CoblD 203€)ie Batip iHariionVol. 34. No. 47UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY. JANUARY 5. 1934Price Three CentsThe GreeksHave a WordMORRISON—E 6LACKFRIAR Downtown College ! WOELLNER BEGINSiDaily Maroon. Phoenix,BOOKS SUBMITTEDFOR ANNUAL SHOW__By HARRYPHI GAMMA DELTAI don’t profess to be an experton national rankinprs of fraternities,(some people seem to intimate that1 don’t know a thinp: about localstandings, either) but anyway whenthey told me over at the Fiji housethat they are a “conservative larptenational fraternity with one of thestrongest national organizations ofany of the fraternities,’’ I just hadto take their word for it. They havetheir national headquarters at Wash-insrton. I). C. and Wegner somew’hatnaively said that he always thoughtof the headquarters as vaguely re-voinbling the national government.They are a strong national fra¬ternity. They have 73 chapters and73 Alumni Associations scattered allover the country. Their first chap-, „ . . ,was founde,! at Washington and ! ^ •'“"‘''y’.letferson in 1848, and the local chap-tor was established on the campusin 1002.Those aforementioned alumnigroups are of some importance intheir activities as bureaus of voca¬tional placement. They 'nave beeninstrumental in placing large num¬ber of graduates in good positionsduring the last fifteen years, and thelocal group has been proportionatelysuccessful in its own endeavors.ACTIVITIESOut of 21 actives and four pledgesthere are three men in campus ac¬tivities. This speaks for itself. Twoof the men are active in the Dra¬matic .Association and the ..ther manis a sophomore on The Daily Maroon.There are al.so a group of their menactive in the military department,but Beardsley, one of them and thejiresident of the house, said that thatwas important only to the men con¬cerned.As for athletic activities, there isalways Hal Wegner, the only senioron the basketball squad, and a pret¬ty darn good ball player. They haveseveral other boys who .seem to beplaying round with athletics, but noneof them are achieving any greatrecognition. There are a couple ofThe Downtown College is offeringa course on “Illinois Corporation. ... . 7~j . I Practice Under the New BusinessvVinning ivisnuscript to corporation” during the winter quar-Be Announced in I ter. The Downtown College also an-Ne3r Future nounces the addition of a new lec¬ture series by Alfred V. Franken¬stein on “Music in the ModernWorld” to be given for the first timein the loop.Professor Louis Katz is presentingthe new law course, which will dis¬cuss such problems as corporate re¬ceiverships, directors’ liabilities, no-par value stock, and problems relat¬ing to dividends. The course will begiven on Wednesday evenings from7 to 9, January 3 to March 21. Pro¬fessor Edward Hinton’s course on“Pleading and Practice Under theNew Illinois Code,” which attracted300 lawyers and judges when it wasgiven for the first time last quarter,is being repeated this quarter.“Music in the Modern W’orld,” tobe given in 24 lectures illustratedwith musical selections, is a surveyof the classic tradition in music fromBach through Beethoven, and alsocontaining discussions on Handel,.Mozart ,and Haydn. The lectures willbe presented on Tuesdays and Fri¬days from 7 to 9 at the Chicago.Musical College.A series of lectures on contem¬porary English and American lit¬erature is also being offered thisquarter. These include lectures on:The Dramatic Renaissance, January9, Professor Fred B. Millett, TheIdeas of Bernard Shaw, January 16,Professor Ronald S. Crone, Gals¬worthy and Barrie, January 23,Professor Frank H. O’Hara, TheIrish Drama, January 30, ProfessorTom Peete Cross,RADIO SERIES OFVOCATION TALKSNine books have been submittedto Blackfriars for selection as themusical comedy to be produced inMay, according to an announcementmade yesterday by W’illiam Kaufman,Prior to the Order of the Friars,The winning manuscript will be an¬nounced within a monili..Manuscripts have been submittedby: John P. Barden and CharlesTyroler; Noel B. Gerson and NormanMilt Olin;Sidney Hyman; William Carroll;i Nathaniel Dexter; Robert Oshins;j Harry Kalven and Marvin Click;! and Edward Myers. All but two ofi the authors are undergraduates.I Jontry is an alumnus, and Carrollj is a graduate student.Select Four Judge* SoonJudges, four of whom will beJ named, have not as yet been select-I ed, but they will be chosen within; a week. .According to present plans,j one of them will be a member of the. University faculty, one will be aprominent dramatic critic, the thirda Blackfriar alumnus who knows theIViars situation, and the fourth willbe the professional director who willproduce the show. .A group of tenprominent people in Chicago are be-I ing approached now to accept posi¬tions as judges.Last year’s Blackfriar production,“Gypped in Egypt,” a burles<iue onthe activities of the Oriental In.sti-tute, was written by Charles New¬ton and John Holloway, while the1932 comedy, “Whoa Henry,” wasby Orin Tovrov, who has since be¬come associated with a’ Hollyw’oodscenario department.Strolling Friars Meet Each WeekThe .Strolling Friars, the glee clubformed la.st quarter largely for so-itthers who are playing basketball, j purposes, and an organizationtwo men out for tennis, and a fellow | closely affiliated with Blackfriars,by the name of Butler, who, they | continue its rehearsals andsaid, was a pretty good wrestler. | pieetings each Tuesday night of theOne of the boys is working on the | present quarter, beginning this Tues-track squad, and they told me over ; George Buck, musical directorat the Phi Gam house that he was I group, stated yesterday. Fiftya better aviator than he was a track ' ^re enrolled in the glee club atRABBI SILVER TALKSON CHANGING WORLDAT CHAPEL SONDATRabbi Abba Hillel Silver of theTemple in Cleveland will be thespeaker at the University chapelservice Sunday at IT. The topic ofhis address will be, “What Does ThisChanging World Mean to the Youthof Our Nation.” The speaker willman. There is also a man over there , the present time, but it is hoped that ^eet students in the chapel officewho has been on the international i fifteen more singers will be admitte<l - after the services,rifle team four times. The team within the next few days. .All men j Rabbi Silver is vice-president ofcompetes against England for the interested in joining the club should I the Zionist Organization of .AmericaDewar Cup every year and you may ^ppiy for positions at the Black-1 and president of the Bureau of Jew-not think it important but I like a friars office on the third floor of the 1 jsh Education of Cleveland. Theguy like that for my friend. ! Reynolds club. ^ books he has written include “Mes-All this seems to indicate that, as I i gianic Speculator on Israel,” “Dem-far as activities are concerned. Phi SLAVONIC CLUB GIVESr; a„rVo7ro"'not doina’ | CONCERT TOMORROWmuch on this campus. | • • .This shouldn’t make much differ-, A concert of Slavonic music andence when pledging starts its awful | dances