SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROONToday’s Weather:Fair and colder, withmoderate winds.Vol. 30. No. 3.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 8. 1930price Five Cent*COUNCIL TAKESFINAL ACTION ONPROBATION WEEKDr. Dempster Presents CRITIC DUBS CONCERTDetails or DiscoveryDULL AND UNINSPIREDRepresentatives Vote onRegulation NextWednesdayl-'inal plans concerniiiK the regula¬tion of Initiation Week will be dis-cussed and voted upon at the JanuaryMeeting of the Interfraternity Counciltt> be held in the Reynolds club onWednesday. January 15, at 7:15. .\tthe last meeting the representativeswere given various suggestions invol¬ving this questit>n which were to bepresented to the members of the fra¬ternities at the first meeting of theWinter C?”«*rter with the purpose ofhaving the men vote on the plan theypreferred. .\t Wednesday’s meetingthe results of this action and discus¬sion of the various plans will be themain topic o. the evening.The problem was brought to a headby the I’niversity's ultimatum servedto the Interfraternity council by DeanVoucher la^t (juarter. The essence ofthis tiotice was that either the frater¬nities themselves settle the problemb\ action of the Interfraternity Coun¬cil, or the University authorities would.settle it in the way they thought best.'I'he Interfraternity Council began ac¬tion on It as the first opportunity andorganized five different steps thatcould be taken to regulate or limitProbation Week at the University.I'he following |)lans were sulnnittedto be voted upon by the several fra¬ternities1. .M>;>lish Hell Week entirely.2. Limit Hell Week to a three dayperiod;- tor example have it run froma Thursday night to a Sunday morn¬ing and have the initiation the follow¬ing week..1. Have the Council decide on acertain week in which all of the fra¬ternities shall have their Hell Week.4. .Miolish all outside display (ex¬clusive of the house) such as havingfreshmen perform in theatres, carrybricks to class, go unshaven, and soforth.5. O'" have each fraternity regulateits Hell Week individually and reportsuch action to the executive officers(»f the Interfraternity council who inturn will report this action to theUniversity for its approval..•\t the meeting of the Physics clubin Ryerson 32 at 4:30 tomorrow. Pro¬fessor .Arthur J. Dempster will outlinethe details of the discovery which wonfor him the $1,000 prize of the .Amer¬ican .Association for the Advancementof Science for “a noteworthy contrihu-tioji to science.”Dr. Dempster's work has establishedthe fact that the nucleus of the hydro¬gen atom, at once the smallest andthe most dense particle in existence, isnot merely a particle, but partakesalso of the properties of a wave. Thisis the final link in a chain of evidencethat all matter and radiation has botha wave-form and a particle-form. Thesubject of Dr. Dempster’s talk is"Diffraction of Protons bv Crvstals.”Reinhold NiebuhrSpeaks in ChapelEarly in FebruaryReinhold N'iebuhr, Professor of .So¬cial F.thics and the Science of Religionat Union Seminary of New York City,will be in Chicago from February 2until February 9. and will speak at thechapel services both Sundays.Profe.xsor Niebuhr has lectured onsocial, economic, and religious sub¬jects. Because of lack of time, he hasbeen forced to refuse more than adozen Chicago organizations who hadinvited him to address their members.On F'ebruary 3, he will speak at theKmil Hir.sch center on the subject:"Will the Big City Destroy Civiliza¬tion?” Hi> speech at the Chicagoforum on F'ebruary 9 will inquire,"W’hy Is Modern Civilization Un- 'ethical?” His boolr, "The Religion ofa ramed Cynic." has been publishedrecentlv.By Alfred V, FrankensteinThe Daily Maroon’s campaign call¬ing for some sort of activity in music¬al education at this University shouldhave received an impetus from yester¬day’s concert by the Chicago Sym-l)hony orchestra at Mandel hall. Inthe first place the program introducedtwo composers to Mandel hall audi¬ences. and something about these wasin order. In the second place the sym¬phony of the afternoon was structural¬ly an elaborate one. the analysis ofwhich would have i)rought joy to anymusical lecturer’s heart. In the thirdplace the music of the entire programwas packed with extra-musical allu¬sions. an exposition of which was de¬cidedly called for. But no move to¬ward an elucidation of these thingswas made.The program opened with the over¬ture called “Portsmouth Point,” bythe young Fhiglish composer WilliamI’urneer Walton, It is a compositioninspired by a picture of the samename by tbe Fhiglish caricaturistTh(>mas Rowlandson. Rowlandson’sl)rint shows a merry and somewhatrowdy scene at the sailor’s hangout inPt)rthsm(uith, and Walton’s music at-teenipts a reflection of its spirit. Itis not altogether a successful work.'I'here is life enough in the music buttheri- are also many meaningless notes.Like Percy (irainger. Walton seems attimes drowned in his own sonorities.Furthermore the handling of the or-ihestra i." curiouslv flat and mono¬chromatic. There appear but few trulyorchestral passages. It sounds’for allthe world like an orchestrated pianopiece ill wiiic'n the composer strove topreserve piano color, and even in thisdid not succeed very well.The symphony of the program wasthe sixth of the contemporary RussianNicholas Miaskowsky, whose works,Mr. Stock once predicted, would takethe jilace of Tschoikowsky’s in publicfavor. This may be true prophecy,but 1 take the extreme liberty ofdoubting it. A great fuss was raisedover Miaskowsky when his sym¬phonies were first played in this town,t ajijieared that a new Scriabin, atleast, had been discovered. Now thatfour of the symphonies of the com-poser have been presented severaltimes tlie reason for the fuss is notquite aiiparent. Vast stretches ofciimber>ome dullness disfigure theworks, and nowhere in them does onefind melodic material above the com-monplacee. One may safely call forthe return of Miaskowsky to thelibrary, while tbe recent performanceof the sixth symphony of Glazunoff at()rchestra hall tempts one to inquirewhy conductors must go so far afield(Continued on page 2)LIEPE DISCUSSESSTAGETECHNIQUEA. Herbert GrayConducts ChapelServices SundayModels Illustrate NotedAuthority’s AddressSCOTT NEARING,NOTED RADICAL,TO TALK FRIDAYLiberal Qub Will HearPolitical DiscussionDewey AppointedU. High PrincipalHenry Flverett Dewey recently as¬sumed hi.s duties as principal of Uni¬versity high school, taking the i)laceof Robert Wcellner who has held thisoffice for the past four years. Therewas no instalittion ceremony, but’ hewas presented to their faculty at itsmeeting o’l Thursday, and to the stu¬dents at their assembly last Mondayin Leon Mandel hall. Charles Hub¬bard Judd, head of the department ofF'ducation, appointed the new principalto his j)osition.Mr. Dewey has been at the Univer¬sity as a graduate student intermit¬tently during a period of ten yearssturlying for a I’h.D. degree. He wasborn in 1891. He has had experienceteaching in Pennsylvan'ia and Ohio.