Price Three CentsgPbe iWaroonVol. 39, No. 51. Z-'49 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1939Fraternity System,‘Invisible Man’ onIVewsreel ScreenStory of Greeks’ Lifeat University Comes toMandel Hall.The iiosition of fraternities in thelife of the University will be depict¬ed by the University Newsreel whenit opens its winter quarter programat Mandel Hall on January 20. Tocomplete the program the organiza¬tion is attempting to secure the “In¬visible Man.”The purpose of the Newsreel’sfeature picture will be to show thelif,. in fraternity houses and how itcould be an integral part of the cam¬pus. In March of Time impartialmanner it will bring out the differ¬ent problems, advantages, and disad¬vantages to be found in fraternitylife and allow the members of theaudii iice to reach its owm conclusions.The picture will also attempt tohighlight the life of non-fraternitymen at the University.The 1-F Council gave financial aidand other assistance in the produc¬tion of the film. The Council plans topurchase the film upon its comple¬tion to show to incoming freshmenat the beginning of Fall quarter.In onler to do away with the yel-hovish tinge over the screen, causeilin the past by projector too weak forthe size of the hall, the UniversityN A St eel is procuring a new 1500watt Hell, and Howell projector. Iti:- expected that the resulting doub¬ling of the wattage will give showsa professional excellency.Six to (loiisiderIHj ReorganizationSo many plans for reorganzation\u-re submitted at a heated two-hourlession of the Political Union execu¬tive committee last night that thegroup, unable to reach a decision, ap¬pointed a committee of six to considerall plans and report on them at a^eneral membership meeting of theI’nion.Charles Crane is chairman of the(ommittee, which includes RobertKronemeyer, Chuck Pfeiffer, Doug•Martin, Jim Peterson, and Joe Mol-kup. They have invited any presentot past member of the Union to bringin a plan for reorganization to theIhiily Maroon office, before the com¬mittee meeting in Lexington 16 at1 :d0 next Monday.The question of having a campusV. ide election will also be discussed atthe general meeting. If one of the re¬organization plans, which suggests arealignment of parties along the lines< I national political groupings, got'sthrough, a new election of members''ill have to be held. Several of thoseattending the meeting last night,however, registered a vote againstladding new elections, giving as theirrvason the belief that party appoint¬ments provided better and more sin¬cere members of the Union than did ageneral election.The executive committee selectedItesolved: that the Political Uniond.sfavor the President’s blasts atdictatorships, as the topic for the'’ext meeting. Donald DeWitt Rogerswill be the speaker.Risplay Cap and GownContest PrizeThe hundred dollar RCA Victorradio, second prize for the Cap anddown Fraternity Contest, will be ondisplay in the Bookstore window fora week starting tomorrow. Also dis¬played in the window will be pre-'■itw pictures of ’39’s Cap and Gown.The first prize for the contest, aradio-phonograph combination, is ondisplay in the Reynolds Club lounge.It will provide continuous dancing af¬ter the Illinois game.The prizes will be presented onSunday evening, the first day of in¬tensive rushing, at the winning fra¬ternity houses. Maroon Evaluates Women^s Club System;Gives History^ Lists Costs^ Describes ActivitiesDiscuss Five Clubs To¬day; Will Analyze RestTomorrow.By LAURA BERGQUIST(Six women’s clubs will be surveyedfor today’s issue. The remainder u'illappear tomorrow.)The advisibility of pledging a club,the knotty problem which manyfreshman women must tackle by theend of next week, can be summed uplargely as a credit and debfit situa¬tion.It must be borne in mind that theclub has no national affiliation asdoes a sorority, neither does it poss¬ess a house or headquarters, but bothhave one element in common—theyare social institutions.First Were Unit of DormsRummaging through the files ofthe University it can be found thatthe clubs first appeared as a dorm¬itory unit existing solely for thewomen who live in the dorms. Withtime it left the halls to become a cul¬ture society designed to improve the mental attitude of its members. Butsuch interest has long ago been sub¬ordinated to social purposes.Today 13 organizations exist oncampus, the counterpart of the fra¬ternity in the men’s world. A usualquarter’s program includes weeklymeetings, a formal party at somehotel, club luncheons and cozies, oc¬casional social functions and a mazeof other incidental activities which goto comprise the social side of Univer-stiy life.A myth has long lingered that so¬rorities are forbidden institutions.Chief basis for the prohibition usual¬ly cited claims that La Verne Noyes,donor of the women’s club house ex¬pressly gave the building only on thecondition that sororities be forbid¬den.In fact, there is no such limitation.Since the majority of women live athome, since the dormitories haveusually proved sufficient for housingneeds, the desire to establish nation¬als has never been concerted enoughto accomplish any definite results. Itis true that the dean’s office doesn’tencourage their formation, but am- , bitious clubs have attempted everyonce in a while to affiliate with na¬tionals, only to find it not worth thetime and expense. This has been thereal obstacle.Predicted by OutsidersClubs are accused as are frater¬nities of superficiality, misguidedenthusiasm, and as strongholds ofsnobbery, obviously a blanket char¬acterization.In a universty noted for its cold¬ness and dearth of personal contact,the club forms a pleasant oasis in thesocial desert, a means of makingpleasant friendships with girls ofsimilar interests and tastes, a meansof attaining that “belonging-to-a-group” feeling, and keeping alive thespark of activities interest. It is need¬less to say that there are many sin¬cere, intelligent persons in its ranks,that a majority of campus leadersare club girls, that clubs have helpedcountless girls to overcome their be¬wilderment and shyness and to de¬velop poise and self assurance, in¬tangible values which have neverthe¬less appealed to approximately 250club women as sufficient inducementfor membership.Any attempt at evaluation of clubswould be an arbitrary procedure.However, the Maroon is presentinga statement of club costs and activit¬ies w’hich may perhaps show' the de¬gree of definite interest in campusactivities. It must be born in mindthat there are many qualities to bediscovered only through meeting ac¬tual members of clubs and in inde¬pendently evaluating their merts.Needless to say, one club’s evaluationof another is slim evidence.ArrianArrian, which appeared on thecampus horizon in 1931 for the firsttime, today claims 11 active mem¬bers and an alumnae chapter of 45.Though its members are not ex¬tremely active in activities they docontain 7 memberships in the YWCA,3 in the Chapel Union, Spanish Club,Poetry Club, Dolphin, ASU dramagroup, liberal club. Maroon staff, Pe¬gasus and choir. Since many Arriansare enrolled in the business schoolthey also report definite interest inComad, women’s business organiza¬tion.They have a scholarship fund,supported by the alumnae, one for¬mal meeting a week, a cozy once amonth, and the usual club luncheons.Costs run average—$25 for initia¬tion fee and $5 for pledge. The pinis also included in the initiation fee.Dues are $5 a quarter.Officers this year are; Mary JaneMetcalfe, president; June Roberts,secretary; treasurer, Carol Bliss.Achoth19 active members and one pledgeare now numbered in the ranks ofAchoth, a club which makes specialpractice of rewarding both the ac-tivities and the scholarship of itsmembers.Awards for both the most activesenior club member and new memberare given annually for outstandingactivity in campus life. In additiontwo scholarship awards, one of $10for grades only, and one of $25 forcombination of