Writing Cases 1.00 to 5.00Candlesticks 1.00 to 5.00UJOODUIORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St. Store Open EveningsNear Kimbark Ave. Dorchester 4800SANTA » 1CLAUS COMESTOn 1 TOWN WITHrr T e TX' U AjOUT THURSDAY, DEC. 15lhIlOe-AND THE PRETTY GIRLS |SELL THEM TO YOU |Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1938DAILY MAROON SPORTGoal DustBy BOB REYNOLDSOutline of Illinois’ basketballsquad.Probable starting team:♦Hapac FDrish F*Dehner CCronk G*Handlon G* LettermenCoach: Doug MillsMeets Chicago at Chicago, January14.Last year’s results: Chicago 43,Illinois 39.The amount of dormant basketballability lying concealed in its soph¬omores will determine the success ofthe University of Illinois’ hard¬wood aggregation.With only the center position defi¬nitely allotted. Coach Doug Millsships a team up to the Midway Jan¬uary 14 whose personnel is a matterof continual conjecture. LuminaryPick Dehner, third highest scorer inthe conference last year, provideswith his speed and basketball brainsa sturdy helping hook onto which thesophomores may grasp until theydevelop the skill required for success¬ful Big Ten competition.The likelihood that the latencies ofthe second year men will be harvestedbefore the season’s end was bom outby their encouraging exhibitionagainst Washington University Fri¬day.So highly rated are John Drish andHowie Cronk of the ’38 freshmansquad that Mills has used them tosupplant letter winners Chuck Phil¬lips and Captain Tom Nisbet. Drish,touted as the successor of Louis Boudreau, the Harvey Frenchman who■"'as declared ineligible at the peak ofcompetition last year, packs a scor¬ing punch from any point of the courtpast the mid-stripe. Able to makelong and short shots with equal fa¬cility, he needs but to coordinate hisgame with junior Bill Hapac at forward to give the Illini a moderatelygood front line.Cronk, if he proposes to remainaway from the reserve ranks, mustcontest gridder Jay Wardley. who wascertain of a starting position lastyear until injury beset him in thePurdue game, and a group of others,including sophomores Colin Handlon,and Harold Shapiro.Above only Chicago in the ’38standings, Illinois is another of the“maybe there’s a chance, but anywayit’ll be a good game” teams. Thehome and home series these twoteams play indicate the primest pos¬sibilities for what comes the closestto being a match between opponentsof equal ability. Whatever physicaladvantage the team from downstate-may possess it possibly might be nul¬lified by their gruelling eastern trip,which includes stops at MadisonSquare Gardens, New York andPhiladelphia.The next team to be discussed willbe Iowa.Maroons PracticeFor Armour TechThe basketball team continued topractice for their game with ArmourTech Friday as they went through along session yesterday with offensebeing stressed.Although Armour handled ChicagoTeachers and Arkansas State withthe greatest of ease on their owncourt they received the short end of33-29 score when they playe’d LakeForest last week.The Maroon squad will averageabout two inches more in height thanwill Armour Tech when both teamstake the floor at the Fieldhouse.Water Polo TeamMeets First TestChicago’s first water polo matchof the year will be played at the Illi¬nois Athletic Club tonight. This willbe the first real test for the teamwhich is composed largely of inex¬perienced men. The Strong which ranked second in thecountry last year will probably be toostrong for the Maroons, but they ex¬pect a hard fight from Chicago. Psi U’s LeadIn IntramuralPoint StandingsFor the second consecutive yearPsi Upsilon leads in I-M participa¬tion points at the end of the AutumnQuarter. The greatest increase inpoints was made by the Bar Associa¬tion who have 53 more points thenthey had at this time last year. PhiDelta Theta who also greatly in¬creased their points are