(Continued on page 2).Scott .Nearing, the notorituis andfiery radical who confesses that he isunable to eat meat or to kill a fly,will speak before the Liberal club onF'riday, at 4:30 in the Social Scienceassemebly hall. Mr. Nearing has thedistinction of having been requestedto leave many institutions all over thecountry because of the t)utst»oken hon¬esty with which he expressed his oi)in-ions, and has often been jailed for hisconvictions. He was at one timee pro¬fessor at the ITiiversity of I'ennsyl-vania. and is at present with the New'\ ork School for Social Research. Herecently resigned from the Commun¬ist party, in which for many years heF'eaturing his visit to the Univer¬sity with hi.s conduction of two .Sun¬day Chapel services on January 12and 19, Dr. .A. Herbert (iray, i)rom-inent London pastor, who was knight¬ed by King (jeorge, will address sev¬eral student organizations, speaking ona variety of subjects. Dr. C!ray i>making a six week tour of the univer¬sities and colleges of this country in¬cluding lectures at Dartmouth andHarvard.President Flenry Sloane Coffin, ofthe ITiion 'I'heological Seminary haswritten as follows in regard to Dr.Cray: "When the war broke out tbeBritish authorities found themselvesefaced with the prohlem of drink andimmorality in the campus, and theyturned to this Scotch preacher ti>help them out. He si)ent his time forseveral years among the soldiers do¬ing phenomenal work.".At the close of the war he returnedto his charge hut the re|)Utation be(Continued on page 2)Of one of his three loves, the sci¬ence of the theater, Dr. WolfgangIdepe, head of the institute fo Liter¬ature and Theatercraft at the Univer¬sity of Kiel. Germany, spoke to agroup of students at a lecture in Ger¬man yesterday afternoon in Harper.Fie coirfidentially mentioned that bisother two loves were his wife and lit¬erary philosophy.Professor Liepe’s lecture coveredthe highlights of the development ofI stage setting in naturalistic and ex-pressionistic art. Lantern slides thataccompanied the lecture were madefrom models in the Museum of The-Hold Final TryoutsToday for PlayfestI'inal tryouts will be held todayat 3:30 in the Tower room for thefifth annual Playfest tt> be pres¬ented under tbe auspices of theDramatic association. Casts will becbosen to i)roduce three jilays writ¬ten during tbe past quarter in Mr.['rank Hubert O’Hara’s play writ¬ing class.It has ever been the policy ofPlayfest to produce plays of stu¬dent composition, investing the stu¬dents not only with the powers ofcomposition and action, but withthe costuming, scenery, and actualstaging of their presentations.No announcement has been madeto date concerning tbe plays select¬ed for this year’s dramatic play-day; but a review of i)ast varietiesmakes it interesting to conjectureon tbe possible choice.QUINCY WRIGHTBACK FROM TRIPIN CHINA, JAPANNoPolitical StabilityFor China SoonHe StatesDr. Franko BrunoAverardi Talks inHarper FridayDr. F'ranko Bruno .Averartli, Italianscholar ami diplomat w ho i> at pre,-.enta member of the Ro\al university atF'lorence, will deliver an illustratedtalk on the recent archaeological dis¬coveries in Italy in tbeXHarper assem¬bly room F'ridav. January 10, at 8.Dr. .Averardi is making a lecture tourof .America under the combinedau>i)ices of tbe I taly-.American society,tbe C asa Italiana of (.'olombia univer¬sity, and the institute of InternationalFTlucation at New AOrk City..Averardi, born in Turin of an old |(Continued on page 4)No political stability may be ex¬pected in China in the near future,according to Dr. Quincy Wright, Pro¬fessor of International Relations atthe University who returned from the(>rient yesterday after five months’study of the political situation.Nationalism the SalvationThe chief hope for solidarity inChina lies in the slowly growing na¬tionalism which is rising throughChinese universities and through themass education movement. ProfessorWright said. Political maneuvers areat present simply surface attempts atunification and control, and the pres¬ent Nationalist government may beshort-lived. But the nationalist move¬ment itself will go on through educa¬tion until a national consciousness isachieved.“China now seems to be in the bet¬ter position in Manchuria than beforeits dispute with Russia, despite theformal agreement to return to statusquo.” Prof. Wright declared. "I be¬lieve that Russia will gradually loseinterest in Manchuria because of thelarge movements of Chinese popula-I tion into the province and because of■ Russian preoccupation with the indus-j trialization of its western areas. Man-i churia will continue to be a bone ofj contention but the disagreements ofI the future will be between China andWOMEN YOUNGESTSTUDENTS; WIS.SURVEY REVEALSThey Form Younger HalfOf New ClassMovement Haa Many Enemiea“The present Nationalist govern¬ment in China appears to have a bet-I ter chance of survival than any sinceI the Revolution of 1911. But it is notstrong and it w'ill be harried on allI sides. No great industrial progress’ may be expected until the governmentWA iiien at tbe Ibiiversity of Wis-con>iii are evidently brighter for tbeiragesthan tbe men because accordingatercraft at the Universitv of Kiel, i b> statistic> publi'bed by tbe .MadisonLAwas an honored member, so he brings ^ . TPAIUIPCinside information on politics among AlVlr o 1 v/radicals. j"One of the best known men in the |field and a good speaker” says GeorgeF'riede, i)resident of the Liberal club.