By Degrees♦ • *Graduate AnthropologyBy ANNE HARDINGThe Anthropology departrnent feelsitself to be the complete antithesis ofthe History Department as describedin an article in a previous Maroon.The life of the anthropologists cen¬ters around two spacious rooms on thesecond floor of the Social ScienceBuilding, adjoining the offices of thefaculty. This is fortunate, for itcreates a focus of activity and makesfor a feeling of unity and friendship.For here the students, approximately45 meet continually whether forstudy, discussion, or merely to collectpossible mail.This ha.s been brought aboutthrough the understanding of DrFay-Cooper Cole, chairman of the department. He feels that the social inlegration of his graduate students isas important a factor in their futuresuccess as professional anthropologists as the thorough and exhauslive training he gives them in thefundamentals of their trade. Dr. Colewas connected with the Field Museumfor a great many years. He has doneextensive ethnological work in thePhilippines and Java, but more recently his interests have been directedtoward the archaeology of the Middie Mississippi region.Quite frequently during the school' year the students and faculty meettogether for social gatherings. Theso-called “social season" is launchedeach Autumn Quarter by a departmental party. As this party Dr. Colesets the feeling tone of the depart¬ment. which is friendly and co-opera¬tive and makes the new members feelat home. Quite frequently, to cele¬brate the departure of someone on afield trip or to welcome a returningmemlwr, the department holds purelysocial gatherings. These parties areattended mainly by students, but thefaculty is always welcome and oftenattends a.s enthusiastically as the.students.* * *Among the faculty is Robert Redfield w ho in no small measure contrib¬utes to the “esprit de corps” of thedepartment. He gives generously ofhis time and thought to his studentsand although he is exacting in his re¬quirements of their work, he does notcreate the feeling that he is judgingthem from intellectual heights, butmeeting them on a common groundas fellow workers in the same field,lie has had several publications onMexico and Central America and»isnow doing field work near 1‘anajachel.Guatemala under the auspices of the( arnegie Institute and the Universityof Chicago.There is also William L. Warnerw hose interest in people, both anthro¬pologically and personally speaking,gives him a rare insight into students'problems. For a number of years hewas connected with Harvard doing re-.■-earch on the “modern community’in Ireland; Natchez, Miss.; and Newburyport, Mass.; and he is now writ¬ing up the material he gathered onhis studies. He has recently pub¬lished “A Black Civilization,” the re¬sult of three years spent in Australia.* * «Dr. Manuel J. Andrade, fieldis linguistics, has done the majorityof his work on Mayan dialects underthe Carnegie Institute and the Uni-ver.dty. He is always willing andeager to draw his students intostimulating discussions, outside ofthe class and in it, calling from themtheir most serious efforts.The two younger members of thefaculty, Dr. Hoijer, whose main in-teiest is the Athapascan language,and Dr. Eggan, (who spent a year inthe Philippines working in the samecommunity that Dr. Cole had.visited,to study the changi^20 years canhi ing) are not so far from their own^’udent days that they cannot mingle,with complete friendliness and a feel¬ing of oneness with all their graduatet'tudents. ^ Batlp iWaroonVol. 39, No. 45. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1938 Price Three CentsLighten 1939 Maroon ScheduleDr. Wilton M. Krogman, is member of the faculty oftenfound working in the laboratory ofAnthropology with the students andenlivening the academic atmosphere"dh his favorite brand of humon—pun.s—. He was associated for severalyears with Dr. T. Wingate Todd ofM extern Reserve University at Cleve¬land. He is Secretary of Section H(Anthropology) of the American As-(Continued on page 3) Garduk DiscussesGuild Strike atHearst PlantCIO Pickets Offices ofAmerican, Herald Ex¬aminer.Explaining to students the causesof the Chicago Newspaper Guild’sstrike against the Hearst plant inChicago, Harry Garduk, member ofthe Guild and of the Hearst StrikeCommittee, will speak today at 3:30in Social Science 122. He is spon¬sored by the Labor Problems Com¬mittee of ASU.Protesting the Hearst manage¬ment’s discrimination against Guildmembers, chiefly dismissals and vio¬lation of contracts, 500 members ofthe CIO union and over 100 sympa¬thizers have been‘picketing offices ofthe Chicago Evening American andthe Herald-Examiner since December5.Hamper PublicationWith the editorial staffs of bothpapers hampered by the walkout, cir¬culation has fallen and regular pub¬lishing is difficult. Recent arrests ofstrike leaders and of picket captains,all of whom are members of the edi¬torial, circulation, financial, or adver¬tising departments, have been unsuc¬cessful in breaking up picket lines.Garduk will also issue an appealfor more delegations of Universitystudents in the picket line itself. LastTuesday 15 students, many of themmembers of the ASU, carried signswith the strikers, and other groups inthe line at various times have broughtthe number of students actively sym¬pathizing to well over 30.Grimes^ Schultz^Wright to TeachAgricultureFor students in the department ofEconomics who are intereste<l inproblems of agriculture, the Univer¬sity in co-operation with the FarmProducts Foundation, has securedthe services of three experts to teachduring the next three quarters.Next quarter Ernest C. Youngfrom Purdue University will teach agraduate course on general agricul¬tural economics. For the SpringQuarter, Waldo E. Grimes of KansasState College of Agriculture willteach a seminar. During the SummerT. W. Schultz of Iowa State Agricul¬tural College will teach two courses,one of which will deal with an in¬troduction to agricultural problemsand another advanced course on eco¬nomic analysis and agricultural pol¬icy. Versatile U. ofC,Freshman SolosWith Symphonyif the University should aw'ardprizes for versatility, Lucy Neilson,14 year old freshman, would prob¬ably take the honors. In spite of herearly age, she will appear as a violinsoloist in a performance of the Chi¬cago Symphony Orchestra next Wed¬nesday.Although she has been interestedin music since she was very young,her interests are not centered aroundmusic exclusively. She also has sever¬al scientific hobbies of which entom¬ology, astronomy, and microscopyare her favorites. When he was sentto interview Lucy, the Maroon re¬porter expected a discussion onsharps, flats, octaves, measures, andother music terminology; instead sheshowed him an owl which she wasmounting and explained the difficul¬ties of classifying a “man eatingcrab” which she had preserved inalcohol. Perhaps the outstanding fea¬ture of her “laboratory” is a collec¬tion of 400 spiders preserved in al-ImpreM«d By UniversityLucy who plans to m^icalschool is very much impressed bythe University. Although she prac¬tices music three hours every morn¬ing, she now carries four subjects inthe College and expects to beginstudying French which she speaksquite fluently npxt quarter. If pos¬sible she intends to continue her workin music so that her careers in mu¬sic and medicine will “run parallel.”Lucy is undecided about partici¬pating in activities. Team Plays Eight Contests; MeetsOnly Three Conference RivalsMentorClark Shaughnessy,.. No More Massacres? Schedule Gaines withOberlin, Beloit, Wa¬bash.Economics FacultyPlans MemorialService for SchultzSex DominatesPulse in BestIssue of YearLibrary Survey Tells ofTwelve Story Book stackfor Harper Court.