The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 10, 1930, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
'The Importance of Being
Earnest' Will Open
Next Monday.
s v Betty Evans Plays Opposite
Lead as Lover of
John Fairfax.
"The Importance of Being Ear-
- nest," Oscar Wilde's clever com
edy, is to be the third presentation
of the University Players. A social
satire, the action of the play is
quite square and stylized. The en
tire production Is to be in black,
white and silver. The settings,
costumes, and properties, are to
conform to this unusual manner of
Filled with funny lines and com
edy that is as mirth-provoking to
day as it was thirty-five years
ago when it was first produced,
"The Importance of Being Ear-
nest.' is one of the best plays ever
writtend by Oscar Wilde. Ques
tioned as to the merits of his new
est production on the night that
the play was first presented, Oscar
Wilde is reported to have said,
"The first act is ingenuous, the
second beautiful,. the third abomin
' ably clever I wrote it."
Easton Plays Lead.
Harlan Easton will play the part
of John Worthington who lives in
. the country and is always running
up to town on the pretext of a
friend in a scrape. Betty Evans
plays opposite Mr. Easton as Miss
. Fairfax who is in love with John,
but thinks his name is Earnest. Ice
land Bennett is Algernon Moncri
eff, the close friend of John Wor
thing who is always getting away
from his family in the city to see
a sick friend in the country, and
many a spree do the two go on to
gether. Charlotte Wells is Cecily Car
dew, the ward of John Worthing
and madly in love with his friend
. Algernon Moncricff. Jane Lehnoff
is dignified Lady Bracknell, mother
of Gwendolyn and Algernon's aunt.
Vera Waters is Miss Prism. Ceci
ly's governess. Dr. Chausable, the
rector, is played by Russell Lind-
scog and Joe di Natalie and BW
win Mortense act the parts of two ,
butlers. -
Play Cut Down. j
The play has been cut down and
speeded up somewhat to eliminate
any possibility of its dragging. The
initial performance will be given I
Monday night, Dec. 15 at 7:30 p,
m. in the Temple theater.
The Wesley foundation gave its
annual Christmas dinner for Meth
odist students, faculty members,
and others connected with student
life yesterday evening at the Grace
church. Dr. and Mrs. L. E. Sher
man were the guests of honor.
Each Methodist church in Lin
coln sent a group of singers to the
affair, each group presenting a
special number during the evening.
Berenice Hoffman, Margaret
Wiener, Henry Rinker, Carolyn
Cooper, Ida Dodd. and the Rev. W
C. Fawell spoke as representatives
ob various student activities. Dec
orations were carried out in the
Christmas motif. Miss Berenice
Hoffman was toastmistress.
Former A Cappella Choir Dreams
Of Huge Cathedral for All Faiths
Where Music Will Lead Worship
"Huge Cathedral for All Faiths IsMioal of Iiih eisity Stu
dents" is the headline of a large feature article in the Omaha
World-Herald for last Sunday. This interesting news comes
from the Nebraska campus rijjht here in LineoL:. and the eut
at the top of the story is a reproduction of the latest photo
graph of the CJreat Cathedral choir, formerly the Lincoln a
Capeila choir. f
While it outlines the choir and
its work, the real purpose of the
feature is to announce its plan of
building a great $5,000,000 cathe
dral for all creeds. Volta Torrey,
star writer for the World-Herald,
describes the vision as:
Church for All Creeds.
"A cathedral for all creeds, a
center for all religions, a beautiful
worshipping place where music
rather than the preaching of doc
trine will predominate in the serv
ices, is being planned by Ne
braska's most extraordinary choir.
"The cathedral is a dream as
yet, but the dreamers are young
and confident. Their Jeaders al
ready are formulating plans.
Talk About Plans.
"There is talk of benefit football
games an unusual way to raise
funds for a church, but this is to
be an unusual church."
Torrey goes on to say that when
plans are mature, the backers of
the project expect such a favor
able response that "at least$5,000.
000 will appear as If by magic."
He gives full credit for the organ
ization and training of the choir to
ita founder and director, John M
Rosborough, who was dean of the
University School of Music until
it was taken over by the school ot
fine arts. Rosborouch now has no
connection with the university, ai- j
Feminine Lead
i fry
Miss Evans will plays the part
of Miss Gwendolyn Fairfax, who
is madly in love with John Worth
ing, whom she thinks is "Earnest"
Worthing, in "The Importance of
Being Earnest."
