Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 02, 1934, Page 2, Image 2

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    An Independent University Daily
University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon
The Associated Press is entitled to the use for publication
of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in
♦ his papet' and also the local news published herein. All rights
of publication of special dispatches herein arc also reserved.
A member of the Major College Publications, represented by
A. J. Norris Hill Co., 155 K. 42nd St., New York City; 123
W. Madison* St.. Chicago; 1004 End Ave., Seattle; 1206 Maple
Ave., Los Angeles; Call Building, San Francisco.
EDITORIAL OFFICES: Journalism building. Phone 3300
Editor, Local 354 ; News Room and Managing Editor 355.
BUSINESS OFFICE: McArthur Court, Phone 3300—Local 214.
William E. Phipps Grant Thuemmcl
Editor Manager
Malcolm Bauer
Managing Editor
Parks Hitchcock, Barney Clark
Assistant Editors
Bob Moore, Robert Lucas, George Root, Fred Colvig,
Hemiette Horak, Winston Allard, J. A. Newton
George Callas, News Ed.
Clair Johnson, Sports Ed.
Dan Clark, Telegraph Ed.
Mary* Louiee Edinger, Wo
men’s Ed.
Peggy Chessman, Society Ed.
Jimmy Morrison, Humor jr.a.
Rex Cooper, Chief Night Ed.
George Bikman, Dick Watkins,
Radio Ed.
A1 Goldberg, Asst. Managing
Day Editor This Issue .
Cliff Thomas
EXECUTIVE REPORTERS: Ann-Reed Burns, Henriette
Horak, Robert Lucas, Eugene Lincoln, Margery Kissling,
Margaret Petsch.
REPORTERS: Betty Shoemaker, S'igne Rasmussen, Lois
Strong, Jane Lagassee, iiallie Dudrey, Betty Tubbs, Phyllis
Adams, Doris Springer, Eugene Lincoln, Dan Maloney, Jean
Crawford, Dorothy Walker, Bob Powell, Norman Smith,
Henrietta Mtimmey, Ed Robbins.
COPYREADERS: Margaret Ray, Wayne Harbert, Marjory
O’Bannon, Lilyan Krantz, Laurene Brockschink, Eileen Don
aldson, Iris Franzen, Darrel Ellis, Colleen Cathey, Veneta
Brous, Rhoda Armstrong, Bill Pease, Virginia Scoville, Bill
Haight, Elinor Humphreys, Florence Dannals, Bob Powell.
SPORTS STAFF: Caroline Hand, Bill MclnturfT, Earl Buck
r.um, Gordon Connelly, Fulton Travis, Kenneth Kirtley, Paul
Conroy, Don Casciato, Kenneth Webber, Pat Cassidy, Bill
Parsons, Liston Wood.
SOCIETY REPORTERS: Regan McCoy, Eleanor Aldrich,
Betty Jane Barr.
Barr, Ruth Hieberg, Olive Lewis, Kathleen Duffy.
NIGHT EDITORS: Paul Conroy, Liston Wood, Scot George,
Reinhart Knudson, Art Guthrie.
Girr, Genevieve McNiece, Gladys Battleson, Betta Rosa,
Louise Kruikraan, Jean Pauson Ellamae Woodworth, Echo
Toniscth, Jane Bishop, Dorothy Walker, Ethel Eyman.
Eldon llaberman, Asst. Bus.
Fred Fisher, Adv. Mgr.
Jack McGirr, Asst. Adv. Mgr.
Dorris Holmes, Classified Mgr.
Ed Labbe, Nat. Adv. Mgr.
Janis Worley, Sez Sue.
Virginia Wellington, Asst. Sez
Robert Creswell, Circ. Mgr.
Don Chapman, Asst. Clr. Mgr.
l'red Heidel, Asst. Nat’l. Adv.
herty, Dick Ream, Dick Ilryson, Frank Cooper, Fatsy Ncai,
Ken Fly, Margaret Detch, Jack Enders, Robert Moser, Flor
ence Smith, Hob Wilhelm, Fat McKeon, Carol Auld, Robert
Moser, Ida Mac Cameron.
