aBailp illarocin>iooDrr\as o•H cuOr*•Vh oo OVol. 33. No. 95.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1933Price Three Cerrt'*102 Women AcceptBids to 14 Clubs asRushing Period EndstheirAliceHabelSarahNumber Exceeds LastYear’s Pledgingby 25The two weeks’ rushing period forthe fourteen women’s clubs w'as con¬cluded Sunday afternoon with bid-dintr in Ida Noyes hall and the pledg¬ing of 102 women.The clubs and a list ofpledges are as follows:A choth—4Marjory Allen, Chicago;Fuzy, Hammond, Indiana;(iioote, Lomlrard, Illinois;Hicks, Chicago. - ‘A rrian—3Eleanor Adezio, Chicago; Helen'l aiey. Chicago, Ill.; Erma Surgert. |A ychud—7 IKlaine Blumenthal, Glencoe, Ill.;jMyrtle Levinson, Chicago; Loretta;Niederman, Chicago; Gertrude Pack;iSylvia Rosen, Chicago; Esther Wolf,Whiting, Ind.; Esther Zaretsky, Chi-,eago. I('/it R/io Sigma—SMildred Domke, Chicago; Alberta/1H;iidy, Chicago; Jean Harv'ey, Des |.Moines, Iowa; Isabel Kennedy, LaGrange, Ill.; Mary MacKenzie, Chi¬cago; Plvelyn Mahoney, Oak Park,111.; Helen Palmquist, Chicago; Kath- 'ryn Wend't, Chicago.MRS. HUTCHINS, Deferred Rushing Ends with 174ADLER EXPLAIN‘DIAGRAMMATICS’University SalariesReduced; TeachingStaff UnaffectedPresent Discussion ofBook TonightMandelinDelta Sigma—SSara Baumgartner, Chicago; Mar¬ion Dickson, Gary, Ind.; Jean Grace,(’hicago; Glenna Hoctor, Chicago;Catherine Jana.sen, Chicago; Virginia.Miller, Chicago; Virginia New, Chi-c;tgo: .\gatha Tosney, Chicago.Delt/io—SJane Barton, Chicago; DonnaDickey, Chicago; Ethel Dixon, York-ville, lil.; Alberta Schmidt, Chicago;Gertrude WiLson, Chicago,Esoteric—r-10Virginia Carr, Chicago; Sara Ed¬wards, Chicago; Jane Hopkins, Chi¬cago; Edith McCarthy, Chicago; Ruth.Moulton, Chicago; Ruth Raney, Chi¬cago; Adele Sandman, Chicago; Hel¬en Snow; Dorothy Sundberg, River¬side, Ill.; Dorothy Winter, St. Paul,Minn.Mortar Board—12Barbara 'Beverly, Elgin, III.; Mar-zalie Bio.ssat, Chicago; Barbaralllocki, Chicago; Paula Dillon, Chi¬cago; Marj' Anne Garlick, Chicago;Ethel Ann Gordon, Chicago; JoanGuion, Omaha, Nebr.; Rita Houze,Chicago; Marion Kuehn, Chicago;Gertrude Lawrence, Chicago; JeanPni.-sing, Evanston, Ill.; BarbaraVail, Chicago./V;/ Beta Delta—4Jean Buchanan, Oak Park, Ill.;Virginia Irenus, Chicago; VirginiaTrescott, Chicago; Verna Winters,Chicago.P/ii Delta Upsilon—7•Agnes Janecek, Chicago; Eleanor-Moore, Chicago; Ruth OLson, Chi¬cago; Inez Pickett, Glen Elder, Kan-'as; Vorana Schulz, iHomewood, Ill.;Irene Vandenburg, South Holland,Ill.; Mabel Walborn.Pi Delta Phi—6Jeanette Cardozo, Chicago; Fran-ee.s Duncan, Gosport, Ind.; Mar¬guerite Faerber, East Chicago, Ind.;Ruth Minis, Gary, Ind.; JeanneStolte, Hammond, Ind,; WilmaStout, Detroit, Mich.Quadrangler—7Bettie Croft, Chicago; BarbaraJames, Chicago; Louise Kreutzer,Weil, Wis.; Helen LeRette, Morris,Ill.; Jane Ellen Mason, Chicago; Bet¬ty McClintock, Chicago; Clara WardSeaburg.Sigma—/ 0Betty Dale Cooke, Chicago; Har->i<?tte Gentle, Chicago; CarolineHiatt, Hinsdale, Ill.; Margiaret Joes;Katinka Loewer, Chicago; Lorraine-Matthews, Evanston, Ill.; VirginiaMorris, Chicago; Margaret O’Hanley,Chicago; Annette Schreck, DeKalb,Ill.; Peggy Thompson, Chicago.Wyvern—10Gladys Curtin, Chicago; MildredEaton, Chicago; Doris Frost, Alle-Mich.; Margaret Goss, C'hicago;Aileen Hall, Fort Wayne, Ind^; AliceJohnson, Oak Park, III.; DorothyKinsley, Chicago; Nancy Kirby, Chi-tago; Downing Naylor, Chicago;Jean Richards, Chicago.A general reduction of executive,administrative and clerical salaries,ranging from ten to twenty per cent,will be put into effect by the Univer¬sity on May 1, President Robert M.Hutchins announced yesterday. Thisreduction does not affect the salariesof the teaching and research staff.Although faculty salaries have notbeen reduced by direct action, the in¬come of the faculty will be seriouslyaffected by certain measures of econ¬omy that have been adopted. Hereto¬fore members of the faculty havebeen able substantially to supplementtheir regular .salaries by extra workin the Summer quarter, in the Uni¬versity College and in the HomeStudy department. This will no long¬er be possible, for all the teachingin the University will hereafter beincluded in the regular program ofthe faculty and will be done with¬out extra compensation.The administrative and clericalstiiff have not suffered financially bythe reorganization referred to, andthe present reduction will substan¬tially eliminate the inequality.250 REGISTRARSATTEND CONVENTIONAT STEVENS HOTELMore than 250 registrars from uni-wrsitles and colleges all over theUnited States, as w’ell as representa¬tives from Canada and China, willmeet for their twenty-first annualconvention at the Stevens hotel to¬day, tomorrow, and Thursday.Five faculty members will repre¬sent the University at the AmericanAssociation of Collegiate Registrarsand the North Central Association ofHigh Schools and Colleges, PresidientRobert Maynard Hutchins will givethe welcominig address while DeanCharles W’. Gilkey will deliver theinvocation.Gordon J. Laing, dean of the Hu¬manities Division, will speak on“Trials of a College Professor’’ andFloyd W. Reeve,s, professor of Edu¬cation, will address the group on“New Standard of Institutional Eval¬uations.’’ Roy W. Bixler, Universityregistrar will speak on the subjectof “Intelligent Admissions,’’The group plans to visit a Cen¬tury of Progress Wednesday insteadof the usual tour of the University.Sectional meetings and several dis-cu.ssion groups will occupy much ofthe convention period.A philosopher and a sculptress willdiagnose “Diagrammatics” tonight,as Maude Phelps Hutchins, first ladyof the campus, and Dr. MortimerAdler, professor of the Philosophy ofT^aw, ascend the stege of Mandelhall at 8:30, to give a further dis¬cussion of their well known book.The joint address will be of acritical nature, and attempt to ex¬plain and amplifyideas set down in“ Di agr am mati (|5. ’•’Thornton ‘Wilder,author and lectur¬er, will introducethe co-authors.Mrs. Hutchins hasprepared speciallantern slides,which recall her il¬lustrations. This isthe first time shehas employedDr. Adler and Mrs. Hutchins willalternate in speaking for briefperiods, interspersed' by the lanternpresentation, A limited number oftickets are still available at the Man-del hall box-office and the UniversityBookstore. The booth in MandelCloisters will remain open all day.Sculptress of NoteMaude Hutchins is a graduate ofthe Yale Art School. A sculptress O'ffame, she has exhibited her work inthis city at the Renaissance Societyand in the Chester Johnso'n Galleries.Her work has also