Interfraternity Group Votes
Approval; To Entertain
City Newsboys.
By unanimous vote the Inter
frn t Arnitir ovit it i 1 la ct rticht B TV
i e frt
the supervision of the student
:, ; u
posed Student council constitution
now in the process of ratification
Flans were also gotten under way
for a Christmas party for the
newsboys of Lincoln Tuesday eve
ning, Dec. 16, at last night's meet
ing The move of the Greek council
in submitting to the authority of
the Student council without a fight
is the second step toward the
planned revision of sudent govern
ment with the Student council at
the apex of authority. The first
step was taken when the contro
verted powers clause of the con
stitution giving the Student coun
cil supreme authority was adopted
at the last meeting. The action
of the Interfraternity council indi
cates the approval of the student
body to' the Student council's
struggle for more complete stu
dent government with a central
ized authority.
Part of Program.
The Christmas party for Lin
coln's newsboys is a part of the
general program of the fraterni
ties to provide parties for Lincoln's
needy children preceding tne non-
day s. In addition to tne coun
cil's nartv. eighteen individual
fraternities have already an
nounced children's parties for next
Arrangements for the party
were placed in the hands of a spe
cial committee appointed by Presi
dent Grau. The members of the
committee are Charles Pierce.
Francis Obert, Otis Detrick, and
Kenneth Uehling.
Faulker Presents Plan.
Edwin Faulkner, chairman of
the Student council constitution
committee, presented the proposed
plan of centralized student gov
ernment to the Greek group last
night on recommendation by Prof.
E. F. Schramm, faculty adviser to
the group, that the council take ac
tion either for or against the new
constitution and instruct him as to
his vote in the faculty committee
n student affairs when the new
constitution comes before that
body for approval.
The unanimous vote for submis
(Continued on Page 2.)
though his choristers are all stu
dents in the state institution.
Herald Stresses Spirit.
The World-Herald stresses the
spirit of the choir, which has nei
ther dues nor salaries, and recog
nizes no rules. The singers, it
seems, are hardly ever absent from
the five rehearsals held each week,
altho no role is called. And when
Mr. Rosborough returned from
a summer vacation without a job,
the choristers gave him a gold key
to a modern office in the Stuart
building. This office is luxuriously
furnished with mahogany furni
ture, a grand piano, and all the ar
ticles conducive to a musician's
The article explains how the
choir and its director have in
spired students who had not yet
found their stride in university life.
It characterizes the work in'Ros
borough's words as follows:
Singing Benefits Students.
" 'University students arc so
phisticated,' the choir director
points out. They don't want
preaching and moralizing. So I
don't go in for any of that. We
simply work hard and sing, and it
seems to do a lot of the people a
lot of good."
Speaking of the dreamers and
(Continued on Page 4.)
All Women Interviewed Who
Have Lived in Dorms
Dislike Idea.
Coeds Who Attended Other
Schools Are Against
Building Program.
A continuation of the survey of
non-fraternity student opinion re
vealed that many girls, also, were
i opposed to the dormitory plan. A
large variety of reasons were
given by the girls as to why they
would not like to live in dormitor
ies. Many thought that it would
tend to decrease their individual
ity. All of the girls interviewed
'ho had lived in dormitories ' in
other schools opposed the plan.
Aartze Potts, Omaha, who is en
rolled in the graduate college de
clared, "I certainly didn't like dor
mitory life." Miss Potts lived in
a dormitory for three years. "They
herd you around like a bunch of
cattle," she continued, "and treat
you like a bunch of half wits."
Dislikes Them Heartily.
Doris Fickel, Malvern, la., a
senior in the school of journalism,
who has, also, lived in dormitor-
ies at girls
schools for three
Ve.ars-. stted,at !llk dr
muories neariuy. mere is
homelike atmosphere there," she
said, "things were a constant state
of confusiton, there is lots of noise
and it's impossible to get any
studying done. There is nothing
under the sun which can keep a
large group of girls quiet. I don't
care how many matrons and proc
tors are employed." Miss Fickel
has attended tne University of Ne
braska for two years and is satis
fied with present conditions.
Dormitories, however, do not
lack defenders. Esther Boyer, a
senior in the college of agriculture,
stated that she favored a policy
of dormitory building. She has
(Continued on Page 4.)