will be given at InternationalHou.se tomorrow evening at 8:15,under the auspices of the Slavonicclub. Dancing to two orchestras willfollow the program, which ends at10.Tickets for the entertainment,priced at 50 cents for general ad¬mission and 75 cents for reservedseats, may be obtained at thecashier’s office at InternationalHouse.grind, because there is a good bunchof guys over there. They carry on agood conver.sation, and they’re al¬ways ribbing Irons, the Delt, who hasmore or less taken over the Fijichapter. The fact that they’re allright personally is evidenced by theirpledging ten transfer students au¬tumn quarter.ABOUT THIS MOVING BUSINESSThe Phi Gams have come into alot of rather unw’elcome publicityby virtue of their constantly movingtheir home from place to place at jthe slightest provocation. This had :never been quite satisfactorily ex- jplained to me until yesterday, when jBaird gave me the dope. Whether ithey really believe all this is a ques- |tion I’d rather you’d ask them. They Isaid that Phi Gam has felt that the ;University policy was to change the i isocratic Impulses in Jewish Hi.story,”and “Religion in a Changing World.”The University choir, under thedirection of Mack Evans, will takepart in the annual Epiphany candlelighting service Sunday at 7:30 inthe University Chapel. The publicis invited to attend. The music ofthis service will concern the visitof the three wise men twelve daysafter the nativity. The soloists willbe Ruth Emery Riddle, soprano,Josephine Turner, contralto, andEarle Wilkie, baritone. Davis Ed¬wards, associate professor of Speechin the Divinity School and the Chi¬cago Theological Seminary, willread from the gospel.W J J D Presents NewCareer Dialogueson MondayA new and different series of radioprograms will start Monday morn¬ing at 10:15 over station WJJDwhen Robert C. Woellner, executivesecretary of the Board of Vocation¬al Guidance and Placement, giveshis first talk on “Careers.” The serieswill continue on alternate Mondaysthroughout the quarter.Mr. Woellner, after his introduc¬tory talk, will present a group ofdialogues illustrating typical ques¬tions on vocations. For example, onetime Law will be discussed, one per¬son taking the part of a studentseeking information about that par¬ticular field, and another the part ofthe adviser.Through this method the commonviewpoints of people seeking employ¬ment will be shown, and Mr. Woell¬ner will then comment on these. Hehopes to direct his feature to thehigh .school graduates who plan togo to college w'hen business improves,and to the unemployed adults whohave to look for some new' field ofwork. Each week a separate profes¬sion will be considered, includingLaw, Medicine, and Business. The op¬portunities for study in these fields,universities, night schools, and homestudy are to be mentioned.Round TableSunday the Round Table will dis¬cuss the “Problems and Attitudes ofthe Seventy-Fourth Congress.”Members of the faculty who willparticipate are Donald Slesinger, as¬sociate de'xn of the division of theSocial Sciences, Louis Brownlow, di¬rector of the Public AdministrationClearing House, and William H.Spencer, dean of the School of Busi¬ness. Since the Round Table hasbeen on the National BroadcastingCompany chain of 52 stations everySunday at 11:30 over stationWMAQ, hundreds of letters havebeen received by the University radiodepartment.Another popular feature is PercyH. B'oynton’s course in AmericanLiterature, broadcast four times aweek over station WJJD at 10 inthe morning. Today Professor Boyn¬ton’s subject is the “Province of NewEngland.”Professor Boynton also gives aprogram of book talks on WGN onSunday evenings at 6.and Cap & Gown MoveInto Larger QuartersProfits of Skulland Crescent BallGo to SettlementPublications to OccupyRooms in LexingtonHallProceeds from the Skull and Cres¬cent dance, to be held January 26,will be turned over to the StudentSettlement Board for use at the Uni¬versity Settlement, it was learnedyestei’day from joint statements byConnor Laird, president of Skull andCrescent, and Eugene Patrick, chair¬man of the Student SettlementBoard.Committees for the managementof the all-campus party were also an¬nounced. Gil Hilbrant will serve aschairman of the finance group; JackAllen has charge of general arrange¬ments; Ralph Nicholson will head thepublicity committee; and James Zach-arias will conduct ticket sales.Tickets for the dance are pricedat $1.75, tax free, and they will beissued to members of the society fordistribution Tuesday.Every effort is being made to in¬sure a sizable fund for the settle¬ment. Entertainment that will appealto freshmen, fraternity men, andnon-fraternity men alike is beingplanned.Members of Skull and Crescent oncommittees include Deem and Coch¬rane on the finance group; Flinn andGold on genei'al arrangements; Mc-Quilkin, W’are, and Chapin, on pub¬licity; and Wilson, B'erwanger,Schultz, and Perretz on ticket sales.PRESS ISSUES NEWBRECKINRIDGE BOOKON FAMILY MONDAYPASTOR ANNOUNCESFOUR SERMONS ATMETHODIST CHURCHSpencer Traces Origin of TradeAssociations to Medieval GuildsThat the modern trade a.'^sociation | their products. It established stand-...... ... ^ a logical successor to, if not a | ard prices at which goods should beVaternities to clubs with no housing I lineal descendant of the mediaeval j ^^^^^^’^^^ ^ulatedtacilities. They got rid of their pointed out by Dean Whouse some four years ago, whenthey felt this change was coming.and THE DOUGHSixty dollars for the initiation andy<'u get a bright, shiny pin and abeautiful life subscription. F'or themen living in the house, and inci¬dentally there arc 16 of them, thejcost for everything except socialdue.s comes to about $40 a month.This is somewhat less than the usualrun of expensesH. Spencer of the School of Busingsin “The Trade Association Emerges,”the first of a series of radio talksdelivered over station WGN by DeanSpencer, in which he will discuss va¬rious phases of trade association ac¬tivities.“The guild controlled the numberof workers a member might employ,the form in which raw materials•«.. of expenses. The social dues | should be prepared for processing,for last quarter amounted to $4. For and the kind of tools whic s ou (men outside the house the entire bill be used. In some instances iis $20, and the fees for a pledge to ed the amount of capital which athe house are $5. | g^ven member could use to the endPLEDGING I that no individual member could be-Delta Upsilon announces the j come too powerful. It sought to enpledging of LeRoy Stringham of | all competition between members inYonkers, New York. 1 buying raw materials and in sellingthe wages offunctions of theguild was that of preserving a mo¬nopoly of trade for its members.“In its modern form the trade as¬sociation, now a corner-stone of thenational industrial program, reachesback some seventy-five years in thehistory of American business. Thei. '.sociation has, however, had itschief development since about 1914.The present national administra¬tion, in the development of its in¬dustrial recovery program, just asnaturally and inevitably turned tothe trade association through whichto carry out its policies. “This is theorganization which has been selectedas a corner-stone of the national in¬dustrial recovery program.