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Dorothy Walker, Wanda Russell,
Fat McKeon, Fatsy Neal, Dorothy Kane, Carolyn Hand,
Dorothy Kane, Marjory O’llannon.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of
the University of Oregon, Eugene, published daily during the
college year, except Sundays, Mondays, holidays, examination
periods, all of December except the first seven days, all of
March except, the first eight days, Entered as second-class matter
at the postoffice, Eugene, Oregon. Subscription rates, $.1.50 a year.
small dispatch from Russia claims that a man
“actually dead” was revived for two minutes
by means of an artificial heart apparatus'.' The man
had been dead three hours, having committed sui
cide by hanging.
A couple of weeks ago Dr. Robert E. Cornish of
Berkeley, California sought permission from the
governors of Colorado, Nevada and Arizona to whisk
executed criminals from the lethal chambers and at
tempt to revive them. This permission was refused.
Experimentation on human beings lias often
been frowned upon in this country, but in Russia,
where the individual is subordinated to the state,
the governing body may do as it likes with the in
dividual, as we have seen in the “eliminations” of
anti-government elements, and as we sec in the case
mentioned above.
Why there should be any objection to an experi-,
ment which apparently bears so heavily upon the
future of humanity is hard to understand. Surely it
would not be the first time human bodies had been
used for medical experimentation.
Dr. Cornish has been egaged in this work for
several years, and has recently gained fame as the
man who revived a dog after it had been killed with
ether. His sincerity has been proven. The results al
ready achieved prove his ability.
It looks as though Russia had advanced a step
ahead of the United States in this research.
Science vs. Sentiment
“Little Yellow Brother’'
ESTERN nations should bo proud of their
T ~ creation, across the Pacific- built, in their own
image, too; no lumbering, poorly joined Eranken
steinian bogy either, is Japan.
185t!: It was in July the cherry blossoms must
have fallen, the slopes were green and alive, and
the peasants, if one may dream, were blithely going
about their labors that Commodore Matthew C.
Perry reached Japan to bless the poor, backward
heathens with the munitions, the labor-saving farm
implements, and the fiery whiskey of our high civil
ization. True that the Nipponese were not too eager
to be blessed and that it took a grand show of force,
but the Shogun was brought around.
The Yankee clippers spread white wings across
the blue Pacific, trim waists laden with rum and
furs. Western civilization dumped its cornucopia,
heaped its blessings unreservedly upon our yellow
brothers. Pious men set out on missions to point
out the ungodliness of ancestral and traditional wor
ship, and to save the coming generations from the
perdition that had fallen lot to their forebears.
Honorable gentlemen, well-nigh overwhelmed at see
ing the little men still using antique swords and
crude powder pipes, blessed them with rifles and
cannons. Medieval was industry, still dragging along
in the handicraft stage; Japan was soon blessed with
a western industrial set-up. The transformation was
1934: “We’re not asking you, we're telling you.
We demand recognition as a world power on an
equal footing with Great Britain and the United
And we hear an echo of a policy we chose when
we were glorying in our new found power. It mgiht
actually have eben uttered as of Central and South
American; “any further attempts to extend western
domination in Asia will be regarded as unfriendly
What have we here; not dear, quaint, little Ja
pan ? My, my, and it seems like such a short time.
Why, I can remember when you were—.
The Passing Show
America Falls Back
’C' NGLAND has built and launched the Queen
Mary, a new, 73,000-ton ship which is now the
monarch of the seas. France has started construc
tion on a 79,000-ton giant to be known at the Nor
mandie, Germany already has in commission her
two champions, the Europa and the Bremen. Italy
met the competition with two luxurious record
breakers, the Rex and the Conte de Savoya.
Meanwhile, America sits by and prduces a few
puny river boats and sets them out on the high seas
to go puffing and lurching along in the wake of the
foreign monsters. This is far from meeting competi
tion. The American populace canot be blamed for
choosing foreign ships for their trip abroad when
the choice lies between a speedy journey on a float
ing palace and a tedious trip on a bobbling cattle
Let us put idle men and hoarded money to work
building a merchant marine that will be worthy of
a country with our many miles of coastline. Let us,
too, build fine, great, seaworthy ships and carry our
own passengers across the seas.—Southern Califor
nia Daily Trojan.