Tells Group Philosophy
And History Have
Dr. V. W. Fling addressed the
annual Christmas banquet of the
Sigma Pi Sigma, national honor
ary psychological fraternity, at the
University club Monday night on
"Psychology and Philosophy and
History." He said that philosophy
and history are more closely allied
than psychology and philosophy.
He declared that all historical hap
penings were unique although re
lated. Psychology he adjudged as
a science, which is based on recur
ring similar happenings.
Newly initiated members taken
into the group Mon-iay afternoon
were honored at the banquet. The
initiated: Lyndall Brumback, Kath
erine Carter, William Cotter, Dr.
Arthur Jenness,- .Mrs. Margaret
Jenness, Merna Post, Willard
Spence, Ruth Hilton, Grace Stevens
and Dr. W. H. Thompson.
Dr. A. K. Foster Scheduled
To Arrive in Lincoln
Friday Evening.
Dr. Allvn K. Foster, of Boston
j Mass.. ( raveling secretary of the
Baptist student board of education
will be in Lincoln from Dec. 12 to
Dec. 16 for a series of talks and
discussion croups.
His here is made in the in
terests of the Baptist foundation,
headed by Miss Grace Spacht,
Baptist student secretary, and is
sponsored by the federation of
church workers. This will be his
third visit to the University of Ne
braska campus.
Dr. Foster has made a special
study of the relation between sci
ence and religion and will speak on
a number of occasions on some
phase of that subject.
Friday evening at 8 o'clock there
will be a reception' at the Baptist
student house, 1440 Q street, for
Doctor Foster. At 9:15 he vtll
speak to the group. Saturday eve
ning he will speak at the same
place at 1:30 o'clock and will give
opportunity tor his listeners to
ask questions.
Doctor Foster is to speak at a
luncheon at the chamber of com
merce Monday noon. The lunch
eon is open to ail students and
faculty members. Reservations
must be made at the university
Y. M. C. A. office before noon Sat
urday. The cost will be fifty cents
a plate.
Tuesday, Doctor Foster will ad
dress a oenvocation at the Agri
cultural college, where, he will
speak to the men taking the short
course. He also will speak in a
number of university classes dur
ing his visit here.
He will be available for inter
views with students who are in
terested in his subject during his
'Mara Eisenach, soprano, will
sing eight selections, five in Ger
man and. three in English, at a re
cital at the Temple theater Dec.
16 at 11 o'clock, it was announced
today by the school of fine arts.
Miss Eisenach is a student with
Walter Wheatley, and will be ac
companied by Miss Eva Robinson
at the piano. Her program: in Ger
man, Du Bist Die Run, Die Lotos
blume, Der Wanderer, and Der Erl
konig, all by Schubert, and Wid
mung, by Schumann; in English.
The Swan, by Grieg; The Violet,
by Mozart, and The Lorelie, by
Botanist, in Talk at Vespers,
Tells, of Origination of
Dr. R. J. Pool, professor of bot
any in the university, in his talk at
vespers last evening at Ellen bmun
hall at 5 o'clock, related how many
of our Christmas traditions origi
nated and from whom the present
customs were derived.
Christmas decoration, according
to Dr. Pool, involves the use of na
ture as its keynote. Trees and
plants - of some description have
been used throughout history.
Trees Essential to Romans.
Trees were essential for decora
tion at the Saturnalia celebration
of the ancient Romans, or the pa
gans. This ancient season was in
honor of Saturn, and was a time of
great jollity and feasting. Good
was in the minds of all of tne peo
ple at that time. Even the mas
ters let the slaves enjoy the sea
son. The oak tree was first used
during the felebration. Later the
Scotch pine came into usage. The
Egyptians used the palm tree.
Tne evergreen tree is the tree
now used, but the origin of its be
ginnings has been lost through
legends and tales.
Origination of "Yuletide."
Another interesting feature, ac
cording to Dr. Pool, is the use of
the "Yule log." This log was gath
ered and burned during the entire
celebration. The length of the
celebration depended on the time
required for the log to burn. From
this custom we get the present ex
pression, Yuletide.
In closing Dr. Pool stressed the
point that the holiday time should
be a time of prayer and worship
as well as a time for celebration.