^ By DAVID MARTINSex dominates the first five pagesof Pulse, out today with easily thebest issue produced since the daysof John Morris. Charlotte “Regina”Riexstrew, ensconsed upon a velvetthrone, greets the reader a.s the Shotof the Month, Petty comes throughon page three, and the climax isreached on page five where an en¬thusiastic DA clinch heads the news-pictures.The survey of the month, writtenon the University libraries, considersthe book jam, and suggested solu¬tions, which include a 12 .story towerfor the middle of the Harper court.Fifteen new pictures illustrate thisstory, showing the libraries, micro¬photography of bulky volumes, and A memorial service for the lateHenry Schultz, who with his wife andtwo children, was killed in an auto¬mobile accident in California lastmonth, will be conducted in SocialScience Assembly Hall during thelatter part of January, according toChester W. Wright, chairman of thedepartment of Economics. Schultzwas a professor in the department,specializing in economic statistics.The service will be open to thepublic. Three faculty members willdiscuss his contributions to econom¬ics and statistics.Asked why the service would notbe conducted in one of the Universitychapels, Wright said, “We’re sureMr. Schultz would px'efer it thatway.”Meanwhile, appointment of a suc¬cessor to Schultz, who was scheduledto return to the University in thespring after a semester at the Uni¬versity of California, has alreadybeen considered by the Economicsdepartment. Final decision is up tothe President’s office.Medical StudentsDesire MoreClinical Practicethe plans for the book skysci-aper.We started these courses so that ! Compare DA, ASUstudents interested in general agri¬cultural policies, as dealing withcrop surpluses, could have an oppor¬tunity to study other economics aswell,” said C. W. Wright, chairmanof the department. “Previously theyhad to go to school, which did nothave these facilities.”Modern LanguagesServe WassailWassail, that old English tradi-ditional holiday punch, will be themain offering at the annual ModernLanguage Christmas party, in Wie-boldt Commons this afternoon fromto 6.All faculty and students are invit¬ed. Faculty wives are going to pourand several student hostesses will seethat everyone meets everyone else.The hot, spiced wassail will beserved with fruit cake, John Richardcake, and Christmas cookies. Holi-dav candles and evergreen will pro¬vide the customary background forthe party. A review and' compari.son of theshows pioduced by the Dramatic As¬sociation and the ASU TheatreGroup is the lead story. Xmas vaca¬tion celebrations on campus is fol¬lowed by a review' of the Fall Quar¬ter “social renaissance,” and plansfor a Federated Social Committee.How’ the Japanese Night party atInt-House last week was picketedis told, as is the news of the mar¬riage of David Grene, instructor inGreek, to Marjory Glicksman, of thePhilosophy department (which Pulsecalls a “marriage of true minds”).“Potter Putters”“Potter Putters” is the head of afeature on the most persevering manin the physics department, if not inthe University.A double page spread borrowedfrom Esquire is Pulse’s contributionto the gift problem, along with acolumn titled “For Him and Her”by Shirley Adams. John McWhortercomes through with some long Disc¬ourse./ pair of good caricatures preced¬ed '‘Talk” which lists enough side¬light tidbits to be well worth read¬ing. Pulse for December, ten cents,is worth any campus dime. A questionnaire circulated by theAs.sociation of Medical Students re¬veals that medical students w'antmore stress placed on clinical andpractical application of preclinicalsubjects, and more time for readinginstead of for routine work in Iheclinics. Specific answers concerningthe medical curriculum were receivedabout each department. These andother changes are under considera¬tion by the Faculty Curriculum Com¬mittee.The questionnaire w’as answeredby approximately 50 per cent of themedical students. Results w'ere turn¬ed over to the Dean of Medical Stu¬dents and from him to departmentalheads.Soon after the Association’s con¬ception here two years ago, the proj¬ect was undertaken and it repre¬sents the first organized expressionof student opinion in the medicalschool. Chicago’s gridders are going tohave a lighter schedule next autumn,Athletic Director Nelson Metcalf an¬nounced yesterday. Meeting onlythree Conference teams and playingOberlin, Wabash, and Beloit, theMaroons are slackening the strain ofa heavy Big Ten schedule and strongnon-Conference opposition, in keepingwith the plan released by Metcalf tothe Daily Maroon immediately afterthe football season.The only tough non-Conferenceteam the Maroons will meet nextfall is Harvard. They are playingthe University of Virginia as theireighth game, only two of which willbe played away from home.Light Schedule TemporaryBig Ten opponents of the Maroonsfor the ’39 season include traditionalrivals, Michigan, Ohio State, and Illi¬nois. The Maroons met and lost tothese squads this season, and in ad¬dition played Iowa. The lighteningof the Conference schedule is not per¬manent, however, as Chicago hasfour Big Ten games scheduled forthe next three years.The schedule will be lighter thanthis year, when Bradley and theCollege of the Pacific, supposedlyweak teams, held the Maroons score¬less, and the Maroons only victorywas over DePauw.DePauw, as holder of the Indianacollege conference title in severalpast years, has consistently beatWabash. The Maroons have also van¬quished the Crawfordsville squad'^nrtheir two previous encounters. Chica¬go met Wabash in 1920, in the daysof “Fritz” Crisler, and wallopedthem, 41-0. They also won a contestplayed in 1905.Eleventh Beloit ContestThe Maroons have met Beloit tentimes in the span of their rivalry,which dates back to 1894. Beloit hasalways proved easy meat for Chica¬go, and the Midwaymen have wonnine games and tied the other one inthis series.Oberlin has played Chicago threetimes in the past, but the last gamewas played in 1899, so the rivalry isreally starting afresh. The tiny Ohio(Continued on page 4)Int-House ServesDry WassailFlowing Bowl WithoutKick Prepares Residentsfor