(Continued on page 4)GRANGEPRAIRIEWITHHIKERSwhich contains an extensive collectionof these models of stage settingsfrom the middle ages down to the(Continued on page 2)MAIL TO FOLLOWPROFESSORS OFSOCIAL SCIENCESProf. Tom P. CrossRestores PicturesqueRichmond, Va. HomeConrad Hubert WillAids Social Service.Announcement of a $250,(K)0 bequestto the Ibiiversity of Chicago from thetrust fund of Conrad Flubert, inven¬tor of the pocket flash light, was madein yesterday’s Daily Maroon. 'I'hegift was willed to the Graduate Schoolof Social Service Administration, in¬stead of to the University Clinics, aswas stated. Included in the commit¬tee of the executors of the estate areAlfred E. Smith, Calvin Coolidge, andJulius Rosen wald. The ProvidentHospital of Chicago was one of theinstitutions to be benefited by his will."Warsaw,” the ancestral liomc ofProfcssr>r Tom Peetee Cross of thedepartment of comparative literature,is now' being restored. d'bc bouse,which is near Richmond, Virginia, hasbeen standing since the days whenmen w'ore perukes and knee breeches.It is one of the type built in colonialdays, with trai)doors in projectingeaves, through which hot water couldbe poured on the predatory redskin orredcoat.Another feature of the old housethat stirs the imagination is apertures,about three feet square, cut in theladies’ boudoirs, which facilitated thepow’dering of the hair, with the attireprotected from the powder. Professorand Mrs. Cross are making a hobbyof restoring the place as nearly aspossible to its original statee.Western Springs to LaGrange along.Salt Creek is the five and a half mileroute to be followed by those goingon the W. A. .A. hike Saturday givenin conjunction with the Prairie club.I'he train leaves Union Station at 1:35,all meeting at the south end of theplatform. The train for the returntrip will leave at 6.Those who wish to go will pleasesign up on the bulletin posted in theba.sement of Ida oyes hall. The cx-pense for the triji is fifty-five cents.VV’omcn entering this quarter are es¬pecially invited to go on the hike,meet the memhers, and become inter¬ested in the organization.ORGAN PROGRAMFrederick Marriott, University or¬ganist. will offer the following selec¬tions today at 5 in. the Chapel: Chau-vet’s “Procession du St. Sacrement”;Karg-Elert’s “From the High Heav¬ens”; Miendelssohn’s “Adagio” from“Sonata P’; Rheinberger’s* “Vision";Mendelssohn’s “Finale” from “SonataVI”; and Bonnet’s “Songe d!Enfant.”riie Lhiited States Mail will nowmake deliveries to professors in thedepartments of Sociology. PoliticalScience, and F^conomics at the .SocialScience building instead of the F'acultyF'xchange. This change has been madebecause most of the professors ofFJconomics and all of the professorsof Sociology and Political Sciencehave now moved into the new build¬ing. .All of the students who havepapers for professors in an\ of thesedepartments will find it to their ad¬vantage if they will take them thereinstead of to the Faculty Exchange..All students who change their ad¬dresses are asked to report this factto the Information office and to leavea card there in order that this informa¬tion may be sent to the Recorder’sOffice.Press bulletin, they torm a youngerhalf of tbe F'resbmen class, regardlessof tbe scbolastic level. Tbree-fourtbsof the women of this das- enter theUniversity between tbe ages of fifteenand eighteen while only about halfof th men are classified within theseages. 'I'he most popular age amongtbe freslmieii is eighteen, wbicb isgiven by forty-eight per cent of thewomen and four per cent of the totalclass is twenty years or older. Outof the three youngets freshmen, fifteenyears old. three are women.Women are ahead in this resi>ectis stable enough to permit the inflowof foreign capital. That will not befor many years, I believe.”Dr. Wright found the Japanese stillgrieved about the .American immigra¬tion restriction but not planning to doanything about it. The attitude to-(Continued on page 2)Dickerson, TaftWill Sail AbroadJ. Spencer Dickerson, correspondingsecretary of the Lbiiversity Board ofI'nistees. and Lorado 'Paft, interna¬tionally known sculptor, left Chicagothe day before yesterday on the Penn¬sylvania railroad on a journey thatwill include a Mediterranean cruiseconducted by Dr. H. H. Powers, pres-Invite Women to JoinCap and Gown Staffat the I niversity of \\ iscousin. \\ e Bureau of Universitywonder what the figures would showin this case here at the University?Travel of Boston. The party will alsoinclude Mrs. Hamlin Garland, wife ofthe author of "Son of the MiddleBorder,” etc., and Julia Wilbur Tomp¬kins. short-story writer.I'he group will sail tomorrow onthe S. S. Laurentic, and in the Medit-I erranean cruise, will visit Madeira,“I’ltraviolet Light and X’itamin 1) i Gil)ralter, .Algiers, Athens. Constan-in Nutrition.” by Dr. Katharine Blunt, j tinople. and H; .la on the way toformerly chairman of the Department | Alexandria. Aftf r a trip up the Nileof Home F:conomics. and now pres- and a brief visit '•> Cairo. Mr. Dick-University PublishesDr. Blunt’s Work onEffects of VitaminsPositions of the Cap and Gown arestill open for F'reshmen women who j assisted by Ruth Cowan, instructor in jident of the Connecticut College forWomen, was published yesterday bythe Ibiiversity Press. Coincident withthe appearance of this work is "The.Americanization of t'arl Schurz," byCbester \ erne FJasum, member of the 1history department at Culver Military ma . rr* iAoiein, {Council Mccts TodayDr. Blunt’s book, in wbicb sbe was , At 3:30 in Classicserson and Mr. Taft will leave theparty and sail from Alexandria on the-S. S. President .Adams, by w’hich theywill arrive in New York, March 18,to fulfill lecture obligations.desire to work on it, according to RayFried, the editor..All interesting snapshots of peopleon campus will be appreciated. RosaliaPoliak is in charge of the snapshots.The Cap and Gown will pay thosewho bring in pictures what it cost totake them.The price of the Cap and Gown isstill four dollars and will remain sofor at least six weeks.the home economics department. | The first meeting of the Wintergives a resume of the progress made | Quarter of the Undergraduate Councilis scheduled for this afternoon at 3:30in the Men’s Commons room of Class-in the field of vitamin D researchsince its discovecry ten years ago.More is known about vitamin D thanany of the others, despite its com¬paratively recent discovery. It is alsosaid to give a basis for evaluating theworth of violet ray machines, whichare now offered for sale as a meansof promoting resistance to disease.ics, according to Louis Engel, pres¬ident. Engel urged that all membersof the organization be present inas¬much as questions concerning the gen¬eral work of the council must becleared up and more specific plans forthe Washington Prom are to be made.iiitiiiPage TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1930iatig iiarnanFOUNDED IN 1901! THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOi Published morninKS. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,I Winter and Spring quarters by The I'aily Maroon Company. Subscription rates$3.00 per year ; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,i Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.IIThe Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any material• appearing in this paper.j —I Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorLOUIS H. ENGEL, JR., Chairman Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEDGAR GREENWALD „..New8 EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE C.AHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorFRANCES STEVENS Literary EditorWILLIAM R. HARSHE .. Whistle EditorSIDNEY GOLDBERG Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF....Day EditorCLARA ADELSMAN ... Sophomore EditorMARGARET EGAN Sophomore EditorBEATRICE FEUCHTW ANGERSophomore EditorLYDIA FURNEY Sophomore EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMEaaTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL....Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH....Circulation ManagerROBERT McCarthy _..Sophomore Asst.JAMES McMahon sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH Sophomore Asst.SPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sports EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMAN _....Woman’s SpKjrts ElditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Encouragement of student participation in undergraduate campus activities.2. Promotion of student interest in lectures, concerts, e.vhibiis and othercultural opportunities.3. Abolition of grading systm and c.vtension of research principles.4. Cessation of e.rtensiz’e building program.5. Adoption of a plan for .nipervised, regulated rushing.Official NoticesWednesday, January 8Divinity chapel: President AlbertW, Palmer of the Chicago Theolog¬ical seminary, 11:50, Joseph Bondchapel.Faculty Women’s luncheon: 12,Ida Noves hall.Philosophy club: “Religion in an.4ge of Science,” Professor EdwinA. Burtt of the Philosophy depart¬ment, 8, Classics 20.Thursday, January 9Divinity chapel: Professor ShirleyJ. Case of the Religion' department.11;.^(), Joseph Rond chapel.Public lecture: (The Divinity schoolin co-opcratioii with Graduate School,Social Service .Administration): "ThePhilosophy of Modern Psychiatry,"Doctor Frederick H. .Allen, Philadel¬phia Child Guidance Clinic, 4:30, Swift.Assenihlv room.i Physics club: "Diffraction of Pro-I tons l)y Crystals." Professor .ArthurJ. Dcinp'ter of the Physics depart¬ment, 4:30, Ryerson 32.CURRICULAR RENASENCEIn advocating the abolition of the grading system and theextension of research principles as indicated in plank number three.The Daily Maroon does not feel that it is fostering a hopeless andnebulous idealism but rather a defensible, concrete cause. We areconvinced that such a curricular renascence as we propose is bothpossible and probable, and lest we be thought quixotic we point tothe establishment of honors courses as a tangible portend.The arguments against such curricular medievalism as is em¬bodied in course requirements, credits, and grades are too obviousand common to permit rehearsal. The fact that undergraduatesare considered educated beings at the completion of certain arbi¬trary requirements would be ludicrous if it were not pathetic. Some,indeed, may achieve an education despite the prescribed routine,but we consider that the vast majority of college students uponwhom degrees of Bachelor of This and That are conferred annuallyare without even the rudiments of a genuine education. They aremerely those who have beaten the game. The rigid process ofcollege training is likewise unfair to those few who emerge as ra¬tional beings as well as graduates; these students deserve the oppor¬tunities for individual instruction and expression which a morefluid educational system would provide. If a college degree is tomaintain any honorary significance whatsoever it must necessarilybe awarded on the qualitative basis of intellectual attainment ratherthan as a standardized evidence of four years interment.If the award of degrees is to be put on this honorary basis somesuch plan as that of comprehenive examinations, which we under¬stand is now being considered by the administration, must be putinto operation. The change would entail the whole radical revamp¬ing of the curricular system. The progressive policy outlined byPresident Hutchins at his inauguration offers a source of optimism.We have confidence that the new administrative policy will beeffectually translated into actuality and the whole transformationof the colleges will be speedily effected.Public lecture: (Downtown). “Cor¬porate Securities and Organized Spec¬ulation," .Assistant Professor S. H.Xerlove of the Economics department,bAt, .Art Institute.Radio concert, the I niversity choir,0:30. station WLS.A. Herbert GrayConducts ChapelServices Sunday(Continued from page 1)had won brought calls from many in¬stitutions to speak to students. .Anarrangement was made by which hewas released for a time from his par¬ish, and had been widely used in stu¬dent confereneces and in student workas well as in addresses to hundreds ofworking men.”Critic Dubs ConcertDull, Uninspired(Continued from page 1)in their search for a successor to ■'I'schaikowsky. iSeveral points in the structure ofthis symphony are interesting. Thereis a ponderous “motto theme” in thefashion made popular by Cesar Franck,there is a good deal of "inter-move¬ment thematic liasion work," to quoteMr. .Schaufficr's ghastly phrase, andthe last movement is clearly program¬matic. It has reminsccncees of FrenchRevolutionary songs and it quotes thethirteenth century “Dies Irae" ofThomas of Celano, a theme connectedwith the words of the Requiem Massdealing with the terrors of JudgmentDay. .All this goes to show that thereis something more to the symphonythan complexity and suhtletey in struc¬ture.'I'he program