^ Batlp iHanionVol. 37. No. 51,UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. FRIDAY. JANUARY 15, 1937Price Three Cents\Iaroon Cagers Meet Northwestern;Hope for First Conference VictoryUasketeers Continue Sche¬dule Against MichiganMonday.Tangle SaturdayComments, Favorable, Caustic GreetRecent Report of Roosevelt CommitteeSTARTING LINEUPChicafo NorthwesternffcKK^r^omeyerKitzjreraldAmundsenRossinPetersenMe MichaelTrenkleSmithVanceVoightsWith twohind them,conference defeats be-the Maroons will bepointing for their first Big Ten vic¬tory tomorrow night when they re¬new their long basketball rivalry inthe Fieldhouse at 8. If they aren’tsuccessful then, they will be givenanother opportunity immediatelywhen they meet Michigan Mondaynight on the Midway court.In tomorrow night’s fray bothteams will be overdue. The Wildcatteam, hailed as a title contender, butcharged with consecutive defeats init.s last two starts has dropped fromits early rating and its championshipchance. The Maroons also with twodefeats, hope to convert their"spurting” ability into a sustaineddrive and an upset victory.Only one senior, Norman Vance,Purple guard, is likely to take thefloor for either team at the start.The Wildcats are forced to de¬pend heavily on their junior for¬wards, Mike McMichael, who h^«averaged 11^ points per game inthree conference matches; and FredTrenkle, who has averaged Justabove seven points. Chicago’s scor¬ing has also been monopolized by apair of juniors, John Eggemeyerwith a 9^ point average for twogames, and Paul Amundsen with aiy/j point average.In the la.«t Northwestern-Chicagogame last March, the Maroons, rat¬ed as outclas.sed, forced the Wild¬cats into a furious last minute ral¬ly for a 34-33 Purple victory.Coach Norgren will use the samelineup he has started in both previ¬ous Big Ten games. Jack Mullins isstill unable to give his best to the.Maroon cause as a result of his arminjury two weeks ago, and Bob Fitz-(Continued on page 4)Noted Columbialuonomist Speaksin Lecture SeriesComments yesterday on the reportof President Roosevelt’s committee onAdministrative management recom¬mending a reorganization of the ex¬ecutive branch of the federal govern¬ment indicated a high regard for theproposals, but some pessimism on thepossibility of their enactment. Thecommittee was composed of LouisBrownlow, lecturer in political Sci¬ence and head of the Public Admin¬istration Clearing House, chairman;Professor Charles E. Merriam, chair¬man of the Department of PoliticalScience; and Professor Luther H.Gulick of Columbia University.GideoBse CausticMost caustic of the comments camefrom Harry D. Gideonse, associateBy REX HORTONPresent F orumOn EducationDiscu.ssing “The Institutional Ap¬proach to Economics,” John Maurice( lark, professor of Economics at Co¬lumbia University, will give the thirdtif a .series of lectures on Economics,Thursday at 3:30, in Social Science122.Doctor Clark, who was formerlyan associate professor of PoliticalEconomy at the University, is na¬tionally known as president of theAmerican Economists’ Association,and as a member of the Academy ofPolitical and Social Science.In 1933, Clark was appointed as'I'ecial advisor to the NRA, and inl'd34, he was made a consultant ofthe National Planning Board. Doctor(dark is the author of numerousbooks and essays in the field of thesocial sciences and economics.The fourth and last economicslecture in the series, “The Nature ofthe Social Sciences” will be deliver¬ed by Chester Wright, profe.ssor ofEconomics, on January 28. ' -Leaders’ OrganizationHolds Meeting TodayEd Bell, chairman of the newly form¬ed Leader’s Organization, has calleda meeting for all members today at3:30. The meeting will be held in CobbHall but late last night the exactroom was not known. Members mayget the number of the room by in¬quiring at the Office of the Secretaryin Cobb 107 after 10 this morning.Students were asked to get namesof outstanding high school seniorswhen they returned to their homesduring the holidays and this meetingwill be in the nature of a check-upon tbo numb«r of namtm which havebeen handed in. 