A short program, led by Lyndall
Brumback, preceded Dr. Pool's
talk. Christmas carols were sung
by the hoir.
University of Washington
Committee Investigates
Royalty Profits.
SEATTLE. Wash. "Do profes
sors periodically exploit students
by making unnecessary changes in
text books merely to force the stu
dents to buy new editions and in
crease the professor's royalty prof
its?" The charge that the v do has
been made and is being investi
gated by a committee of students.
Although the investigation is not
complete, the findings of the com
mittee has geenrally been that all
changes have been worthy.
The following four questions are
to be put to about twenty-five pro
fessors who are being investigated
on the charge of unnecessary
changes in their books: (1) Do you
have an opportunity to read a new
book before ordering it? y'i) If
not, are you generally disappointed
after you have ordered the book
and are using it in classes? (3)
Why are books dropped? (4) Have
you . any suggestions to remedy
the situation?
The University of Washington
Daily in an editorial says, "The
committee, by its action, is not at
tempting to institute a system by
which the same texts would be
used year after year simpl to save
students a few dollars in selling
their second band books. The
committee is merely questioning
the reasons for these changes to
ascertain whether or not they are
sufficient to warrant the losses in
curred to students in worthless
second hand books.
"The committee will find in its
investigate that many so-called
new editions have been ordered by
faculty members without ever hav
ing seen the revised works. Some
of these revised editions contain
little or no new material."
Wednesday, Dec. 10.
Alpha Phi tea at chapter bouse
honoring Misa Jane McMonies.
Nofltudent council meeting this
Theta Sigma Phi meeting, U.
hall 106, 5 p. m.
Publication board. University
hall 105, 4 p. m.
Thursday, Dec. 11.
Sigma Delta Chi, Sigma Phi Ed
silon house, 6 p. m.
Dramatic club meeting in Temple
club room at 7:30 p. m. Question
of going national will be discussed.
League of Women Voters Christ
mas meeting, Ellen Smith hall at 4
Saturday, Dee. 13.
Gamma Phi Beta house parly.
' Campus Calendar
Boadstone, Greenberq and
Coach Bible Will
Leave Dec. 12.
Society Plans Attempt to
Change Nature of
Annual Affair.
The traditional Cornhusker oan
quet will not be held this year
owing to the fact that Coach D. X.
Bible, Marion Broadstone, and El
mer Greenberg will leave before
Dec. 12 to participate in the East
West game and will not. return to
the campus before Christmas.
Unless an unusually famous
speaker is engaged, the dinner will
not be held because it would take
place so late in the winter, accord
ing to William T. McCleery, presi
dent of the Innocents society.
Instead of the Cornhusker ban
quet the society plans to have an
affair of the same type shortly
after the Christmas holidays. Mc
Cleery stated that no announce
ment'of this affair would be made
until a later date.
The banquet until recent years
was held to give downtown busi
ness men a chance to mingle with
the Cornhusker gridsters and also
was the occasion for the announce
ment of the next season's captain.
Last year, however, the team voted
not to have a captain so that fea
ture of the affair disappeared.
For several years the various
civic and community groups in
Lincoln have been honoring the
football squads with banquets and
programs of different sorts until
the Cornnusker banquet has ceased
to fulfill its original purpose.
Attendance dropped every year
until last year the atfair was held
in the Lincoln hotel instead of the
coliseum and the attendance was
limited to 350. Consequently, the
Innocents society will attempt to
change the function into an affair
of a different nature without
abolishing any more of Nebraska's
few traditions.
Stress Desirability
World Forum at
Noon Today.
Student government will be the
subject of a talk by David Fell
man,, instructor of political science
at the regular Wednesday meet
ing of the World Forum at the
Temple cafeteria at noon today.
Last week the Forum heard Dr.
C. H. Oldfather of the department
of history speak on student gov
ernment and its undesirable fea
tures. Fellman will speak on stu
dent government as a iesirable
thing in the university.
Fellman is the author of the plan
of p r o p o rtional representation
adopted in the Student council last
spring and was active in student
activities as an undergraduate.
Last year he was the gradual e , Gol'dnn Williams; rh aperones. Car-1 The contest is open to all undei
college representative in the fetu- I oljjie ,Vnile an,i stanicy Mengler; graduate students enrolled in col-
dent council.