now in thirdplace, whereas they were in tenthplace last year.Psi Upsilon, Alpha Delta Phi, PhiKappa Psi, and Phi Sigma Delta stillcan obtain points in table tennis andbilliards.Point standings are: To Whom ItMay Concern;It was suggested in a sportscolumn of the Daily Maroon lastweek that the Bar Association,touchball champions of the Univer¬sity, engage the varsity footballteam in a friendly touchball game.Such a game would create muchinterest among the student bodyand would probably be the bestI-M game ever to be played at theUniversity.The Bar Association team hasconsented to such a proposal andnow awaits word from members ofthe football team. The sports de¬partment of the Daily Maroon willbe glad to hear the sentiments ofthe varsity men on this subject,and will make all arrangements ifthe game is approved. ,The game would in no way serveto settle the relative merits of the1. Psi Upsilon 150 two leagues of football. Because2. Alpha Delta Phi 140 I-M rules would be used. it would3. Phi Delta Theta 140 probably be necessary for the var-4. Phi Kappa Psi 136 sity to practice for a few days. If5. Delta Upsilon 135 time or weather did not permit6. Bar Association 118 the game to be played this quar-7. Phi Sigma Delta 110 ter, it is possible that the contest8. Delta Kappa Epsilon 110 could be held in the Fieldhouse at9. Beta Theta Pi 100 an early date.10. Phi Gamma Delta 10011. Jailbirds 92%12. Chi Psi 9013. Kappa Sigma 90 23. Burton “600” 5514. Phi Kappa Sigma 90 24. Burton “700” 5015. Pi Lambda Phi 90 25. Burton “800” . 5016. Sigma Chi 90 26. Chicago Theo. Sem. 5017. Aristotelians 85 27. Hitchcock 5018. Rinkydinks 80 28. Nu Beta Epsilon 5019. Zeta Beta Tau 80 29. Sophs 4020. Triple X’s 70 30. Kappa Alpha Psi 3021. Judson “300” 60 31. Snell 3022. Broadmen 57% 32. Judson “400” 20 News Columnists Battle overHutchins^ Football PolicyBy ERNEST LEISERMetropolitan newspapers and JamesWeber Linn won’t let the sad, sadfootball season fade out. In Mon¬day night’s Daily News, simulta¬neously with the announcement thatDePaul was dropping intercollegiatefootball, appeared a defense and at¬tack of President Hutchins’ attack onthe great American grid game.The prosecuting attorney wasJames S. Kearns, News columnist whodoesn’t like Hutchins, “Teddy” Linn,Lloyd Lewis, or any one except ClarkShaughnessy. The counsel for thedefense, who put up the best casethat the defense has presented, wasLloyd Lewis, who likes everyone.Kearns SpeaksKearns’ column was devoted to an“expose” of the conflicting state¬ments of Hutchins and Linn. InHutch’s “Dime a Dance” story in theSaturday Evening Post, the Presidentis reported as saying that Chicago’syears at the top of the heap were allyears of “fine, amateur football suc¬cess... the sort of thing a leadingUniversity should have in the way ofathletics.”Teddy Linn, who evidently keepsup a daily correspondence with LloydLewis’ column, “The Noise from theGrandstand” is quoted as admittingthat the Stagg era wasn’t as holy asit was cracked up to be^—that therewere instances of “janitors carryingthe Maroons to glory on the gridiron,and football players being given ad¬mission to the U. of C. without theproper number of credits.”Taking Teddy’s statement as gos¬pel, Kearns says that Hutch’s empir¬ ical investigation is extremely fthat the “blast” was a supeinvestigation of the subjectmore emphasis on spectacular ptimaking than on thorough reseaLewis SpeaksOn the other side of the fo(fence is Lloyd Lewis, who seemsthe administration’s only friend,is printed in answer to a letterone of his followers, the bestdemnation of intercollegiate fo(that has been written for awhile—since before the Hutchinstribe.He said that football was an ‘cational force.” In support ofhe gives the following impressica football player: “He sees the \student body cheering for him t(faster instead of taking