Exams. - - -Law Professors Speak “It’s the traditional old EnglishChristmas season drink, except tradi¬tionally additions of stronger stuffare made to the hot spiced ciderbase,” remarked Margaret Pease, so¬cial director of Internatonal House,in explanation of the House’s Was¬sail party, scheduled for Tuesdaynight.As in former years, a huge bowlof w'assail, produced by InternationalHouse’s kitchens from hot cider, liber¬ally spiced and thickened w'ith diced,seasoned fruits, will be placed in theMain lounge on the first floor.Around it Tuesday evening from 9to 10:30 will gather members of theHouse and their guests, to offer eachother toasts, trim the giant Christ¬mas tree, and carol a fai-ewell for theduration of the holiday vacation.Celebrate Quarter’s End“This festive drinking and trim¬ming occasion is supposed to cele¬brate the end of the quarter’s work,”smiled Margaret Pease, “but w’ehave discovered that the majority ofthose attending the Wassail partyhave their hardest or last examina¬tion early Wednesday morning. ButWilber Katz, professor, and Ed¬ward Levi, assistant professor ofLaw, are at present in the East where I that doesn’t seem to keep them fromLevi will address the Alumni group coming to climb on a stepladder and‘n New York City and Katz will fasten an ornament on the tree andspeak to the Washington, 1). C., alum¬ni. With the exception of these twospeeches Katz and Levi will followno special schedule on their threeweeks tour. having a jolly time despite no addi¬tions to the wassail drink.”For House members there will beno charge, but the guest fee is 15cents.Pwte Two THE DAILY MAROON, THUI^SDAY. DECEMBER 18, 1988 1^#IDffc ^atlg (^aroonFOUKDSD in 19 01MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESS :'Xh« DaRt Maroon is the ofllcial •tuotentE«Mpsi>«E of the Ualyerelty pi Chi^hiW#rablMhed morninsa except Seturdey. Sun¬day and Monday darins the Aotamn,Winter and Sprinc quarten by The DailyMaroon Company, 5831 University avenue.Telapbonas: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 3i80 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printinc Company.1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 8810. ^_;The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any sUtements appear-ins in The Daily Maroon, or for any con-traet entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Bsiiy Maroon expressly reservesthe riEhts of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subaoriptionrates i $8 a year: $4 by mail. Sin«lecopies i three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1M8, at the post office at Chica|^,TlHnoia, under the act of March 3, 1879.RK^RCSCNTeo FOR NATIONAL APVtRTI.RINQ *VNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publisbert Representative420 Mabison ave. New Yonit, N. Y.CH1CA40 " BOETOII * LO» ANGELIt • SAU F.EAI<CI*COBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius. WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer. Roliert SedlaHBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple. Roland Richman. DavidSalzberg, Harry Toppine.Night Editor; Charles O’DonnellAssistant: Barbara PhelpsSome Hope ofProgresst Tw'o long-lived and w’ell-founded student complaints arecoming to a head with someevidence that they will be lis¬tened to. The first is the objec¬tion that U. High varsity teamstake up time and space in Bart¬lett gymnasium that belongs toUniversity students. The sec¬ond is the traditional gloom thatshrouds the Law’ library.Athletic Director Nelson Met¬calf is takmg the role of theMissouri man and contestingthe student contention that Uni¬versity men would use the floorto capacity if they had it fulltime. But he is willing to beshown. Next quarter he hasagreed to set aside several opendays when U. Highers will playin their own back yard. Thedays w’ill be announced in theMaroon, and Metcalf will sitback and,count the takers.If the demand for the gym¬nasium on these days justifiesthe student complaints, he maybe persuaded to about face hispolicy next year and limit useof Bartlett facilities to Univer¬sity students. The open daysnext quarter will provide an op¬portunity for students to get ina good afternoon game at thesame time they are provingtheir point.The Law school complaint isa more touchy subject, becauseit^concerns both the Buildingsand Grounds department andmoney. In spite of a Daily Ma¬roon spread on library lightstwo years ago, law’ studentshave been going blind slowly.After the survey, the lightingsystem was changed. The tablelamps, w’hich used to light atleast one area of the tables,were taken out, and new andscientific lighting fixtures wereput in the chandeliers.There is only one thing thematter. The fixtures shouldhave 1,000 watt bulbs. B andG has equipped them with 750’s.This is money saving, and per¬haps commendable in depres¬sion times. But meanwhile li¬brarians have been questioningthose students who still use theLaw library as to their opinionof the lighting. There is no evi¬dence that they have receivedany favorable answers.The complaints are being for-w’arded to Mr. Flook, in thepious hope that he will correctthe lighting by putting in newbulbs. It is time B and G stop¬ped economizing on the healthof students. 250 watts per bulbis a small enough assessmentfor the eyesight of the futureBar. Ah Cwligation ToRepayIf the University is reallyw’illing to help the worthwhilein campus activities, they mightwell ponder the plight of theUniversity Newsreel, brain-childed two years ago by PaulWagner. Part of the motionpicture machinery belonged toWagner, who took it when heleft. The rest needs repairing.No more newsreels of the cam¬pus can be run until the equip¬ment is purchased.Not a profit mad venture, theNew’sreel must now strugglealong, sponsoring film revivalsfor funds to get the movie onits feet by next quarter. Mean-while, alumni organizations,high school promotional groups,and fraternity men continue topester good-natured Newsreel-ers for back issues of the mov¬ies as good mediums for show¬ing University glory to outsid¬ers. Thus far. Newsreel menhave had little recompense oth¬er than thanks for their co-op¬eration.The alumni office has half¬heartedly offered to buy upsome of the back reels, a poorsolution to the problem. Thereal answer is subsidization toprovide permanent equipment.The Debate Union, which alsoserves the University’s publi¬city ventures, gets a subsidiza¬tion of two directors. The News¬reel deserves at least the sup¬plies which will get it startedagain.Today on theQuadranglesIda Noyes Council, Ida NoyesAlumnae Room, 12 to 1.Christmas Music by the BondChapel Choir, Bond Chapel, 11:55.YWCA Party for Settlement Chil¬dren, Ida Noyes Library, 4-6.Christian Youth League meeting;and tea, Ida Noyes Hall, YWCARoom, 7:30 to 10.Phonograph Concert, Quartet No. 3in B Flat Major, Opus 67 by Brahms,and Marcello’s Sonata No, 4 in GM i n o r. Social Science AssemblyRoom, 12:30 to archie and