been shown atthe Grand Central Galleries in NewYork, in New Haven, Connecticut,and Madison, Wisconsin.Dr. Adler did his undergraduatework at Columbia University. Afterreceiving his degree, he specializedin legal work at Columbia and didconsiderable work in the departmentof Psychology. He has been a mem¬ber of the University faculty forthree years.Pledged to 23 Fraternities; TotalFalls Short of Last Year by 74COMPLETE LIST OF PLEDGESRUSHING SYSTEMA FAILURE, SAYINTERCLUB HEADSThat the system of deferred rush¬ing is unsatisfactory from thestandpoint of both clubs and fresh¬men was stro'ngly expressed yester¬day by Eleanor Wilson, president ofInterclub, and Lydabeth Tressler,last year’s Interclub president.Both emphasized the fact that un¬der the defen-ed system, rushing hadbecome of dominant interest duringtoo much of the school year, andwas a great strain to both club wom¬en and rushees during the intensiverushing period in the spring quar¬ter. They agreed that the motiveswhich were supposed to justify de¬ferred rushing had not generallybeen realized.Eleanor Wilson urges that rushingbe conducted during the second weekof the winter quarter, under thesame rules now in force. LydabethTressler, believing that it is toomuch of a strain to carry on rushingand attend classes at the same time,recommends that rushing take placeduring Freshman Week, as it was un¬til last year when thie clubs volun-itarily agreed to adopt the deferredrushing system.Announce List ofBox-Holders forMoody LectureBox holders for the WilliamVaughn Moody lecture to be deliver¬ed tomorrow evening at Mandelhall by Henry R. Luce, editor ofTime, are: Mr. and Mrs. EdgarJ. Goodspeed; Mr. and Mrs. PaulShdrey; Mrs. Frederic T, Hack-ell; Mr. and Mrs. William E. Scott;Mr. and Mrs. James E. Stifler; Dr.and Mrs. B. C. H. Harvey; Mr. Dav¬id Hulburd; Mrs, Ernst Freund; Dr.and Mrs. Baird Hastings; and Dr.and Mrs. Wilber Post. Mr. Luce andThornton Wilder will be the guestsof Presi(knt and Mrs. Robert M.Hutchins at dinner before the lec¬ture.A student of Yale, Hotchkiss, andOxford, Mr. Luce joined with BritonHadden in 1923 to found Time,which has based' its success upon itsterse, concise, and varied reportingof the weekly news of the world. Mr.Luce was bom in the Shantung Pi*ov-ince of China of American parentagein 1898 and was but 25 when he be¬came editor of Time. He is marriedto the former Lila Ross Hotz of Chi¬cago, served as a second Lieutenantin the Field Artillery during theWorld War.ROMER LEAVES ONEXPEDITION TO TEXASAlpha Delta Phi—7Harvey G. Ellerd, Jr,, Chicago;Alexander G, Kehoe, Chicago; HarryM. Nacey, Jr., Chicago; Leonard K.Olsen, Chicago; Robert R. Ware, Jr.,Oak Park, Ill,; Robert Whitlow, Tul¬sa, Okla.; Robert E. Wilson, Chicago.Alpha Sigma Phi—0No men pledged.Alpha Tau Omega—0No men pledged. iBeta Theta Pi—7Robert K. Cook, Independence,Kan.; Ro-bert Greenwood, Chicago;:Wallace Nau, Cleveland, Ohio; Rich-'ard Nelson, Winnetka, Ill.; David G. :Speer, Chicago; Griffith Taylor, Chi¬cago; James Williamson, Chicago. IChi Psi—<?Thomas J. ®evan. New Holland,Ill.; Richard Buell, Omaha, Neb.;Charles Finson, Monticello, Ill.; Stan-'ley Hayes, Jr., Richmond, Ind. ;1George P. Kendall, St. Paul, Minn.;Donald Morris, LaGrange, Ill.; JamesE. Olson, Chicago; Thomas N. Riley,Wyndemere, North Dakota.Delta Kappa E, psilon—13Merritt Bush, Fullerton, Cal.; jRobert Deem, Long Beach, Cal.; IRobert Ebert, Chicago; NormanHoward, Chicago; James Jones, iCleveland, Ohio; Fred Lauerman, jChicago; Ben Mann, Millersville, jPa.; James Markham, Chicago; Gor--idon Peterson, Long Beach, Cal.;;Howard Schultz, Elgin, Ill.; RavoneSmith, Aurora, Ill.; Edward' Thomp- I.son, Fullerton, Cal.; George Wemple, |Chicago. jDelta Tau Delta—3 |Delos Cozad, Decatur, Ill.; JohnHopkins, Chicago; Ralph Waldo, Pur¬cell, Colo.Delta Upsilon—7Robert Adair, Chicago; JohnBauigher, Chicago; Robert Lineback,Chicago; Eldridge McBride, Chicago;Paul Maynard, Chicago; John Shal-enberger, Chicago; Otto Sindelar,Oak Park, Ill.Kappa Nu—7Harry F. Adler, Chicago; PaulBerg, Chicago; Albert Dorfman,Chicago; Seymour Goldiberg, Chi¬cago; Robert Keats, Chicago; SidneyLash, Chicago; Philip Ross, Chicago.Kappa Sigma—6Garth Anderson, Chicago; RobertBlakey, Elizabethtown, Kentucky;Gerald Fitzgerald, Chicago; FredHall, Chicago; Garrett Hardin, Chi¬cago; Edward Rapp, Chicago.Lambda Chi Alpha—2Earl Schalla, Chicago; JosephStucker, Chicago,Phi Beta Delta—7Curtis Melnick, Chicago; Abe Nei-man, Chicago; Melvin Paul, Chicago;Harold Redman, Chicago; ArnoldStine, Chicago; Harry Yedor, Chi¬cago.Phi Delta 'Theta—21Robert Boyd, Belleville, Ill.; Al¬bert DeCamp, Chicago; Mark Gar-linghouse, To'peka; William Granert,Chicago; A1 Hoffman, Riverside, Ill.;David Jamieson, Flint; Joseph Ka-cena. Cedar Rapids; William Ken¬dall, Kansas City; Wilbur Melcher,Riverside, HI.; Edward Moore, Chi¬cago; Ewald Nyquist, Rockford;Frank Pesek, Cedar Rapids; WallacePeters, Chicago; Russell Rankin, Chi¬cago; Leonard Reichle, Detroit; PeterSchneider, Chicago; Robert Schneidt-er, Chicago; Oliver Statler, Huntley,111.; Charles Stevenson, Chicago;Richard Trotter, Lake City, la.; Sher¬wood Wakeman, Coldwater,Phi Gamma Delta—I. Frederick Fowkes, Chicago.Phi Kappa Psi—21George 'Bley, Beardstown, Ill.;Edward Boehm, Jr,; Frank F. Davis,Chicago; James E. Day, Springfield,Ill,; Richard Dorsey, Streator, Ill.;Henry Eisele, Wheaton, Ill.; RichardEly, Terre Haute, Ind.; Jerry Folda,Jr., Schuyler, Neb.; Tom Glassford,Long Beach, California; RichardHathaway, Bryan, O.; Gilbert Hil-hrant, Chicago; Rea Keast, Elmhurst,Ill.; Robert Leach, Elgin, Ill.; JamesMcQuilkin, Chicago; Norman Master-son, Long Beach, Cal.; Ralph Nichol¬son, Chicago; Harker Stanton, Chi¬cago; Myron Veseth, Malta, Mont,;Hall Rainwater Wells, Long Beach,Cal.; Philip Werner, Chicago; Wil¬liam Wright, Elwod, Ind.Phi Kappa Sigma—4Paul Brown, Hines, Ill.; Frederick,Fair, Chicago; Lei’oy LjiTowsky,Omaha; E. J. McKesson, Toledo.. Phi Pi Phi—2John Ford, Bermidji, Minn.; Wil-'liam Jordan, Park Ridge.Phi Sigma Delta—3 \William Rubinson, Chicago; Ira Se-'gall, Chicago; Richard Zacharias, jOak Park. |Pi T.ambda Phi—7Jerome Baskindi, Chicago; Harold jBauer, Chicago; Myron Duhl, Chi-1cago; David Eisendrath, Jr., Milwau¬kee; Robert Fischel. Chicago; Leon¬ard Horwich, Chicago; Gerald Stem,Chicago.Psi Upsilon—19Ralph Balfanz, Abilene, Tex.; JayjBerwanger, Dubuque, Iowa; Rod jChapin, Western Springs, Ill.; John iCoulson, Jr., Chicago ; Ernest Dix, jChicago; John H. Flinn, Redwood |Falls, Minn.; Merle Giles, Tulsa;'William Haarlow, Chicago; William |Connor