closed with two ex¬cerpts from “Siegfried," in which al¬most every note carries a referencetti the drama. The significance ofthese references is worth talking aboutand illustrating, even if the music, asmusic, gains not a hit by such treat¬ment.scenes that proceeded the intricatesettings of the modern stage.Dr. Liepe’s slides contained manyscenes from plays of Shakespeare, withthe purpose of emphasizing the im¬portant role played by this dramatistin the growth of the German theater.Brief mention was made of the Rus-contrast to that ofsian stageGermany.In concluding his discussion, the lec¬ture'" pointed out that since the war,the rising importance of opera and themoving picture arts have not detract¬ed from the interest shown in thework of the theater.TYPEWRITERSQuincy WrightBack from TripIn China, Japan(('ontinued from page 1)ward .America among he Chinese hefound to he somewhat more favorablethan toward any other power. Thequestion of extraterritoriality, he be¬lieves, will iiot be precipitated until 1'onie incident i>ccnrs.Dr. Wright represented the I'niver- *>ity at the third Conferenece of theInstitute on Pacific Relations atK\iito. Japan, from Oct. 28 to Nov.9th. He lectured at Tsing-Tan I’lii-versity. near Peking, and travelled inKorea and .Manchuria. He was ac-coniiianied by his wife.Liepe Discusses StageTechniqueDewey Appointedj U. High Principal! (Continued from page 1); He has a son who will enter I’. HighI next year.j The former principal. .Mr. Wotllner,I has been appointed as head of theI Vocational Guidance bureau. This pro¬motion is the climax of his four years’work at the rniver>ity high school.He replaces \V. C. Cowley in thiscapacity.(Continued from page 1)present time. The theme of hi^lec¬ture was the development of the Ger¬man theater from the middle ages,and he demonstrated on the screen thevarious experiments with costuming,stage setting, theater architecture,drama types and similar fields. Hecited Max Rhinehardt as being theforemost leader and inspiration of thismovement. Detailed discussion ofscenery, use of light and shaile. andthe importance of steps in stage ar¬rangements, all of which grew out of'For Sale and ExchangeFor RentRepairedFOR SALENew and Rebuilt Portables — all makes.Language and Technical keyboards—easypayments.FOR RENTBoth Portable and Standard Machines.Rental payments applied on purchase.REPAIRSOur Repair Department will put your oldMachine in good condition.Woodworth’s Book Store1311 Blast 57th StreetTelephone Fairfax 2103 Open EveningsFIELD HOUSENow that the sport writers have devoted their columns to the |success of the forthcoming basketball season, the pleasant prospects jof trying to retain a six by six inch space after the rising cheer in Ithe skyrocket are again in order. Doubtedlessly Bartlett has be- 'come too small for exhibitions drawing more than a few hundredspectators, while the physical inconveniences endured by the patronsduring the game place the participants in the sport in a relativelycomfortable position.With the rapid growth of interest in intramural sports the needof larger quarters is still more sharply articulated. On frequent oc¬casions the University high school gymnasium has been called uponto accomodate scheduled games. Track events, too, are claiminga share in the glory of causing spectators to crane their necks andpivot themselves some eight or ten times for a glimpse of therunners rounding a corner.A field house, a cry for which antedates this writing by severalyears, would solve the situation quite readily. Certainly a buildingof this sort is as essential as a few more classrooms. Per¬haps a kind donor can be found.Have You Heard the News?This Wednesday Night we will continue with MA¬ROON NIGHT at the Venetian Room. BOBBYMEEKER and his orchestra will play special college ar¬rangementsEach University of Chicago student may obtain, free,a “Maroon Club” membership card entitling him to aspecial menu at one dollar per person. No additionalcover charge. Get your cards at your fraternity house orThe Daily Maroon office, and let s be there AVednesdaynight atTHE SOUTHMOOR HOTEL67th Street and Stony Island AvenueTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1930Page Threea SoonTHIS WAY OUTBy Albert Arkules1 notice that Kawal and Fend areassociated with the present Illinoisbasketball team. Mr. Kawal used tobe plain Kawalski when be 'va.'’ in-strunienteal in leading Morton HiRhSebool to a national hiRh school chani-jrionsbip in ld26. Mr. Fend was justMr. I'encl when he assisted Mr. Ka¬walski; I imagine Mr. Fend wouldseriously object shortening his nameto Fen, which sounds Chinese. Onthe other hand, he would have thedistinction of beiiif? the first Chine.seplayer on a conference team, which iss<»mcthinR.•Mr. Kawal, as you are probablyaware, vas very much in evidence onthe 192‘> mini gridiron team. I ammrt certain whether he played ft>otballin high school; basketball was hisforte, but Mr. Zuppke, no doubt, per¬suaded Mr. Kawal that it would bea fine thing if be could leml his talentsto football. .As usual, Mr, Zuppke wasright.It would make an interesting thesisfor an ambitious undergraduate toshow what has become i>f these erst¬while stars who participated in nation¬al interscholastic tournaments. CharlesHyatt of the Pittsburgh aggregationwas a former star in one of .Stagg'stournaments, but as for others, littlehas been heard of them since. .And itis more interesting to note that al¬though the Ihiiversity has been si)on-soring the tournaments for almost teryears, few men have migrated to theUniversity after graduation. John Mc¬Donough was a case in point; so wasHarrison Harnes; but that was aboutall..'speaking of Illinois. I understand afeejing prevails in Champaign thatCraig Ruby has finally mustered a(Continued on page 4)MAROONS TROUNCE OHIO WESLEYANBasketball TourneyTo Start TomorrowThe I-M basketball tournament willbegin tomorrow night in BartlettCiymnasium. Practice sessions maybe reserved for tonight at the I-Moffice in Bartlett. The following .Ateams have been scheduled for action:7:15 P. M.Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Kappa SigmaChi Psi vs. Delta Tau DeltaDelta .Sigma Phi vs. E*i Laml)da Phi8:00 P. M.Delta Upsilon vs. .Sigma DeltaBeta Theta Pi vs. Sigma .\uRmnans vs. Kappa Xu8:45 P. M.Macs vs. Lambda Cbi .AlphaPhi Beeta Delta vs. Phi Kappa Psi.