mehitabeli hear boss that the psi u house andwaiter young phi psiwere drowning their sorrows whendoris larson announced her engagement tolenny o brienalso that the deke-phi psi*dekewanderers are changing their mindsagainmehitabel heard harold wright in thecap and gown officemoaning if i only had a handbook* * *the annual Japanese blossom festivalSaturday nite was picketedat int-housebut as there is not a singlenative Japanese in the houseno one mindedJohn Stevens wrote all aboutzbt hut he forgot tomention a zbt talcum powderthat can be used as a cockroach ex¬terminator toomehitabel heard that doug martinbeta has a funny look in hiseyes and george me elroy told herthat there arent words todescribe dave eisendraths pictureof charlotte rexstrewexams have taken the poetry out ofmysoul boss so with apologiesto Jim goldsmiththe young children from u higharouse my instincts savagebehind the ears they are not drybut they raise the d— class average Phi Gamma Gerhi^' CUtibChidstmas PartyAt Ida NoyesBy JOHN STEVENSPhi Ganis should be called Fiji’s,not Phi Gams. This correct nicknamecomes from the pronunciation of Phi,which should be Fee, and the initialletter in Gamma; hence FeeGee orFiji, like the island.There are 22 Fiji’s now in school.Fourteen are actives, four are pledges,and four are alumni. The fourteenmen rent their house, which is lo¬cated on University Avenue, acrossfrom Stagg Field. In the house, notvery different from other small fra¬ternity houses, live 17 men, includingpledges, actives, alumni, and two menfrom Antioch.The latter are hangovers fromSummer Quarter when the house wasused as a rooming house. They evi¬dently liked their summer lodgingsand just stayed on. The brothers arestill more limited in available spaceby the houseman and his wife whooccupy a three room suite on thethird floor. The Fiji’s say they aregoing to make some changes soon.The actives who live in the housepay $44.50 a month for everything.Only $22 of this is for meals, whichseems fair enough. The only catch isthat they serve r.o breakfasts. Activesnot living in the house pay $15 fordues, and a $5 parlor fee. This parlorfee, which is used by several fraterni¬ties, covers magazines and newspapersubscriptions, general upkeep, and inthis case helps pay the deluxe house¬man. The initiation fee is $60.Most Fiji activity in campus affairsis concentrated in dramatics. Theyhave three members in the DramaticAssociation, two of whom have hadimportant roles. They also have aman who played a comedy lead inBlackfriars last year, and a JuniorManager in the same organization.Other activities include intramurals,the Student Publicity Board, theBand, Cap and Gown, and the Reynolds Club Council. In athletics theyare represented on the fencing, base¬ball, and gym squads.In intramurals last year Phi Gamma Delta was one of the six fraterni¬ties tied for tenth place. To date thisyear they are tied with the Betas forninth. Although altogether they makeonly a fair showing their teams areusually strong enough to be contend¬ers in the playoffs in touchball, basketball, and baseball. This year, withthe Murphy brothers out of intramu¬ral competition, they think, as doseveral other houses, that they havea good ehance to cop basketball.Although they ranked fifth in .schol¬arship last year, one of the brotherssaid they expected to be about eigh¬teenth this year, in spite of the factthat one of the sophomores got fiveA’s. There are study rules, but no¬body .seemed to know exactly whatthey are, and everybody agreed thatthey were completely useless.Last Saturday the Fiji’s revived anancient custom, the Fiji Frolic. Thisfrolic is a sort of dramatic “vanities,”including a performance by the housemagician, “Jaques the Mystic” aliasJack Vertuno, who, according to hisbrothers is easily the best magicianon campus. The Dekes may want todispute the fact, but it doesn’t makemuch difference. The boys made a lit¬tle money from the party, now des¬tined to be an annual affair, bycharging admission to alumni, andactives with dates. Other social eventsinclude a Three-Way closed formal(the “three” representing the localchapter, the alumni chapter, and theNorthwestern chapter,) formals inthe winter and spring, and radiodances.Phi Gamma Delta was founded atwhat is now Washington and Jeffer¬son College in 1848. It is thereforehalf of the Jefferson Duo, the otherhalf, Phi Psi, having been founded atthe same school at about the sametime. It now has 73 well distributednational chapters, one of which, theChi Upsilon, was founded at Chicagoin 1902,In spite of the fact that they weregiven an extra-heavy dose yesterJay,three fraternities having been repre¬sented, they like exchange lunches.Thi.s statement is sufficiently astound¬ing to end any article. ^ The “Dettlseh GeaelUclijafy Ger¬man Club, will celebrate the^lrpr^chof Christmas with a party; in trueGerman style, including a tree, atIda Noyes Library tomorrow eveningat 7:45.Entertainment will include epm-munity singing, a chorus fronpt Hyr^ePark High School that singChristmas' carols; a professoy whoseidentity is unknown playinjg the partof Santa Claus, “Weinachtsmann,”and German refreshments.Arrangements for the event arebeing made by club officers GCrhardtSteinke-, president; Sidney Be-Han-nesey, vice-president; Beatta Mueller,treasurer; and Carl Steinhauser,, sec¬retary, with the co-operatiort of Pro¬fessor Gamer, faculty sponsor.Students interested in German mayattend. Special guests will be theGerman department faculty and theirfamilies, and a group of studentsfrom Wilson Junior College.Abbott AttendsWashington MeetingGrace Abbott, professor of PublicWelfare Administration, is in Wash¬ington D. C. as a member of the Tex¬tile Industry Committee this week.The purpose of the meeting is tohear the reports of various sub-com¬mittees, the representatives of thetextile employers, and the represent¬atives of the workers as a prelimi¬nary to determining the committee’saction on whether or not the minimumwage in the textile industry shouldbe higher than the general twenty-five Gent rate.The Textile Industry Committeewas the first to be formed under theWage and Hour Law, which went intoeffect October 24, 1938. It consists of21 members, representing equally thepublic, labor and employers.Bond Choir SingsIn Chapel TodayThe Joseph Bond Chapel Choirwill sing Christmas music at its mid¬day service in the Chapel adjoiningSwift Hall at 11:45 today. The pro¬gram is open to everyone,Singing of carols is also part ofthe program for the Christmas teain the Swift common room at 4:30this afternoon. Arrangements for Di¬vinity student-faculty teas are madeby the Student Council of the School.Mail NYA ChecksFor Rest of YearThe Bursar’s office has announcedthat NYA checks for November andfor the remainder of the academicyear will be mailed directly to NYAstudents from the Trea-^ury StateDisbursing Office.It is necessary, therefore, for suchworkers to give their current address¬es, on their time reports for the com¬ing months. In case of a change inaddress, they must notify the Boardof Vocational Guidance and Place¬ment.THE NICE PLACE TO DINETHEARACM>M CAFE5401 Cornell Fairfax 8000Luncheons 35c-45c. Dinners 5Sc-8ScWe cater to special groups.Luncheons • Dinners, etc, Moi0ig ChriaimasPageant ProducedBy Ignorant CastEven '.the,CMt of the Chn tmasPageant i^n’t sure what the woidsthey are singing mean, but the oldchurch music is beautiful and in somecases, mo'i^ng;, so the translation ofthe Latin is unessential. The Pagi ant .to be predated in the Chapel at 7; doSunday, Wil]^ consist of three 12th ami13th c^nfu^ French liturgical play>.What ifi up^rmost in the nnmlsof both maestro Mack Evans and allthe singers, however, is the difficul¬ty of learning the lines and actions.Rehearsals are being held every d.i.