Laird, Marshfield, Wis.; Sam- juel Lewis, Jr., Chicago; Allen Malt-iman, Chicago; Frederic MacFarlane, jChicago; Robert Roulston, Chicago;]Bland Runyo/n, Sioux City; Alan |Schlesinger, Chicago; WiUiam Stap-1leton, Chicago; James Stevens, Chi-]cago; John Stevens, Chicago; JosiahWearin, Lanvert, Iowa.Sigma Alpha Epsilon—S \Martin Gardner, Tulsa; Theodore jHar ris, Chicago; William Hebenstreit,Chicago; Richard . Henry; FrancisHoyt, Chicago; Vernon Lyon, Chi¬cago; James Packard, Jr., Chicago;John Tillotson, Coldwater, Mich.Sigma Chi—2 iCharles Anderson; David Baker, jChicago.Sigma Nu—0No men pledged. jTau Delta Phi—.5 iMilton Bernard, Chicago; George:Gelman, Chicago; Leonard Hoffman,.Chicago; Eugene Schofler, Chicago;:Carl Singer, Chicago. jTau Kappa Epsilon—.5Robert Clarke, Chicago; Henry!Fairman, Chicago; Charles Hoerr,Homewood; Donald Hughes, Chicago;Walter Pekusko, Chicago. ]Z.eta Beta 'Tau—9Richard Freund, Chicago; WilliamGinsIberg, Chicago; Howard Gott-schalk, Chicago; Walter Hamburger,Jr., Chicago; Samuel Kersten, Chi¬cago ; Frank Moss, Chicago; Robert iPerretz, Chicago; Phil Rosenbach, |Chicago; Maurice Rosenfield, Chi-.cago. 'Alpha Sigma Phi, SigmaNu, A. T. O. GetNo PledgesFraternities at the Universitypledged 174 men yesterday under thedeferred rushing rules. Two fratern¬ities—Alpha Tau Omega and SigmaNu—failed to pledged a single man.Alpha Sigma Phi was prohibited frompledging. Phi Delta'Theta and PhiKappa Psi led in the pledging with21 men each. Psi Upsilon was thirdwith 19, Delta Kappa Epsilon fourthwith 13, and Zeta Beta Tau fifthwith 9. Last year 248 men joinedtwenty-six fraternities when pledg¬ing went on without rushing restric¬tions.In the actual pledging procedureyestei’day morning, each freshmanwho wished to join a fraternity cameto Cobb 211 with three fraternitieslisted in preferential order. At thesame time twenty-five fraternitiessubmitted lists which were not sup¬posed to contain more than twice asmany names as the number of menthey intended to pledge. Beta ThetaPi came in with a list 88 nameslong, and Phi Gamma Delta submit¬ted 77 names,Fails to Sign ChoiceSix freshmen who handed in thenames of their thi'ee preferred fra¬ternities were not bid by any house.One freshman turned in his list withPhi Kappa Psi as a first choice andthen forgot to sign it.Ten freshmen were forced to ac¬cept a second choice in the housethey will join. No freshman went toa fraternity that he had listed as athird alternative.Three men were omitted from theoriginal list of pledges compiled bythe Deans’ office because they werenot repristered in. the University thisquarter. One was a prospective PhiPsi pledge, one was for Psi Upsilon,and the other Tau Delta Phi. Two ofthese men have not paid their tuitionand the third will be out of residence.Their pledging becomes automaticupon payment of tuition, or registra¬tion.Present First ofConcert Series inMandel SundayThe first of two popular concertsby the Univei'sity Symphony Orches¬tra will be given Sunday evening inMandel hall. Howard Talley, instruc¬tor in the department of Music, willconduct.Beethoven’s “Coriolanus” overture,Schubert’s “Unfinished Symphony,”the “Fledermaus”overture ofStrauss, and Sibelius’s “Finlandia”will be played at this Sunday concert.The powerfulness and virility ofBeethoven’s mastery is shown espe¬cially in his “Coriolanus” overture.The “Unfinished Symphony” of Schu¬bert is the piece from which“Songs of lyove” from the operetta“Blos.«om Time” is taken. This op¬eretta depicts Schubert’s life. The“Fledermaus” overture is the intro¬duction to the operetta of that namewhich takes place in the I860’s andis full of the charming, lilting Vien¬nese waltzes typical of that time. Si¬belius’ ardent patrio>tism for his na¬tive country is particularly exempli¬fied in his “Finlandia,'”'which bringsto mind famous fjords.Tickets are priced at 25 cents. Pro¬ceeds will be used to buy addition¬al music for the orchestra.Alfred S. Romer, professor of ver¬tebrate paleontology, left yesterdayfor a month’s expedition to Texa.s.He will hunt for fossils in the Per¬mian red beds where Paul Miller,curator of Walker museum, has mademany interesting discoveries.Walker Museum will have manyvisitors during the geologist’s con¬vention to be held here next year.Mr. Miller is trying to obtain fromthe Metropolitan museum in NewYork a foreleg of a brontasaur, sim¬ilar to one in Walker museum.Rosy Haze of Past Two Weeks Fades asPledges Enter Adopted Fraternity HousesCLOSE ENTRIES FORART EXHIBIT TONIGHTBy NOEL B. GERSONThe old order changeth, and life isnot what it has appeared to be tothe hordes of freshmen who havebeen wandering around campus in arosy haze for the past two weeks.For now they are fraternity men,and oh, what a shocking and abruptdeparture from the delightfdl exist¬ence they have been leading.The highly elated freshman walksinto his newly adopted home wearinghis 'brand new and shiny insignia. Heis wearing a broad smile from one!iside of his slightly insipid face to the jother, and is expecting a hearty and |cordial welcome from the brothers, jHe walks into the living room with joutstretched hand, expecting to have iit shaken as much as it had been in irecent days. He is lucky if he is nottubbed or paddled, depending on the !custom of the fraternity. ;One freshman is hungry, and looks |forward with keen anticipation to the j(Continued on page 2) IAll contributions for the art ex¬hibit sponsored by the Student Socialcommittee must be in the hands ofthe committee before the deadline atmidnight tonight, Robert Sharp,chairman of the committee said yes¬terday. The exhibit will be held fromApril 24 to 28 inclii^ve in Ida NoyeshaU.All forms of artistic creations fromUniversity studeiiw ^11 be accept¬ed for the exhib\Hpnp ."phese includewater color, oil and pen and sketches,murals, etchings and sculped works.IPage TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. APRIL 18, 1933iatlg mar00nFOUNDED Vii 1901The Daily Maroon is the oiTicial student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Subscription rates: $2.50 a year ; $4 by mail. Single copies:i three cents.I No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicago! for any statements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or fcr anyj contracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post-' office at Chicago, Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.I The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all right of publication‘ of any material appearing in this paper.Ij ^—I BOARD OF CONTROLI WARREN