“Are we moving forward or back¬ward?’’A series of four sermons to bedelivered on the next four successiveSunday mornings at 11 was an¬nounced yesterday by Dr. George H.Parkinson, pastor of the Hyde ParkMethodist Church at 54th andBlackstone.“Home Life in 1934” will be thetitle of Sunday’s sermon. .This willpresent those problems I'aised by.saloons, the radio, theaters, books,divorce, as well as some of the moreencouraging aspects of the presentsituation.The business American Christianshave with the political programs ofnations and especially with that ofGermany will be discussed in thesermon of January 14 entitled“Christian Citizenship.” “Young Peo¬ple Take Charge” will be given Jan-uaiy 21, while the concluding lectureof the four will take up missionaryenterprise. This last sermon w’ill bedelivered on January 28.“The Family and the State” is thetitle of the latest book written bySophonisba P. Breckinridge, SamuelDeutsch Professor Emeritus of Pub¬lic Welfare Administration and ad¬viser in the College. It will be re¬leased Monday from the UniversityPress.The book treats such problems asmarriage and divorce laws, propertyrights betw'een husband and wife,relationships between parent andchild, such as guardianship or adop¬tion, and the position and treatmentof the unmarried mother.This book has been used in man-u.script form in Miss Breckinridge’scourses for a number of years. Itconsiders domestic relations from thepoint of view of the social worker.It consists of a cpllection of docu¬ments, statutes, legal or parliament¬ary discussions, judicial decisions,and commentaries, and is designedprimarily as a text for professionalwork. It also is planned to serveas a practical guide for the caseworker in the field.Miss Breckinridge was recentlyelected president of the AmericanAssociation of Schools of SocialW’ork at the annual meeting held inPhiladelphia during the holidays.New Harmony TrioSings at BlackhawkA new sen.^ation in modern har¬mony, “The Three Timers,” a cam¬pus trio with Thomas Glassford, Nor¬man MSasterson, and Warren Cic-cone, will represent the Universitytonight on the regular “collegenight” program at the Blackhawkrestaurant. They sang for the firsttime at the Blackhawk December 22,and were such an outstanding suc¬cess they stopped the show. The Co¬lumbia Broadcasting System has dis¬covered their talent and will givethem an audition tomorrow.Comment RequestsStudent Manuscriptsfor February IssueThe newly reorganized Comment,University literary and critical quar¬terly, will make its first appearancelate in February, according to anannouncement made yesterday byCharles Tyroler, editor-in-chief. Itwill also be published next quarter, jprobably during the month of May. ISubscriptions for the two issues are |50 cents. |The editors of the publication |again request contributions especial- jly of a critical nature, although lit-1erary efforts will also be welcome. IStudents interested in joining the !business staff of the publication are iasked to see Alvin Pitcher, business jmanager, at the Sigma Alpha Epsil¬on house. Charles Greenleaf, circu-1lation manager, has also issued a call |for members of his department. He :can be reached at Burton court.The University’s student publica¬tions, w’hich have been scattered allover the campus during recent years,are to be consolidated under oneroof, it was revealed yesterday.The Daily Maroon, the Cap andGown, and the Phoenix w'ill takeup new quarters in Lexington hallthis w'eek-end. This move is one ofbiggest in publication history.The Daily Maroon, w'hich has beenlocated in the front of Lexingtonhall since 1928 will have the quar¬ters until now occupied by the Uni¬versity Typing Office in the south¬west corner of the building. Near¬ly fifty per cent more space will beavailable in this office, necessary forthe Maroon’s new program of exten¬sion.Business Department MovedSome alterations will probably bemade to suit the requirements ofThe Daily Maroon. The business de¬partment will be located in the rearof the new editorial offices on thesouth side of the building.The Cap and Gown, now in Cobbhall, makes way for the new CWAheadquarters, and will take over theoffice now occupied by The DailyMaroon. An office to the rear of theMaroon business office is to be usedby the Phoenix, which is now in Has¬kell hall.Publications UnifiedThe consolidation is another stepin the effort to unite more closelythe three major publications oncampus. In the event that a studentpublisher is appointed he wall havean office somewhere in the build¬ing.The Typing Office is moving intoIngleside hall in the quarters re¬cently vacated by the Music depart¬ment. The room in the rear of Lex¬ington, which the Maroon businessdepartment is abandoning will betaken over by the Commons depart¬ment which already has offices inthe building.All three publications will bene¬fit by the move. The Cap and Gownwhich is planning to conduct atraining class for prospective mem¬bers will now have more room forits needs. The Phoenix quarters areapproximately the same size as atpresent, but more conveniently lo¬cated.BEGIN NEW EDITORIALCLASSES TODAY FORYEARBOOK MEMBERSThe Cap and Gown will conductan editorial school to acquaint pros¬pective members of their staff withthe work and makeup of the year¬book. Meetings will be held twice aweek for five weeks, starting todayat 3:30 in Cobb 211. Over 60 mem¬bers have registered.The course, also including fieldtrips, will cover the technical make¬up of the yearbook, printing, en¬graving, photography, writeup style,and sales psychology. At the endof the term a comprehensive exam¬ination will be given in order to se¬lect 30 staff members.The course will consi.st of lectureson the various phases of editing anannual. The .speakers will includeW. D. Crooker of the Rogers Print¬ing Company; E. W. Hill of theJahn and Ollier Engraving Com¬pany; and Everett Parker and Wald-emar Solf, editor and business man¬ager, respectively, of the Cap andGown.University SymphonyStarts RehearsalsThe University Symphony Orches¬tra will begin rehearsals for thequarter tonight at 7:30 in Mandelhall. Practice will be concentratedon preparation for the concert to bepresented March 9, acceding to CarlE. Bricken, head of the departmentof Music and director of the orches¬tra. Plans for the concert, as out¬lined tentatively by Mr. Bricken yes¬terday, will include the appearanceof Jacques Gordon, prominent Chi¬cago musician, who will play theBrahms’ Violin Concerto.Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1934iiarflnnFOUNDED IN 1901The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, publuhed mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarters by The Daily Mai^oon Company, 5831 University avenue.Subscription rates: $2.60' a year ; $4.00 by mail. Single copiesthree cents.No responsibility U assumed by the_ University or Chicagofor any statements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for anycontracts 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, 1819.The Daily Maroon expressly rwerves all right of publicationof any material appearing in this paper.BOARD OF CONTROLJOHN P. BARDEN, Editor-in-C hiefVINCENT NEWMAN, Business ManagerWILLIAM GOODSTEIN, Managing EditorWALTER L. MONTGOMERY, CirculationJANE I. BIESENTHAL, Associate EditorBETTY HANSEN, Associate EditorTom BartonNoel B. GersonEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSHoward P. Hudson Howard M. RichDavid H. Kutner Florence Wishnickbusiness ASSISTANTSWilliam Bergman William 0 DonnellWilliam LoventhalRobert SamuelsSOPHOMORE REPORTERSCharlotte FishmanEdgar GreenebaumRuth GreenebaumCharles HoerrHenry KelleyRaymond LahrJanet LewyCurtis MelnickRobert McQuilkenDonald MorrisRalph Nicholson■lean PrussingPhilip RossBarker StantonJeanne StolteSOPHOMORE BUSINESS ASSISTANTSJoel Alexander Zialmon Goldsmith Eklward SchaarRod Chapin Howard Gottschalk Gerald SternFrank Davis Stanley Hayes Everett StoreyEDITORIAL CO.MMITTEEMarie Berger Loui.se Graver Preston CutlerGeorg ManniNight Editor: David H. KutnerAssistant Ralph NicholsonFriday. January 5, 1934CLEARING THEDECK FOR ACTIONNo one has ever been able to define the term,general education, to the satisfaction of every¬body. President Hutchins has said that the re¬sult of the undefinable should be ideas. His state¬ment appeals to us more by what it implies thanwhat it says.If we assume that a general education doesconsist of a collection of ideas rather than a col¬lection of facts, the new plan is not administeringa general education.Since ideas are not as easy to forget as facts,we like the definition of general education im¬plied from Mr. Hutchins’ preference concerningthe result of one.But the new plan, while it may be driving atideas as an end, has taken facts derived frommodern research as a means toward that end.This, it seems to us, is gently but firmly placingthe cart before the horse.It may be admitted that a few students are suf¬ficiently astute, when confronted with a set offacts, to see not only the idea behind those facts,but also the idea to which they lead.But this type of student is rare, and must beblessed with a background of greater intellectualworth than is found in any American prep school.Since the new plan is scheduled for at least twoand a half more years of experiment, The Daily iMaroon proposes to suggest in a series of edi- itorials that will run intermittently a method of ;introducing more ideas into the curriculum of the ■new plan. |Never for a moment would we deny that the jcurriculum in the College is extremely stimulat- |ing. It has the admiration and interest of every ;student who has been exposed to it.But the reaction of most students who havepassed from it into some department of the Uni¬versity is utter relief. They are tired of addingfact after fact to the complexity of everythingthey are supposed to know. They are relievedto get into quarter courses in a single field wherethey do not need to agonize over memorizationof facts that must be retained for one year.They are overjoyed to know that from now onthey will be held responsible only for facts in theirsingle field. The information that their depart¬ment will require from them is at least finite,while in their first two years fact-classificationseemed infinite. IEditorially, we shall endeavor to point out that 'every science was inspired and is inspired by iideas, that some few ideas and many of the facts !memorized under the new plan are fallacious, andthat ideas might be found in the writings of men 'who did not even know that science was differ¬ent from philosophy.Unfortunately, the new plan does not give out¬ward evidence of being in a constant state of ex¬periment.In the first year, the charming characteristic ofthe new plan was that noj^ody knew exactly whatthey were doing. The -faculty were even willingto talk to students about the courses with an eyeto trying something new for a week or two.We used to have many discussions about the[ nature of a general education. Though nobodyI on principle would agree that the new plan was . Editor, The Daily Maroon,! perfect, w'e really thought that whatever a general i Dear Mr. Barden:education w'as, the College very nearly approach-j ed it as an end.But now in the third year of experimentation; everything is admirably organized. Every in¬structor knows exactly what he will talk about' in two weeks, in six weeks, in three months.True, the syllabi are revised each year. Onewe eagerly perused because it appeared to betwice as large as when we bad taken the course.It was. The printing was only one one side ofthe page to leave room for noting down morefacts fThis is indeed a peculiar situation for an edu¬cational plan that promised to continue experi¬mentation for five years! We are almost con¬vinced that no educational system is worth hav¬ing if it does not welcome experiment. ^But we do not deride the new plan in the hope these conclusions are obviou.s.that it will heed any suggestions from us. At the .f . 1 -ii ' these lectures apparently believepresent rate of experiment, the new plan will re- that the mentality of the student inquire another fifty years to reach its maturity—and , the college is so low that he can notanything that reaches its maturity becomes ripe ' assimilate a generalization, and fur-f , . T n i thevmore, that he will not rememberfor another change. J. P. B. | unless the scientist who is pre-^ senting them loses his dignity andmakes a few feeble jokes in connec¬tion with the facts he is presenting.Lectures are interesting if theyare well prepared and they are def¬initely not interesting if unpreparedand accompanied by the non-humor-ous attempts at humor.Ravone Smith and J. A.It sounds as though lecturers inthe Physical Sciences have not dis¬cerned the difference between re¬search and education. If they statedthe ideas that inspired discovery ofthe facts, you could not complain.'.