Education and the Burning
f | 'HE question before the world today is socialism
or individualism? Is it best for the economic
and social good of mankind for the world to pursue
a course in which the individual strives for personal
achievement and gratification, leaving' his fellow
men to take care of themselves as best they may, or
should mankind so arrange itself that the common
good is the main objective. We wonder, as do many
other students.
One important source of student information on
the question comes from the faculty. The battle on
this campus is waged energetically and brilliantly,
but at the same time it adds to the ocnfusion con
cerning the merits of the two isms. A student may
go Lo his eight o’clock class and hear the Chicago
Tribune lambasted, the individualistic system of
profiteering roundly berated, and the New Deal
praised to the high heavens. Whereupon he repairs
to his nine o'clock class wondering why anybody
could be other than an advocate of socialism, only
to hear his nine o’clock professor state that the
New Deal is a miserable failure, and that it is at
tempting to erase the natural rights of man, and
that he is happy and proud to be able to say that
at least forty years of his life were spent in Amer
ica as it should be. The student then stulks off past
his ten o’clock class towards the Sweet Shop where
noise and music will drown out the bewilderment
within him.
We went through the process described above in
numerable times and finally reached the conclusion
that the question depends on whether acquisitiveness
(individualism) is a basic human instinct, or a sec
ondary urge. Up until a few years ago, psychologists
said that it was a human urge, but of late they de
clare that there are only two instincts—sex and
hunger. If it is then a secondary urge and not an
instinct, it can be moulded by education.
Those who ascribe to socialism tell us that one
ol die outstanding merits of a socialistic system is
that every individual will be able to obtain a sta
tion in lite that will afford the most pleasure to him.
There will be no more driving of people to work
like beasts of burden. There will be a psychic in
come from working at a job that a persons enjoys
doing, thereby reducing the desire for economic in
come. So far so good, but when we ask them who
will perform certain undesirable tasks they tell us
that, by training, society can obtain persons who will
even enjoy collecting refuse. They say that one’s
nose and the color of one's hair and eyes are def
inite inherited traits which canot be changed, but
vmrm- (pi ones jii< woik can do influenced.
The question, then, descends squarely on the
shoulders of education. When will education become
so universal that it will physically be able to train
every individual and detect the particular capabil
ities of each and every person? How soon will the
personnel of educational process decide ilml a so
ciety which strives to promote the common good is
superior to a system that places individual gains
before anything else? To the grade schools, high
schools, colleges and universities of the United
Slates falls a very large part of the responsibility
in determining whether this country will, and when
it will, adopt socialism. 1'urdue tCxponent.
"On the
^OMK new recordings out this
k week include a line group by a
newcomer to the field of making
records, the Decca outfit, an Amer
ican subsidiary of the British Dec
ca company. E5y the looks of the
list of talent they have lined up,
they may soon be giving Victor.
Columbia, and Brunswick a real j
run for their money, for their rev-!
ords are being put on the market!
at less than hall the present regu
lar price.
Among the top-notehers that
have signed up with them are
the CASTILIANS, and many oth
er prominent artists. The policy
of the Dceca is to make the qual
ity of the recording itself, sell the
record, rather than the popularity
of the tune, and also to try to se
lect the songs that are not just
a "Hash in the pan," blit those
that they expect will prove of a
more permanent nature as well
as those songs that are already
so. For example. BING CROSBY S
first, recordings tor Decca arc 'I
Love You Truly,’ ’and “Just
ArWearying for You,” both by
Others by the same firm are two
by TED LEWIS, “Tonight Is Mine"
and “Two Cigarettes in the Dark."
with GUY LOMBARDO making
his debut with the tune-honored
"Down by the Old Mill Stream”
and "Love in Bloom.” The CAS
TILIANS start off with “La Cu
caracha." the Mexican cockroach
song, the unique “Inca Tango."
plus the ever popular “Carioea,"
and “Besame Tango.”
» «. «
Kor Bunswtek, RUTH JOTTING,
accompanied by JIMMY GRIER'S
baud, has made "Out m the Cold
Aj,am. and “v. tut Aba at He.
The Day’s
Mr. Churchill Speaks
Local Liquor'
j^ONE too happy is Winston
Churchill, former British chan
cellor of the exchequer, well-known
novelist, diplomat, and personality.
Cause of Churchill’s melancholy:
alleged re-armament of Nazi Ger
many conducted secretly and
speedily under the present regime.