E. THOMPSON, Editor-in-Chiefj EDGAR L. GOLDSMITH, Business Manageii RUBE S. FRODIN, JR., Managing EditorI JOHN D. CLANCY, JR., Circulation ManagerI MAXINE CREVISTON, Senior EditorI CHARLES NEWTON, JR.. Student PublisherJane BiesenthalWilliam GoodsteinBetty HansenASSOCIATE EDITORSRobert HerzogDavid C. LevineEdward W. NicholaonEugene PatrickBUSINESSASSOCIATESWalter L. MontgomeryVincent NewmanEdwardG. SchallerSOPHOMORE EDITORIAL ASSISTANTSJohn Barden Robert Hasterlik Howard RichTom Barton Howard Hudscn Sue RichardsonClaire Danziger David Kutner Jeanette RifasNoel Gerson Dan MacMaster Florence WishnickDugald McDougallSOPHOMORE BUSINESS ASSISTANTSWilliam Bergman Fred Gundrutn William O'DonnellRobert SamuelsNight Editor: Eugene PatrickAssistant: John BardenTuesday, April 18, 1933THE NEW FRATERNITYOne hundred and eighty men yesterday ex¬pressed their desire to join twenty-three fratern¬ities. As pledge classes are once more organizedby the various houses after a six-month deferredrushing period, a new era in fraternity life is be¬gun on this campus. And as the new periodopens, we wonder to what extent chapter lead¬ers realize that every fraternity which is to re¬main on this campus and enjoy a secure, perman¬ent place in the educational system of the Uni¬versity, will have to undergo a change in its in¬terests, emphasis and general atmosphere?The intelligent fraternity leader is quite cogni- 'zant of the trends at this University: scholarshipis becoming increasingly important, collegiatism is ^disappearing. The division between “college” 'and “university” will become more evident witheach passing year. The college student will livein the University’s dormitories, and the fratern¬ities will not pledge men until they have com¬pleted their college work.We do not see any great hardship in these;conditions for the wise, alert fraternity. We dosee in such conditions, however, an insistent de¬mand that a new fraternity replace the present' Iexamples of “collegiate chapters” which we havein most cases at present.It is time leaders of the Greek organizations Irealized that fraternity houses will no longer have 'as a primary function that of providing housing jand eating facilities for their members. This Uni¬versity and countless others in the past decade!have invested great sums to erect vast dormitory !units to serve this function, and at the same time jcomprise an integral part of their educational sys- jterns.Today, the fraternity must become, essentially,a club, and that club must be based upon intel¬lectual, educational interests. Its members willbe upperclass students. There will be a real and !significant social life; there will be fraternalism jin as great a degree as there is today. But there jwill be no hell week; it will no longer be a dis- jgrace to renew a classroom discussion at the din-1ner table. There •will be carried into the fratern- jity organization the same attitudes of academicinterest and tolerance that permeate the classroomand laboratory.The new fraternity, if it is to succeed along jsuch lines, will realize that it cannot demand somuch time of its members. The importance ofthe individual will be recognized in such a societyand the present chapters, which strive so desper¬ately to subordinate the individual to the groupand its traditions, will be entirely out of place. Thetrue fraternity will melt all artificial prejudice. wiUforget the present horseplay, the sublimation ofnew members to the wills and pleasures of upper¬classmen, and the remainder of that great list ofchildish antics and ritulary hoakum which char-I acterizes the activities of most present-day chap- i! ters. I’ The new fraternity chapter as a whole will find ;interests other than exemplifying the ritual, pay- jing expenses, giving and attending parties, and |participating in interfraternity politics. jThe change, we cannot help but feel, will be a iI desirable one.j Such organizations, at Chicago particularly,! will have real roles to play in the life of their uni-: versity. They will not be the defensive, the vesti- jgial, the precariously-situated societies which fra-I ternities are going to be on this campus in another1 five years if they do not alter the atmosphere of |i their chapters in some sucTi manner. |The new fraternity can and should have a place |I at this University. It will be able to exist in great- ii er numbers than the old. It will be welcomed by Ii faculty and students alike, and it will certainly bein step with the educational progress and pioneer |moves of the University. jIt must be remembered that fraternities are de- I: pendent for their members upon the student body ,; of a university. To refuse to adjust to the predom-: inant interests and academic programs of thosestudents is sheer folly.It is that fact, above all others, that dictates toall chapters the absolute necessity of their con¬forming to the changing atmosphere of this cam-, pus.—W. E. T.I The Travelling Bazaar |3 By Jerry Jonlry 1iiiii!i!iiii!i'i!'«>!iiiuiiiii;iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiniiiitiiuiui!niiiii'.>iiiiiiiii:ii!iiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiuimi.!:iiiiiijicoxa RATULAT IONSto all youse guys who pledged fraternities; atlast, your worries are beginning! Now for weeksand weeks *of nice, enjoyable freshmen work—washing the dog, answering phone calls, runningerrands—and last but net least—wishing youhad joined some other fraternity. Just now youmay not agree with me—but wait until the broth¬ers throw you in the tub or tell you to assume theposition (as is still done in some of the morebackward houses), then you’ll swear up and downthat you must have been without your senses theday you thought you wanted to be a fraternityman. But you’ll like it eventually. You’ll get usedto paying and paying, and having your ownbi’others chisel in on your girl, borrow your iclothes, and rake you over the coals in chaptermeetings for inhibitions you’ve had since birth.Oh it’s sleek to be a greek!♦ * ♦ jAND IF TIMES GET DULL DROP IN AT !FOSTER HALL AND ASK COTSY KRAMERTO SHOW YOU HER PICTURE OF THEGREAT MAGNESIA—YOU KNOW, THE ONETHAT GIVES THE MILK.» • tI can hardly write this because of the fratern¬ity men coming in to see how many men theyhooked in the recent campaign of rushing. BettyHa-ien says the place looks like a stag jrnrtg.If I had my way about it it would look like nslaughter house — boy, how I'd like to slit thethroats of a few of the dirtiest rushing chairmenGod ever put breath into, and who are standingaround me as I write this. Hello boys.