'Barden, Goodman, Meyer,Negley Speak in ASUSymposium.Under the chairmanship of Rob¬ert Morss Ix)vett, professor emeri¬tus of English, the American Stu¬dent Union will sponsor a parliamentof education in Social Science 122,at 3:30 today. Four leading stu¬dents, representing various views oneducation will lead the discussion.John Barden, former Maroon editor,and Paul Goodman will present in¬dependent viewpoints; Frank Meyerwill present the Marxist and GlenNegley the Scholastic point of view.Initiated by the ASU ExecutiveCommittee as part of the new or¬ganizational plan, four activitiescommittees were formed yesterday.The committees and their temporarychairmen are as follows: Internation¬al Affairs, Sidney Hyman and Miri¬am Fine; Peace, Beatrice Schon-berg; Labor, George Reedy and VeraRony; Fine Arts, Lillian Schoen,Robert Wolfe, and Mark Ashin; Bul¬letin, Katherine Meyers.To Stir CampusThe first function of the LaborCommittee will be the awakening ofthe campus to the implications ofthe present labor crisis. The FineArts Committee plans to bring theAnti-War art exhibit, currentlyshown by the League Against Warand Fascism, to the University. Oldmasters like Daumier and Durer aswell as modern artists are represent¬ed in this exhibit. The bulletin com¬mittee will publish a fortnightly re¬sume of ASU activities, with one ac¬tivity featured in a long article. Asthe struggle in Spain as at presentthe most prominent internationalproblem, the Committee on Interna¬tional Affairs will devote its time to.securing student aid and support forSpanish democracy. The Peace Com¬mittee will organize the April Anti-War Strike.professor of Economics, who question¬ed, “Why, if we have so much brainson this cahipus that two members cantell the entire United States govern¬ment how to reorganize its adminis¬trative activities so as to greatly in¬crease efficiency, do we not put someof this talent to work making a studyand report on how to improve theadministration of the University ofChicago? There should be plenty ofwork for them to do.”The plan itself was described as“Most excellent,” by Jerome G. Ker-win, associate professor of PoliticalScience. Professor Kerwin, however,is not so optimistic over the chancesof the proposals being actually passedby Congress and put into effect.Kerwin Sect Difficulties“If Roosevelt succeeds in puttingthe plan across, he will be the firstPresident in history to accomplishsuch a major reform. It will standout as the biggest act of his admin¬istration. However, the plan facesobstacles of every kind in gettingpassed,” he stated, pointing out thatthe establishment of a federal servicebased on merit will probably meetwith nearly 100 per cent oppositionin Congress.The only way in which the reformwill be brought about. Professor Ker¬win believes, is by an aroused publicopinion exerting pressure upon Con-gerss. “One of the difficulties in get¬ting the people aroused is that theplan is a rather prosaic thing. It can¬not be easily dramatized, and the peo¬ple seldom become enthusiastic aboutsuch matters,” he claims.Professor Merriam, Dean WilliamH. Spencer of the School of Business,"and Charles S. Ascher, secretary ofthe Committee of Public Administra¬tion of the Social Science ResearchCouncil will discuss the plans Sundayat 11:30 on the University round¬table broadcast over WMAQ-NBC.Debaters Draw withCalifornia on FascismBishop RogersDelivers ChapelService SundayChapel Union Holds Sym¬posium on Personal Ad¬justment.Appearing for the first time ona University restrum. Bishop War¬ren L, Rogers, Episcopal Bishop ofNorthern Ohio, will be the speakerat the University Chapel serviceSunday at 11.A graduate of the University ofMichigan, Bishop Rogers was a class¬mate of Dean Gilkey, and of Profes¬sor Boisen, of the Union TheologicalSeminary. Although out of Collegefor more than 30 years. BishopRogers has kept closely in touchwith his University and its studentssince his own under-graduate days.With Dean Gilkey speaking atMount Holyoke and Elmhurst Col¬leges, Mr. Giffon will conduct theService.The musical score will include“Bless the