exercisself; he sees the coach spurrinthe team to save the coach’s jolsees the faculty representatives \ing for victory so that the stadebt can be paid off; he sees hisrades carried off with brokenmechanisms; he finds himselfnounced by the coach and 17 assiicoaches for trying to exercise.,originality and independencethought that the game is adveras developing; he .sees many aluistars.. .trying to cash in for prbusiness advancement.”Thus ably does Lewis defenHutchins’ cause. Even “whirlingvish” Linn in his new-found rosupporter of the presidential fo<policy could do no better. TakeMr. Kearns.aTTENTIOFRATERNITY MENNow TWO Radios Are To Be GivenAway Free in The Fraternity ContestIsl PRIZE-RCA VICTOR Radio Phonograph$175 Model2nd PRIZE-RCA VICTOR Radio$100 ModelFirst Prize Will Be On DisplayTomorrow in Reynolds Club-North LoungeWatch This Space For Our Announcementin Tomorrow's MaroonStudents Own and Operate Their Own RailroadBuilt by students of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, the "Rensselaer CentralRailroad" is operated on the campus by under-graduates. Chief backer of theline is Guy Stillman, shown here telling Prof. F^senden all about the engine.Funds are raised by bond issues to the students who4iquidate their investmentoffer graduation by selling their stock to incoming^students. ini«fii«iioMiFamed Singer Sentenced||tno Mortini, opera star, necktie-less after a session with the^ni^rsiiy of Iowa’s kangaroo court, goodnaturedly kissed twoo-eoi ^or his violation of a non-necktie rule enforced during'en j y ek. AW a Pair When Mimics Oet TogetherAnd it was a riot of fun when the University of Pennsylvania Mask and Wig club presented itsannual parody on important events of the day. Here’s the take-off on the burying of the timecapsule at the New York World’s Fair, with Albert Einstein and Grover Whelan being the chiefobjects of the fun. InterMtioiMlColtofMt DtffMt Miolo UyRadio Favors CollegiansBehind the Scenes at a Radio BroadcastRadio has brought something new to entertainment —but it has done so only by degrees.Entertainment has gone educational in a big way be¬cause of the demand of radio for college-trained talentand technicians. Thanhs to a general educational back¬ground and -specific experience in one of maqy extra¬curricular activities^ the modern college graduate standsa better chance than the average person to crash intoradio.Many topflight programs are staffed almost entirelyby college graduates. One of the most typical of theseis Hal Kemps "Time to Shine" program over C. B. $.Pictured here are the leading planners and performers onthat program, all of whom started in radio via campusextra-curricular activities. Although campus critics may disagree, collese hutnJmagazines have spawned many clever writers. Jjck RoseZained his first experience on the Ohio Stateantern.Radio Engineer John McCartney took a general engi¬neering course at the University of Minnesota beforejoining Columbia's engineering staff in the east.Production Manager Edmund Cashman (Rhode IslandState) and John Peterson (Butler), road-manager, findtheir business administration training invaluable in set¬tling business details. Announcer David Ross studied at Rutgers and Colum¬bia, has found his major in English a great help in attain¬ing the perfect enunciation required of him. Top vocal entertainment is furnished by Judy Starr, whogot her start at West Virginia. Saxie Dowell (left) waswith Kemp (center) in his original band at North Caro¬lina.You'd Make a Face, Too. . . if you'd been assigned to pose with a snake as c(^ed ErnestineBazemore is doing here. She's holding a six-foot pine snake from thefamed collection of Martin Knowiton at Birmingham-Southern College.AcmeBadger BeautyCarol Kirschner was one of thefive honored in a beautycourt for a recent Universityof Wisconsin dance.Oral Love Letters. . . may soon be a by-prod¬uct of Georgia Tech's newpublic speaking course.Here’a footballer Jack Chiv-ington doing a little record¬ing — and from the interestshown by the spectators, itmust be good.the smokers on your Qiristmos Ibf—Ight them with these golly-wropped,ensive gifts—Camels and Prince Albert CAMELS—what could be a nicer giftfor those who smoke cigarettes thanCamels, by far the most popular ciga¬rette in America.