Y. M. C. A. Worker Charges:
Fraternities Wreck
Vigorous attacks on intercolle-'
giate athletics and on Greek let-;
ter societies featured the address '
given at Wesleyan university ,
Tuesday morning by "Dad" Elll- .
ott, well known Y. M C. A.
worker from Evanston, 111. j
Sports have been so profession-1
alized and commercialized, said j
Mr. Elliott, that personality of
players is being smothered, and
the situation is apt to grow worse.
The sole desire to win games and
the commercialization of athletics
were pointed out as the worst
features of the situation.
Fraternities and sororities like
wise tend to smother the individu
ality of their members, the
speaker charged. Most of the
members are good, true men and
women, be declared, but the ten
dency is for the vicious minority
to take the reins.
Mr. Elliott arrived Monday and
will be at Wesleyan until Thurs
day. He was to speak at 4 p. m.
to a group of women students, and
to the men at 7 o'clock.
Christmas carols by the vespers
choir will feature the, university
Y. W. C. A. radio program to be
broadcast from station KFOR to
night at 7:30. Several special num
bers by a trio and quartette have
befn arranged.
The "dime collection" project of
the industrial staff also will be
presented. The members of this
staff have been providing support
for a needy family and intend to
give them a real Christmas. Eve
lyn Adler is chairman of the In
dustrial staff and Aleen Neeley is
director of the vesper choir.
Say He' Kariir.tM
? I;
Mr. Easton will play the part of Kate of the Awgwan, Nebras
John Worthing who "lives in the ka's college comic which was abol
country and is constantly having ' ished by action of the Student Pub
to go to London because a very ; lications board last year, will be
particular "friend" is always get- j decided this afternoon at a board
ting into set apes in the comedy, I meeting called for 3 o'clock in Uni
"The Importance ot Being Eain- versity hall.
. i
Party Will Carry Out Xmas,
q..,, Rqc
Form Favors.
Presentation of favors to chap -
erones in a novel manner enter-
tninintr to both the chaoerones and
to those in attendance was prom-
ised for the fourth all university
party of th year, to be held Sat
urday night "in the coliseum, by
Allan Williams, in charge of ar
rangements for the fete, yesterday.
The party which will carry out
a Christmas moiit in me uecoia
tion will feature a realistic snow
storm and favors in the form of
snow balls. Decorations will con
sist ot a series of double arches of
slit crepe paper in a red and white
scheme. Refreshment booths and
a corner tor the chaperones will be
decorated in accordance with the
main holiday theme.
The Barb council is making ar
rangements for 100 Christmas
trees to be used in the decorations
for -the dance. Williams announced
yesterday. The decorations he has
promised will outstrip those of the
military ball.
Brilliant lighting effects and col
ored streamers will be used to dec
orate the interior of the coliseum.
A special stage show which will
be announced today is being
planned for the party.
Engage Lyman.
Harold Lvman's twelve piece or
chestra, which has been playing j
engagements at the University of j
Iowa, has been booked tor &auir
day night.
Chaperones for the dance will be
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Doane, Dr.
and Mrs. R. L. Reynolds, Dr. and
Mrs. W. D.. Strong, and Prof, and
Mrs. E N. Deppen. Mr. and Mrs
Alcone and Captain and Mrs. Leh- i
man are to be special guests.
Striving: to make this their big
gest party of the year the Barb
council vesterday announced the
appointment of a full corps of
committees to take care of the ar
rangements for the affair.
The committees lor me party
fk,.b!n,r rirnii K-iinuer anil !
stage show. Viola But t and Martin , le'es, universities, leacners coi
I Kiingi r- punch, Magdeline Lebsock j leges and other schools of similar
! nnd Ruth .Jenkins: orchestra and ! rank above the high school in the
I staee decorations, Esther Boyer; i
i floor decorations, Delphin wasti,
Erving Watson. Ralph Kiizer.
lights, J. J. Peterson. !
Professor of Entomology Declares
Most People Aren't 'Buggy' Enough,
And Know Too Little About Insects
I Voi. I.: ann't Muiirf-'v' I'lionifh!" .
And Unit is t xjicllv m hat Prof. M.vron II. Swcuk. chairman
of 1 tie entomology ih'pjirtuiriil. hm-hiiI ulii-n V was asked what
he believed most people lliouuht ihmi insects.