Lord, 0 my sbul,” byIvanoff; Bretchanioff’s “Credo,”with the cantors Arlen Baillie, JamesMcDevitt, and Karl Schuessler; and“Jesu, joy of man’s desiring,” byBach.The organist and accompanist,during Frederick Marriott’s conval¬escence from pneumonia, is ErnestOlson.The regular Sunday evening meet¬ing of the Chapel Union at thehome of Dean and Mrs. Gilkey, thisweek will include a round table dis¬cussion by three prominent men inthree different professions. The sub¬ject of the discussion is “PersonalAdjustments in' College.”The speakers are Dr. Bowman, ofthe First Presbyterian Church ofChicago, Professor Warne, of theSociology depatment of the Univer¬sity, and Dr. Campbell, of the Stu¬dent Health Service.The personal problems under dis¬cussion, will be taken up from thereligious, socio-economic, and emo¬tional point of views.Purnell Benson will act as the stu¬dent chairman of the meeting.Freshmen Meet toDiscuss ExecutiveCouncil ElectionThe Freshman Advisory Committeewill meet this afternoon at 3:30 inThe Daily Maroon office. In accordwith the sanction of an election ofa freshman Executive Council by theDean of Students’ office, dates willbe set for a nomination petition dead¬line and for the election runoff.The advisory committee was ap¬pointed by Dean Smith at the begin¬ning of the autumn quarter as ameans of initiation of freshmanactivities. The Dollar Dock Dance wasa product of the committee’s efforts.At the close of the Autumn quarter,this committee provided that the Ex¬ecutive Council would consist of ninemembers not more than six of whomwere to be of one sex. Provision wasalso made for vote by ballot.Smith declared that a declarationof policy would not be requested priorto the election. He indicated that itwould be required prior to recognitionof a freshman organization. All or¬ganizations on campus are requiredto submit a declaration of platformor policy before they are officiallyaccepted.The deadline for petitions will beeither Tuesday or Wednesday andballots will be cast on Thursday orFriday.DA ChoosesNew Cast for'Country Wife’Revive Comedy for ThirdProduction of CurrentYear.A University Debate team made upof J. Fred Ochstein and George Mess-mer gained a draw in their debatewith the University of California onthe subject of Fascism held Wednes¬day night. The two coast Demosthenesmaintained that their “faith inAmerica” motivated their position asthe negative side over the question“It Can’t Happen Here” while theDebate Union representatives declaredas their principal postulate that inAmerica today are the seeds of Fas¬cism needing only another major crisisfor their crystalization.Before thfe contest, during the ban¬quet given by the California AlumniAssociation the sacred precincts” ofStart Taking of^ Yearbook PicturesSenior pictures for the 1937 Capand Gown will be taken, beginningnext Wednesday, according to an an¬nouncement made yesterday by Gene¬vieve Fish, editor of the yearbook.Photographs will be taken by theCarlos Photographic Studio in Lex¬ington hall, Room 16.Each senior is asked to appear forphotographs during the week statedon an appointment card which will bereceived by mail during the comingweek. If changes in appointment arenecessary, students should report tothe Cap and Gown office in LexingInt-House HasBusy SchedulePlan Broadcast of NearEastern Problems; HoldWinter Sports Dance.International House will again go i . ; , .. . who have appeared in previous pro-on the air this Saturday with a dis- j Auctions this year: Lillian Schoen ap-of “Problems in the NearThe selection of an almost entire¬ly new cast to appear in Wycher¬ley’s “The Country Wife,” the Dra¬matic Association’s third productionof the current year, was announcedyesterday by William Beverly, presi¬dent of the organization. The DA’srevival of the Rabelaisian comedy ofmanners will be presented on Feb-uary 4, 5, and 6 in Mandel Hall.Twelve students who have notacted in DA productions this yearwill appear in the cast of the “Coun¬try Wife.” Henry Reese temporarilyabandons Phoenix to the ashes to actthe leading role of Horner, the gal¬lant who poses as