« * *GOOD BOYI visited Thornton Wilder’s class Friday morn¬ing just in time to see Nels Fuqua—^alumnus deluxe, who by the way named this year’s Black-friar show—walk up to Mr. Wilder and presenthim with a big, shiny, red apple! I was too faraway to hear iwhat the good man said in return,but Nels stayed the full hour.* * *DEAR BIZARRE:One day during the last two weeks the brothersat the Psi U house were getting pretty tired of •meeting men whom they were merely looking overin case some 10-carat might be found among theglitter. One of the brethren was in a playfulmood, as a timid freshman ascended the entrancestairway. After conducting the rushee to thecloakroom he began introducing the boy around. -Spying John Holloway over in the corner he ledthe rushee over and said soberly, “Mr. (Blank),I’d like you to meet Phineas McWhistle-whinny.’’“I’m very pleased to meet you, Mr. McWhistle-whinny,” replied the rushee without batting aneyelash. And now as I think it over I am won¬dering whom the joke was on.—Sigh You.* * *TONIGHTMrs. Hutchins’ lectures in Mandel Hall onDiagn*ammatic«—And After. I shall go, for Iknow the Diagrammatics part will be very in¬teresting—hut it’s that “—And After” that Iwant to know about. A Maroon reporter attempt¬ed to get an inter'view wdth the lady this after¬noon, but the butler said Mrs. Hutchins had goneshooting—so she’s really starting the lecture offwith a bang.« ♦ 4cHERE AND THEREGet your dates now for the Settlement’s Jam¬boree in Bartlett a week from Friday—the nightafter, the Dramatic Association’s **The Girl I LeftBehind Me." If any of you would like to meetthe young lady just spoken of see me—or send acheck.Two Chaplin Films tobe Exhibited TodayTwo Charlie Chaplin films will beshown today at International Houseunder the joint auspices of the Ren¬aissance Society and InternationalHouse. Showings at 4:30, 7:30 and9 will feature “City Lights,” a re¬cent Chaplin film, and an old two-reeler, produced early in the com¬edian’s career.The movie series during the springquarter is being devoted primarilyto interesting products of the film in¬dustry. Last quarter foreign filmsfrom Russia, France, England andGermany were shown.Tickets, priced at 40 cents, may beobtained at International House orin Wieboldt 205'.CLASSIFIED ADSWhat a nice apartment this is, and90 reasonable! 7 fresh clean rooms—2 baths. Lange refrig. Fireplace.See it at 5703 Blackstone Ave. orcall Hyde Park 2525.FOR RENT — Furnished apart¬ment, 4 rooms. 1518 E. 59th, nearJackson Park and 1. C. See Janitor.Rea.sonable.Rosy Haze Fadesfor New Pledges(Continued from peg* D' savory foods that have been set be¬fore him in the past fourteen days.' His mouth waters as he thinks ofi the juicy steaks and fried chickensthat he has eaten with such gusto.! The dinner gong sounds, and he; walks into the dining room, to bei faced with a plate of baked beansI and cold boiled ham. To top it off,I he is forced to swallow a prune w’hip! for dessert.After lunch lie is sent out in rapidsuccession for a package of cigar-, ettes, a tube of shaving cream and' a box of stationery. Well-nigh ex¬hausted, he must change a flat tireon brother Doe’s car.As our hero walks to his one-thirty class in a downpour of rainhe feels alone and. miserable. The ageof disillusionment is complete.BASKETBALL ELECTIONF!lection and picture of the VarsityBasketball squad will be held in Bart-ett gym at noon toiday. The electionand picture which were .sicheduled foryesterday was postponed on accountof rain.REALLY! VOU MUST COME OVERYou've never tasted such goodfood! — and served In an EarlyAmerican atmosphere thatcharms with its home-like sim¬plicity. Wonderful steaks, deli¬cious chicken. Famous for homemade rolls, jellies, salads, des¬serts and ice creams.PHELPS & PHELPS’ COLONIAL TEAROOM6324 Woodlawn Ave“The South Side's Most Famous Tearoom"IREAKPAST. 25c upLuncheons, 35c up Dinners. 50c to 75cSunday Dinners, 50c to 85cWe Cater To Parties—Call Hyde Park 6324FOR CXILE.EOE GIRLSonly... SSSitJtL?"M • tkM Mirthir IiimmIt* imms kmsm SmI taAv IC—wi Mui Oaiobcr 1, JmMOSBR RVSINBM COLLBOIlie •—Ih maM«aM Aa—r■—*;l|pk 4»4TforPARTIESandPARENTSRemember, always, thatHotels Windermere are atyour service as they havebeen for many generationsof Midway students. I ongexperience has made usadept at arranging University dances, luncheons, din¬ners and parties.And when Mother and Father visit you in Chicago,arrange to have them stayhere, conveniently, in apleasant room or suite, at—this year especially—a veryreasonable price.KotelsHindermc re^hicago56th St. at Hyde Park BoulevardWard B. James, Managing DirectorPATRONIZE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSThe Ball That AlwaysHas a Good OrchestraTed Fiorito — ’29Wayne King — ’30' Art Kaasel — ’31Paul Specht — ’32A1 Kvale’33WHEN YOU GO TO THE MILITARY BALL YOUALWAYS ENJOY THE DANCINGThe real recipe for a good dance is an or¬chestra that you like. An orchestra thatcan get hot, get dreamy, or just be good,has always been on that platform at theSouth Shore Country Club during the Mili¬tary Ball. A1 Kvale, and his orchestra,are no exception, and we know they aregoing to play in tune with your mood.People come to the Ball because they wanta good time, and the attendance the lastfour years makes us believe that peoplehave that good time.$3.25 is the price, or the cost of a “gooddate, April 21st. We suggest that youcall up your date now: when A1 Kvale isplaying you won’t have any trouble, butcompetition is competition, so get thephone buzzing.April 2l8t—$3.25The MILITARY BALLDAILY MAROON SPORTSTUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1933Page ThreeMaroons Trim NotreDame 6-5 in OpenerLong Hits by Decker,Beeks Offset TenErrorsA barrage of 12 assorted hits, in¬cluding a homer by Ted Decker anda triple by Ed Beeks, drove two No¬tre Dame pitchers, including theirace, Steve Banas, to the showens asthe Maroons won their season openerby the score of 6 to 5 before 30001>cople. Johnnie Baker, whom CoachPage recently taught the art of pitch¬ing, justified the trust placed in himwhen he was handed the opening dayassignment by holding the reputedlyliard-hitting Irish to six hits and oneearned run. Ten Maroon errors tellthe rest of the story.To keep limbered up in prepara¬tion for their first Big Ten encount¬er with Wisconsin Saturday, the boyswill entertain the Lake Forest collegenine at Greenwood field this after¬noon. Steve Straske Ka.s been namedchairman of the welcoming commit¬tee.Decker Out of SlumpBe.sides commencing the .season inthe correct fashion, the game