The economic iin.orlanee of insects is so great, the triito-molo-ist
went on to say. that it is surprising to realize how
,innfernpi1 most persons areu
about it. One of the greatest points
people fail to remember, he hast
ened to point out. is tnai some m'
sects are iust as beneficial to man
as others are detrimental. The dif
ficulty seems to lie in distinguish
ing between them.
"You say insects are small ?" the
professor brightened and it wa3
evident that he would delight in
answerin? such a question.
Declares Insects Strong.
"On the contrary, they are
great. In proportion to his size,
man is a weakling, compared to an
insect. And when it comes to num
berswell, even the tiniest of them
have an advantage.
"The struggle between man and
insects began long before the dawn
of civilization. Up to now it has
been an evenly matched contest.
This btruggle will continue, no
doubt, as long a.s the human race
Such canuid opinions come from
a man who has spent long years
in research. Professor Swenk has
become an authority on many of
the phases involved in the battle
with the insect kingdom. At pre
sent be is working largely on the
control of the Hessian fly. codling
moth, corn cutworm, and grass
hoppers in Nebraska.
Insects Rival Man.
An interesting story of the rival
ry ft insects and man, in a world
Sigma Delta Chi Petition
Will Receive Final
Organization Would Sponsor
First Issue of Humor
Action of the board at today's
i meeting is expected to be decsive
and final. Sigma Delta Chi. pro
fessional journalistic fraternity,
petitioned seveial weeks ago for
reinstatement of the humorous
magazine, and today will present a
definite plan of staff organization
and editorial policy for approval or
Favorable Action Expected.
U n o f f I cihI statements from
board members indicate mat tne
! Subscription rales, according to
! the plan submitted, will be set at
i O mntB frw fit'o rmmhera In Ha
j published this year, in February,
! March, April, May, and June.
j News stand sales, on the campus
and downtown, will set a price of
15 cents per copy. Blocks of 25
will sell to organized houses for
$10.00, for the five issues this year.
Sigma Delta Chi members, if the
comic is reinstated, will supervise
publication of the first number, to
be released in February. An edi
torial board and business staff
would be selected by the journalis-
I tic group for this preliminary
work, from either within or with
out its own membership. Follow
ing release of this first number,
the Publications board would se
lect a permanent staff, basing its
judgments on the accomplishments
of various individuals who helped
with the first issue of the maga
zine. Staff personnel would include
the following:
Editor and two associate editors.
Business manager and two as
sistant business managers.
Other member as named by the
staff heads.
One Editor a Year.
The editor, under the proposal
(Continued on Page 2.)
$1,000 OFFERED
LAWRENCE, Kas. Dean S. B.
Braden of the school of religion at
the University of Kansas has just
received the announcement from
the secretary of the Intercollegiate
Prohibition association
at wasn-
ington, D. C, of a national essay
contest with prizes amounting to
more than $1,000.
The general theme of the essay
is ;o be "Alcoholic Drink in Mod
ern Society." The purpose of the
contest is to increase intelligent
interest in the problem of alcoholic
drink and to encourage students
tn studv it for themselves.
United States during the academic
year 1930-31. The essays are to be
of not more than 2,000 words in
sunoosedlv dominated by humans,
as told by Professor Swenk. could
wind on into a novel or two. Much
has recently been written about
the havoc wrought by the corn
borer, alfalfa weevil, Japanese
beetle, fruit fly, oriental fruit
worm, and others. These are now
well known insects, yet few really
understand much about them. They
have established themlves in the
country and are advancing Into
new sections, despite the skill of
modern science.
::Even scientists donot seem to
be 'buggy' enough in those in
stances," Swenk added, humorous
ly. "Control of such pests consti
tutes a great problem, for the solu
tion ot wnicn a vast amount or
concern and effort is necessary."
Economically, there are two
kinds of insects; those that are
harmful to man, and those that art
beneficial. Emphasis is often too
j great on the former, to the ill re
pute oi all insects. Judging from
this entomologist stationed at the
college of agriculture.
Make Life Possible.
"The word 'insect' usually pro
duces a feeling of horror in the
mind of the layman,' 'the profes
sor remarked with a gesture. "Im
mediately a picture of a mash of
creeping larvae cr 'bugs' is flashed
before him. There is an Impulsive
desire to stamp out that filthy
tContinued on Page 3 )