Says the former minister fn a
speech to the constituents from his
county: "A reign of terror exists
in Germany in order to keep se
cret the feverish and terrible prep
arations they are making.”
Paris Flings Accusations
Churchill is not aJone in his
charges, unfortunately. The Paris
press i3 and has been for the last
year full of vitriolic denunciations
of Berlin's “preparations for a
war of aggression.” To the unpre
judiced bystander the “war of ag
gression” feeling may be discount
ed considerably because of the ob
vious and traditional partiality of
the French press. However, the
presence of an increasingly hos
tile situation along the Rhine can
not be ignored.
The Saar Problem
To add to the crucial nature of
the Franco-German contretemps, j
the Saar basin will hold a plebis-!
cite next January, under which |
three possible alternatives will be j
put up to the populace of the little
coal-mining region now under the
dominance of the League of Na
tions. They are: to accept Ger
man sovereignity, to join France,
or to remain under the protection
of the league.
A German Victory
All available information points
to a German victory in the vote
next January; the people of the
Saar will probably choose to affil
iate themselves with a nation of
closer racial kinship, and one
whose program is definitely and
strongly nationalistic than one
whose policy is in the hands of
rational yet vulgarly unpopular
In addition to other charges, the
French press alleges Ihe German
government is planning a putsch
to take the Saar by force. In the
opinion of the American bystand
er, this allegation is probably un
founded; Germany is far too poli
tic to risk, and far too unprepared
to bear, the international displeas
ure which would result from the
Reichstag seizing by force a plum
that will in all probability drop
into her lap within the next few
« « *
rpHE local vote upon the liquor
problem will be an interesting
study in psychology. Voters will
in all probability face many sim
ilar attempts by the incorrigible
dry forces to restore the prohibi
tion plan or sections of its major
features in the next few years.
Local Taper Speaks
The recommendation of the Eu
gene Register Guard is of course
the sensible line of action. Judging
from the length of time that it
took the ultimate truth concern
ing the possibility of legislating
out human tastes to reach the gen
eral public, it is hoped that these
truths will remain in their heads
for some time. Prohibition will
never return, and any attempt to
make this county a dry spot in a
wet state will precipitate a horde
of executive duties that would
flood the enforcement powers, and
eventually the people at large with
a plenitude of trouble. Neverthe
less, it will be interesting to see
how many people will refuse to act
along the line of reason.
with DICK POWELL doing; two
good ones from his latest picture,
•‘Happiness Ahead," (the title
song), and "Pop! Goes My Heart."!
JOLLY COBURN'S orchestra, a
comparatively new outfit, which
; is making a big hit in the East
! this season, makes his first rec
■ ord under Victor’s banner with
“The Continental" and "Irresist-1
ible.” The Rockefellers are re
sponsible for putting COBURN,
on the map for they have given!
him a flying start up the well-i
known ladder by moving him into
the Rainbow room atop the C5th,
floor of the RCA building in Rocke
feller Center (Radio City). Pre-j
'ions to striking this syncopated1
gold mine, COBURN was hardly:
even known, outside of a few Man-,
hattan supper club rendezvous,
where hr had played before front!
time to time.
EDDIE DUCHIN winds up our'
nugget list for this occasion with,
two pretty little tunes from one
of the latest pictures. "Elirtation,
Wails," (the title song), and
See Two Lovers" both on Victor;
Hello Again !
Death Deletes the First Class
W/E knew we were getting along
” in years since our first gradu
ation, yet nothing so convinced us
of our increasing age as the com
plete deletion of 1878. Stars are by
now pretty well sprinkled down
the alumnal list, but all of the class
of ’78 now form a distinct constel
lation of their own.
Two of our Pleiades were very
early dimmed and lost to us, hav
ing survived their graduation but
ten years. Dr. John C. Whiteaker,
son of Oregon’s first state gover
nor, following his course in the
school of medicine in Salem and
his service as interne in the hospi
tals of Portland, had been estab
lished but a short time in Cottage
Grove when the collapse came
which ended his life at the family
home in Eugene.
George S. Washburne, eldest
son of one of our greatest pioneer
promotors, was lauded as Oregon's
most brilliant product. It was ex
pected of this flashing young at
torney that he would be at the
helm, whether gubernatorial or
congressional, no matter which or
what. His death in 1888 curtailed
an ambitious career and was deep
ly lamented.