excellent grades andactivity work, are presented to mem¬bers.In activities , Achoth claims thePresident of the YWCA cameragroup, members in Tarpon, the MathClub, DA, Comad, University choir,7 members of Chapel Union and 15in YWCA, which seems to be theirpredominating interest. They alsohave one scholarship girl and a Phi(Continued on page 3)Garwood, Author,Talks at Int-HouseDr. Irving Garwood talks tonightat 8:30 at International House on “APilgrimage to the Literary Shrine ofAmerica.”Dr. Garw’ood, who received hisdoctor’s degree from the Universityin 1922, has written several books,the latest being “A Handy Guide forthe Literary Vagabond.” He haslectured throughout the United Stateson literature. His home, in Macon,Ill., is noted for its Shakespeare gar¬den, the seeds all having come fromStratford-on-Avon.Fascism Better Met WithPeace Than War — RussellFollowing the general theme thatdemocracies can better meet thethreat of fascism peacefully withappea.sement than by war. LordBertrand Russell spoke before thePeace Council yesterday on “HowCan We Meet the Facist’s Threat ofWar?”Known as a pacifist. Lord Russellbegan by explaining his position asbeing “not that we can successfullymeet fascism peacefully, but certain¬ly that we cannot combat it withforce or the threat of force.” Men¬tioning the complexity of affairs inthe world toilay, he also explained thedificulty of being wholehearted anddefinite about any particular stand.Throughout his talk Lord Russellemphasized the key position of theUnited States in world affairs. Eng¬land has lost the balance of power,he feels, and the United States hasit. In case the European democraticpowers threatened Hitler with forcehe would probably fight, thinkingshort sightedly that America wouldremain neutral to the end. For politi¬cal reasons the United States wouldkeep its neutrality policy until Ger¬many has practically defeated Eng¬land and France in a war. Then, itwould rush in to turn the tide just intime.Rut such a victory would resultonly in the same chain of eventswhich followed the last war, namelya new and worse Versailles Treaty,a new and worse economic depression.Mirror ChorusTrv-Outs Draw 50Right - step-together-step-left-step-together-step-right — Miss Davies’nimble feet led the dance tryouts forMirror yesterday. Fifty girls filedon the stage by tens, concentratinghard on posture. Miss Davies gavethem food for more complicatedthought by asking them to do a rou¬tine step. She is choosing the danc¬ing chorus of Mirror by their meritin contrast to Miss Abbott’s practiceof having the girls walk across thestage and picking the chorus bytheir appearance.Miss Davies plans to have morenovelty dances and more girls on thestage than Miss Abbott formerlyused. To do this she plans usingramps in the Hollywood style in or¬der to have several choruses onstage. The chorines will receive moretraining in these dances than pre¬viously.Metropolitan newscameramen pho¬tographed Virginia Clark, Nataliedyne, and Louise Huffaker whowere in practice clothes—shorts. Allgirls are to report back to Leon Man-del Hall Friday at 3:30 in practiceclothes. Specialty tryouts will beFriday afternoon at the same time.Any men interested in solo dancingare asked to report then too. especially in Germany, and conse¬quently a new and worse Hitler.This is what comes of meeting Fac-ism with force. It makes no differ¬ence who wins a war, for both sideswill be equally fascistic when it isover.“Our best way of fighting fascismis to set our own house in order, im¬prove democracy, and live moredemocratically than we have been.”Fascism is not a permanent form ofgovernment. In Germany it is theresult of economic conditions of thecountry and the feeling of the Ger¬man people that they have been per¬secuted. When these causes disap-jiear fascism will fade away. But itis foolish to fight fascism by imitat¬ing fascism.Friars Put FifthMan on Board,Elect McWhorterComposer of Hit TunesTakes Charge of Musicfor New Show.John McWhorter, Alpha Delt sen¬ior and musical giant in the last fewBlackfriars shows, has been madePraecantor on the Board of Super¬iors, it was announced yesterday.VV’ith McWhorter’s election Black¬friars’ Board of Superiors becomesa five-man organization, which it isbelieved should revitalize the activit¬ies of the dramatic group.Last year the new Praecantor wrotethe title song to “Where in theW’orld,” in addition to “You’re MyOne and Only,” and “Penny forYour Thoughts.” He also helped indirecting the musical end of the per¬formance. This year he will havecharge of music for the forthcomingproduction, which was announced lastweek.Seek MembersAlong with the announcement ofthe new' five-man board, the Friarsembarked on a renewed program ofenticing both fraternity and indepen¬dents into the active membership fold.In a .statement issued yesterday tothe Daily Maroon, the Board of Su¬periors in effect insisted that the or¬ganization was free from dominationby one set of Greeks, as the Marooncharged a year ago, and invited bothindependents and fraternity men tojoin.“We believe that those fraternityor independent men who refrain fromturning out for the show' because ofthe belief that they will be discrim¬inated against either lack the abilityor ambition to carry out the work,”Bob Mayer, scribe, asserted.All men, regardless of .scholasticstanding, are eligible for sophomorepositions, which include work inBusiness, Advertising, Design, Pub¬licity, Company, Technical and Pro¬duction. Hutchins SpeaksAt AnnualTrustee DinnerCalls Present “RacketAge”; Thinks EducationHas Failed.President Robert M. Hutchinstermed the present era the “racketage” as he spoke at the annual din¬ner of the University Board ofTrustees held at the South ShoreCountry Club last night. Admittingthat the present educational systemhas done little to make the world anapparently better place to live in, asJefferson had hoped, he said that itwas time to begin considering an an¬swer to those who will ask for an ac¬count of education.The University should symbolizethe highest powers of mankind, thereason and will, said Hutchins, sothat it may account for its existencein a world which is still rife withintolerance.“As I may have said before, thisis the best University in the UnitedStates,” he asserted. “We are free.We are independent. Though now inreduced circumstances, we are rich .. .If there is anything that can be saidfor universities in 1941, it is incum¬bent on us to say it... ”Hutchins then reviewed some popu¬lar conceptions of what a universityis, some of them popularized by him¬self, and admitted that they were in¬adequate.“...To say that a university is aplace for education and research ismeaningless for our present purpose,for the question is what kind of edu¬cation and research,” he said.“To say that a University is a com¬munity of scholars is misleading,”he stated.“I find little assistance at thismoment in another phrase that Ihave helped to propagate, that a uni¬versity is a place for the pursuit ofknow'ledge for its own sake,” he said.“. . . Even the Nazis could (and do)claim that they have universities;they are pursuing knowledge of race,the state, and the manifest destiny(Continued on page 3)Douglas LaunchesWard Campaign“It has not been easy to make thepersonal and scientific sacrificeswhich my candidacy involves andwhich my election would intensify. Ibelieve however that at this criticalperiod in history the principles ofdemocracy must be fought for and de¬fended in our great cities as well asin the nation and the world at large.I am glad to be able to do my smallpart in furthering them.”The above statement was issuedyesterday by Paul T. Douglas, pro¬fessor of economics, who was draftedMonday as the candidate for aider-man by the Fifth Ward CitizensCommittee. The committee is a non-parti.