^ Remember...Camelsare made of finer, MORE EXPEN¬SIVE tobaccos—Turkish and Domes¬tic. There’s a world of Christmas cheerin receiving a fine gift of mild, rich¬tasting Camel cigarettes — anda lot of satisfaction ingiving them too! PRINCE ALBERT—If you want toplease a man who smokes a pipe, givehim the tobacco that is extra mild andextra Prince Albert! Watch hishappy smile as he lights up this ripe,rich tobacco that smokes so cool andmellow because it’s specially cut and"no-bite” treated. If you want tomake this a real Christmas for thepipe-smokers you know—give PrinceAlbert, the National Joy Smoke.{above) A pound package of rich-tasting, "no-bite” smoking in thiseye-filling gift package of PrinceAlbert, the world’s most popularsmoking tobacco. Be sure to seethe big, generous one-pound tinon display at your nearest dealer’s.{left) The handsomeChristmas-wrapped Camelcarton—10 packs of "20’s”—200 cigarettes. Yourdealer is featuring it now.Also featured in^ly holiday dress—axes of Camels in "flatLooks like (and h) a lott" for what you pay! Copyright. 19S8K. J. RoynoldoTobocco Co.opoayWinoton-telM, N.C.A PERFECT WAY TO SAY SPECIALCHRISTMASWRAPPERSCrime Pays His Way Through CollegeRobert Reiser, Creighton University lew student, is e night dispetcher for the Omdhapolice redio stetion, working from 11 p. m. to 7 e. m. deily. And he hes en 8 o’clockdess, too!Now Machines Chari Human Reactions to StimuliDr. R. E. Dunford, University of Tennessee, operetes the "chronoscope”, invented by Dr K L.Hertel under his direction. Eech person teking the test is equipped with e telegreph key which heoperetes es soon es he receives e stimulus (such es e light flesh), thereby giving psychologists newdete on reection time. oiob<,men'Perfect Sport: Ice Cream TestingAnd L. M. McCelle is the intercollegiete chempioni The Missis¬sippi Stete College student won his leurels in competition et theDeiry Industries Exposition. amc Son/ Daughter of Famed Chinese StatesmenThe son of one prominent Chinese stetesmen end the deughter of enother ere emongthe Chinese students ettending Cornell University. An Hsui Weng is the deughterof the former embessedor to the U. S., while Teh-Cheng Koo is the son of the em-bessedor to Frence.Btauties Fight SloganyAakes ThemBaltimore Belle of the BallBaltimore senior at Woman’s Coliese,th Carolina, appeared in the figure of thea gown worn by her great-grandmother Irmgard Dietel, "Miss Miami 1937',' MaryJoyce Walsh, "Miss Florida 1938", andPatrician Hollarn, "Miss Delray Beach1938", really study at the University ofMiami to beat the old saw, "beautiful butdumb".very basketball player invould like to make just3 a game are just all in afor Wilfred Hetiel, Uni-^innesota Freshman. Butpayoff: the unofficialcha mpion has never1 team, and isn't particu-»ted in doing so. Here isic proof of his prowessand basket.