Matthew S. Wallis, or "Sneede”
as every one knew him, was also
a,genius mentally, but permitted a
disappointing indisposition to de
prive Khim of initiative. He too
would have climbed high, but died
in relative obscurity. His was a
most kindly, genial temperament,
which made him highly appreciat
ed fraternally.
The death of these three left as
survivors of the class a brother
and sister-in-law, Judge Robert S.
Bean having married • Miss Ina
Condon, sister of his classmate,
Mrs, Ellen Condon - McCornack.
The two families have been elo
quently represented in subsequent
cycles of the student body, count
ing in their number some of our
most eminent alumni.
Robert Bean was a man of ex
treme modesty, which did not
avail to conceal from his fellows
the possession of fine abilities. The
long range of high judicial posi
tions and the presidency of the
Board of Regents which he re
tained until dispossessed by the
law empanneling the State Board
of Higher Education, testify to
the superiority which all accorded
him who knew him. Yet juridical
robes never robbed him of a most
comfortable geniality which he evi
denced to every one.
Mrs. Ellen Condon-McCornack,
widow. of Dr. Herbert F. McCor
nack, was like daughter to her
peerless father, one of the splendid
family Dr. Thomas Condon had
brought with him to the Univer
sity. After his death, Mrs. McCor
nack carried on the great work of
tabulating and cataloging the Con
don collection of geologic speci
mens and fossils, and published
the memoirs of her father.
George Washburne's oration at
commencement had been entitled
‘•Pioneering.” All five of ’78 now
have their niches in our Pantheon
of Pioneers.
The next issue will contain
"There Was an Old Miller.”
English Journey by J. B. Priest
ly (reviewed by Robert Lucas."
Rameses to Rockefeller by C. H.
Whitaker (reviewed by W. R. B.
Appointment in Samarra by
John O'Hara.
rJ,HREE books today: Priestly's
reflection about a particular
wandering; a review of a "fresh
and surprising interpretation of
the history of architecture," sub
mitted by Mr, Willcox; and an
other fall novel which is in its third
printing at the present time.
there bursts, from time to
time, bombshells of criticisms fol
lowed by equally sharp statements
of refutation and praise.
His latest book ENGLISH
JOURNEY, which was the third
best seller iu September, cleverly
side-steps the rush of those whc?
would criticize his novels. In
Priestly's own words-^'.'It is a ram
bling but truthful account of what
one man saw and heard and felt j
and thought during a journey
through England during the au-,
turan of the year 1933.”
The book oscillates between.
dullness and brilliance. The au-.
thor'.# various, reactions to such,
place* a. tbs Midlands and, tits
North—Birmingham, the Black
Country, Lancaster, New Castle,
Stoke-on-Trent, present a sem
blance of art. They recreate to
some measure an experience or
feeling of the reader. Some of the
candid opinions are spontaneous
and witty. Other expressions in
the book are puffed and verbose.
They are made clumsy by the
weight of their own details.
of value to people who are sensi
tive to the obscure in human na
ture. It is a presentation of Eng
lish atmosphere that is unconven
tional and attractive.
KER. editor of the Journal of
the American Institute of Archi
fn3 frQ fKJ fnJ IK) fnJ (nl fRJ K fnl Fn3 fit] fnJ (ill fnl fn3 (H3 fn3 fnl fnJ fn3 Ftj fr
tects, during' its 15 years of dis
tinguished publication, is author
of a Story of Architecture, RA
meses to rockefeller,
which gives life and significance
to the history of building such, as,
perhaps, no previous account of it
has done.
A handsome book, beautifully
printed and illustrated—many of
the illustrations reproduced from
photographs by the author,—it is
a fitting garment for the author’s
graceful, yet forceful, style, which,
without fatigue, sweeps the read
ers across the centuries of the
Builder s Art—centuries of pre
historic beginnings, of Egypt,
Greece, and Rome, of the Byzan
tine, Romanesque, and Gothic pe
riods, and of that which, beginning
with the Renaissance, continues to
this day.