^^an group made up of indepen¬dent voters from all sections of theward.Professor Douglas also announcedthat Michael Greenebaum, a formercenter on the Maroon football team,had been acting as manager of thecampaign and that Joseph Levin ofA. C. Becker and Company wastreasurer.Reorganize StaffOf Chapel OrganLaying plans for another quarterof activity, the Chapel Union has re¬organized the editorial staff of TheChapel Organ, its official publication.The paper has been placed under theguidance of a staff experienced injournalistic work. Dick Massell, asophomore mmeber of the Daily Ma¬roon Staff has been chosen as editor.Other new members of the staff areBud Briggs, a reporter for the Chi¬cago Times, Beaal Rubins and Ern¬est Leiser of the Maroon, LouiseLandman of the Peace Committee,and Charles Crane who has been incharge of planning Sunday eveningmeetings of the organization.The new staff plans to change thepolicy of the paper to include editor¬ials in addition to full news cover¬age. The new editors are also lookingfor a new name for their publicationwhich they filan to distribute weeklyto all Chapel Union members.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1939Renaissance Society ExhibitsPhotographs by Ursula Wolff(^arooitFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon is the^ official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, Sun*day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:30 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 8310.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 8, 1879.nSPnSSCNTED fob nationau advsbtisino bvNational Advertising Service, Inc.CoUege Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. NewYork. N. Y.CHICA0O * BOSTOR • LOI ARCILIt • SAR F«ARCI*COBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial SUITLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBnsinesa StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius. WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin, AliceMeyer. Robert Sedlak, Charles O’DonnellBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, David^Izberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: Harry CorneliusAssistant: Bob ReynoldsTo Revive ItAgainThe Political Union met lastnight, looked in at itself and thework it is doing, and found itwanting. Four plans for reor¬ganization were presented at themeeting, several more werepromised for the future, andstill more are being sought. Outof this number the membershipshould be able to find a combin¬ation of ideas which will fit theUnion into a place of importancein the campus again.Aside from the technical de¬tails of reorganization, two mainpoints were brought up. Thefirst dealt with the question ofrealignment of parties; the sec¬ond with the need for a newelection. For, if the vote at theopen executive committee is anysample of Union sentiment,many of the members are con¬tent with the organization as itnow stands. They say that anyrealignment would still leaveroom for dissension within par¬ties, and that a campus-wideelection would be based on pop¬ularity and not on value to theUnion.As it now stands, the Politi¬cal Union has very little occasionfor existence. ^ complex form,it duplicates the work whichDebate Union does more simply;it provides a forum for the ex¬pression of individual opinionon current affairs with the add¬ed attraction of a guest speaker.As long as it remains a self-per¬petuating body, closed to thosestudents who have no contactswithin it because it has no gen¬eral election of new members,it will not fill the place on thecampus which a Political Unionshould take. With party align¬ments changed so that the divi¬sions stood for distinct lines inpolitical thought today, withelections so well publicized thatthose students interested in agood political forum would runfor election and would vote, theUnion could take that place. Itcould be an accurate cross-sec¬tion of campus opinion on to¬day’s problems, not only a de¬bating society. It could be afocusing point for the politicalthinking of the University stu¬dent body.Out of the plans submitted,there are ideas which could,with the addition of hard work,insure the survival of the Polit¬ical Union as such a group. Par¬ty lines drawn according to thepolitical divisions in the UnitedStates today were suggested byDick Lindheim. Charles Craneadvocated proportional represen¬tation based on a vote of party•reference. A minimum quota TravellingBazaarOccasionally a contributor takes aninspired stab at writing—this is oneof such jibes. Johnny Bex, tall darkand handsome Phi Belt, might takea hint from the following:Oh, here’s to Johnny BexNot yet a social rexBut learn to dance, Johnny, myson—And you’ll soon have the women onthe run.There’s Bill Doty, so sociallyminded that he wants everyone toknow where he has been—e.g., thesecond to the last booth on the westside of the P.G.I.—just notice thelampshade. Bill is quite an habitue ofthe place.The Phi Kappa Sigmas afe chidingA1 Henry about the hanging of hispin that took place at St. Ambrosedance during the Xmas holidays.Seems as though the song, “There’sApril in My Heart” should be dedi¬cated to him. In the picture fromwhich the song comes, the heroine iskissed nigh onto 27 times—does thisitem mean anything to you or doesit???HERE AND THEREJean Russell demonstrating how tosit down properly and having hererstwhile pupils get knee-itis . . . .Bob Davis glad to be back on campusthis quarter and particularly inter¬ested in rushing . . . Betty Hawkproperly excited about her recent tripto New York to visit her radio bro¬ther, Bob . . . missing Mimi Evanswho is at Art school . . . Jean Phil¬lips known as the girl-with-the-hair. . . Mr. Chips, Chi Psi’s new dog,making friends in the Coffee Shop . .. . the gals in the Business certainlyoutdid themselves during the holi¬days, so many of them are now en¬gaged—seems as though they made abusiness of it . . . Ida Noyes councilmissed Dottie Teberg at theirTwelfth Night party on Jan. 6th . . .However I don’t believe Dottie missedanything by not attending . . . thedancing was too interrupted by amistermed floorshow . . . the singingof carols is fine before Xmas but af¬ter amounts to an anti-climax with¬out a good effect . . . the cameramenin the library were amusing but thatwas not enough to make the eveninga success . . . See you again . . .Jaelca.Today on theQuadranglesDivinity Chapel. Associate Profes¬sor Garrison. Joseph Bond Chapel.11:55.Scouting Club Luncheon Meeting.Hutchinson Commons Banquet Roomat 12.Socialist Club (4th International).Social Science 107. 12:30.Avukah. Alexander Riveright on“Vocational Opportunities for Jews”,Ida Noyes Library. 3:30.ASU Membership Meeting. LawNorth. 3:30,Student Hospital Committee. IdaNoyes Alumni Room. 4.Univ<»rsity Administrative Group.Ida Noyes YWCA Room. 5,Christian Youth League. Ida NoyesAlumni Room. 7:30.Communist Club. Law Court. 3:30.Alpha Zeta Beta. Ida Noyes Li¬brary. 