News From The Other Colleges
rown-Thirteen fraternities at
wn university have agreed not to
any rushing until after the foot-
season. They are backed in their,
td by Dean Randall. By "no rush-
it is meant that the fraternities
not spend any money upon fresh-
t, nor will they admit freshmen to
r houses or hold any conversa-
i with them regarding fraternity
raternities entering the agreement
Alpha Delta Phi, Delta Phi, Delta
3lon, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi
ta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi, Kappa
Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Theta Delta
Chi, Psi Upsilon, Zeta Psi, and Phi
The fraternities not entering the
agreement are Beta Theta Pi, Alpha
Tau Omega, Delta Tau Delta, Sigma
Nu and Sigma Chi.
Indiana-The 1922 Arbutus, year-
book of the University of Indiana,
will contain special views of the camp-
us and of Bloomington, where the
university is located, all taken from
the air. The photographs were made
by Charles Gilbert Shaw, official pho-
tographer for the yearbook, at alti-
tudes from 500 to 1000 feet, and are
said to be very clear and distinct.
Toronto-The Varsity, official school
paper of the University of Toronto,
in a current issue contains the adver-
tisement of Toronto tailors who offer
all wool suits, tailored to measure, in
any style or material, at the the one
price of $24.j
Harvard-The football management1
at Harvard has established a new
system at the Stadium whereby phy-
sicians and other persons expecting
to be called during the game may be
notified without disturbing others.
Anyone expecting to be called during
the game will register at the gate
where he is given a number. If he
is ,called by telephone. during; the
game his number will be shown on
a place reserved for this purpose near
the regular scoreboard. Upon seeing
his number the doctor reports to the
Columbia-For the first time in her
history Columbia University can boast
of a minister to a foreign country tak-
en from the ranks of her professors.
Professor John Dyneley Prince, head
of the department of Slavonic langu-
ages, has been appointed American
minister to Denmark.
M. L T.-Photographs are required
as part of the registration at the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
The purpose is to prevent confusion
in identifying men of the same name.
Ohio State-Fraternities at Ohio
State will attempt co-operation in the
purchase of food supplies. The initial
step was taken when the stewards of
14 fraternities bought a half car-load
of potatoes for immediate distribution
to Panhellenic members. Individual
pledges ranged from 5 to 10 bags.
Stewards will meet again on Oct. 18
to discuss the practicability of co-
operation buying as indicated by their
experiment with the potatoes.
WILL TALK OVER PROBLEMS
Philadelphia, Oct. 22.-Philadelphia
will be the mecca for hospital super-
intendants and executives who will
gather to discuss such questions as,
how to increase the supply of nurses
without detriment to their standard of
training, the work of the industrial
hospital, and the responsibility of the
hospital to the community, at the an-
rual session of the American College
of Surgeons here Oct. 24.
Representatives of the larges na-
tional hospital association of the Unit-
3 States and Canada will be present.
PROF. SHULL PLEADS FOR SUPE:
.CLAIMS TROUBLE WITH INTE
"We should see to it that the su-
perior classes of human beings; that
is, those who are mentally, morally
and physically superior, should have!
as large families as the inferior class-!
es, the week-minded and the morally
unfit" declared Prof. A. Franklin Shull!
of the zoology department in an inter-
view recently. "Otherwise," he con-
tinued, "the average condition of the
human race will decline."
That we should induce the educated
people to have more children and re-
duce the size of the families of in-
ferior peoples, was strongly advocat-
ed by Professor Shull. The worst
obstacle to a system of this kind is
the fact that the inferior classes can-
not be educated along those-lines at
the present time.
The Daily secured the interview with
Professor Shull with the idea of find-
ing out if there was any local interest
in the activities of the birth control
conference, which attracted some at-
tention in New York recently. At the
head of this niovement is Mrs. Mar-
garet Sanger, and one of the members
of the conference is Prof.. Irving Fish-
er of Yale, noted economist.
This conference is attacking the
problem of birth control from the eco-
nomic point of view, and some of
those present are said to be of the
opinion that some measure is neces-
sary to prevent the overpopulation of
the world in the course of two or three
generations, unless some means is
used to restrict reproduction among
human kind. Professor Shull received
an invitation to be present at this con-
ference, but was unable to attend.
UNIVERSITY INVITED TO SEND
MAN TO DANTE CELEBRATION
The University of Michigan has been
invited to send a representative to a
Dante civic celebration to be held the
first week in November at Bologna,
Italy. However, owing to the brief
space of time between the invitation
and the celebration, it has been con-
sidered unwise to attempt to send a
FOUND-Have you found out Ham
gives hot biscuits or Johnny cake. The
kind mother makes with his 35 cent
dinners. We deliver lunches. Ham's
Lunch. 538 Forest. Call 1526-.-Adv.
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ou students who burn the midnight
oil need a bite before retiring.
iome in and we will have it for you!
EN ONCE YOU KNOW US YOU WON'T
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We Cater to Ladies Also
1116 SO. UNIVERSITY
Copyright 1921 Hart Schaffner & Marx
for the formalities of
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