-aDivinity School Follows 'New Plan;Gives Five Basic Survey CoursesI should like to voice an opinionwhich is apparently general amongthe students who are now taking thePhysical Science General Course, Todate the lectures in this course witha few exceptions have been incoher¬ent and apparently poorly organizedfrom either a pedagogical or a scien¬tific viewpoint, for most of the stu¬dents have had to resort to textbooks to gain material for thecourse.Although the declared purpose ofthe course is to give the student anappreciation of the scientific method,so far, the course with very few ex¬ceptions has been dwelling not ongeneral ideas and theory's but onexperimental data which is not ac¬companied by well drawn conclusionsor presented to the students so that;r; «• K g'g'g g gg K’.g K g’gRr&g gjRtgi'ggg'R' gI The Travelling Bazaarlg BY CHARLES (“Scriblerus”) TYROLER |.4.VD IT STILL GOES ONHistory repeats itself, which is just anotherway of saying that it’s the same old storyRegistration with its frantic crowds pushing andelbowing their way to a crowded room whereclerks are seated who smirk at you... .sometimeswait on you, and when they do, break the newsthat your course has been filled since last De¬cember... .that no more applications will be ac¬cepted and that you had better re-arrange yourprogram.... then you try to explain that youcan’t re-arrange your program and that if youdon’t get that particular course your whole quar¬ter, your whole year, in fact your whole life,will be ruined.... and you look at them with apitiful look... .half real and half affected... .andthey smile at you sadly and with indulgence, forto them it’s the same old story, and it still goeson....PROGRAM JAZZINGThen by some manner or other you finally getyour program “fixed up’’ and one might as wellsay “jazzed up”, ’cause one usually finds that thedelay in registration makes it necessary to stayan extra quarter in school and we figured out thatif the same thing happens every year, we neverwould graduate,.. .and we got scared and decidedthat perhaps we’d better register early nextquarter, and so we made that as our New Year’sresolution, knowing full well that as with mostother New Year’s resolutions we would forgetabout it in a week or so... .but sometime we’ll re¬member it for a quarter, and then we’ll graduate,if we get over our surprise and good fortune intime to do enough work in the course....THAT FIRST CLASSA new class with a new prof... .anticipation?... .pei'haps, but not usually... .this too..,. thesame old story.... the new prof... ,a nice fellowat first... .the first class... .swell.... it’s usual¬ly short, with a ten minute speech outlining theaims of the course et cetera, the textbooks need¬ed,—and here we begin to get suspicious, for yeolde prof pulls out a manu.script with tens ofthousands of references on it and suggests thatthese are the indispensable readings and that hefeels that we should attempt optional readings inaddition... .and we murmur assent... .and sta;-tthinking whether it wouldn’t have been better ifwe were in that Geography 101 course the broth¬ers were talking about... .then we could use thosenotes up in the files of old Zeta Zeta Zeta....but after a while we realize that we need thecourse, and that it probably isn’t as badas it sounds, and besides thei'e are some otherdumb people in the class, and if they can do it,so can we... .so we stick... .and it still goes on.THAT BOOKSTORE CRUSHthen over to the good old U. of C. bookstore....and the matter of fact tone of the attendant ashe hands us a seven page mimeographed bookletand calmly repeats from memory “two dollars andtwo cents” gripes us... .and then we start think¬ing why the two cents, and after a while whythe two dollars, but he doesn’t answer ourthoughts as he stands there with open palm andhand outstretched, .so we pay, still thinking thathe must have meant twenty-two cents, but notdaring to question him for fear he’ll refuse tosell us the “bock” at all... .you’ve got to be care¬ful not to hurt these fellows’ feelings, for, yousee, they’re employees of the great University ofChicago bookstore. .. .so beware, young man,treat them with deference even if they’re not polite ,to you.... for after all one mustn’t forget, theyare the employees of the University of Chicagobook.store...and it still goes on.Following the lead of the new ed- [ucational plan in the college and the 'undergraduate divisions, the Divinity tschool has completed its first quar- {ter of work under a similarly pro- jgressive revision, according to Dr. |Shirley J, Case, dean of the school, jLeaving the old concept of deter- jmining a student’s curriculum for jhim, the plan, as it now stands and jwill continue for at least one year, jbases its studies on five basic sur- iveys. Divinity Education, Historical jStudy of Christianity, Study of the jBible, Study of Theologj’, and Studyof Practical Christianity. Thesecourses are required of every stu¬dent. though he may later specializein one of the fields.Divinity Education, a genera! |course, concerns the place of religion jin the social and cultural life, its Ifunctional aims, scope, and relation ito other educational activity.The historical field furni.shes an;opportunity to study the dev'elop- jment of the present status of re- ;ligion. The committee in chai*ge ofthe survey and of subsequent,courses in this field is headed by J. !T. McNeill. Martin Sprengling, A. ■E. Holt, .A.. G. Baker, and S. J. Ca.se,ex officio, are on the committee.The Biblical field deals with theuse and value of religious literature,a feature that has always been andstill is conspicuous in Christianity.W. C. Graham is chairman of thecommi.tee in this fichl which alsoincludes E. J. Goodspeed, C. W. Gil-key. W. \V. Sweet, and S. J. Case,ex officio.The theological field, dealing withChristianity’s relation to intellectualand cultural interests in its everchanging social environment, has onits committee E. E. Aubrey, chair¬man, W. E. Garrison, D. W. Riddle,E. J. Chave, and S. J. Case, ex officio.The final field, the practical field,deals with the formulation, analysis,and evaluation of the concrete meansemployed by the organized Christianmovement in perpetuating and mak¬ing effective its operations on so¬ciety. VV. C. Bower is chainnan ofthe committee in charge of this division with E. C, Colwell, H. J. Wie-man, A. E. Haydon, and S. J. Case,ex officio, members of the group.DREXELTIIF.ATRE859 K. 63rdFri.—“POLICE CAR.”Sat.—Bill Boyd-Mae Clark in“FLA.MING GOLD.”Sun. and Mon.—William Powellin “KENNEL MURDERCASE.”Mat*. Daily I5r till 6:30. Sun. till 2:30.As for humor, there is no remedy forthat—unless perhaps the fault lieswith your appreciation of what ishumorous.—ed.forCOLLEGE STUDENTSAND GRADUATES......Our Unusual, Intensive, CompleteStenographic Course100 words Q minute m 100 days.ASSURED FOR ONE FEEStarts January 8Visit, write or phone RAN 1575The CUBEExperimental Art Theatre218 S. Wabash4th Floor■ - - presents - - -ANDRYEV’SiiENROLL NOWAlso regular courses; Execu¬tive, Secretarial, Business Ad¬ministration, Accounting,Commercial Law, Stenography,Comptometry, Dictaphony, C.P. A. Preparation, Court andConvention Reporting etc.