a eunuch in orderto give satisfaction to frustratedwives. The role of Alithes will beplayed by Edith Hansen; Mrs.Squeamish, will be played by JudithCunningham; Mrs. Dainty Fidget,will be portrayed by Frances Fair-weather; and Lucy, will be acted byMarion Rappaport.Others on the playbill for the firsttime this year include Jean Russellwho will take the part of Old LadySqueamish, Edward Rosenheim whowill cavort as Sir Jasper Fidget,Omar Farced as Harcourt; WilliamDoty as Dorilant; Harrison Hughesas Sparkish; Charles Stevenson asthe Quack; and Stuart McClintock asThe Boy.Schoen in Title RoleOnly three roles will be perform¬ed by members of the AssociationInternational House were broken by j ton hall. As in previous years, twoa genuine college cheer rendered by j dollars will be the charge assessedthe alumni group. | each senior.Anatol Rapaport^ Russian ConcertPianist^ Enrolled in Freshman ClasscussionEast,” second of the series dealingwith problems of current interest.Abdul Majid Aboas will representIraq, Richard Lindheim, Palestine,and James Wellard, Great Britain,again following the procedure of hav¬ing one representative and one author¬ity on the region as speakers on theprogram, in addition to the leader ofthe discussion.The round table, which will dealwith the implications of Pan-Arabian-ism in the Near East, is being broad¬cast from Mitchell Tower at 1:30over* stations WGN and WOR.Weekend activities at the Housealso include a “Winter Sports Dance”to be held tonight at nine in theAssembly hall.The committee of arrangements in¬cludes Archibald Evans of Switzer¬land as chairman, with Tho.mas Coul¬ter and Ruth Wolkow as his assist¬ants, The dance, which is the first ofthe quarter, will be open to membersand their guests at an admission priceof fifty cents per person. Sports at¬tire has been announced as the properapparel for the affair.pearing in the title role of Margeryj Pinchwife will attempt to equal theI insinuendo of Ruth Gordon who isI currently performing the same rolej in New York. Miss Schoen had aI minor part in “Androcles and theLion,” the first Dramatic Associationpresentation of the year.Robert Wagoner after appearingas the cynic Satine in the DA’s pro¬duction of Gorki’s “Lower Depths,”will again take a comedy role asPinchwife, Wagoner acted Caesarin “Androcles.” Mary Paul Rix whohad a leading role in “Androcles”returns to the stage as Lady Fidget.Wycherley’s play, “The CountryWife,” was written in 1673 in theperiod of easy morality following therestoration of Charles II.Bursar to DistributeDecember Pay ChecksBay Talks BeforeMedical StudentsDr.. E. B. Bay, dean of the RushMedical school, will compare thesouth and west side medical schools,in a speech Monday at 4:30 in Path¬ology 117.The present curricula calls for thestudent to'spend the first two yearsat Billings. The student then facesthe large problem of deciding whetherhe wishes to finish at Rush or on thesouth side.The main difference in the workat the two schools is the method ofteaching. At Rush, on the west side,a diadactic method of teaching is used,while here at Billings the clinicalmethod is taught. This latter methodis sometimes called the bed sidemethod of teaching.This meeting is being sponsored bythe Medical Forum. It is the firsttime thi? question bsts the jmb-I ject of public lecture.By VIRGINIAOf all things! A genius, in theFreshman class! And we, the Trans¬fer Orientation Council claim allhonors for discovering Anatol Rapa-port, young Russian concert pianistwho recently enrolled in the Univer¬sity.In spite ' adverse weather conditions the tia^sfer orientation din¬ner was held at Judson Court Wed¬nesday night, and I think those for¬tunate enough to be present willjoin with me in my praise of orien¬tation dinners. We had gathered inthe lounge for Mr. Millett’s welcometo our most recent arrivals, and af¬ter extending them our congratula¬tions for choosing this Universityfor their future intellectual enlight¬enment, we had settled back in ourchairs for a smoke and a bit of cam¬pus chatter.He Sits Down to Play iWilliam J. Mather, Bursar of