\lpha Tau Omega vs. .Alpha KpsilonPi.9:45 P. M.Sigma .Alpha Kpsilon vs. .Alpha DeltaPhiPsi Upsilon vs l au Kappa KpsilonPhi Delta Theta vs. Tau Delta PhiREYNOLDS BOWUNGALLEYS ARE OPENEDWith the opening of the bowlingalleys in tlu- basement of the Rey-ni>lds t'lub yesterday, enthusiasts ofthe maj)Ie mauling sport will have theopportunity to get in trim for the In¬tramural Bowing Tourney scheduledfor January 14th. .According to PatKelly who is in charge of the bowlingalleys, things have been put in tip topcondition.UPSETS MARK BIG 'NINE CAGE TILTSIllinois Shows StrengthIn Ohio Game |Two upsets have already featuredthe 19.30 Conference basketball race.Northwestern up.set Wisconsin lastSaturday night at Evanston, while on j.Monday night, Illinois defeated Ohio jat Champaign. jIMichigan, one of the favorites forthe 1930 title, turned in an easy vic¬tory over Minnesota Monday night.The remaining three conference teamswill go into action the last of theweek, four games beieng scheduled jfor Saturday night. Purdue and Mich¬igan will meet on Saturday’s card.Wisconsin's defeat by X'orthwesternwas unlooked for, as Doctor Meanwellhas developed a team which made animi)rcssive showing in its practice tilts.Wisconsin may have l)een off form,due to the fact that it played on a vis¬iting floor, which often is a very im¬portant factor. The same may be trueof (_)hio. which played on the Illinoisfloor.Purdue and Indiana will swing intoaction Saturday with good prospectsof winning their opening tilts. BothHoosier teams have met deefat in jpractice games. Purdue is ranked as !the stronger of the two quintets, inas- jmuch as Charlie Murphy and Glen |Harmeson form a good part of theCHICAGO QUINTET ViaORIOUS INLAST PRACnCE GAME; DISPUYSSPEEDY, HIGH SCORING OFFENSEYales, Ashley and Fish Lead Attack As Maroons WinFastest Encounter of Season ByA Score of 36 to 24I-M Winter SportsManagers AnnouncedThe Intramural Department an-|nounce.s the following sophomore jmanagers for the winter quarter!sports:Basketball “.A”—Lawrence Schmidt j—Phi Pi Phi. IBa?.keti>all “B"—Edward Peniston— IKappa Sigma. ;Bowling—Carl Scheid—Phi DeltaTheta.Foul Shooting—Fred Channer—Al¬pha Delta I’hi.Handball—William Bigelow—Phi PiPhi.Promotion — Forest Drummond—Phi Kapiia Psi.Promotion — Burton Sberre—.AlphaKpsilon Pi.W inter Carnival—.Adolph Rubinson—Phi Sigma Delta.Wrestling and Boxing—R. Lindland— Phi Kapjia Psi.Ray \'ane 's the Winter Sports man¬ager and will be in entire charge.team. Indiana’s main as.set is BranchMcCracken, a sterling center, who iscaptaining Indiana in his last year.Northwestern’s victory over Wis- icousin stamps the Wildcats as astrong contender for 1930 honors.Coach Lonborg has some fine materialwhich has displayed some spottybasketball at times. Its work againstWi.sconsin however, was of a peerlesscalibre, and if Northwestern can main¬tain the pace it set in its openinggame, it is certain to finish among theleaders.The Maroons were able to chalk uptuie more victory on their record sheetas a result of a fast and scrapy gamewith Ohio Wesleyan which concludedwith the narkers at 36 for Chicagoand 24 for Wesleyan. The Maroonstook the lead from Wesleyan after thefirst few minutes of play and held themargin throughout the encounter. Thevisitors were able to account for only-two goals in the last half, while theNorgrenites pulled ahead into a safelead.The Maroons found some of theirlacking offense and were able to de¬monstrate real scoring power, whichadds a little more hope for future cageengagements. The defense was asgood as usual on the Maroons sidewhile the Wesleyan guarding brokedown at frequent intervals.Fouling seemed to be the order ofthe day, especially on the part of theinvaders. Ohio was called to accounttwenty times for personal fouls andthe Maroons trailed by only three orfour. The play didnt’ lag for long atany time and competition was hard allthrough the contest up to the lastmoment.Shortly after the opening whistleSiegenthaler, the rangy Wesleyan cen¬ter put in a nice back hand shot whichput the visitors in the lead by twopoints; (iinaven followed closely witha short toss which brought the ^ountto four for Wesleyan and nothing forthe .Maroons. The tally was broughtto 6 to 0 when Grandrup looped a longone after breaking through the firstline defense. Fish made the first Chi¬cago score with a beautiful long shot,and Chagnon started out a scoringrally with a short one. Fish made afree throw count and set the score at5 to 6 with the Ohio men still in thelead.Play was fast, and Changnon wasable to mark up two more points andbring the Maroons into the lead aftera series of passes down the floor.Thereafter the Norgrenites did notlose their lead, but were threatenedseveral times during the first period.The first half ended with a fairly safemargin of 22 to Wesleyan’s 14.The Maroons started off early inthe second peeriod to swell their countwhen Yates. Fish and Changnon madetallies in quick order. Ohio Wesleyan,in spite of frequent and numerous at¬tempts could make but two goals in(Continued on page 4)AnnouncingA Sale Extraordinary!Society Brand Suits and OvercoatsReduced to^42^ and ^37=You’ll find these cheviots and hard finished worsteds exceptional values.NECKWEAR$3.50 ties at $2.152.50 and 3.00 ties at 1.651.50 ties at 1.151.00 ties at 85FANCY SHIRTS & PAJAMAS$5.00 values at $3.754.00 values at 3.003.50 values at 2.652.50 values at 1.852.00 values at 1.50SOCKS$1.50 values at $1.151.00 values at 753 for $2.00.75 values at 553 for $1.50.50 values at 353 for $ 1.00Winter’s Men ’s Shop1357 East 55th Street**The University College Shop**Page FourSYMBOLICALLY tnouiih the lastAVHISTLK had the FIJI cut UF-SIDF dr.wii. It is eiioutih to coin-nient that the IXLIAX and myselfdeep in ,'Uch a manner lianijing liyour claws from a tree houyrh. Suclipeople are often called DKAC CLA'Sor proliihition ai^ent,' tliat >hoot andkill i>eople. t >r as tiroucho Marxmii^lit >a\. "Speaking of elei>Ii;mt' thisis all irrelephant and 1 will have totake yon to tusk."CYNICISMBoieged are we and hemmed withinLives too weak; souls too thinBy this materialistic, modern world.And love we still: hate we breed■And thrive on lust, sneer, and greed.In this grasping, .sucking, endlesssw irlWhere we toss and heave on the seasof fate.Little we know of or care to see'I'he beauty of flowers; the birds sofreeOn this high-pitched, high strungEarth.Cur hearts we rend. tear, and bleedFor naught but worldly thinks—indeed,W'e wreck those things of greatestworth-And then, poor fools, we turn andfling our los.s—too late.A. C. E.NAMES MAKE THE NOOSE !.