\this week, exams or no exams, .so thatthere will be no .slip-up at the por-formance rnixt Sunday.The plays are “The Three King-,’’“The Shepherds,”- and “The Profd).ets.” They tell the story of theprophecy of the coming of Chri-t.his birth, arid the wise men’s spn al-ing of light to the world afterwards.Admission will be free and withoutticket.Duke UniversitySchool of MedicineDurham, N. C.rpnr term* of rleven w€^kii »re itlvi’n•«ch ywir. Thm* mxy be taken fon-aei-utively iRraduation in three and nn,-quarter yearat or three ternu may h*'taken each year (Rraduatioh in fouryearai. 'The entrance requirement!, arcinteltiRence. character and three yeBr>of colleRe work, includinR the auhjei-t,apecified for Ciaaa A medical achool't.ataloRuea< and application forma . may )»'obtained from the Admiaaion Ccfmmi*t'>iGEORGEOLSENAND HIS MUSICOF TomorrowJvdliiriiitImogene CocaJimmie BrierlyMassey I MillerJulie MunsonTanner Sisters •in<iPhyllis ColtBob BurtonKirk AiynHenry RussellHarmony TrioDinner and Supper Dancing nightlyexcept Monday.Sunday afternoon tea dancing.:."t :• '■--A'itV'MSAVE TIME TO STUDY ^DO YOURCHRISTMAS SHOPPING NOWATREADER'S — The Campus Drug Store61st & ELUS AVE.OUR SPECIAL—20% DISCOUNT ON IMPRINTED XMAS CARDSTHE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. DECEMBER 15, 1938 Page ThreeBy Degrees(Continued from page 1)sociation for the Advancement ofScience.Dr, Florence Hawley, who is notedmainly for her contributions to thestudy of dendrochronology and South¬western pottery, divides her time be¬tween this University and the Univer¬sity of New Mexico. She and herhusband Dr. Donovan Senter, are al¬ways gracious in extending the useof their studio above the new Labora¬tory for student gatherings.* * *The recently established Labora¬tory of Anthropology in the TaftStudio on Englewood Avenue, is oneof the many things due to Dr. Coleand his enthusiasm. Much of the ma¬terial formerly in the museum in therooms of the department has beenmoved over, and along with thescientific working up of the material,a series of show cases have been setup displaying examples of objectsfrom the three divisions of the lab¬oratory. The work in the dendrochro¬nology section is under the directionof Mildred Mott during Dr. Hawley’sabsence. Miss Mott received her Mas¬ter’s degree at this University, nowhas a Fellowship and is working onher Doctorate. The Physical Anthro¬pology section is headed by RichardSnodgrass under the supervision ofDr. Krogman. All other generalarchaeological material is worked upunder the direction of Mary Fujii,who is a graduate student workingfor her Doctor’s degree, and GeorgeQuimby, who received his M.A. fromthe University of Michigan in 1937.A good many of the students spendwhat spare time they have helpingin all of the laboratory work.• * *Last year the new members of thedepartment, feeling the need for or¬ganized discussion groups and realiz¬ing the benefit to be had from hear¬ing available anthropologists speak,informally organized the Anthropology Club to carry out these ends. TheClub activities for this year are againwell under way, with the officerselected from the new group of graduate students. George Quimby ispresident; the secretary is AnneHarding, a graduate of Sarah Lawrence College; and John Hennett, agraduate of Beloit College, is treas¬urer.Along with the field research andexcavation carried on each summer inthe .Mi.ssi.s.sippi Valley region,-a num¬ber of research projects are beingsponsored by the department withprivate funds granted for research.Among these .students are found ArchKldredge Cooper, who sailed Satur¬day for the YV’est Indies where he willlive for a year in the Maroon villageof Accompong, about forty milesfrom King.ston, Jamaica. The last tenmiles of the journey will be on mule-back over rock country where noroads have ever been made. He willmake an ethnological study of the na¬tives of the village, planning to re¬main a year and then return to writeup the material for the Doctorate.* * *Jo.seph VVeckler is making anotherWest Indies study in the communityof Cherokee Sound, Great Abaco Is¬land. This culture presents very in¬teresting problems as it is practicallyautonomous and has only incidentalcontact with the mainland. It is en¬tirely settled by whites, whose tradi¬tions and social organization areunique.Don Collier, who passed his Ph D.comprehensive examinations in thespring of 1938 and who spent almosta year in Peru under the auspices ofthe Andean Institute the year before,is now engaged in an ethnologicalstudy of the Indians of the Plains. HeIS now living among the Blackfeet inMontana, and gathering data inpreparation for his Doctor’s thesis.•Abraham Halpem is spending sev¬eral months among the Yuma Indiansof Arizona. He is completing a studystarted several years ago; that of thelanguage of the Yuma Indians. He isalso a candidate for the Doctorate.Other North American Indian tribesbeing studied are, the Seminole inOklahoma carried on by Alex Spoehrand the Winnebago of Wisconsin byLoo Srole, both candidates for thePh.^ degree in Anthropology. Schwab PlansConstitution forFreshman Class“The Freshman class should havea written constitution which statesthe definite aims of the organization.’’With this statement Joseph Schwabintroduced a tentative outline of by¬laws. Schwab, instructor in Biologi¬cal Sciences and newly elected fac¬ulty adviser to the Freshman Council,attended his first meeting last Tues¬day. The Council decided to have adocument which determined how offi¬cers were to be elected, what com¬mittees were permanent, and themethod to be used in amendment.President Alan Dreyfuss instructedthe members to formulate ideas forfilling the skeleton constitution. Theactual content will be written at thenext meeting.It is also planned to have the classrepresented in Cap and Gown thisyear. Although this has never beendone before, Phil Schnering, editor,believes that due to the integratedform of the freshmen it is an excel¬lent idea. He has offered them fourpages, the only expense being theprinting. He pointed out that thismight be met by selling