theUniversity, yesterday called attentionito the fact that NYA checks are nowavailable at the Office of the Bursarin the Press Building. These checksare for work done in December., , 1 II • .,.1. J The NYA has apparently been in-denly there was a lull in the conver- . , ^ r. J ^ J corporated as a permanent part ofCLARKAs we University students are ac¬customed to being entertained bythe soft accompaniment of good af¬ter-dinner music, we were most de¬lighted that one of our new recruitshad been moved to express his ap-I preciation at the piano. But sud-sation, we ceased our chatter anddrew our chairs closer to the enlarg¬ing group around the piano. Thisyoung man was no amateur, for onlyan artist could bring forth such su¬perb music from that rather dilapi-.! dated upright piano. When Mr.Rapaport had finished his first Scar-lotti sonatina we were sitting onthe edges of our chairs, a bit dizzywith excitement over his brilliantperformance.Rapaport expressed his delightwith his appreciative audience andcontinued his informal concert withanother Scarlotti sonatina, a crosshand composition of a very intricatenature. A Chopin scherzo followed,and then our unasumming freshmanoffered to play Bach and Busoni’sChacoune, “that is if we had fifteenminutes more to spare, and wouldexcuse the upright instrument,” ashe expressed a preference for aSteinway. We assured him we haddays at his disposal, and we wererewarded, for I have never heardthe Roosevelt program. Providing amaximum of $15 a month for under¬graduates and $30 for graduatestudents, it has helped many studentswho otherwise would have been un¬able to complete their education. Atthe same time it assists the Univer¬sity by providing for the doing ofwork for which there would otherwisebe no funds available.Survey StudentsHold DiscussionsWithout FacultyStudent discussion groups in thesurvey courses will meet Monday,January 18, in Room C, on the thirdfloor of Ida Noyes Hall. The groups,organized by David Landau, will meetfor the purpose of reviewing the workfor the first part of the year and todiscuss the various aspects of thecurrent lectuers and readings.This is to be an all-student meeting.No faculty members will be present.The groups are tentatively to meetat: Physical Science, 1:30 to 2:30;Biological Science I, 2:30 to 3:30;Social Science I, 3:30 to 4:30; andB.Z.P. 4:30 to 5:30.After the first meeting a vote willbe taken to determine at what timemost of the participants would preferto meet. If the first get-together isa success, the arrangement will becontinued.There are no charges, registrations,formalities, or obligations.Bach with such intense ^ enjoyment(Continued .^n page 3)PEACE COUNCILOffering a special invitation toall interested organizations to sendobservers. Bud Ogren, secretary ofThe All-Campus Peace Council, an¬nounced an executive committeemeeting at 3:30 today in SocialScience 106.“This meeting will afford thosewho are doubtful about affiliatingwith the council, a splendid oppor¬tunity to obtain first-hand in¬formation from the executive com¬mittee members present about theorganization,” Ogren pointed out.Business School HoldsAnnual Dance TonightThis is the last call for membersand friends of the Business Schooland for lovers of dancing to attendthe annual Business School Dance atthe Cloister Club at Ida Noyes Hallthis evening. Frankie Swegar’s six-piece band will begin playing at nineand will end at one. Sponsors of theaffair ai e Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Suther¬land and Mrs. Martha B. CarrIt is expected that Bill Hurston,who has gained a reputation in theSouthwest, will bring his swing trio.I The bids are one dollar per couple* and 76 cents for stags.THE'DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY; 15, 1937' Noyes Hall at 8;30; Open to all. Ad¬mission 40 cents. ‘RADIO PROGRAMSInternational House Forum on“The Near East.” WGN from 2 toto the conclusion, based on the above prem¬ises, that the ASU has changed from a: groupemphasizing intelligent discussion and inves-;gation of important political,’social, and eco¬nomics problems, but combined with action in:the interests of students and a fight for aca-,demic freedom, to a group ,now emphasizingmilitant action of a political nature.