8.Camera Club. Dr. George H. Monkon “Photographic Optics”. EckhartCommons Room. 8.Social Service Administration Club.Fred K. Hoehler, Director AmericanPublic Welfare Association, on“Congress and the Social SecurityAct”. Ida Noyes Hall, 8.Chapel Union Social ProblemsCouncil. Chapel office at 7.for each party, to guard againstoverweighting of any group,considered.An election held along theselines would bring the PoliticalUnion back to a place of impor¬tance on the campus. Once be¬fore the Union held a campus¬wide election of importance andwide participation. It can do itagain, and this is an occasionwhich demands the redoing. CampusBriefsGerman Club HoldsMeeting TomorrowThe German Club’s first meetingof the quarter will be held tomorrowat four-thirty on the second floor ofIda Noyes. Refreshments will beserved, and there will be group sing¬ing. Dr. Von Aesch of the GermanDepartment will speak on Germancustoms. Club officers urge that allinterested attend, even though notfully acquainted with the language.Freshman CouncilPlans Future DancesThe February Freshman Friend¬ship Fling is the alliterative titlegiven by the Freshman Council totheir forthcoming Reynolds Clubdance. The dance will be given forfi'eshmen of Northwestern as well asthose of the University on February11, as part of the Reynolds ClubCouncil basketball dance program.A prom to surpass all proms is be¬ing discussed by socially-mindedcouncil members. The Humanities IIcommittee, finishing their canvass ofschool opinion on the desirability ofan extension of the college survey,will present its report to the councilTuesday.Chicago Law StudentsOppose NorthwesternA moot court sponsored by the Illi¬nois Bar Association between theUniversity junior bar as.sociation andNorthwestern will be held Fridayevening at Northwestern,The men representing the ChicagoLaw School Bar Association are Irv¬ing Feiges, David Skeer, StanleyFish, and John Spyke. All four men !worked on briefs for the case andwill be questioned by the judges. Thefirst two men will handle the oralassignment for Chicago.Banks LecturesAt Law SchoolCharles S. Banks, an authority onbankruptcy, is presenting a lectureon “The New Economics” on Thurs¬day, January 19 in the law school.The lecture is sponsored by the Uni¬versity of Chicago Bar Association.Banks is the author of the “Treatiseon Bankruptcy for Accountants” andwas a member of the NationalBankruptcy Conference.Alexander LiverightAddresses AvukahContinuing its program of study¬ing the position of the Jewish stu¬dent in the United States, Avukah,student Zionist federation, will haveas its guest today, Alexander Liver¬ight, executive director of Bureau ofJewish Employment Problems, whospeaks in Ida Noyes library at 3:30.Mr. Liveright, who will speak on“Vocational Opportunities for Jew¬ish Youth,” is being brought to cam¬pus in answer to the requests for vo¬cational guidance by Jewish studentsin determining both their life workand their course of study while atthe University.Alumni SeekNew StudentsRecently set up by the Universitywith the aid of Alumni Clubs, a sys¬tem of regional advisers .scatteredthroughout the country interests peo¬ple in coming to the University. TheAlumni Clubs are only indirectly con¬nected with the system, although in¬dividuals in the clubs act as advisers.The advisers are supplied with in¬formation about current events at theUniversity and go after likely pros¬pects. Some even speak at high schoolsin their regions, although most ofthese talks are arranged for by thealumni groups. Representatives fromthe University who speak to the alum¬ni organizations also talk to highschool groups on the University, ifthe alumni can arrange it.The advisers make no arrangementsabout scholarships, although the NewYork and Cleveland Alumni Clubsboth give scholarships of $600 each,the best provided at the University.The alumni in each city double theamount given by the club, the resultbeing $600 a year. By Ernest SchultzPhotographs of Greek sculpture,architecture, and the landscapes ofthe country by a gifted young pho¬tographer, Ursula Wolff, are cur¬rently on exhibit in the RenaissanceSociety. This series was designed toillustrate a book on Greece compiledby a German architect, who wascommissioned by the pre-Nazi gov¬ernment to make a study of the set¬tlements of the two million Armen¬ian exiles then quartered in Greece.With the accession to power of theNazi party, governmental supportwas withdrawn from the expedition.Miss Wolff remarks with satisfac¬tion, therefore, that owing to thegreater interest which the Greek re¬mains held for her camera, there wasonly a sprinkling of studies of theArmenian settlements in her well-filled portfolio when she left Greece.Photos from AthensThe photographs on exhibit includestudies made at Athens, of the Acrop¬olis and the National Museums atDelphi, Olympia, Epidaurus, Myke-nae, and the Hosios Lukas Monas¬tery. Some of these are in perma¬nent collections in the Institute ofArchaelogy in Rome, the British Mu¬seum and Warburg Institute in Lon¬don, the Altes Museum in Berlin, theArchaeological Institute in Munich,and the collections of several univer¬sities and private persons.Ursula Wolff began her career asa photographer at the age of nine¬teen, having studied in Vienna andBerlin. Although her chief interesthas been in architectural subjects,she has had a wide experience withthe camera. She has done consider¬able theatrical photography for dis¬play and publicity purposes, com¬piled human interest And industrialstories in pictures for the featurepages of the Hamburger Fremden-blatt, specialized in children’s photog¬raphy, illustrated book of architecturefor the Lanzeloh brothers of Ham¬burg ,and recently has ventured intothe field of microphotography. Astudy of the current exhibit revealsher peculiar talents for architecturaland sculptural photography. A sense studies of these same and similarsubjects indicate a feeling for thematerials and tools of the architectand sculptor which is seldom sharedby photographers.Moves Stifle AmbitionAlthough her idea of the perfectlife is that of photographer to ar.chaeological expeditions. Miss Wolffwas forced to refuse her latest offerof that nature — an expedition toSouth Arabia. The laws of that landit seems, deny to single women theprivilege of travelling in the com.pany of men, and in order to makethe expedition legal, she would havehad to marry its leader- Instead,she chose to photograph the art ob¬jects brought back by the expedition.In America the young photograph¬er sees great opportunity for the ex¬ercise of her art. Confident that alifetime of activity will not exhaustthe possibilities offered by the archi¬tecture of our cities, the contours ofAmerican landscapes and the prehis¬toric finds constantly being unearthedon this continent. Miss W’olff plansto make America her permanenthome and has applied for citizenshipin order to achieve this end.In connection with this exhibition,Mr. Lloyd Stow, of the Greek De¬partment, University of Oklahoma,and well-remembered as a memberof the Greek Department of the Uni¬versity of Chicago, will lecture on“Crete” on the evening of January23, at 8:15, in Classics 10.Classified AdsDRIVING FROM BEVERLY for 9 ;00 A Mrlasa. Can take four paasenKors. ChIIBeverly 9884.BIGSAVINGS ONci structure vividly portrayed, cleveruse of light and shadow, forbt'arancefrom artificial lighting effects so of¬ten introduced into more sentimentalIntetisiveShorthandCourseFOR COLLEGE GRADUATESAND UNDERGRADUATESIdeal for takinK note* at colloxeor for apare-time or full time poai-tiona. Claasea atart the firat ofApril, July, October and January.Call, wrilf or trUpkonr Statt 1881for compirtf factsThe Gregg (College6 N. MICHIGAN AVE.. CHICAGO COMPLETE STOCKOF NEW AND USEDTEXTBOOKSBUY YOUR BOOKSAT A DISCOUNTSELL THEM ATTOP PRICES!FOUQUETTE’S605 S. Dearborn St.Wabash 2725 |Chicago Symphony OrchestraFREDERICK STOCK. CondnetorTonight S Tomorrow JUternoonSOLOISTSENID SZANTHO CHARLES KULLMANOverature to "Abu Hosaon" WeberSymphony, G Minor Mozart“Daa Lied von der Ede” (“The SonR of the Earth”), for tenor, contralto 4 orchestraMahlerORCHESTRA HALL TICKETS SI-$3Wanted-November 10, 1938 issueof the Daily Maroon. Wewill pay 10 eents per eopy.THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1939 Page ThreeChi PsiBy DAVID MARTINChi Psi is the only fraternity oncampus which does not have a house.The “lodge" is what the brothers callthe building at 5735 University. Isthere a chapter in the lodge? No, butan “Alpha" holds regular Mondaynipht meetings. The local Alphachapter is Epsilon Delta, founded in1898. Chi Psi’s are known as “Bu-cancers," an heritage from PhillipSpencer, an ancestral brother whowas strung from a yardarm in pre-Civil War days.Fourteen men now live in thelodge which has room for 16. Most ofthose men who sleep at the lodgebunk in the unheated dormitories. Butthere are beds in some of the roomsfor those who prefer steam heat—provided by the automatic stoker. Onthe third floor there is a recreationcard room, and a library. The ping-pong table is in the basement. Therecreation room is