subscriptionsand donating the commissions to de¬fray the cost.Two dance.e have been discussed forthe Winter Quarter. The first to begiven jointly by the freshmen andthe Reynolds Club after the North¬western game. The other, a fresh¬men green party, on Saint Patrick'sDay. Prof essoins PuzzleExhibit ContinuesAt Reynolds ClubProfessor Jay Christ’s exhibitionof home-made wooden puzzles appear¬ing in the Reynolds Club last weekwas so popular that it has been heldover for this week with about 45new puzzles added.Gordian knot puzzle variations arepredominant but also on exhibition area magic circle, a tower of Hanoi,several jig-saws with the caption say¬ing that they are harder than theylook, a large model of the commonwood puzzle, a four-piece pyramid,several block puzzles, and about tendifferent kinds of the “undo ’um anddo ’um” puzzle. Centering the exhibitis a non-puzzle pipe bowl made up ofalternating half-inch layers of wal¬nut and maple with a large ivorybutton in the bottom center to holdthe pipes upright.Ida Noyes HoldsChristmas TeaThe annual Ida Noyes ChristmasTea will be given this Friday from3:30 to 5:30 in the Library Loungein Ida Noyes. All students are in¬vited, and it is hoped they will joinin the singing of Christma.s Carols.Pledging NoticePhi Kappa Psi announces thepledging of Walter Trost of Chicago.Pi Lambda Phi announces the pledg¬ing of Richard Freedman of Chicago.h;wCO>r*fc/)>OcnwmHo>2;omS*<HXSw>m>tooCOwXCO>Ho COME OUTand Enjoy Another BigCOLLEGENIGHTThisFRIDAYDonee WithJAY MILLSThe Sweetest Dance RhythmYou Ever HeardSEE TWO FINEFLOOR SHOWSPlusAN ALL STARCOLLEGE SHOWMarine Dining RoomEDGEWATERBEACH HOTEL5300 Block Sheridan RoadGET HALF RATE TICKETS AT MAROON OFFICEj Chicago Symphony OrchestraTONIGHT AT 8:15 — TOMORROW AT 2:15Soloist:MYRA HESSWorld Famous PianistOrchestra HallU\\HERE'S HOWto please those "who have everything/These are praetieai-^yet unusual—lasting giits—\ 11 / :r, p ....Scroll Book Ends $ 1.2SEtchings 1.00 to 35.00Water Colors 3.00 to 7.50Guest Books 1.00 to 6.00Manuscript Books 3.50 Travellers Watch $ 2.95Salad Set 1.00 to 2.00Chrome Troys 1.00 to 3.50Candy Dishes 1.00 to 3.00Bud Vases 1.00 to 2.004-Color Pencil $ 3.50Repeating Pencils .... 1.00 to 4.00Fountain Pens 2.75 to 10.00Pen Desk Sets 5.00 to 25.00Reading Stands 3.50 Cocktail Shaker $ 4.50Jiggers 1.00 to 2.00Cig. Boxes 1.80 to 3.50Humidors 1.50 to 2.50Ice Bucket 3.75rCalendar-Memo $ 1.25Travel Books 1.00 to 3.50Desk Sets 3.50 to 6.50List Finders 1.00 to 2.50Lap Boards 1.65 to 6.50 Study Lamp $ 1.75"LE.S." Lamp 3.45Other Lamps 1.00 to 10.00Typewriters 29.75 to 74.50World Globes 1.00 to 7.90Wrappings, Greeting Cards, Seals, Tags,Tyings, Boxes and all accessoriesUIOODUIORTH'SBOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St. Store Open EveningsNear Kimbark Ave. Dorchester 4800Page Four THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15> 1938DAILY AROON SPORTGoal DustBy BOB REYNOLDSOutline of Michigan’s basketballWolverines.♦Smick F♦Pink F♦Rae C♦Thomas G♦Beebe G♦LettermenCoach: Benny OosterbaanMeets Chicago at Chicago, Febru¬ary 18.Schooled in a foreign system,coached by a new man, and bereft ofthe greatest player in their history,the University of Michigan’s hoop-laboys dive into the current basketballswim with a threefold weight abouttheir necks.The fast break-short pass system,innovated by their new mentor, BennyOosterbaan, replaces a moderatelysuccessful deliberate attack thatfunctioned last year chiefly becauseof the lately departed Johnny Town¬send’s amazing passing and generalfloor ability.Oosterbaan, himself a Maize and^ue cage great back in the plushpre-depression days sports era of1926, scrapped his predecessorsmethods, instituting a brand of playutilized in his collegiate days that atthe present is particularly applicableto his small, fast Ann Arbor lads.Upon its successful application andadaptions depends Michigan’s for¬tunes.Against the best Michigan Statesquad in 10 years Oosterbaan’s speedboys whipped through 40 minutes ofplay at a terrific velocity born of longand arduous training hours to win 41-34. Incidentally, this brand of bas-ket’uall is an imitation of the Purduestyle, which Oosterbaan openly apesand admires.Expecting defeat, the win over theFarmers uncovered basket garneringability previously not thought extant.Most potent of the five gun battery,center Jimmy Rae, indicated he hadshed the hesitancy that handicappedhis ’38 shooting and possesses greaterstamina because of 20 additionalpounds. He is carried into his secondyear of regular competition on a pairof legs made swifter by a spell oftrack work spent last spring.The forward duo, 6 :^t. 4 inch Dan¬ny Smick, seven-lettei |ian, and 5 ft.8 inch Charley Fink provide a studyin contrast that is alike but in onerespect: they coordinate easily andnaturally with each other.Beneath the baskets, two veterans.Captain Tom Beebe and Eddie Thom¬as do sentry duty and generally actas ballast for their wild moving frontmen. Dependable long shots and ballhandlers, both fit smoothly into Oos¬terbaan’s scheme.Chicago has one advantage, .height,but this won’t suffice. Michigan is outthe “maybe there’s a chance”group.Schedule—(Continued from page 1)school won one and lost two in thegay Ninety series against Chicago.Harvard University, which hadnever played Chicago before the 1938game at Cambridge, will send thefirst Crimson eleven to play on StaggField October 14.When they meet the University ofVirginia, Chicago will be playing theonly school on the schedule that theyhave never met before. The Maroonstravel to Charlottesville to meet theCavaliers in the first of a 1939-40home-and-home series.The complete 1939 schedule fol¬lows:Sept. 30—Beloit at ChicagoOct. 7—Wabash at ChicagoOct. 14—Harvard at ChicagoOct. 21—Michigan at ChicagoOct. 28—Open dateNov. 4—Virginia at CharlottesvilleNov. 11—Ohio State at ChicagoNov. 18—Oberlin at ChicagoNov. 