* This was the crowning blow.- They jumped-on us from all sides. ' We were informed bysome that we didn’t know what we were talk-.^ing about, that the ASU had always existedprimarily’for action of .the latter sort.' And,"^to our amazement, we were told by others that!whateverAchange thereswas was in the opposite;direction — the ASU now emphasizes studyand'discussion rather than action:^^^'?:^^^^^^ con¬flicting opinions and statements. ' And the in¬terpretation of the writer of the editorial, inview of what we knew of the ASU on- this,campus»in the past and the arguments used intheir recent drive for membership, we consid¬er to be logical and sound.. So, on this as on so many..ot'ier points inconnection with the ASU,' we find disagree¬ment among its members, and we find that in¬dividual interpretation is the only thing thatcounts. But how can we expect anything other¬wise, when the cardinal principle <mi whichthe ASU is founded is that any student maybecome a member as long as he agrees with;only one point in its platform ? An admirablepolicy for a group devoted primarily to studyand discussion, but one hardly suited to agroup organized for niilitaht action! It. cer¬tainly does not provide a strong basb for co¬hesion in membership. If the ASU really doesstand for militant action, then we are forcedto express the doubt that it pays no more, thanlip-service to this principle.,We repeat, therefore, our warning of thedangers of a drift toward narrow-minded par¬tisanship. We repeat our suggestion'that the'local chapter disaffiliate itself fro'm the nation¬al organization if such a tpolicy persists. Webelieve that the, local group can profitably re-rhain a body for objective study and’discus¬sion, and can act Just as effectively iri supportof such 'measures as student cooperatives and'in carrying on the fight for academic freedom.: .Frolic TheatreS5»h & ELLIS AVE.Today^THE GAY DESPERADO”withNino Martini, Ida Lupino$400 BAG OF GOLD $400Saturday“DON’T TURN ’EM LOOSE”withLewis Stone - James Gleason(Flip SatltJ iHarnnitToday on theQuadranglesFOUNDED IN 1901 .Member iAssociate’d siCAnegiate.sF^Necessity’s Child. Myle“. Spcnccr. |WIND from 7:30 to 7:4.5.. ;SUNDAY !Evening 'Meeting on Personal Ad¬justments. Dean'Gilkey’s at 7:30. ‘ jKapp«; Alpha, r. Doan Richard :P. [McKeon of' the ’Humanities divisionwill' speak 'at his home, • 5807 Dor- 'Chester Ave., at 6‘’:15. ' ' ” I, Chicago Symphony Choir:- Univer-’sitv Chapel at 4:30. ^ ' IMONDAY I'Chicago vs. Michigan. Basketball |The Daily Maroon e\pres'<ly ro'.erves the rishts of, publicationof an> material ' apptarin'K' ih' thi- paper.' Subscription’ rates:$2.7.) a year. $4 by mail. Single copies: three cents.V Tarpon ' Try-outs, at 12 .at IdaNoyes. Sign in Locker room.Public Lecture (Downtown). “TheEuropean ’ Crisis: The Civil War inSpain.” Quincy Wright. The Art In-,stitute at 6:45.Delta Sigma Pi meeting in' Rey- 1nolds Club, Room D at 12:4r).Pi Delta Phi Coxy. YWCA Room ,of Ida Noyes at 3:30.' . , ^Debate Union' meeting."‘"Rey,holds ,Club Room A at 5.,' . ,Business School ,Dance. Swegar s jBand. Cloister Club, Ida Noyes from J9 to 1. Admission. 75 cent's or one 'dollar. , . ' - ,Radio Program. “The News, Be- 'hind the News.” Associate Professor 1Kcrwin. WIND from 7 :3() to 7:45. |NYA checks for' December are,available at the Bursar’s, office.SATURDAY „ 'Chicago vs.wNorthwestern^TBask-Jjetball game. F'ieUlhouse at 8; . 'Slavonic Anniversary Dance. IdaEntered as second class matter March 18,. 1903, at the post .officeat' ChicaKO, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.a e - R E S E NT E D -F O R N AT IO N A U - A D V S R T181N O B YNational Advertising Service, IncCollege Puhiishers Representative'420 Madison Ave. New York. N.Y.Chicago - BOSTON . San franci^scoLos ANGELES • 'PORTLAND • SEATTLCBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editof-in-ChiefDON.A.LD ELLIOTT Business ManagerEDW.