^rjuanf^^iraffon«eOLXEGE,l8 so. MICHIGAN AVE* ,.WALTZ OFTHE DOGS”with SIDNEY SLONFour Times OnlySaturday—Jan. 6th & 13thSunday—Jan. 7th & 14th8:20 P. M.NOTICEBy clipping this advertisementand presenting it at the boxoffice of the Cube, studentswill be admitted to the“WALTZ OF THE DOGS”for 25c. The regular admissionis 75c.NICK JOHN MATSOUKASWhat^s the News?There is only one way to keep abreastof the ever changing college world ofwhich our University is the spirited lead¬er!THE DAILY MAROON reflects notonly the changing traditions of the Mid¬way but also the progressive innovationsof Universities as a whole.SUBSCRIBE NOWONLY $1.75JANUARY TO JUNEDAILY MAROON SPORTSMAROON FIVE OPENSCONFERENCE SEASONFRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1934Issue StudenBooks at BartlettAGAINST OHIO STATEi Winter quarter student “C” bookswhich contain tickets for the OhioI game Saturday night may be secured.... ^ today and tomorrow morning in thefsleW Lineup Will Also 3Ce office of the athletic depart¬ment in Bartlett gym. The office isopen from 9 to 5 daily, except Sat¬urday when it closes at noon. Theoffice is not open Saturday evening.Students may secure their newbooks upon pre.sentation of the cov¬er from the fall quarter book andWolves at Ann ArborMonday NightLINEUPChicagoHnarlowFlinnFctcrson(»]'P» nheimFangOhio StateColburn i their winter quarter tuition receipt.Whitlinger Those who did not have fall quarterRosequist hook.s may imrchase “C” books forConrad (cl *he remainder of the school year atReitner the reduced rate of three dollars._ , ,, IV T These will admit the student to all)tricial.<: Referee—(i. >V • FeM>, .Ifr fcrg1 gWisconsin, l^mpire—Fred Young, II- the rest of the basketball games atWesleyan. Time of game: 8lock.home, swimming, track, and wresting meets, and the baseball games.PARTICIPATION IN l-MTOURNEY INCREASESIN AUTUMN QUARTERGain Attributed to Additionof Three New Sportsto ScheduleMurray BeatsDaskais to WinBilliard TourneyBrad Murray came through yester-ilay to defeat .M. H. Daskais, 43 to34, in the finals of the Reynolds clubtelegraphic billiard meet. Both play¬ers got off to a slow start, but as thegame got under way it became moreand more hotly contested. This tour¬ney is one part of the Reynolds clubmeet whose results will determineChicago’s Ime-up for the Big Tenbilliard( hicago opens its conference bask-• tball schedule tomorrow night inthe fuldhouse against the strongohi.. State five, co-holders withN'dithwestern of the Big Ten cham-|.idnhip. Monday night the Ma-idim- travel to Ann .-Xrbor to playagainst a meiliocre Michigan team.Four of the five men who are ex-|. ,ied to start for the home outfitai.' sophomores playing their firstionference battle. They are Haar-,i\v. Peterson. Fang, and Oppen-heim. who will be aided by Flinn,•unior letterman. Bob Pyle, anotheriiphomore, will alternate with Flinnat right forward. ^ billiard meet. Dick Levin won the ..Hill ll„.-,rl<Hv°"..nrortho most insolation th'; tthor part ..f i„e: the fall quarter.' ' ‘ , . the meet, and the ladder tournamentMiisational cagers ever to ne ue\»i- •,, * i * i u auI iis.ito imi ic "’dl get under wav todav when thet.oed in the ( hicago high schools, ts i • r, i ilinn Ml mi ^ ladder will be posted in Reynolds.I’xnected to be the keyman of the xf » u i.ixptmo n ‘ Murray, hecau.se he won yester-f hicago attac'. ® Y' day’s match, will be placed at theing ami pa.ssing should make ^^e ladder, and the othermost dangerou.' . aroon ma . places in order bv the winner of thehfim. r. foot guard, and Peterson. »giant center. should us*Participation in intramural com¬petition during the fall quarter in- jcreased seven per cent over the par¬ticipation in the fall quarter a yearago.This increase, Walter Hebert, fac¬ulty intramural athletics manager,attributes to the addition of threenew sports to the schedule for thefall quarter. These new sports w'erehandball, squash racquets, and a fallall-University tennis meet. liAccording to the records of theintramural department, approxim¬ately 59 per cent of those participat¬ing in intramural sports last quar¬ter were fraternity men. This figureis slightly lower than the fraternityrecord during the same quarter of1932. Independents comprised about3.5 per cent of the entrants this year.This is a better showing than they ' imade last year. The remainingeight per cent of the participants lastquarter were dormitory residents.In touchball competition this sea¬son 36 teams made up of 447 menentered. This record does not dif¬fer appreciably from last year’s.There were only half as many for¬feits this year as last.Only two fraternities on campusfailed to compete in any sport dur-BASEBALL PRACTICESTARTS THIS NOONWinter quarter baseball practicestarts in the fieIdhou.se this noon, ac-Y consolation tournev and tho.se who' cording to Head Coach Kyle Ander-tneir > , , . • . . . .height effectively under the ha.sket.Lung shot.< will Vh* well handled byHill l.rfing. sharpshooting ^;uard;while Tommy Flinn will trouble Ohiowith his speed. Bob Pyle, tall for¬ward, should also he a threat to the.''(■arlet and Gray.Becau.se of their experience andexcellent teamwork Coach Olsen’siiun must be ranked as favoritesover the green Maroon five. CoachKyle -Anderson of the Chicago fre.<h-nian team, who is assisting Xels Nor-gr* n, thinks that Ohio has a strong,tall squad and .should go far in BigTen competition. .Anderson watchedthe (’olumbus outfit wallop Prince-f'>n 11 to 34 this week and he saysthat the Scarlet and Gray resemblesthe powerful Marquette cagers who 'defeated Chicago.Hosket Inelligible.Speedy, tricky Bobby Colburnleads the Buckeye attack, and heshfiwed hi.s ability by scoring 17points against Princeton. Conrad,giant footballer, is a capable guardwho will tr>’ to bottle up the Maii'on forwainl.s. Replacing the ineli¬gible Rill Ho.sket, all-conference cen¬ter last year, is Ted Roseijuist, 6foot 4 grid star. Whitlinger andBeitner, the other two regulars, areboth fast, clever men who hav*' prov¬ed their ability in practice tilts. MaxPadlow, another football man, is thesixth player and he may start inWhitl inger’s jiosition.Time and experience will developthe new Maroon quintet into asmooth working machine a.s the teamis showing strong possibilities. TheOhio game will probably give CoachXorgren good indications of his reg¬ular five. The combat will give theteam’s supporters their first chanceto so(‘ the players who became eli¬gible this week.placed. .Anyone on the ladder maychallenge any man within fourrounds above him. If the lower manwins, he changes places with theloser. In all the matches, the loserpays for the time.Women’s Ping PongMeet Starts Tuesday.A ping pong tournament forwomen will be played next w’eek atIda Xoyes hall. The games will beplayed from 12:30 to 1:30 everyday next week. All women who are iinterested are urged to sign up inIda Xoy*>s hall near the ping pongtal)Ie. All entries must be in today. ;The tournament is being sponsored iby Miss Marguerite E. Kidwell, in- jstructor in Physical Flducation, and Ia prize is being offered to the win- iner. II son. All varsity candidate.s are re-: quested to report to him at that time.With most of last year’s regulars, returning and the addition of sev-I eral promising sophomores, the field II positions on the team are pretty wellI set. Anderson is especially interest-: ed in developing a strong pitchingI staff, and it is hoped that all batterymen will report as soon as possible.I Freshman baseball practice willstart next Friday.15 MEMBERS OFFACULTY ENJOYEVENING SWIMSmonth Coach E. W. AIcGilliv-lay announced a regular facultyswimming perio*! every Wednesdayevening from 7:30 to 8:30. to whichonly fifteen member.