hadseveral other, notable features. Forone thing, it marked the return toform of “the ever-reliable” Ted Deck-1tr who, despite two errors, onei|ue.stionable, handled himself almostbrilliantly at thiixi. Ted snapped out<»f his slump when he opened thesixth with a home run over the fencein left center, and singled in theeighth.Secondly, Jimmy Lewis, who haa'been out with an examination, play- |ed his first game at second base and !handled himself in a commendable ‘style, cracking two hits out of three itimes up. Ed Beeks, who was hit by Ia pitched ball in the second, averagedhimself by socking thre^ hits for a1.000 average, driving in two runs.His triple in the seventh was everybit as long as Decker’s homer, butEd had the misfortune to knock itto right, where there is no fence toward off pursuing outfielders.Two Men Without Error*Dave Levin, star center fielder, un¬corked four hits his first four timesup, and w'as the only man besides'Baker who played the entire game[ Victory No11Notre DameabrhPcCunha, PS300110Kane, 2b411403White, 3b400210Costello, If6101101Seidl, rf51000Krause, lb411400McGrath, cf30010(1Velchek, cf101900O’Neil, c200410Underkofler, c212600Banas, p100110Rascher, n201010HuiskinK, p000000*39562464ChicairoabrhPaeDecker, 3b512462Wehlinjr, rf31000nWalters, lb1000n0Levin, cf614100Offil, c500411Lewis. 2b312261Ratner, If310(101MerrifieUi, If00000(tReeks, lb. rf3131412Munn. BK2(11112Comerferd. ss1n0011Baker, p10011"I336122717 '10 'I-M BASEBALL GETSUNDER WAY WITH 6GAMES TOMORROWPat Page Will Leave Universityin June; Starts Hunt for New JobReorganize Leagues; EightTeams Now Competein Each SectionFormer Maroon Star toFinish BaseballSeasonWithout a Jobrhipi>rr>^ Notre Dame•Ciimminir? Imtted for Danas in .'ith ;I’owell i,att('<l for McGrath in Sth ; Dunnetmtl“ii for While in IMh ; itohison batted forUnderkotler in 9th.0 3 n-21 ohxtill) 001 012Runs hatted in—Levin. Lewis, Beeks 12'.n<‘<'kcr. Munn, Kane. Medralh, Dunne. Twobase hit Veleheck. Three base hits—Beeks,K"au.se. Home run (!),>eker. Sacrifice—Kane. Stolen bases—Double piava Banas toKrause: Costello to Cunha to Krause. Basseson halls Banas, 1 ■ Kascher : 1 ; Baker. 3.Struck out Banas,..5: Kascher. 3: Huiskinir,3 : Baker. 3. Hit by pdeher Banas t Beeks.Munn, W"hlin»r>. Hits Banas, fi in 1 innines ;Rjtsrher. .a in 3 innings. I'assed hall—Und*>r-kofler. Losintr pitcher Banas. Umpires—Na-txrstek and Stack.without an error. And when the finaltally revealed that the Chicagoan.shad committed ten errors, everyonewho saw the game, including Pagehimself, was very much surprised;the playing seemed so good.Page gave the scoring signal inthe third, so the boys went out andcollected three hits for as many runs.After Decker had contributed his un-til-now customary pop-out. Wehlingwas plunked in the back, being thethird batter punctured by Banas, jRalph stole second and came home jon Levin’s line single over second, jDave taking second on the throw-in. Offil fanned, but the catcherdropped the ball and had to throwhim out, thus permitting Levin totake third, whence he scored onLewis’ single to left. Ratner walked(Continued on page 4)Intr.Tmural baseball will start to¬morrow at 3:15 with six games be¬ing played on the field at 59th streetand Cottage Grove avenue. The new¬ly pledged fraternity men will be al-low'ed to compete with their housegroups.The leagues have been reorganizedby the Intramural department thisyear. Before, each team played in agroup of six, but now the unit hasbeen increa.sed to eight. These eightteams will be divided into two divi¬sions, and the winners of the divi¬sion championships will play for theleague title. Enough entrants havebeen received to form four leaguesin this manner while a fifth will prob¬ably be completed by the time playgets under way.There are only two teams enteredfrom the Residence halls for Menbut it is suppo.sed by the Intramuraldepartment that this shortage is ex¬plained by change of players to fra- ;tornity organizations. 'Entrance to Intramural tennis jcompetition must be made individ-1ually; it is not made by fraternity; contract and appointed an assi.stantgroup.s. Entry blanks for Intramural | professor of Physical Culture andgolf will be out by the end of this | Athletics. This appointment was re-! newed last April, but the Board ofSchedule for tomorrow’s games I Tru.stees notified Page that the con-Pat Page, varsity baseball, freshrman basketball and varsity footballline coach, last week told the' Associ¬ated Press that his contract, which !expires April 1, will not be renewed.'Formal announcement of this move !by the University was made yester-;day.Page, who follows Amos AlonzoStagg as the second Maroon coach tobe resigned this year, will finish outthe current baseball season. He hopes 'that the announcement of his retire¬ment will not affect the morale ofthe baseball squad, which opened thesea.son Saturday with a win overNotre Dame.Four-Sport StarThe former Maroon athlete playedin more wMnning competition for theUniversity than any other “C” manof all time, starring in baseball, bas¬ketball, football, and track. He ha.sdeveloped many Maroon stars, bothwhen he was Stagg’s assi.stant duringthe ten years following his* gradua¬tion, and since he returned to theUniversity from Indiana in 1931, Atthis time he was given a one yearPetition Asks Andersonas New BaseballMentorfollows:Tomorrow’s I-M GamesGames .scheduled for the openingof the intramural ba.seball seasonare:Alpha League3:15 Ponies vs. Psi Upsilon3:15 Hyde Park vs. Kappa Sigma3:15 Delta Tau Delta vs. Tau DeltaPhiBeta League4:15 Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. PhiDelta Theta4:15 Phi Gamma Delta vs. Pi Lamb¬da Phi4:15 Sigma Qhi vs. Alpha Sigma Phitract would not be renewed again.Page has no idea where he willgo from Chicago. Stating, as Staggdid before him, that he is still youngand ambitious, he declared that hewould be happiest in a position in¬volving coaching of football, base¬ball, basketball, and track, and thathe is in the market for a job.1449 East 57th StreetWhere the Best of Food, Properly CookedIs Neatly ServedOpen from 7 a. m. Until 10 p. m.Come Once and You Will Gome AgainModerate PricesF. P. RODGERS, Prop.FRENCH SCHOOLResidential Summer School (co¬educational) in the heart ofFrench Canada. Old CountryF’rench staff. Only Frenchspoken. Elementary, Intermed¬iate, Advanced. Certificate orColleKe Credit. French enter¬tainments, siirht-seeinK. sports,etc.Fee $160, Board and Tuition,lune. 26—July 29. Write forcircular to Secretary, Resi-lential French Summer School.McGILL