\RD S. STERN Managing EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F. BERNARD.Advertising ManagerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESEdward ‘Frit7.F'R.'V Goldincr Hetty 'RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESllernard I..evine ' Kobert RosenfelsWilliam Ruba'chfBernicei Bartels•‘Em'mctt 'Deadman,Siirmund DansigerCharles HoyEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSMaxine Beisenthal , Rex HortonMary Diemer David MauzyHarri.s BeckLaura BergquistSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDonal Holway©avidi'Eisendraththree MONTHS' COURSEFOR COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GRADU^fSA thonmehf intensive, steru'itraphtCiCOurse — ; :starting January 1, /pnl /, July I, Oclotier 1.Interesting liooklet sent free, without ohligatum—write or phone. No solicitors crnployt-d. ' !Night Editor: ElRoy Golding* Assistant: Rex Horton.Proofreader: David Harris"Friday, January 15, 4937The ASU—A Question of Emphasis ^The Maroon’s editorial of a week ago, dis-' •' cussing trends in the policy of the ASU,found the members of that organization in a, .quarrelsome mood. They quarreled yrith thef premises on which the writer of the editorialiaased his argument. They quarreled with his: conclusionsBUSINESS COLLEGE ^PAUL MOSRR.‘j.D..PM i. ^V Hggutar Courses, open : to High School GrMh ^suites only, may be starteit.any Monday. Daf ..and Evening. Evening Courses.open to maai,: . y116 Si Michigan AvB.; Chicogo,"Ro»dolp)i,4347aThey even went so far as toquarrel with the fact that the views of the'writer were tKe official views of The DailyMaroon—^despite repeated statements in thesecolumns that, unless there is notice to thecontrary, all editorials represent the opinionsof the editors of the paper.The premises were based on both theresolutions passed by the convention and un¬official actions of the convention and its dele¬gates. No official statement of these resolu¬tions being available (and none is now), ourinformation was obtained from' an officer ofthe organization. The premises were:" 1 ) that despite a resolution to the contrary,the ASU, by its unofficial endorsement and^active support of the CIO, has modified itsposition as a strictly non-partisan organiza¬tion; and2) that there is a paradox in the ASU’sstand against war of any kind, ^embodied par¬tially in its support of the Oxford Oath, andthe ASU’s policy of giving aid to the loyalists;in the Spanish civil war.Now, we are told eiirphatically by an in¬dignant letter-writer that the ASU neitheradopted nor considered any resolution pledg¬ing its support to the CIO. We are told by^other members that the ASU reaffirmed itsplank on labor, promised closer cooperationwith organized labor, particularly with theprogram of the CIO. We know that, in re¬sponse to a call issued from the convention'floor, a large group of delegates demonstratedtheir support by giving active aid to the CIO’s.drive in the Chicago steel mills. We alsoknow that the CIO is an organization whichcannot be divorced completely froni politicalaspirations, looking towards the formation ofla Farmer-Labor party in this country. Inthe face of conflicting opinions on the part ofits own members as to the stand taken by theASU, we are forced to make our own interpre¬tations. That we have done in our first prem¬ise. The inference dravvn therein is, we be¬lieve, a logical one.With respect to the ASU’s policy on the Span¬ish war. we are told that what .is an apparentparadox is easily explainable,' that victory forthe loyalists will in the long run insure peace.We hope they will allow us the privilege of not.,seeing the validity of their argument. We re¬peat what we attempted to convey -in a recentfootnote to a letter‘we cannot'see that the-Spanish loyalists' are waging another “war toend war.”Finally, the writer of that editorial cameThe Travel ILi rri p LE m OFUNItEAStloXA'ItEWHY COACHES GROW BALD ..