equipped with aradio-phonograph and part of thecollection of 1200 swing and classicalrecordings. The library is continuallygrowing, since the national organiza¬tion will contribute an additional $100each time the local Alpha raises $50for new books.Bairds Manual of fraternities, anaccepted authority, says that the ChiPsi’s are outstanding for their inter¬nal unity. That this is true is demon¬strated by the fact that 56 per centof the alumni contributed to make upthe national’s half million dollar en¬dowment fund which loans money tobrothers who need aid in puttingthemselves through school.Chi Psi was founded in 1841 atUnion College, Schenectady, N. Y.,the first social fraternity to befounded. Previous fraternities hadgrown from groups organized as lit¬erary societies, glee clubs, debatingorganizations, and such. There arenow 25 Alphas, five in Big Tenschools.The lodge bills are all-inclusive,and there are no special assessments.The active Alpha rents the lodgefrom its alumni. Pledges pay $10 amonth, which includes all dues andreven meals a week. The initiationfee of $56 includes the badge, lifemembership in the fraternity, the na¬tional magazine, and the song-book.Men living in town pay $25 a monthfor all dues and seven meals a week.If, upon occasion, town men eat ex¬tra meals at the house, they are notcharged for them. Men who live in thelodge pay $58 for all dues, room and20 meals a week.A radio dance is held at the lodgeevery month. The Washington promis prefaced by a dinner for the ChiPsi’s and guests. In March there is thepledge formal, and on the last nightof Blackfriars, this year in April,comes the well-known Bohemianparty. Last year 600 couples passedthrough the Chi Psi doors on that oc¬casion. Party-goers attend the Friarsshow in costume, instead of formal(I’ There are teas after footballgames, and stag parties with the PsiU’s after their annual grudge touch-ball and baseball games. During theChristmas vacation the Bucaneers gettogether at the annual Chi Psi ballsponsored by alumni.There are 23 active Chi Psi’s at theUniversity: seven seniors, eight jun¬iors, and eight sophomores. Theyhave pledged two men and there arefive graduated at school.The fraternity participates moder¬ately in I-M’s, and in University ath¬letics and activities. There are menin wrestling, Blackfriars, band, Wash¬ington Prom committee. Radio club,fencing, track, D.A., Newsreel, andStudent Publicity.The lodge made the nation’s news¬papers last spring when Zipper, thefraternij mascot, died of rabies. Cityhealth authorities traced down 29 ChiPsi’s and two club girls who hadknown the dog and warned them to bevaccinated. The new mascot, a Penn¬sylvania born police dog, has beennamed Mr. Chips I. Even he is a ChiPsi. Maroon Evaluates Women’s Club System;Gives History, Lists Costs, Describes Activities(Continued from page 1)Beta Kappa on their current mem¬bership lists.In addition to the general round ofclub activities, the Achoths sponsorsummer parties and vacation activi¬ties. Meetings are held weekly onTuesday evenings and are usuallyfollowed by a bridge and a cozy.Costs average slightly above thenorm with a $10 initiation cost, $10pledge fee, $8.50 pin bill and $7 aTrustee Dinner-(Continued from page 1)of Germany. More serious, perhaps,is it that any weakness or incompet¬ence in a university can be excusedby the judicious use of words, thepursuit of knowledge for its ownsake...”"... I think that the modern worldneeds a clear and unmistakable sym¬bol. I think the university can andshould be that symbol...A universityin short should symbolize the highestpowers of man. These powers arerational powers, the reason and will,which is a power of rational choice.If the university can be this sort ofsymbol, then it has a function ofcrucial importance and one never soimportant as now."Hutchins said that such a state¬ment implies that man is rational.Many respectable people deny this,and seek a world of power. If manis irrational, education is a hoax.Democracy also implies that manis a rational being, he said. The worldcan hope for neither education nordemocracy unless it is prepared toconcede that man has those qualitieswhich both education and democracypresuppose. quarter dues. However, there areno assessments whatsoever through¬out the year and pledges are not re¬quired to pay dues for the quarterin which they pledge.Officers are Beth Williams, presi¬dent; Betty Renstrom, vice-president;Virginia Lee Clay, secretary; MaryCarpenter, treasurer; Mae Alexan¬der, rushing chairman and SelmaRenstrom, social chairman.Chi Rho SigmaPerhaps the most purposely activein campus activities, Chi Rho Sigmamembers can be found in everybranch of University activity.Of 27 members can be found thechairman of the Board of Women’sOrganizations, the president of IdaNoyes Council, 4 members on thecouncil, the secretary of the StudentPublicity Board in addition to 3 oth¬er members, the chairman and secre¬tary of the Transfer orientation com¬mittee and 2 transfer counselors, amember of the First cabinet of theYWCA and 6 members, 9 active rep¬resentatives in Mirror, 5 in the Fed¬eration of University Women, two onthe Student Settlement Board, anAide, one of the Interfraternity BallLeaders, and members in DA, Capand Gown, Pulse, the Choir, RifleClub and Debate Union. C!hi Rhohas also won the cup in the VictoryVanites for the best club skit twoyears in a row.A scholarship fund of $100 isawarded to an active member yearly,while club bracelets are awarded toeach graduating senior. Pin guardsare the reward to members outstand¬ing in the club and in campus activ¬ities. An active alumnae chapter is¬sues a printed bulletin every threemonths containing news of both theactive and alumnae chapters which have always been closely knit throughmeans of luncheons. Founder’s Daydinners and Sing dinners. Weeklymeetings usually alternate businessactivities with social meetings heldat the homes of members. Cozies arescheduled once a month.Initiation fee runs $25 and includesthe pin, a pledge fee of $5 and quar¬terly dues of $10.Helen Thomsen is president thisyear, Betty Caldwell, vice-president,Elizabeth Shiele, recording secretary,Jean Leaper corresponding secretary,and Alice Kaufman, treasurer.DelthoAt present Deltho ranks as thesmallest club with a membership of9 women. Interest in campus activit¬ies is confined to the YWCA, theChapel Union, the Tap club, DA andPegasus. A scholarship fund, support¬ed by alumnae is available to out¬standing actives. Alumnae also co¬operate closely with the active chap¬ter by sponsoring 3 parties a year forthem, and editing a club bulletin inwhich the undergraduates have onenews page.Business meetings are scheduledevery two weeks in Ida Noyes whilesocial meetings are taken care of byactives who entertain club sisters intheir homes. Club costs are extremelyreasonable with a $20 initiation feewhich includes the pin, a $5 pledgefee and $5 dues.Jane Jorday is now the Delthopresident, Josephine Kelly, vice-presi¬dent, Lois Gustafson, treasurer andSally Todd, secretary and editor.EsotericOf Esoteric’s 24 members, 10 aremainly concerned with Mirror wo¬men’s show as the nucleus of theircampus interest.In addition to a member of Mirror Board they claim two committeeheads. Their interests otherwise arenot predominant in any activity ex¬cept for an occasional member of Stu¬dent Publicity board, DA, the ChapelChoir, YWCA, Pulse and Federationof University women while two oftheir members are especially inter¬ested in Orchestra work.The scholarship fund is an unusual¬ly adequate one since Esoteric alum¬nae give a full scholarship everyquarter to any deserving Universitystudent not necessarily a member ofthe club.THE BEST DANCE OF THEM ALLSKULL AND CRESCENTFORMALGay Claridge's BandCLOISTER CLUBJanuary 28fh no corsagesf$1.50 Tax Included9:30-1:00 pm and HisORCHESTRASTK! AMLINFSOmiLKN SWINGii'ilh★ NAN(’V HUTSON★ HH.LV REEVE★ The 3 Rythm RebelsFriiturinj: the Silver-TonedVIBRA