^ of the facultyhave turned out. Most of these are |from the Treasurer’s office down¬town, and include L. W. Lesch. whois gaining fame among the grou])for the number of laps he swimsevery evening; H. H. Moore, who istaking advantage of Coach McGilliv-I'ay’s instruction in learning to swim;and R. S. Hickey. The Athletic do- Ipartment wishes that more members ,of the University faculty would pa¬tronize the weekly swimming night 1as it feels that only in this way can |they fully appreciate the educational |benefits of engaging in and witness- iing athletic contests. 'SALEBRUNSWICKRECORDS50ceach(Reduced (or this eventfrom $1M and S2)SCHUBERT-LISZTMarche Mllltaire; Vulse Impromptu,A. BrallowHk}'. No. IMlg.'lO. Ri^b.i‘rlce. $l.AO.Sale Price 50cBACHToccatu and Kiibup In I) Minor, Set-tard. Organ. No. 001 IB. Reg. I’rice.SI.AO.Sale Price 50cBEETHOVENMlNHa Solemnia, llriiiio Kittell (Tioliand i*hilharmonlc t'hoir. No. INNIgl-;t0. Reg. Price. SI6..'%0.Sale Price $5.50DEBUSSYI’etitc Suite, OrcliCHtra «lc L’AnsocIatlon dcM Concert!*, Lamoiircii)*. WollT.t'ond. No. 1MMIBB-B7. Reg. i’rice.$3.00.Sale Price $1.00DE FALLALa Vida Itreve. I’lillharinoiiic *'chOitra, ilerlin. J. I'riiwcr, ( m.iiNo. 0<M>;r.i. Reg. Price. SI..'VO.Sale Price 50cPOPULAR SELECTIONStty outKtanding artists and orches¬tras, Including tiii.v I.onihiirilo, HalKemp, Casa Loma and others.Each 75cit ail or telephone your order it youcannot come in. A complete list tcillbe furnished on request.LYON & HEALYWabash at JacksonJoin Smart ChicagoTonightin theJoseph Urban RoomOsSSPEND WHATYOU PLEASE!For a thrilling night inthe worltd’s most (daz¬zling Supper-Club.NOCOVER ORMinimum ChargeExcept SaturdayEnjoy the scintillatingUrban atmosphere—sophisticated enter-tainment superbdance music andPAY ONLY FORWHAT YOU ORDER!Special Supper. . . .$1CARLOS MOLINATile Aristocrat of BandsCongress HotelFree Polo TicketsComplimentary tickets to theMetropolitan indoor polo tourna¬ment which is played every Satur¬day evening at 8:30 in the 124thField Artillery armory, 5200 Cot¬tage Grove avenue, may be secur¬ed in the Military office, Ryerson38,Wrestling Squad of 30Practices for IllinoisAfter two weeks of intensive train¬ing Coach S. K. Vorres’ varsitywrestling team is rounding intoshape for its opening meet with Illi¬nois a week from tomorrow. Thirtycandidates for the squad, includingtwo or three men in each weight ■indicate that the Maroon grapplers !may be in for a better than fair sea¬son.♦ /Page ThreeThe varsity team will meet Mc¬Kinley Park in a practice meet thisevening. This will be the last tasteof competition for the matmen untilthe meet with Illinois. Coach Vor¬res intends to get a line on a start¬ing squad tonight. In a practice meetwith the Hyde Park “Y,” a Maroonteam picked at random pinned the“Y” boys 24 to 8.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSTHE STORE FOR MENIn the season’ssmartest style—the newBALMACANifflra;tew'FORMIDWAYBLIZZARDSANDCRITICALCAMPUSGLANCES—re'iyVrV'/'rrr^'if:.-Yes, college men have put their wholehearted stamp of approvalon the return of the Balmacan. .You’ve seen them in the best ofmen’s style journals—You’re beinning to see more and more ofthem wherever the well dressed Chicago man assembles; fromthe Circle to Fraternity Row to the Dorms. The reason for theBalmacan’s great popularity with the college man is simply thatbesides being quite up-to-the-minute from the style point ofview, it’s really quite practical, especially for the sort of weatherthat prevails along the Midway about this time of year. FIELD’SSTORE FOR MEN is well prepared for this ever increasing pop¬ularity, and has arranged a special selling of Balmacans at the re¬markable price of $36.50. This is not a clearance but an offer¬ing of a complete selection in sizes and patterns. You’ll like thetan or oxford grey hound’s tooth checks. Also the latest in fleecesand paids in tan or grey. From that smart Austrian military col¬lar, that fastens snugly at the neck, to the handy slashed pocketsand new leather buttons, there is not a better looking or morepractical overcoat to be found in the city.^36=FOURTH FLOORTHE STORE FOR MENMARSHALL FIELD& COMPANY■■■■Page FourTHE DAILt MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1934SOCIETYbySUZANNENow that you boys have morespending money as part of the Re¬covery program, how about usingsome of it this week-end to investi¬gate the periphery of our campus?With only bull sessions scheduledas campus activities for the next fewdays, it’s an admirable time to ex¬pose yourself to some of the excit¬ing doings going on in the localworld.Tonight you might start out con¬servatively by seeing one of thethree best MOVIES that have hitour town in a long, long time. You’llfind real entertainment in “Alice inWonderland.’’ “Design for Living’’or “Little Women.’’ And to top itoff, roar down to CHIN.A.TOWN toeat chop suey with chop sticks atGooey Sam’s. It’s a high calibre treat.Have you been to the un-Insull-i^ed OPERA yet? If not, or anyw'ay.auspicious occasion to partake of theglittering spectacle which “MadameButterfly’’ affords. Get out the tailsor velvet wraps and go society—you’ll like it!HOCKEY! There’s a thought forSunday evening, when you can viewlife in the Raw as depicted at theStadium with our blood-thirstyBlackhawks slashing up their oppon¬ents in a glorious fashion. You’ll becheering as you never did at a foot¬ball game when you view thosewhirlwinds on skates.But before you go to the hockeybattle how about trying some FOR¬EIGN FOODS found in the queerlittle restaurants just behind theGold Coast. You may not know whatyou’re eating in those Japanese. Mex¬ican, or German hideouts, but it’llbe an adventure that you’ll not re¬gret. And think of the stories you’llbe able to tell in the Coffee Shopnext week!OPERA BROADCASTSFROM NEW YORK AREAIDS TO STUDENTSThe vast American college studentbody will be better enabled to undei’-stand and appreciate the works ofthe great French, German and Italianoperatic composers and singers asthe result of the weekly broadcastsfrom the stage of the MetropolitanOpera House in Now York which areheard over both nationwide networksof the National Broadcasting Com¬pany each Saturday afternoon dur¬ing the winter.Seventy-seven key radio stationsin all part' of the country make itpossible for thousands of under¬graduates to discuss the respectivemerits of the world’s foremost oper¬atic figures, with a greater degreeof familiarity.In addition to influencing theacademic group, it is generally con¬ceded that the series will have amarked cultural effect upon thecountry at large and raise the statusof Americans as a music-loving na¬tion to a plane higher than everheretofore.The series is regarded as a definiteboon to those taking music andmusic appreciation courses at the va¬rious colleges and universities sinceit will acquaint them with the voices,rarely heard, of more than a scoreof the leading internationally famousartists associated with the