UNIVERSITYMONTREAL, CANADAPostpone Tennis Meetwith Williams CollegeThe tennis match between the “B”Maroon team and the Williams Col¬lege team (formerly the Y. M. C. A.College team) has been postponeduntil 3:30 tomorrow afternoon. The“B” group will also play the Elm¬hurst College men at 3:30 Thursdayafternoon.S. Weiss will be No. 1 man againstWilliam.s tomorrow; C. Tyroler, No.2; G. Holbrook, No. 3 (if eligible);and M. Ries, No. 4. The doublesteams will be composed of S. Weissand Tyroler, and M. Ries and Al-verez. Weinberg will be a substitute.The “B” team defeated the fresh¬men 6-1 last Friday. Hamberger, theonly freshman to win his match, de¬feated M. Ries.Pat PagePAGE STARS IN FOURSPORTS FOR 31 YEARSAS PLAYER, COACHFor almost 31 years, Pat Page ha.sfigured in athletic events, first a.s astar in four .sports and later as acoach.Starting his career at Lewis In.sti-tute in 1902, he drew recognition forhis performances in track and bas¬ketball. Under Stagg’s direction atthe University, Pat became an out¬standing athlete in basketball, base¬ball, and football, getting a big-league tryout as a southpaw pitcheron graduation. He was a member oftwo Mai'oon Conference champion¬ship football teams.The following petition was ad-(dressed to Thomas Metcalf, Univer¬sity athletic director, following theannouncement of Coach Pat Page’sretirement from Chicago coaching atthe end of the pre.senit season:“Mr. Thomas MetcalfUniversity of ChicagoAthletic Dept.Dear Mr. Metcalf:Whereas, we believe the positionof baseball coach at the Universityof Chicago to be open, we the under¬signed memibers of the Varsity Base¬ball Team, do wish to take this oppor¬tunity to present the name of KyleAnderson for serious considerationas baseball coach and to point outthat in our opinion he has the neces¬sary qualities of leadership, person-lity, patience, intelligence and knowl¬edge of the game.’’The petition was signed by everymember of the baseball .squad.Anderson, who was one of the best.shortstops ever developed on a base¬ball team at Chicago, has been as-sKstant coach in football, basketball,and baseball since 1930. During 1930,when Norgren was with the baseballteam in Japan, he was regular back-field coach for the foo'tball squad. Hehas been regular freshman basketballand baseball coach.Anderson, when informed of themovement, was enthusia.stic thoughhe realized that the appointmentmust be made through the Universityregime.“We’ve go-t a wonderful bunch offellows out for baseball,’’ he com¬mented. “They all play ball and I en¬joy my associations with them verymuch. There’s something good inevery boy out on the field or on thebench.’’HoHrlbAiwD BohbrtSHOTWELLHALLShaveevery convenience necessaryto the giving of receptions, parties,banquets, lectures, or dramatic en¬tertainments, and the rental is verymoderate.For information call Stanley Field,Fairfax 5715. Room 12 ShotwellBuilding, Blackstone avenue andFifty-fifth street.MONOTONY IS THECUSTOM OF HAVINGONLY ONE WIFEHEAVEN have pity on the poorlad! He also thinks a parapet isa tropical bird.But where there’s life there’s hope.If somebody will introduce Bill Bonerto a good pipe and good tobacco, per¬haps he’ll improve. You see, a pipehelps a man concentrate, think riffkLAnd be sure you fill his pipe withEdgeworth Smoking Tobacco. Asyou know, Edgeworth has proved tobe the favorite smoke at 42 out of 54leading colleges.Ah! There’s a smoke for you!Notice how that blend of fine oldhurleys helps you think out a diffi¬cult problem. See how cobwebs flyfrom a tired brain on its fragrantwisps of curling blue smoke!Edgeworth is available everywherein two forma—Edgeworth Ready-Rubbed and Edgeworth Plug Slice.All sizes—15f! pocket package topound humidor tin. Want to trybefore you buy? Write for free sam¬ple packet. AddressLarus & Bro. Co.,120 South 22d St*.,Richmond, Va.EDGEWORTH SMOKING TOBACCOSpringtime Is Playtime!Springtime is playtime is quite right, but yourMaroon will continue to come to you throughoutthe rest of the year.While you are dancing to the music of A1 Kvaleat the Military Ball your Maroon will be going topress. While the campus discusses the pledges, andenjoys itself at the Spring Formal the active staff ofseventy-seven men and women of The DailyMaroon will be at your disposal to bring you all thelatest news and campus chatter.Take advantage of the information the Maroonoffers you daily. Subscribe for the rest of the yearfor fifty cents or get your copy from New York Jimin front of Cobb anytime after 8:30 every morning.i-'rtj5^ ! jPage FourTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1933PLEDGING(NOT FRESHMAN)Kappa Si.ciiift announces the pledg¬ing: of Howard Hudson, Chicago andDexter Wood, Tazanier. Florida.Sigma Nu announces the pledgingof Harold Booche, Galesburg. Illinois;Gerald Maggert, St. Louis, Mo.; andJames Malone, LaSalle, Ill.HILL’S CAFETERIA1165-75 East 63rd St.We Feature Noonday Luncheon25cEvening Dinner 35cSunday Dinner 50cServed on 2nd FloorRAISE YOUR GRADES!EXPERT TYPING of Term Papers,Compositions, Theses, etc., atlowest possible rates.ETHEL WITT 5452 Ellis Ave.Phone Hyde Park 1958SHORTHANDfor UniversitystudentsImafcine how much easier it wouldbe to take class notes in shorthand.Gretrur ColleKe offers special classesfor university students, meetini; after¬noons or Monday and Thursdayeveninirs. Write, call, or telephoneState 1881 for particulars.The GREGG COLLEGE8 N. Michijran Ave., Chicago, Ill.THEPURPLE cowTEA ROOM1129 £. 55th StreetOne visit will convince youthat this is the place for whichyou have been looking.LUNCHEON DINNER25c 40cNight editor for next issue: DavidC. Levine. Assistant: Howard Hud-,son.M usic and Religious ServicesOrgan music, at 5 in the Univer¬sity chapel. Porter Heaps.Chorus, at 7 :30 in Ida Noyes thea¬tre.Departmental OrganizationsMedical seminar, at 4 in BillingsM. 433. “The Determination of Para¬thyroid Hormone in Blood, in Rick¬ets, in Pi-egnancy, and in Some OtherConditions,” Professor Bengt L. K.Hamilton.Public Lectures“War and Peace. War as an In¬strument of Policy.” Professor Quin¬cy Wright, at 3:30 in Social Scienceassembly room.“The Conflict of Forces in ModemJapan.” Professor D. C. Holtom, Ph.D., Baptist Theological Seminary,Tokyo, Japan, at 4:30 in Joseph Bondchapel.“An Introduction to Dante’s ‘In¬ferno.’ Dante the Man.” ThorntonN. Wilder, at 6:45 in FuUerton hallof the Art Institute.Student Lecture series: “Dia-grammatics-and After.” Mrs. RobertMaynard Hutchins and Associate; professor Mortimer J. Adler, at 8 :30in Leon Mandel hall.BlackfriarsCast rehearsal, at 7 :30 in Reynoldstheatre.Chorus rehearsal, at 2 :30 in Man-del hall.