^aid the murderer as they placed jthe rope about his neck, and so .\R-XOLD SCHLACHF.T is very happyto amiMunce that PHI BETAK.APP.A. of which he is president, will |be able tct move out of its telephone jbooth, where it has been meeting, due Ito the addition of Sl.XTEE.X' (count''em! new members. Who broughtthat up? said Sadie Belch who has hada straight eight average for tenquarters.And THE MAR(.)OX' of Tuesday,in speaking of thee Symphony Orches¬tra, said that they would play Wal¬ton's Symphony \o. b “T” flat minor.We have had word from THE OF¬FICE that all those kind of flats havebeen closed.I wouldn't have mentioned this onlyJOHN HARDIN and ED GREEN-W.ALD seem to think its quaint. Ithink you're wonderful, but I may beanother ROY RIEGELS.THUMBNAIL REVIEWSSTREET .SCENE: Stark realism—but. what was it we said Gay.'drama in so far as according toAristotle the soul is urged throughfear and pity. It is a dramatization»)f events—not a drama..VNLMAL CRACKERS: The bestshow in town and the funniest.TOUR Dl' MONDE: This wouldbe the best show in town but for theMARX BROS.STRANGE INTERLUDE: Go andtake a picnic basket. It is calledSTRANGE INTERLUDE becausethere is a long intermission. Peopletalk out loud but no one seems to lis¬ten. I’robably very good if you likethat sort of thing.R. U. R. .All about the ROBOTS.A'our favorite critic saw it years agowhen it was at the CORT. The re¬vival brings back childhood memoriesand I am unable to continuee.The janitor will jtick up the pieces.FIJI.QffkyimI^TEBNl'TY'elcweliyPIPER&0081 N. State St.. ChicagoERNST ROEHLKArtist Photographer5809 Harper Ave.Phone Hyde Park 8282ELIZABETH OLK-ROEHLKCello InstructorAvailable for Solo andEnsemble Engagements.THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1930THIS PINGPONG RACKETBy William R. Harshe'I here is, iu the NovemlxT 9, issueof \'ogue, an article on pingpong. Itseems that the game was invented by a•Mr. James Gibb. .A name that mightaliuiit the game being one of "Gibb andtake." (Block that punt!) The genial.\1 r. Gibb having spent an 'indulgentevening m an inn felt a gastric ncces-sit> for light e.xerci>c. I quote fromtlic article. "They ripped the cloth ohtile dining table, stood np a row ofl)tM>ks for a net. tore the lids off thelandlord’s cigar Ixixes. and, using corkstor balls, set to w<.<rk to emulate thegame of teiiitis.” The ‘'they" refers toGibb's congenial and perhaps congeni¬tally idiotic friends. Certainly (iibb him¬self denieil the story and said the yarnwas similar to that one of the McxicatiBorder taking lodgers, it was only a■‘roomer." The good old British Press,being bard up for troulile, said of thegame, "tbe popularity this game hasachieved and the fascination it exercisesover strong men as well as women isa sign of decadence in tiie people ofthis country!” This was in 1900. Whatwould Bishop Cannon. Ji., :»r SenatorHefflin say? Certainly not voo-do-de-oh-do.That pingpong is gaining favor rap¬idly is self evident. There is a set inevery well run club or country chilitoda}'. I know: I iX'cked in througiithe window. My Parker Bros, niamial,which next to the Bible, is my favoritereading matter, says that "the (lecnliar !clicking noise that tbe celluloid (no rela- |tion to Harold Lloyd) balls make <■.striking a hard surface may be heardlate at night in some of the most pala¬tial residential districts in tbe country." jThey too have been eavesdropping. It 'is a great game, 1 have ixen a confirmed :addict for years. So bavt .Fill Tilden, iUidy Edwina Mountbatten, .'Sidney Lenz.and George Lott. Or should 1 say they .also play ?It is not an expensive game. The jregulation table is nine by five feet. .lAarker Bros, manufacture complete out-!fits to fit all pix'ketlxvoks. I feel as if1 were writing Hints for Ninas .'shop¬pers or something. Go chase your.self.I’m describing a game, not a mutila¬tion e.xixdition. .And if you think, yonpoor sap, that pingpong is a pansy gamefor sissies why take a sliot at it. I’veseen many a good man who came todoubt, stay to fault and double fault.And many a g(xxl man after five .setsin a heated room is glad of a shower.Drop around to the Phi Psi or the PhiGam house ^ome week-end night and\oil'll find a grmie on. No, not a crapgame, pingpong. It is a delightful gameboth to play and to watch. I'm sur¬prised that the Intra-Mural departmenthas overlooked it sti far, But perhapsmy old friend Doc Molander’s onijiIxtard is giving him poor reception theselong nights and he isn’t np on the lat¬est in the sport world. .A1 .Arkules isthe lad who should lx giving yon thereal low down on this hut to tell youthe truth he doesn’t know very muchabout it. I’ll let you iu on a little se¬cret. he thinks that he writes like West¬brook Pegler. Why anylxidy knowsthat I’m the one who writes like Peg¬ler. Sometimes I think I am Pegler.I turn my mirror upside down and gazeinto it for hours. What do I see.' Boophoop a doo.To throw all seriousness to one sidefor the moment let us raise a racket,a pingpong racket. We three, hred.The Wooden Indian and A'ours Trulychallenge any fraternal organization onthe campus to a match. \Vc will pl<«.the Y. W. C. -A. if necessary. Stipulatethe time and the place and send to YoursTruly care of The W histle. Aon mustcome and see Us.Dr. Frank BrunoAverardi Talks inHarper Friday(Continued from page 1)Piedmontese tamily, distingui.shcd him¬self early in dipKmiatic work and wasactive in both the Geneva and GenoaLeague of Nations conference. He wasalso a member of the last Naval eoii-ference held at Washington, 1)..After lecturing on Italian literature atHeidelberg university. Dr. Averardi ac¬cepted a position as professor of (ier-man literature at the Royal univer¬sity of I'lorence. .Averardi speaks andlectures in Ereiich. Italian. German,and English. His lecture at the Uni¬versity will he in English.MAROONS TROUNCEOHIO WESLEYAN'Continued from sports page)the final period, and both of thesewere neted by Campbell, a substituteforw.ird. rite second half finishedw ith fast passing by both teams and iwith the addition of a few more has- ^ket- Iiy the Maroons.CHICAGO 36B. E.T. P'l ates. f 4 4 2(,'hangnon. f .1 1 1 1Hoesel. c 1 .1 ojAshlex. g (i 0 .LBunge, c U 0 4 Iremide, g U 0 3.