Metropol¬itan Opera Company including LilyPons, Nino Martini and Rosa Pon-selle.The first of the series, “HanselWomen’s CommitteeWill Give Cup forDormitory WinnersTo the winner of the Intei'hallcompetitions for the school year willbe awarded a cup in recognition ofits victory. The memento will bethe possession of the victors for thecoming year, when it will be passedon to the winner at that time. Scdecided the members of the commit¬tee representing the women’s dorm¬itories at their meeting yesterday af¬ternoon in Ida Noyes hall.The award will be based upon apoint system, described by OrsieThomson, member of the staff of thePhysical Education department andhead of the committee. The winnerof a tournament is to get 10 points,while participants get 5 points.Standings so far are as follows:Beecher and International Housetied with 25 points; Gates secondwith 20 points; Green, Foster, andKelly tied for third with a score of10; and Blake and Drexel Houseeven with 5 as a rating.Tentative plans for the winterwere also formulated by the Inter¬hall committee. A skating conteston the Midway will probably be one jof the chief features . Blasketball jelimination competition will also beheld. There may possibly be a ping- jpong or badminton tourney in addi- |tion. jServing on the committee are the |following recently appointed mem-bers: Ruth Jaburek, representativeof Beecher; Elizabeth Hambleton,for Foster; Helen Lichtenfeld, ofGreen; Pauline Engdahl, of Blake;Ruth Greenebaum, of Kelly; Rob¬erta Fenzel, for Gates; CarolineFrench, of Drexel House; and Lu¬cinda Lord, for International House.CLASSIFIED ADSand Gretel,” was broadcast onChristmas Day, and others are to beheard on the thirteen succeedingSaturday afternoons thereafter, theduration of the New York opera sea¬son. Each opera is broadcast in itsentirety direct from the stage of theMetropolitan Opera House duringthe regular Saturday matinee per¬formance.BUSINESS TRAININGIS OFFERED GRATISAn opportunity to gain businesstraining in shorthand and typewrit¬ing free of charge has been madepossible by the Pruitt Institute, 172North LaSalle street. The course hasbeen instituted as a measure of co¬operation with President Roosevelt’sprogram to help people of limitedmeans obtain a business education.Registration is now open and islimited to 1200. Classes are held ■three times a week, in the morning, ■afternoon, or evening in order togive students their choice of anyclass they wish to attend.The course is complete in that it iwill enable the student to qualify for isecretarial work.University employed man willshare 2 rm. apt. $5 per week. Freetelephone. Comfortable rnis. H- P.8577.FOR SALE—Man’s raccoon coat.Matched skins. Traded in on a car.Tiainor Auto Sales. 7234 Stony Is¬land Ave. Fairfax 5002.or sing. Very reas. Kitchen privil-eges. 5805 Dorche.ster. H. P. 7321,ROOM FOR RENT—Large, light,airy. Single or double. $3. Skinner5821 Maryland. H. P. 0553.WANTED TO SELL. Tuxedo. Inexcellent condition. Size 39. Pric^$6. Call Dorchester 7016.Large very desirable room. Dble.ROOMS TO RENT. Man studeniwill share good hotel room. $10 amonth. Maid service. Phone Dor¬chester 5400 after 4 p. m.SPECIAL OFFER — PHILCO RADIOS*1= down per weekEXPERT REPAIR SERVICEOpen Evenings Until 10A. J. F. LOWE & SON1217 E. 55th St.Midway 0782VINER REALLY KNOWSHIS MONEY — FISHERJacob Viner, professor of Eco¬nomics, was named as one of the menwho understand the significance ofmoney, in a list recently compiled byIrving Fisher, professor of Econom¬ics at Yale. Professor Viner teach¬es courses in price and distributionand international economic policies.Professor Fisher’s list includedonly 19 men, 11 of whom are pro¬fessors.FOR €X>1XEGB filRLiSAn|w QiiinarM mt SixOlEiy • • • incadM at tfaoroiiKh tndniiw — putiKtD a ttirea moatha* latearti»a eoana tor aiw tmotkmaw kam to otada. Band todey for BoOatfn.CooraM Mart Oetobor 1, Jmmx7 1,April l.JvlylMOSBB BVSINBSS-'n« witA m Umotnm AOmamoOmn-116 Soath Miehinn Arcoiaa, Ortrapifliaiir Kudolph 4S47M. SHINDERMANTAILORING and CLEANINGP. Elloff, Prop.HAL KEMPAND HISINTERNATIONAL FAVORITESARE ON THE AIR.Thrilling words aren’t they?A thousand times more thrilling when you are at theBlackhawk to see and hearDEANE JANISand“SKINNAY” ENNISA Complete Floor ShowHeaded byEARL RICKARDMaster of Ceremonies•CAMPUS TALENT TONIGHT“The Three Timers ’ Randolph BeanWalter MontgomeryDinner $1.25BLACKHAWKWabashat RandolphWhere to WorshipTHE FIRST UNITARIANCHURCHWoodlawn Avenue and East 5 7th StreetVON OGDEN VOGT, D.D., MinisterSUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 19341 :00 A. M.—“The Doer” (With allusions tocurrent educational controversies.)4:00 P. M.—Channing Club Tea. Addressby Dr. Arthur Holt. University of Chi¬cago.HYDE PARK METHODISTCHURCHBlackstone Ave. and Fifty-Fourth StreetGeorge H. Parkinson, PastorSUNDAY SERVICES. JANUARY 7. 19 3410:00 A. M.—Church School.11:00 A. M.—“Home Life in 1934.” Thiswill present some of the problems likesaloons, radio, theatres, what we read,divorce; and some of the more encourag¬ing aspects of the present situation. Dr.Parkinson.7:00 P. M.—Young People’s Society, Ep-worth League.A church home with a welcome, a message, and anopportunity to invest your personality in service.UNIVERSITY CHURCH OFDISCIPLES OF CHRIST5655 University AvenueDr. Edward Scribner Ames, Minister. SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 193410:30 A. M.—Communion Service.1 1 :00 A. M.—Sermon Subject: “Modern Preachers: Dr. ErnestFremont Tittle.” Dr. Ames.6:00 P. M.— Young People’s Tea and Program.The Church ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)56th and BlackstoneRev. E. S. WhiteEpiscopal Student PastorSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8:009:30 A. M.(’horal Eucharist, 11:00 A. M.Evensong, 5:00 P, M.Three services every week-day.Church open daily for prayer andand1114 E. 55th Mid. 6958111ENRICHING THE LANGUAGEVitamine, Dermutation, Halitosis, Jimmy-pipeNeutrodyne, Orthophonic.... These and hundredsof others.... words that have won a place in thecontemporary language through the medium of theadveritsing columns.How can anyone keep up with the times if hedoesn’t read the advertisements?It is often said that the advertisements offer aliberal education. The new electrical appliancesthat take the drudgery out of housework first sawthe light of day in the advertising columns. A veg¬etable substitute for silk is discovered, and you hearabout it first through an advertisement.What are the new models in motor cars? Theadvertisements tell you, before you go to the autoshow. What’s the best show in town? What’s thenewest in hats and shoes and golf togs? Consultthe advertisements. That’s the way to keep up withthe times. That’s the way to make the family bud¬get go farther.Read the advertisements in this paper regular¬ly. The big ones and the little ones. Search themthrough for values you might otherwise never knowabout.By becoming a regular reader of the advertising columns, youbecome a well informed person.