IIAKRk•SWFI T MI'SK WITH A rol l IIOF THF BLI FS"Tomorrow IsCollegeNightAGAINCome and MeetHERBIEHOLMESand his All-CollegeAll Southern BandTWOPROFESSIONALFLOOR SHOWSALL STARCOLLEGESHOWGet Your Half RateTickets at InformationDesk, Press Bldg., orDaily Maroon Office.Marine Dining RoomEDGEWATERBEACHHOTEL5300 Block - Sheridan RoadMurphy Twins Add Finesse toCage Squad Practice SessionsI-M BasketballOpens TonightWith 12 GamesLounsbury, Mullins,Cass els Also PlayingWell.The University of Chicago basket¬ball squad is showing a world of pepand speed in their daily practice ses¬sions in the Fieldhouse. Under thewatchful eyes of Coach Norgren thevarsity spends the greater part oftheir time in scrimmage against thefreshman or reserve forces. Notablefor their speed, both in ball-handlingand breaking to the basket after a'pass to the pivot man, are the Mur¬phy twins, Chester and William.These boys have added much to theteam in finesse, spirit and generalability.At the pivot position, as well asat the center of the team is high-scoring Dick Lounsbury. He has beenworking hard in the practice periods,coming out to the back court tohandle the ball with the guards, andwill continue to be one of the chiefcogs in the quintet. Lounsbury’ssidekick, Ralph Richardson, b i gguard, has been playing with a tightbandage around his left leg, as a re¬sult of an injury in the Wisconsingame. Richardson’s accident was notserious, and he will be in shape forthe Illinois game on Friday.A popular figure on the court yes¬terday was an old campaigner re¬turning to the campus for a work¬out, Jack Mullins. Mullins was seencavorting in his usual exuberantmanner with Captain Bob Cassels.Incidentally, Cassels will need a gooddeal of work with the team beforehe can hope to oust any of the reg¬ular members of the lineup fromtheir starting positions. He will provevaluable because of his experienceand his ability to function as a teamplayer.Another man who is valuable as ateam player is forward Carl Stanley,whose work has attracted little no¬tice. In general, one of thechief virtues of this year’s team todate is their ability to function as aunit, rather than as a collection ofstars who cannot work together. Intramural basketball gets underway tonight at 7:30 in Bartlett gym¬nasium with tw'elve games in allleagues of the Fraternity divisionwhich has twenty-eight teams enter¬ed. The Independent and Dormitorygames begin January 19.Twelve fraternities have “A”teams divided into three sub leagues;they are: Alpha league: Alpha DeltaPhi, Delta Upsilon, Kappa Sigma,Phi Kappa Psi, Zeta Beta Tau; Betaleague, Chi Psi, Delta Kappa Epsilon,Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Sigma,Sigma Chi, Gamma league. BetaTheta Pi, Phi Gamma Delta, PhiSigma Delta, Pi Lambda Phi, Psi Up¬silon. “B” and “C” teams are: Chileague. Delta Kappa Epsilon “B,”Phi “C,” Phi Gamma Delta “B,” PsiUpsilon “B”; Pi Lambda Phi “B”Psi league, Alph Delta Phi “B,” PhiKappa Psi “B,” Phi Sigma Delta“C,” Zeta Beta Tau “B,” Omegaleague Delta Kappa Epsilon “B,”Phi Delta Theta “B,” Phi KappaSigma “B,” Psi Upsilon “C.”Tonight’s games are, at 7:30, Al¬pha Delt “C” vs. Chi Psi “B.” AD Phi vs. Zeta Beta Tau, D. U. vs.Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Delt “B” vs.Phi Sig “C.” 8:15 games are PhiPsi “B” vs. Z. B. T., “B” Beta vs.Phi Sig, Chi Psi vs. Phi Delt, PhiSig “B” vs. Phi Delt “B.” 9:00 o’clockgames are: Phi Gam “B” vs. Psi U“C,” Psi U vs. Phi Gam, D.K.E. vs.Sigma Chi, Psi U. “C” vs Deke “B.”The remainder of the scheduleprior to the run offs will be playedon the evenings of January 17 and31; February 7 and 14, and Febru¬ary 3 afternoon. Dick Norian, Manager expects a fastand close race as more fraternitiesthan usual rumor good teams.D.K.E. ran through last year’s sea¬son Without a lose to cop the allcampus Championship, but the Mur¬phy boys, Chet and Bill have left thefold for Varsity competition whichmay have an effect on their playingthis year. Goal DustBy BOB REYNOLDSOutline of Northwestern’s basket¬ball Wildcats.♦Harman F♦Melchoir FKoble C♦Voights G♦Vance G♦Lettermen.Coach: Dutch Lonborg.Meets Chicago at Chicago, Febru¬ary 11.Over in his Bartlett office, basket¬ball coach Nels Norgren licks hisfigurative chops. “Northwestern,” hemuses half consciously, “and two orthree others can be beaten. Withsome luck we might even ... no, no,it couldn’t be true,” and he returns toreality.But savoring Wildcat steak will notresult in gastronomical disappoint¬ment. For this year the ferocious fe¬lines from across town are up thewell known tree. And every Big TenCoach has his pack at the roots wait¬ing to resume the butchery begun bythe five men hunting parties fromPurdue and Michigan.Specifically the lads Coach DutchLonborg will bring here February 11don’t know the exact spot on thebackboard from which the baskethangs. Graduation deprived Lonborgof four stars, Jean Smith, Fred Tren-kle, Mike McMichael, and Jake Na-gode. The first three, all forwards,formed a trilogy of point grabbersextraordinary that with the proficientassistance received from CenterNagode brought their squad home inthird place. Those currently workingthe forward and center positions, Les Harman and Charles Melchoir, twomediocre juniors whose presence inthe front line will be discontinued assoon as several sophomore prospectsdevelop, and inexperienced Koble atthe tip-off spot, lack scoring ISilentbadly.Chicago’s astoundingly eflfectivezone defense sounds the glad note,rapidly smoothing itself into a mech¬anism of superb workmanshipagainst which Northwestern successis unlikely. Yet, if they should touchofi' a spree of scoring similar to theperformance turned in by sophomoresA1 Batherus and Bob Shepard whilewinning over Notre Dame, the bal¬ance of favor lies in the Wildcatcamp. Chief Maroon worry is thatLonborg’s sophomore gunners willadd accuracy to their shots before theFebruary 11 date.The guard situation, the one roseon the thorny stalk, is being ablyhandled by Ad Vance, a junior wholast year performed as one of theconference’s finest back courtmen.Bob Voights, a veteran of two years,and Bernie Davis, a regular last yeartill he became ineligible at midterm.At the center position only reservesare available, with Koble, Jim Bet¬ting, and Lyne Wimmer flipping coinsbefore the game to see who will start.Don McCames, who, like Vance isthe brother of a former Northw’est-ern cage captain, is the second year¬ling expected to fill in when hereaches a stage of sufficient develop¬ment.In losing to Purdue and Michigan,the suburbanites taxed their conquer¬ors little. Both victors coasted home,never needing to exhibit their fullpowers.Chicago, with Captain Cassels re- Drop mini fromTrack Schedule;Add MarquetteTHE NICE PLACE TO DINETHEARAGON CAFE5401 Cornell Fedriox 8000Luncheons 35c-45c. Dinners 5Sc-85cWe enter to special groups.Luncheons - Dinners, etc. NOTICENEW YORK TIMES deliveredto you on evening of publica¬tion. Daily — $1.35 per mo.;Sunday — 55c per mo.CALLTOOMBS'Book Shop, Inc.5523 KENWOOD AVENUEHyde Pork 6536 The 1939 indoor track schedule re¬veals that the opponents will be thesame as last year with the exceptionthat Illinois is dropped from Chica¬go’s schedule this year and Mar¬quette is added. In order that thefreshman team, which is barred fromconference competition, may obtainsufficient experience, a varsity-freshman meet will be held. Thetracksters are practicing diligentlyin anticipation of meeting NorthCentral College on the 21st of thismonth.The schedule is as follows: Janu¬ary 21—North Central at Chicago;January 27—varsity-fre.shman meet;February 4—Iowa at Iowa City; Feb¬ruary 10—Northwestern at Chicago;February 18—Illinois Relays at Ur-bana; February 25—Purdue and Wis¬consin at Chicago; March 3—Mar¬quette at Chicago; March 10-11 RigTen Meet at Chicago; March 18—Armour Relays at Chicago; March25—Chicago Relays at Chicago.turned from the ranks of the ineligi¬ble, foreshadows victory in their en¬counter with the