25—Illinois at Urbana Seek Use ofGymnasium forUniversity MenU. High Squad Practicesat Bartlett; Leave OneCourt for Students.A more complete investigation ofthe condition vibich exists at Bart¬lett Gymnasium where two of thethree basketball courts are used dailyfrom 3:45 to 5 by University Highstudents was begun yesterday by theDaily Maroon.It is felt by several students thatthe late afternoon period is the timewhen most students use the gymna¬sium and that University High stu¬dents should be forced to use theirown court in Sunny Gymnasium.Realizing that if such a conditionactually exists and if there is suffi¬cient student demand for the courtsat that period in the day, an attemptshould be made to alleviate the sit¬uation, T. Nelson Metcalf, director ofathletics, promised to make a morecomplete investigation.Four Courts in UseAt present, of the four courts inBartlett, one is used by the gymnas¬tics squad, two by the UniversityHigh squad, and the remaining oneis open to any students who desire aworkout.Although University High playedHyde Park yesterday at Bartlett inone of its games, there will be somedays when U. High will play at SunnyGymnasium. On those days a surveywill probably be made of the numberof students making use of the courtsto determine whether more men makeuse of the courts than do U. Highstudents.IntensiveShorthandCourseFOR COLLEGE GRADUATESAND UNDERGRADUATESIdeal for taking notes at collegeor for spare-time or full time posi¬tions. Classes start the first ofJanuary, April, July and October.Call, write or telephone State 1881for complete factsThe Gregg College6 N. MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGO Red Spots HelpMaroon ShotsWith red spots up on the back-boards to correct early season inac¬curacies, the Maroon basketeers work¬ed out yesterday in the Fieldhousefor their Christmas season schedulewhich opens with a game against astrong, but equally inaccurate Ar¬mour squad tomorrow night.The Maroons, who started out thebasketball season with a two gamespurt and then slackened up to loseagainst Marquette, play three gamesin the six days just preceding theclose of the Winter Quarter. Aftermeeting Armour, Chicago plays aweak Oberlin team on Monday, anda return engagement with MarquetteWednesday.Start Same SquadCoach Nels Norgren plans to startthe same squad that he has used inhis first three games, against Ar¬mour and if the red spots do anygood, the Maroons will be at theirearly-season peak when they meetArmour.When the Maroons play the Hill-toppers Wednesday on their ownhome grounds, on a floor that theyare used to—^the Milwaukee gym isnarrower than the Fieldhouse andhas a canvas covering over the floorbetween each free throw line and thebasket—they will be out to avenge theone-sided defeat that the Marquetteteam handed them.When Chicago goes into its con¬ference season after the holidays, itwill probably have the services ofBill Murphy in place of Richardsonin the guard post. Popcorn Venders and UnevenGround Hamper Would-Be SkatersNot even the continued cold weath¬er of the past few days was enoughto provide sufficient ice under theNorth stands to allow skating. Itseems that there are more complica¬tions than meet the eye in connectionwith the successful operation of anice rink.To begin with, the popcorn conces¬sions which held forth under thestands during the football seasonwere in the habit of throwing awaythe left-over salt, butter, and popcornthat was too stale to serve the nextweek on the ground. That accountsfor the patches of half-melted ice andbare ground that have been holdingup the addicts of the silver skates forthe past three days.The mercury drop last night wasa godsend, though, and men workedin shifts all night to add another inchto the ice that is already frozen sothat even melting temperatures laterin the season will not completely ruin the chances of skating. It taketo build the ice up when therefoundation, for water hassprayed on in layers and allovfreeze. This process must be rejuntil there are two inches ofseveral places, because the groso uneven.LM StandingsBecause the I-M departmentto record 10 points made by tlpha Delts in the billiard toumepha Delta Phi was placed sec(the Intramural standings yestIt actually has 150 points atherefore tied for first place wiUpsilon.CLASSIFIEDLOST- Gold Waltham Wrist Watch- iroom — Social Science Research,Nov. 28. Clip I.«ather Band: NaDate enKraved on back. REWARDBuck. 9306.VELLUM SHEETS FROM 16th CENTURYHYMNAL—For Framing $2.00SCOTTS ROB ROY—Edinburgh. 1818;First Edition $7.S0SHAKESPEARE—Works—Oxiord, 1786;6 Tols.; Fine Set $10.00GAY'S FABLES. LONDON. 1747—FineCaU $2.00Farrell Toombs'Book Shop5523 KENWOOD AVENUEHYDE PARK 6536 To Solve TheChristmas Problem...SIX BEAUTIFULPORTRAITSAttractively mounted in book lolderSa ancalso one (8"xl0") in frame for$8.00This Will Include the Picture for Use in th1939 Cap & GownTHIS OFFER IS OPEN TO ALL UNIVERSITY STUDENTSOiiicial Cap & Gown PhotographerRADCUFFE 1400 —1503-05 WEST 79th STRElOpen bom 9:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. Except Fridoy 9-6 & Sundays 10:00 - 4:00 P.FRATERNITIESHERE ARE THE PRIZES:Isl PRIZE 2nd PRIZECAP & GOWN—Subscription ContestLook at the first prize radio phonograph in North Lounge of theReynolds Clubtn. •»•*•! S««.. »«!’sr^sr:”'”*'14 cK***'*Wide WorW Harvard-Cambridge"Divorce* BurlesquedWhen a Cambridge citycouncil member asked thatHarvard University “se¬cede” from the city andbecome a separajd^ muni¬cipality, student lampoon¬ers formed a Harvard Se¬cessionist Society, demon¬strated in boundary trench¬es, and marched a la Hit¬ler into Sudetenlandpother Dry Night ClubI“wing the lead of the Uni-ies of W isconsm and Iowa,Jniversity of Chicago hased a soda pop night clubAndel Hall S winging outt opening jam session areJries Kuh and Schulz, a>n of the mostly all-ama-entertainment program ar-d for dance intermissions. wm■K IChampion Cake-making PtneH Pusher ^ ^'P«ccm«l(e ctkemakcr'wcs the title conferred on Jeen Unger in the calce-meking contest recently sponsored by the University of Alcron fiuchte/ite.Editor Richard Greenweld is doing the testing. ‘i,Net Guards Talk Over Day's GameWinnie Hawley of Drexel Institute and Virginia Romeyn of the University of Pennsylvania,goal guards for their respective hockey teams, go over the exciting plays of the game won byPenn, 8 to 1. Wide World Modem Cafeteria for Hungry StudentsEarly this month the University of Omaha moved into a newcampus — the only completely air-conditioned university inHere’s a scene in the building's up-to-date cafeteria.Co-ed Rules Sports DeskAt least Mary Kay Scott does half of the time on the Drake Uni¬versity Times-Delphic, where she was caught by the cameramanjotting down her sports round-up for the day. Top Beauty. . on the LouisianaPolytechnic Institutecampus is Virginia Fra¬zier, leading vote-getterin a campus contest.Moving Has Pa€ts SwimmersForty different speeds are obtainable on the electrified, automatically reversibleswimmins pacer which Don Park, University of California at Los Anseles coach,has invented.^all a halt on needless S77M/JVHE^S RESTmOHIS NERVESGREYHOUNDSwift, graceful, and remarkably wise. Ancient Egyp¬tian and Greek royalty stamped him as a symbol ofaristocracy. Distinguished lines and proud bearingcan be found on Egyptian carvings dating to 3500B. C. Racing has made this breed popular in the U.S.ITS THRILLING to watch the flashing grey¬hound in full flight. But it's importantto note that when the race is over he rests— as the greyhound above is doing now.Though the dog’s highly keyed nervoussystem closely resembles our own, the dogrelaxes instinctively! Life as it is today leadsus to ignore fatigued nerves. We carry on despite increasing ten¬sion, strain. Be kind toyour nerves if you wantthem to be kind to you. Pause a while,now and then. LET UP-LIGHT UP ACAMEL! Let the frequent enjoyment ofCamel’s mild, ripe tobaccos help you takelife more calmly, pleasantly, profitably!They know how pleasant life can be when they"LET UP—UGHT UP A CAMEL”"A THOUSANDTH OF AN INCH is im-portant in my work,” says Charles Dietrich,lens grinder. " I've got to be absolutely ac¬curate, and so I've got to concentrate. Nat¬urally, my nerves would be on the spot if1 didn't pause now and then. I let up—lightup a Camel. Camels comfort my nerves.”TRAP-SHOOTING CHAMPION of NorthAmerica (Women's Clay Targets), Mrs. LelaHall, says: "Holding a shooting title fouryears straight puts plenty of pressure on thenerves. I give my nerves frequent rests, es¬pecially during matches. 