|i«l<> Digftt Photo by GoldilrinUp, over and in from behind the backboard.iays this is easy.nding is th^ use of motion'pictures in the modern college classrootifinding that sight-and-sound stories more effectively impress the miijstanding in this movement is tke work being done in Westerninema laboratory, where films are made to illustrate lectures and to ritant mileposts in the university’s history. Included among the laboral(1) filming of student events for the campus newsreel, (2) making ]IS, such as this photo of a new technic in dentistry, and (3) editing ol>te and coherent stories. Dr. James E. Bliss, director of the laboratiSports styles for women have changed as much as have their dress styles, as these graphic now-and-then photos prove, the left is shown the staid sport and sports dress of Mount HolyokeCollege students back in the days when it was a seminary. At the right is a fast game of bad¬minton in the modernly equipped gymnasium. NOWthe \X/ort€lA nneit lOrtm'When you look «t this Kay wood ie, youare looking at one-twenty-fi/th of thebriar burl from which it was made—thesection that ia called the prime cut. Theprime cut produces the sweetest-smokingpipes: Kaywoodies are made only fromthe prime cut of costly big burls. Picturedabove: a new style called TOWN,(No. 72 B) very popular in Britain.KAYWOODIE COMPANYRackfftUtr CtHter, new york and LondonWEa, JUPGE, I GUESSTNIS PIPE MEETS ALLyOUP REQUIREMENTSANP MINE TOO.IVONOER HOW ITSUITS MV FACE NOTHING LIKESEEING FORyOURSELF^BOB. TAKEA GLANCE INTHE MIRROR OH-H, I SUPPOSE IT'S ALLRIGHT. BUT SOMEHOW ITPOESN'T LOOK QUITE THEWAY I THOUGHT MV FIRSTPIP^ WOULP bktwtTRAILERTRIPHA!HA'. THAT SMILE CERTAINLY ' ,MAKES A PIFFERENCE, ANP BELIEVEME, I'M MIGHTY ANXIOUS TO HAVETHAT FIRST PIPEFUL OF PRINCE ALBERTTRY IT WITH A BIG SMILEBOB. AFTER ALL, THAT'SHOW YOU'LL LOOK WHENYOU GET PRINCE ALBERT1 IN THAT PIPE YOU'LL BELOOKING FOR¬WARD TOEACH PRINCEALBERT SMOKEafter that,,TOO. RA.ASSURES ACOOL, MILP■ SMOKEEVERYTIME' WANT A TOBACCO SPECMUV COTTO CAKE YOUR PIPE RIGHT? GETTHAT BIG REP UN OF PRINCE ALBERT.[ THERE'5 NO OTHER TOBACCO UKE IT!SMOKE 20 FIMCMHT PIKFULS of 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.f Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company,Winston-Salem, North CarolinaRadish Corsagesere provided their male escorts when the co-eds of Pi Zetoty at Boll State Teachers College held a gold-diggers'i and furnished bids, soft drinks, eats and transportation,□dish corsages were brought out when the men told them the donee was incomplete because they hod no flowers.ledkie Digest Netienei Adverthlnf Rtpreseeta-tive: Netionel Advertisinf Service,M., New yedt, Ckkefo, Bosipn, SwincBciseo, Lot Aiifeles. pipefuls of fragrant tobacco inevery 2-oz. tin of Prince Albert8BCT10N■liees Otker ItS FewketH, Mbweepolis, Miimeeole. It’s a Sad, Sad StoryAnd it would have been quitetragic if it had been true. But thescene at the left is jusLa mock trialof a breach of promise suit beingstaged by University of Kentuckylaw students to give them pre¬graduation practice in courtroomprocedure Prof. Frank Randall isthe presiding judge, and the sup¬posedly jilted beauty is AgnesGilbert.^uman Pianonbers of Kappapa Gamma sor-f at Northwesternrersity have a novelf to go along withsinging of theirj mater song, Go'Jorth western. TheCtor ploys keys on'es worn by memof the groupTHE NATIONALJOY SMOKEUp-Sweeps Sweep the CampusesHere's How Mountains Are Built of HairCoiffures are going higher and higher in collegiate ciwe thought you’d be interested in just how its done. BiSyracuse University junior, went through the entire hoformance for our cameraman just to demonstrate howthe century up-sweep has been adapted by today*! co-eds(1) First you comb up those tantalizing front curls. (2)'Thers thibark hair is swept up into an artistic knot. (3) And the wholithing is set off with a precariously situated hat and a veil.: IMofiort Gafor* for Crock RifhMilton Love and Sam Burkhaiter, Univeraify of Atab<leading iharpthoofen in all collegeland, but they arehitting a bullMye spot for their new badges.DifM* riicto by FabttX'4;Queens Get Trophies, TooAt least Bethany Deane did when shewas acclaimed prom queen at the fallhouse-party weekend at Colgate Uni¬versity. Hotel Students Learn to CookPreparing meals is just port of the train¬ing given in the University of NewHampshire's new hotel administrationcourse.Colltgial* Photo by Moero