subject now beingconsidered. This statement is beingmade with the rapid rate of improve¬ment the Maroons have evidenced forthe past four games in mind. Thislast point is the major factor in pre¬dicting a win.EDNA SEDGWICK^ TOPPING AN EXCELLENT :FLOOR PRESENTATION |Mirinwm:WMliitayt«MlS«ntfays$2 00 ,Saturdays $3.50; Sunday Aftamoon Tm# Oanciiit $1.50Na Cavar Piargs at any tima «GOLD COASTROOM"■ BASKETBALL DANCELISTEN TO THE BROTHERS WARBLE^ AT THE CAP & GOWN INTERFRATERNITYCONTEST SING - FLOOR SHOW ★Chuck Mowery's Band and Marjorie GreyPFTER THE ILLINOIS GAMESATURDAY NIGHT REYNOLD'S CLUBLOUNGESB i**Lh Them Eat Pit,** Said the Contest Starter. and when the recc wet jutt ebout keif through, e photogrepher tnepped this picture to meleec contestants* feces red es well es dirty. It wes e recent College of the City of New yorle stuntI promote interest in the Dremetic Club's presentetion of Idiot's Delight. This photogrepk itleast idiotic, even if it isn't delightful. CollcsMtc Discst Photo by KrMcrSpofii9riMffiiad Pill yPtahevt ike ttiMl fiNShe Flies Through the Air with the Cutest of SmilesWhet do college drum mejors do efter the footbell seeson? Most of them mustkeep in trim for next seeson end for post-seeson eppeerences, especielly whenthey must perform such difficult stunts es twirling humen betons. At Loyole Uni¬versity (Los Angeles) two drum mejors perform grendstend stunts like this one,keeping Annebelle Weih up in the eir most of the time. Disest Photo by Keis-CunninghMDispute Light Bulb InventionResearch workers of Emory University havecollected facts which they claim prove that Dr.Alexander Means, ^rst president of that uni¬versity, with the aid of this electrostatic ma¬chine invented the first electric lisht bulb in1852, Ions before Thomas Edison's discovery.Gentlewomen Prefer Cavemen, Student Poll RevealsWhen Akron University co-eds besan bull-sessionins on the question of cavemen versus sissies,they took a poll on the question amons their classmates. The kind of treatment preferred by 80per cent is illustrated above.New Kind of WallflowersThe one-armed paperhanser had nothins on University ofSouthern California co-eds LaVerne Rutherford and GeneSillivant for busy-ness when they set out to re-paper the wallsof the Kappa Alpha Theta house.Second Annue^^ollesiate DiscstColleseland's most popularhobby today is tal<in3 pic¬tures. From the wielder ofthe common box camera tothe well equipped studentwith all of the newest de¬vices, collegiate amateurs areamong the nation’s bestcamera devotees.To give recognition to thehigh-quality work of thisgroup and to giv^ to ourreaders a realization of theprogress made by its mem¬bers, Collegiate Digest earlythis spring will devote an entire issue to the presen¬tation of their prize photo¬graphs. As last year’s Coklegiate Digest Salon Editionwas acclaimed as one of theoutstanding issues of theyear, we believe that youwill not want to miss seeingit or entering your photo¬graphs in the competition.This announcement of the1939 Salon Edition is madenow so that it will servealso as an invitation to thestudent and faculty amateurphotographers to send theirentries to us now.Salon Edition Riilot1. All material must reach us not laterthan March 1,1939. Send entries to SalonEditor, Collesiate Digest Section, 323Fawkes Buildine, Minneapolis, Minn.2. Send technical data about eachphoto submitted. Give the college yearor the faculty staisding of the jshotog-rapher. Information about the subject ofthe photo will be helpful.3. Enter your photos in one of the fol¬lowing divisions; (a) Still life; (b) scenes; (c) action and candid photos; (d) portraifi.A special division on "College Eife" hasbeen added this year to give recognitionto those photographers who take a specialinterest in recording campus activities.4. There is no entry fee. Photos will bereturned if postage accompanies entries.5. Cash awards of five dollars, three dol¬lars and two dollars will be presented first,secoitd and third place winners in eachdivision.* Malted Milk for Basketball HuddleSome rtew trick to beffle Cornhutker court opponents is being cooked up here byUniversity of Nebraska basketeers Dow Wilson and Al Werner and Assistant CoachPaul Amen (center). They're in the Corn Crib, soda grill in the student unionMiTmen Begin Training for Ring SeasonTommy Rawson, Massachusetts, Institute of Technology boxingcoach, gives his ringleaders a few new pointers on the sport beforebesinning a strenuous practice session. World The 30,000 citizens of Fairmont, W. Va., were given something new in city government recentlywhen students of the State Teachers College there managed the city for a day. Chief purpose of thestunt was to give students training in governmental practice. Above are the "mayor” and "policechief" in action.NERVE STRAIN APLENTY_BUT NO JITTERY NERVESFOR CARL DOSSEY CHAMPIONSHIP COWBOY AND STAR OF THE RODEOSUREIS^BtlTI BEAT NERVETENSION ByEASIN6 OFFWHEN I CAN-f GREAT RIDING, J^ CARL; BUT IT ^MUST BE PLENTY^ TOUGH ON iwTHE NERVES JHIS NERVESMUST BE UNDERTERRIFIC ^[ TENSION JFHE MAN ON THE ^^BRONC” is Arizona’s CarlDossey, winner of two bareback championshipsn California and a high-point cowboy title at theUtah show. Here is Carl at New York’s Mad-son Square Garden in a thrilling stunt dependingjn split-second timing, perfect nerve control. Is it a strain? Carl says: ’’One hour of rip-snortin'around the ring puts more strain on the nervesthan a whole day of punchin’ cows. My nerveswould be plenty tense, jittery if 1 didn’t rest ’emevery chance 1 get. My way is to let up — lightup a Camel. Camels are mighty comforting.” /UrUP^UGHTUPM / ( FIMD CAMELS ARE^ SOOTHIMO TO THE NERVEfLOOK TO THE DOGFOR A VALUABLE HINTON NERVE STRAINTHE ENGLISH SPRINGER SPANIEL (aAoit)has a nervous system remarkably similar toour own...complex, sensitive. But this dogiloesn’t ABUSE his nerves. Nor does anydog. When a dog feels tired, he rests IN-S riNCTIVELY! We humans often let ourwill-power whip us on, deaf to the warning that nerves are getting frayed. Yet how muchmore pleasant, profitable life can be whennerves are rested now and then. Try it...break the tension...LET UP-UGHT UP ACAMEL! You’ll welcome Camel’s mildness— rich, ripe flavor. Smokers find Camel’scostlier tobaccos soothing to the nerves.EDDIE CANTOR-America’tgreat comic personality. EachMonday evening on the Colum¬bia Network. 7:30 pm E.S.T.,9:30 pm C.S.T.,8:30 pm M.S.T..7:30 pm P.S.T. BENNY BOODMAN-King ofSwing, and the world's greatestswing band —each Tuesday eve¬ning — Columbia Network. 9:30pm E.S.T., 8:30 pm C.S.T., 7:30pm M.S.T.. 6:30 pm P.S.T. YOU CAN TELL by Carl Dossey’s big smile that while he’s rest¬ing his nerves—letting up and lighting up a Camel — he’s alsoenjoying the mildness and rich flavor of a supremely enjoyablecigarette-finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCiOS! --“MAJORING in psychology,and with all my extra re¬search work, I face a lot ofnerve strain,” says NormanM. Walling, ’40 (above). "SoI give my nerves the restthey need by letting up a Camel.” Smoke 6 packsof Camels andfind out whythey are theLARGEST-SELLINGCIGARETTEIN AMERICAConirriaht. IMS. R. ^.Remeida Tobacco Ca.. WinDtoo-Salaa, N. C.COSTLIER TOBACCOSy«l* Univtnity alumni annually honor ont oftheir number at a special dinner, jive him a spe¬cial award for winning his "y* in the contest oflife. So honored last month was U. S. SupremeCourt Justice Stanley Forman Reed, '06. AmcamesIN THE NEWS"Gee!" said Actor Gary Cooper, Grinnell alumnus, when Co-ed Mary Beth Gee save him a 28fect-lons petition to visit his alma materGeorse Smith, 31, made news when he revealedthat he made $10,000 last year shost writins es¬says, themes and theses for college students"Floppy" Brewer, ace pitcher, returns toMissouri School of Mines as supervisorfor new campus building. • ^ ■ Former Ministc; from Austria E L Prochnikis now Georgetown University's new diplo¬matic relations instructor r on«lMark