Touching but lightly upon points
of customary historic interest,
dates and descriptive details, the
author, with the masterpieces of
architecture as a measure, plats
the course of empire-building, and
the unconscious contribution of
craftsmen of every age to that
unfortunate and never permanent
ly successful enterprise.
Whitaker’s chapters will be read
with lively and thoughtful atten
tion bjr those who find pleasure in
the great works of architecture, in
the skill of craftsmen, and in spec
ulations dealing with the conse
quences of the strange contradic
tions and befuddlements of human
J^ON T let the title mislead you.
RA is no travel book. JOHN
O'HARA, the writer of short sto
ries in New Yorker, Harper's Ba
zaar and Scribners, takes the title
for this first-novel of his from a
story of Somerset Maugham’s,
and writes an erratic sequence that
reads, in places, like a Winchell
broadcast shot with idiomatic
“slanguage," very realistically i
American. The main character,
Julian English, governs the theme
through his influence on everyone
else and everyone elses' influence \
on him— though mostly the former. ;
The time element is carried along.
by mention of popular songs and
economic difficulties current at1
the time of these “cultivated, free"
citizens of the intellectually up-;
perelass whose domestic and social
patterns regulate the values, if
any, in their lives. The character
of Caroline, English’s wife, is one
of the two fine characterizations
(Please turn to page 4)
) 173 fH2 (rO fn] fn3 Im [73 fn3 fH) lal IS (S3 fn3 fS) In3 fnJ 173 fn) fr3 fn] fn] fnJ f?1
_Vote: 60 X R. S, BRYSON
Oregon Graduate. A. B. 99
Varsity Quarter, 95 and 97
hootball Manager, *98
Talks on Municipal Ariministration to classes
in Journalism for o years.
Contributed and worked to defeat the
Zorn-McPherson bill.
Asst. Mngr. Oregon Monthly, ’99
Always a friend of the University.
Paid Advertisement
Some of This Stuff Is
THIRST read Barney Clark's thrill
ing story of how Tom Tongue
met his Waterloo.
Now go on with the story.
Tom was attired in a delightful
old fashioned nightshirt. One of
the Gamma Phis put a flashy
green bath robe on him, but he re
fused to wear it.
We would have given a pretty
penny to have taken a flashlight
picture of him els he streaked
across the campus on his way
home, nightshirt flying in the
Several similar incidents like
that which make college “keen”
occurred. The Phi Sigs took Tony
Moore, mattress and all, to the
A. D. Pi house and rang the bell.
They took a couple of flashlight
photos as the girls came on the
scene, and the girls, apparently
frightened, ran back upstairs, so
the boys dumped Tony in the front
hall and waited (outside) for some
thing to happen.
Soon the girls came stealthily
down stairs and were horrified to
find a man in their house.
The man could scarcely wiggle
a finger, however. He was ad
dressed to Maxine Vogt, on whom
he has planted his pin. They tossed
him out on the porch.
“Don’t drop him,” said Max.
The girls told the boys later by
telephone that they were going to
take Tony up on their sleeping
porch. The Phi Sigs protested
against this mental cruelty, so Max
untied the lad and he went stag
gering home with his bed on his
Dick Knight, Phi Sig freshman,
was soon deposited in the same
manner on the Alpha Chi front
porch, but he squirmed out of the
knots and fled for home. Marge
Roberts and some of the girls
were going to throw a scare into
him by taking him into the house
for a while, but he was gone when
they went to the door. Two Phi
Delt freshmen roaming the streets
on a walkout are suspected of aid
ing in Dick’s escape.
The Fijis were whooping it up
as usual. They took some guy up
(Phase turn to page 4)
may not always shine.
But make the most of it!
Rates? Why sure bo, they
are cheap! 10c per line
and swaps are free!
Have your car serviced with
Flying A gas and Cycol Mot
or Oil at Ernie Danner's As
sociated Station.
Service With a Smile
Corner 10th and Olive
Phone 1765
LOST: Grey plaid wrap
around overcoat. Call 565.
TUTORING: German by
experienced teacher educated
in Germany. 50c an hour.
Miss Anna Gropp. 1798 Col
umbia street. Phone 2630-W.
TO SWAP: Red sport coat
size 14. for what have you.
Phone 290-R.
TO SWAP: Small black
zipper purse for grey or
brown. Phone 2840.
PHONE 3300
Classified Departnieut