^ Undergraduate OrganizationsW. A. A. meeting, at noon in theAlumnae room of Ida Noyes hall.Advisory council luncheon, at noonin the Y. W. C. A. room of Ida Noyeshall.Outing club dinner, at 6 in the Y.W. C. A. room of Ida Noyes hall.MiscellaneousPolish club meeting, at 6:30 in theAlumnae room of Ida Noyes hall.Meeting of the Board of Libraries,at 8 in Harper M. 27.Moving pictures, at 4 :30, 7:30, and9:30, in International House theater.“City Lights” and “Easy Street,”'' with Charlie Chaplin.DOGS AND COAL AREGREAT CONCERN OFPURCHASING DEP’T.How does Dr. Carlson get hisdogs? Who buys our countless tonsof coal? These duties and manyothers are assigned to the Purchasingdepartment of the University.For many years the University hasmaintained a Purchasing departmentto supply the needs for equipmentmaterials, and supplie.s of the variou.-^departments. Operating in conjunction with the Purchasing departmentare the General Storeroom and theLaboratory Supply department. Anorganization of this kind makes pos¬sible centralized buying. Many of thesupplies for the various department^are purchased and carried in stock ineither the General Storeroom or theI-^boratory Supply department an(ithe needs of the d^P^^rtments for.such supplies are satisfied from thesesources.Follows Market ChangesBy such a plan it is possible toconsolidate the requirements of theUniversity as a whole in making pur-chai^es, thereby taking full advantageof quntity prices, standard packag'discounts, and meeting the fluctuatingconditions of prices. Where buyingactivities are centralized in a singledepartment, one of the duties of thi-department is to follow marketchanges and to provide for require¬ments in accordance with the policydictated by these changes.The Purchasing department is a di¬rect contact between the producer,or his delegated representative, andthe University, and as such as con¬stantly being infoi med as to new andimproved materials being placedupon the market.Lists Thousands of ItemsThe purchases for the Universityaggregate a vast annual expenditureand involve thousands of differentitems. The Purcha^^ing departmenthas between sixty thousand andseventy thou.sand articles on file thatare purchased regularly. This depart¬ment buys practically all the sup¬plies for the University except thefood for the Clinics, the Commons,the Coffee Shop, or the International■house, the books, equipment, and sup¬plies of the Bookstoivs, and a fewother items. jCoal is one of the huge items of!expense of the University. Between!fifty thousand and sixty thousand |tons are used every year. This |amounts to an expenditure of sev- jeral thousand dollars every day inthe winter. The Purchasing depart¬ment buys all the machinery and elec- itrical equipment used to run the Uni-vei-sity. It buys the gi-eases and oilsto keep these machines oi>erating. Itl)urchases plumbing equipment, lock¬ers, chemicals, drugs, furniture, x-rayequipment, motion picture apparatus,laboratory supplies, soap, refrigera¬tors, stoves, matches, cadavers, treesand shrubs, floor wax, mimeograph¬ing equipment and supplies, and amultitude of other items too numer¬ous to mention.Buys 20,000 Light BulbsElectric light bulbs are anotherlarge item in use. There are 94 differ-1ent kinds of bulbs in use in the Uni-!versity. Approxima^tely twenty thou¬.sand bulbs ai*e used each year. An¬imals and their feed are another hugeexpense. Animals of all kinds, rang¬ing from white mice and salamand-'ers to sheep and goats, are purchas¬ed.The Purchasing department alsobuys all the furnishings for the hos¬pital. the dormitories, InternationalHouse, and the Real Estate depart¬ment which owns and operates manyapartment buildings in the vicinity ofthe University.University of Wisconsin fraterni¬ties have rejected the preferentialbidding plan as impracticable.M iss LindquistCAFEin theBROADVIEW HOTEL5540 Hyde Park Blvd.Luncheon 35c, 50c, & 60cDinner 55c and 75cSwedish r.uffet our specialty, con¬sisting of from 20-25 varieties ofdelicious salads and relishes on ice.from which you make your ownchoice.2 TYPEWRITERSSTOLEN OUT OFCOMMONS OFFICETwo typewTiters were stolen fromthe Commons office in Lexington hallsometime during the week-end. En¬try was effected through the transomof one of the doors on the north hallof the building.Less than three weeks ago two ma¬chines were also taken from thetypewriting office located on theother side of Lexington hall.Maroons Trim NotreDame 6-5 in Opener(Continued from page 3)and Beeks singled Lewis home.In the fifth, Chicago picked uptwo more. Lewis w'alked and wasSPEEDWRITINCTHF. WONDER SHORTHANDIn 6 weeks you take rapid dictation andtranserilie notes accurately. Not a machine.Both sexes. Adults only. Very low cost.Many collene Kraduatt's.FREE DEMONSTRATIONSCHICAGO BUSINESS COLLEGE.4th Floor. 1!>0 N. State. Franklin 41::^.(Walter Harris, B. S.. M. Pres.)ORIENTAL GARDENS23 West Randolph St.COOL, FOAMYGERMAN BEERwith I‘ret telaNo Cover ChargeNo Minimum ChargeHenri Gendron and HisAmbassadorswith Verne Buck. Lillian Rolx-rtaand Jack ReadNoon Lunches Reduced to 4ScDinner, 65cAll other price* KCeatly reducedforced by Ratner on an attemptedsacrifice. Beeks and Munn singled,sending Ratner and Beeks acro.s.v.Decker’s homer in the sixth broughtin the final tally.TULL-FASH ION"draAAAjtre.Sfomlr*! breast $nxient ihaptd M perfmiim hy“fashion-poinu" similar ta that* in fin* h-nirry“Fnll-Faahion” is the modem brassierefor the modem girl—wUhotii a xeam tomar the “skin-smoothness” of its skill¬fully shaped breast sections. Yet “Full-Fashion” controls perfectly ber'ause itis permanently blocked to keep its lo\ly uplift contours. In styles for differentfigure types. 1/your local shops cannotsupply you^ write Dept. C for booklet.Maiden Form Brassiere Co., Ino.215 Fifth Avenue, New York.AT DEALERS EVERYWHERETHINK THIS OVERThere is this to be said for newspaper ad¬vertising: It doesn’t shout at you when you aretrying to concentrate on something else, itdoesn’t obscure the view and mar the landscape,it doesn’t interrupt your enjoyment of a goodgrand opera program, it doesn’t clutter up yourmail and your waste basket, it doesn’t makeyou turn to page 7 and then shuffle through 18more pages to finish your story, it doesn’t clut¬ter up your front yard or obtrude itself onto theseat of your motor car on Saturday afternoons.It is like a well trained servant—never intrud¬ing or making itself obnoxious, but alwaysquietly at hand ready to give service when calledupon.—Bangor (Mich.) Advance.