Sullivan, newspaperman, celeWhis 50 years of journalism visiting hi«mater, West Chester (Pa ) Teachers. ^Coast-fo-Coast Photo Survey of Campus Danee Customs and IdeasAt «l Lehigh University (above) end Cete School of Applied Science(below), most collegians do more standing than dancing when "name"bands come to the campus. Mai Hallet and his orchestra are charming theLehigh audience, while Fletcher Henderson's saxophone swingsters are"giving out" in the photo below.CourtotA coHM« 'it, .pOM"bias*®'"Acm«College dance managers, always interested in increasingbox office returns and the fun of those who attend, arecontinually on the search for new themes and stunts. Atthe University of Alabama, the swing-minded are at¬tracted by regularly scheduled jam sessions (left), whilea University of Washington committee provided sus¬penders for back-less gowns (above) to pep up a Var¬sity Ball. Convict costumes added a touch of novelty toan Ohio University dance (right).Collesiate Discst Photo by A/Udden Collesiate Disest Photo by Elb«rM . AVfe-.L,,i ‘-^v- A.Co-ed Wins PoiictwQman TestJust to prove that her first-place ranking in a civil servicetest was not her only claim to the New York City police¬woman's post she won, Brooklyn College co-ed OliveCregan demonstrates she can handle the physical end ofthe job. She is an honor student, too. Acne Exmn-fimt SymbolismBill Minor, Ball Slate Teach¬ers College amateur photog¬rapher, found himself "be¬hind the eight ball" in hisstudies, so he took this self*portrait to graphically tell usabout his sraolastic status.Cast Stan team Ntw RulesTemple University's famed basketball coach, Jim Usilton. give* his cage squad the lowdownon the rule-book changes that will affect their playing tnis season. Team members demon¬strate the new regulations so there will be no misunderstandings. AcmeHonors for Hation*s Top GndderNew York City's M^or F. H. LaGuardia (left) added his congratulations to those of thou¬sands who honored Texas Christian University's Davey O'Brien (right) when the latter vis¬ited New York to receive the Heisman-trophy awarded annually to the nation's outstandingcollege football star. Aaac LETTERS TOTHE EDITORTtioft-O"Editor, CoUtgiatt DigestIn a copy of the Collegiate l>gestlast year, I noticed in your heading thatthe "g* in Digest was not the sanrK asthe "g” in Collegiate. The second "g"had no tail. Each week after that Ilooked to see if the omission had beennoticed. So far it hasn't, so now I amwriting to remind you — or possibly (?)to call it to your attention I will enioya greater peace of mind if this error hasbeen rectified.San DllState neaucSicgeThanks to eagle-eyed Miss Bold-man a hitherto unrioticed error hasbeen corrected. — Editor.IntereoJIefMlt Data RmaauEditor, Collegiate Digest'Since your sheet recently published apicture of the sales staff for the Michi¬gan State (Allege yearbook, the officesof the State News arxl the Wolverineyearbook have been swamped with let¬ters asking the names of the girls in thepicture. By far the most desired name The constitution of Lambda lotaSociety was formally adopted at theUniversity of Vermont on April 21,183b. Oir Society is not only the oldestlocal fraternity in the U. S., but alsothe oldest social, regardless of local ornational affiliations. The only socialfraternity older than Lambda lota wasI. K. A. (not Greek letters) fourKJed atTrinity College in Connecticut in 1824,but which was merged with Delta Phiin 1919. Other societies, mostly na¬tionals. which antedate us were, at onetime or another, class clubs; so theymay not be classed as strictly socialfraternities.Naturally our 103 years of proudtradition were a little shocked upon see-ii^ such a statement as appeared inCollegiate Digest. We realize, of course,that riips will occur, and know that youdid rK>t design this as a deliberate in.sultto us.Norina E3oldmanUniveraityof Vermont Burke G. Brou nErifancen Would Haro Won!Editor, CoUegiate DigestPlease correct your .statement aboutthe Cjeor^ TecIvT-lok Cross Mme Itwas the University of (!^rgia mUdogs,not the Geor^ Tech engineers whowere defeated by the Yankee team Thescore would have been reversed if it hadbeen the engineers.CcorgM Instituteof Technology W, B. BcnnetThumban Group AppaalsEditor, CoUegiate DigestWill you please tell me how I can be¬come a nfKmber of the Registered (-ol-legiate Thumbers and who to get intouch with concerning this organiza¬tion. There are a large number of menhere that do a large amount of hitch¬hiking and I am sure they will be inter¬ested also.Jack M. WhitehurstSouthwesternUniversityIS that of the pic enclosed. As soon as Ilearned of this, I immediately called onMarie Jean Mabie, a Kappa AlphaTheta, and took the picture.j, Fred NewmanMichigan StateC^oll^e"National Intercollegiate Date Bu¬reau” is the new .subtitle for Col¬legiate l]>igest that this suggests.We have long known that collegi-,ans by the hundreds write to co¬eds pictured in Collegiate Digest,but this is the first photographicproof of it. Why not start a con¬test to see who gets the most ?•— Editor.Oldast FrattnutyfEditor, CoUegiate Digest:We have just finished reading the is¬sue of Collegiate Digest in which it wasstated that Kappa Phi Lambda atWestminster College was "the oldestlocal fraternity in the U. S.” Write to Stanley Fiese, presidentof the orpinization, at St. Am¬brose Colkge, Davenport, la. —Editor.Huhar Instaad of MiRarEditor, Coftegiate Digest'I was very much pleased to see mypicture in the Collegiate Digest, butwas very sorry you made a misprint inpublication as the name is MarilynHuber instead of Marilyn Miller, iwould sure appreciate it if you wouldcorrect the mistake. I have had quite ufew letters from friends telling me aboutit.Pomona College Marilyn HubcfSend your letters to:Editor, G>llegiate Di-g^est Section, 323Fawkes Building, Min¬neapolis, Minnesota.5he*s Walking in an Upside-Down WorldNot a diving helmet, but a pair ol inverted vision glasses isworn by the co-ed coming down the stairs as part of space per¬ception experiments being conducted by University of Ver¬mont psychologists. She thinks the stair goes up instead ofdown, and lifts her foot to meet it. Try it some time!THESKATINGW^RTY you LOOK SURPRISED, CHUBBINS.DID you THINK I WAS FOOLINGWHEN I SAID I COULD SKATE ?/we, DADDY.why YOU'RE A REGULAR. PROFESSIONAL THIS TAKES MEBACK TO MVYOUNGER DAYS.YOU SHOULD HAVE'SEEN ME then/ I'LL BET YOU CUT AHANDSOME FIGURE.'WOULD YOU REALLYLIKE TO BE YOUNG'AGAIN, DAP ?WELL, I WOULDN'T MINDENJOYING ALL /WV YEARSOF PRINCE ALBERT SMOKINGOVER AGAIN EVER SINCE I TOOK UP PlPe-5A\OKING-AND NEVER A HINT OF TONGUE-BITE IN ALL THAT TIME, EITHER /THERE'S NO OTHER TOBACCO LIKEPRINCE ALBERTTAKING UP PIPE-SMOKING ?START right! RA.SMOKES S10W«COOL, NEVER TOO MOIST- PACKSEAST/ WpNl' BITEThe Miss of Ol* MissMost beautiful co-ed on the Mississippi State College campus isNancy Trigg of Greenville, Miss. SMOKE 20 FRAGRANT PIPEFULS of Princ* Albert. If youdon't find it the mellowest, tastiest pipe tobacco youever smoked, return the pocket tin with the rest ofthe tobacco in it to us at any time within a monthfrom thisdate, and we will refund full purchase price,plus postage. iSigntd) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.,Winston-Salem, North CarobnaCeerricht, lS3t, R. i. RcrnoMi Tobacco Co, ^ r,, . /Gc)le6iGAe0i6estSectionPiAlicstloai Offke: 313 FsvAes AdaertMoff AsprestnUbve.*NATIONAL ADVERTISINGSERVICE-4t0 Mtdiiea Asaoue, New yedi400 No MkhifM Aveeee, CMcsfoSaa Ftencifco Lot Aafeles Fringe Albert THE NATIONALJOY SMOKE pipefuls of fragrant tobacco inevery 2-oz. tin of Prince Albertr;^ ‘ 'The/seyen candidates for ^y««'’’* Rose ' Bowl m(*op) 1^ .^Uousall, (center) Koberta- Scott, Bernice MongreisV' Peggy Ingham, (bottom) V/Eleanor Wennerberg and‘Peggy Anderson. Miss:.Poii9Bll was chosen queen. 11 '•'''•rt/fyc*'i*,"' AcmtJa nt SmitK, Du lea U nivc rsity'/ A. AHt rtha Ha rtu nf, DeJ^a uyrRila Monfrede, CoHese of the City of New York