1 let up —light upa Cimtl —often! Camels are so soothing.”DDDIE CANTOR—America's great comic personality —eachifonday evening on the Columbia Network. 7:30 pm E.S.T.,►•30 pm C.S.T., 8:30 pm M.S.T., 7:30 pm P.S.T.lETUP-Umi UPA CAMEL!SO IS HESmoke 6 packsof Camels andfind out whythey are theLARGEST-SELLINGCIGARETTE/in AmericaBENNY GOODMAN—King of Swing, and the world's great¬est swing band—each Tuesday evening—Columbia Network.9:30 pm E.S.T.; 8:30 pm C.S.T., 7:30 pm M.S.T., 6:30 pm P.S.T.Copyright. 19S8R. J. Rcynoidu TobaccoCompanyWinaton-dalem. N. C.Smokers find Camel’s Costlier Tobaccos are SOOTHING TO THE NERVESRoom Servlcrncll University hot*nagcd the Hotel t'Jy, for a day to Jlire s Stanley Hoffmavice waiterSponsorsWith footbeli helm(our Osl*<horpe Ur90 into § huddle toth« bell. (L to r)Bont, Greet Rush!Mew President Reeehres Badge of OffkeJohn R. Williems, president of Kent Stete University trustees^ in>vests Dr. K. C. Leebrick with the wmbol of euthority es president ofthe university. Chencellor W. P. Grehem, Syrecuse University (cen-‘ter), presented Dr. Leebrick for induction.Windows Show Robot*s Workings"Rollo the Robot", University of Celifornie's redioective mwith leboretory essistent Robert Welch before leevine fGete Exposition, where he’ll show visitors how the htacts to redioective substances. Mo, 1 Feminine LaborMaaf\HeadDr. Irene Levis, internationally known niioro-analytical chemisduties as first woman laboratory head at Can Scfrool of AppliecWtd< Works1Mud Slingins of a Non-Mhital Nature.. . featured the ennuai Mud Brawl of freshman and sophomore teams at Santa Barbara StateCollege, in the sunshine state.Sht^s Just One of Five.. . feminine baton wielders who lead the South Dakota State College125-piece band when it parades down the street. Joan Swanson's afreshman aitd the youngest of the quintet. Ac«c BotdeSf Beakers... and containers of all kindssuggest an ancient alchemist'sshop, but it's just one of thefamous graduate laboratoriesat Duke University noted fortobacco research. ■• %z1if\»This Queen Can Cook, Too!A roy«l hishncss who can also reisn in the kitchen is LeNore Ulvedal, campusqueen at the University of North Dakota. Here she’s demonstrating her culinaryprowess in a home economics class.A//-Western Champion DrurThat’s the title won in a recent west-<by Robert Brickcr, baton swinger supLoyola University (Los Angeles) barLumberjack Ruters RidingArizona State Teachers College’s lumtname provided the theme for a recent cbration, and King Allan PendergraftLavinia Rigby rode ceremoniously atime "high wheels" logging cart.RingRinsle»f* . ,I pro*”!". ;nq^wror-Smootfc Wings Inertast SpttdsWitii«m H. Bow«n, California Institute of Technology, polishes anextra smoothness onto the wing surface being tested in a wind tun*nel. He believes plane speeds can be increased as much as 40 milesper hour m a rtsvit of his tests. Wid< worU(aridkon Gtis Mart Glsmourets protect the permanent waves of Alma College's freshmantn's football eleven, all lined up here before a practice session. ANP LOOK HOW CHUBBIN5HAS GftowN! youPROBAOLV PONT RE¬MEMBER THE LASTTIME VDU SAW ME, BUTIT WAS AN EVENTFUL- DAY IN MY LIFE .SHIP AHOy,CAPTAIN.'THERESCOMPANYON THEMAIN deck/ WHY, ROB,you OLP GLOBETROTTER,' f WE .COULDN'TTASSYOURNEIGHBOR¬HOODWITHOUTSTOPPINGWHEREPIP you HAIL JFROM?^n/5^IS THIS A CHILPHOOPSTORY t HAVENT HEARDABOUT, OAPpy?THAT'S UKELY. BUT I'M GLAPI LEARNEP IT SO EARLY. LOOKAT THE YEARS I'VE HAP TOENJOY ra:s extra mildness /WE WERE VISITING THE CAPTAIN ON HIS SHIP, ANPYOU THREW HIS TOBACCO TIN OVERBOARP. I CANSEE THE EXPRESSION ON YOUR FACE YET OH, I THINKBY THIS TIMEyou WOULDHAVE DIS¬COVERED THATPRINCE ALBERTMEANS NO-BITESMOKINGr OH, HOW 1AWFUL.' HOWiCOULD I HAVEL BEEN SO1 RUDE? r AS IT TURNED OUT, VOUPIP ME A GOOD TURNTHAT DAY. IF I HADN'THAP TO BORROW YOURDAPS PRINCEALBERT, I& SMOKING RA.WjWat NOWJPRINCE ALBERT SMOKES MEUOWFROM FIRST PUFF TO lAST NO SITE,NO HARSHNESS-JUST RIPE, RICHTASTE IN EVERY PIPE-LOAP'SNOKCia HUaUNT nPCFULSof Prince Albert. If youJon’t findittbe melloweat, testiest pipe tobacco jroaerer smobod, return tbe pocket tin with tbe rest oftbe tobacco in it to us at any time witbin n montbfrom tbis date, and we will refund full purcbase price,plus postage. (Sipned) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co..Winston>Salem. North CarobnnCaarrisht, l(U. K. J. RaraaMi TotaecaO*.ThtY*rt Leaning About Strots ond StormsUniversity geology students listen to Prof. A. W. Quinnnow layers of sand were formed ages ago and how erosionthe New England hurricane clawed away the shoreline.pipefuls of fraprut tobacco inevery 2-oe. tin of Prince Albert^•cstioas’I Ill'nwaite.: Wins Buck Shooting BuckGwendolyn Weymouth, Universityof Maine, bet a dollar she couldshoot a deer. She won both a green-paper buck and a six-point buck.THE NATIONALJOY SMOKEIndutnsGuidepostThis stranfe tree on thicValley Ci(|y(N.D.)TeacJHers Collefle campus wa«once use<| to mark an In¬dian trail.'^^When the tre«jiwas a saplins; Indiansthe branch! thrust one eiidinto the ground/ forcins itto grow in this peculiMmanner, i 4-. : **New RecordSix beauty queens inone class is the claim toJame of the juniors atChristian College, (L tcr) Bette Ambler, MissIowa,-Darleen McNeill,Miss Arkansas, AnitaUnderwood, MissWichita Falls; VirginiaMiller,MissCentennial;Kathleen Colter, queenof Round Valley Ro¬deo,- Louise Cross, MissElectra Texas.Important in the determination of human emotions by psychological researchersthe new emotion meter (dermohmograph) developed by the University of Ipwa'sDr D U Greer.wald under the direction of Prof. C A Ruckmick Shown in epera-tion here, the novel device employs a galvanometer and a sponge that contaim^'^®copper plates. The sponge is placed in the hand because increase of emotion in*creases the electrical resistance of the cell walls in the skin /At left, Prof, Ruchm'tckmeasures emotional reaction to newspaper reading Center, the device is daino'^'strated in the sound-proof room in which it operates best Right, the deviceto measure emotional effects of love and danger scenes in moving pictures. Hoof tifiatoWodrlmckIHowtJ(li.'icoinvitanrlHodtermDoanl'tatu|*22-2('thatholdforplattHurtS(’otl|valunitytoiisi^^iIIto {frosl]ItfuncmenInvifrosorhavthoua motukohouallw isHHooJtotlulUTfo.storalSuiKllicuddonThioflauHki|offrotioilI hottidorHe.Iac|Hutioilartiiailoohih