■stt veiison. f 0 1 (t iR'. xinger. c d 0 0 jTotaL 13 10OHIO WESLEYAN 24B. F.T.Gandrnp. f 1 1Schubert, f . 1 1Siegenthaler. c 1 4Thomas, g 0 1Ciinaven, g 1 0Spoonamore. t 0 0Malone, f 1 1Campbell, t 2 2W ertz, g (! (IFacchini, f 0 0IhP13342120>2Totals . 7 10 20SCOTT NEARING,NOTED RADICALTO TALK FRIDAY(Continued from page 1)about Nearing. ‘‘.Although I do notshare hi.s opinions, I admire hisachievements and believe that hisspeech will stimulate thought and thusfulfill the purpose of the club which is‘the free discussion of socia move¬ments'.”CLASSIFIED ADSTO RENT — Furn. flat. 5738Maryland Ave. 8 rms. Stm. Mod.$20 per wk. Nicely furn. SuitableOriental students. Englewood 4708FOR SALE—Portable RemingtonTypewriter. Used six months. $30.224 W. Garfield Blvd Blvd. 2770PERMANENT WAVEand Hair Dress$4joHair Dressed and Trimmed Free with WaveAre you letting your hair grow? Whether you are ornot, a RIO wave makes it so easy to manage. It willalways look beautiful with a natural marcel dfr^ct. Selectany hairdress you prefer, you may have it v^th no extracharge.Marcelling — Manicuring50cRIO BEAUTY SHOPPE1104 E. 63rd St., Near GreenwoodPhone HYDE PARK 2450 for Appointmemnt-Weaver, Stuart andGrimes Lead MaroonsIn Heavy ScheduleBuck Weaver who placed in tm.Conference shot put and Bud Trudewill compose the strong man team.Stewart and Cirimes are the maiu->tays in the high jump.The Afaroon track schedule for PkxO jhears such a marked resemblance to ,the grif! card of tlie Notre Daiiie team ■in respect to distance to be trawled,that perhaps the Chicago team mayrepeat the successful season that the jIrish just brought to a close. Coach 'Rockue’s men did so mucli travel’iiig ithat it is believed they forgot what !the old school looked like. Coach |Merriam’s runners bid fair to chal- 1leiigc the record held by Notre Damefor (ii.stance covered during one sea¬son.On February 8th. the Midway teamxisit' LaF'ayclte, Indiana, where theyopen the season with a dual meet ver-Mis the Boilermakers. February I5lhwill find them not far from home hutIII foreign parts nevertheless whenthey participate in a Quadrangularmeet against Ohio .State. Wisconsinami Northwestern at Ifvanston.On the 22n(l of the same month,the.x' will j(';rncv to .Ann .\rhor totake on t:io 'xVolverine runners.Bloomington. Iml.. the home of theHoosiers, will he hosts to the wan¬dering Maroon team on March 1st. jrite next week-end namely. Afarch“til and 8th. the local team will makea trip to A1 iiincapolis to take partin the Western Intercollegiate IndoorChampionshi]). The next Saturdaythex are expected to appear at Ur-hana xvhere the Illinois Relays willtake jilace.The home track enthu><ia>ts willhaxe their lone opportunity to gazeupon the efforts of their representa¬tives .xii .Saturday. March 22n(l. whenthe team will meet the invading Aficli-igati State outfit at Bartlett Gym.The next two mouths will find tlieteam making a tour of the countrA'.The far west is the only section ofthe country that will not I)e coveredin this jaunt.If you want to see the world jointhe Alaroon Track team. Just look atthe sections to be visited:Alarch 28th, Texas Relays, Austin,I'exas.Alarcli 29th, Southern MethodistRelays at Dallas, Texas.April l‘>th, Kansas Relays, Law¬rence, Kansas.April 2()th, Drake Relays, DesAloiuos. Iowa. And Pennsylvania Re¬lays, Philadelphia. Pa.May 3rd. Ohio State Relays, Col¬umbus. Ohio.rite sight-seeing squad will returnto its home on May 10th to play hostin a triangular meet with Purdue andIndiana at Stagg Field. This briefrespite from their constant travelingxxill he interrupted for their presenceis requested at Columbus, Ohio.XX here Northwestern. Ohio State,Wisconsin and Chicago xxill stage aQuadrangular meet.On the .30th and 31st of Afay, theAfaroon team will attempt to garnersome points in the Western Intercol¬legiate Outdoor Championship atNorthwestern University. Some ofthe stellar athletes will he given anan opportunity to stnrt their stuff atthe National Uolegiate Championshipsxvhicli wil he held at (“hirago on June13th and I4th.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERTHIS WAY OUT(Continued from sports page)fairish (ptintef, (ixardon the fairish, hutI had to get it in). Illinois is a bigschool, and its masculine strength hasbeen verey much evident in the fineteams it has turned out in football,tra-'k and baseball. Strange to say. inthe one sport requiring the smallestnumber of men. Illinois has been sad¬ly deficient. I haxe been told thatIntramural l)asketl)all is extremelyixoimlar at Illinois, and that muchprospective N'arsity material is with-draxvii hir the I-Af game. This, ofcourse, is not ;m unusual situation.I here is a great demand for Indianaha.skethall players and in a few yearsit may not he altogether nmisnal tosee nothing hut Indiana boys par¬ticipating on conference teams. Abouttliat time the spectators would beginto see gi>o(l haskethall. (This state¬ment is duly authorized by all goixlFlotxsiers).Mr. Norgreit of the University hasmade a step forxvard in the right di¬rection. He has two promising Indi¬ana box > on his team. I trust MrAshley and Air. Stephen>;>n will doright l)y the Indiana tradition. If theydo so. I woidd suggest to .Nels thathe found ;i school in Indiana as snona- (lOssihle for the exjiress purpose ofproviding liaskethall players for tinUnivxTsity of Uhieago.I. for one. snhscrilte ten cents tothe wortlix cause. .And Bill H.irshesays lie’ll chip in another dimv. Whatcould he fairer?Furnished Apartments For Rent5551 Kimbark AvenueUnusually attractive newly furni.shed 2 and 3 room apart¬ments overlooking beautiful court in heart of Hyde Park’sresidential section close to U. of C. Free electric refrig¬eration, gas and light. Reasonable rent. Janitor onpremises will show.McKEY & POAGUE5300 Blackstokie Ave. Hyde Park 8213Long Skirts - - -may be a blessing in disguise,for they may vsrell serve as a “camou¬flage.” Fortunately, it is not unde¬sirable that bad features be hidden.It is not desirable that bad foodbe disguised and it is indeed fortunatethat no camouflage has been success¬ful in fooling the public. Food muststand on its merits alone. The Maid-Rite Shops have established a reputa¬tion for good food, without any at¬tempts at camouflage.The Maid-Rite ShopsWe Deliver Free Call Plaza 5551