• It has been definitely proved that lack of relaxa¬tion uas not the cause of our defeat at the hands ofMinnesota’s cagers. Jerry Jeremy, now acclaimed ace, carnpu.s tea hound, took over for Norg and endeavoredto keep the boys in a cheerful frame of mind. Jerry_ had. been keeping his eye.s' glued on Minneapolis andreally didn’t swing into action until dinner. The boyshad managed to put away a pretty good meal, therebeing no extra forks or other hazards to unravel. Thenthe, last course vvas removed and finger bowl's were, placed on the table. Norg noticed that Jerry seemed..slightly perplexed, so he nonchalantly .dipped hisspoon in the contents of the bowl before him andraised it to his lips. Jerry, unable to control himselfany longer, blurted out, “How is it, coach, hot?”After successfully keeping Jerry from trying tefind soap for the finger bowls, Norg herded the boysto the door and had the doorman line up some cabsfor them. The cabs stood awhile with their metersclicking,’ but no Jeremy' appeared. Finally he- wasdiscovered in.a felephone booth trying to get a postmaster to' come down and open a mail box for him.He wanted to stamp and address two letters 'that hehad just mailed. All else is just dull history, exceptfor the conductor searching all the Maroon baggagebecause Jeremy had .swiped his Hat."Long life and prosperity!" That is the toast of the New YeariAnd it is the toast of our American railroads, for—factors otherthan transportation being ^ual;;—their, travelers live thelongest and their shippers .suffer the least from loss and-damage: • That well-known motto "Safety First I Vis derivedfrom the opening rule in the hook of railway -operation:"Safety is of the first importance in the discharge of duty."#, Railway safety is enhanced by strong track, automatictrain control, electric block signals, improyed braking,,special safeguards on trains, constant inspection and repair*of equipment, constant schooling of the men at work. • As aresult, on the travel side alone, 99 of the 142 principal Ameri-can railroads recently completed 15 years with , not a pew-senger fatality in a train accident—this despite the movement'annu^y of hundreds of millions of passengers billions ofmiles. The niinoU, Central i. ^ ^ ;now in its ninth consecutive c i » l u l a.oAiety, like chanty, must begin atyeeir of similar safety to pas- home il patrons are to be pro-sengers. • ProtecHon of freight, “ "‘.V,1 am especially proud of tbe factas measured by claim pay- that thousands of lUinois Centralments, is likewise at a high ®“ploye« hold cards^ testifying to years of clear safetystandard, the loss declining in records for the men under theirrecent years to considerably less ,,than a dollar per revenue car. .As far as Tve can determine, the reported maritaltie-up between ASU organizer, Lewis Soffer, andCommuni.st leader, Jerry Schvvarz, was based on anunfounded rumor. , The only definite, informationabout them is that the gentleman in question is nbWin New York City atid that ’;he young lady is beddedwith the Xlu right here in Chicago.Game. Fieldhouse at 8. -HOE SAI UIi K'-i'V", ” Chicago's finest Chinese, American ^Restaurant'-'1 '■’ ‘ ." ' ' ‘T'J.Of courseThe University of " Chi¬cago students have by pop¬ular acclaim chosen HOESAI GAI to he the officialChinese-American restaur¬tWe Take All OurMeals atant. - ' ' 'If you ' desire the'' finestAmerican dishes or ’ quaint-Chinese delicasies, you willhe more than satisfied with! iiFEUER’S6312 Cottaga Grova Araatiaovir service.,.’•Come in and enjoy the;congenial modernistic, atmo¬sphere. , r “LUNCHEON 3«c—4ScEIGHT COURSE DINNER.' J. -t , ^ ,,EVENINGS. 55c AND UPf: ‘ s75 W. kANDOlPH ST-FEUER’SJjtst the Pincetin- a fttr •tlie shnjv.'•-WE NEVER CLOSEr , , 1 1■> » r' . , ;4r.THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. JANUARY 15. 1937Page ThreePla/sThe Thing* ♦ »By jAMES BERNARD* * •To play a symphony program oftiu modern composers, the widelyhi l aldod and dramatic St. Louis Sym-phony Orchestra will be brought to(hicago Monday evening for theNorthwestern University MusicSfiie.s. Its new conductor, the bril¬liant Franco-Russian, Vladimir Gol-sihmann, led this orchestra to an un¬expected triumph last spring in Chi¬cago.The St. Louis Symphony is one ofthe oldest of the foremost Americanorchestras and no small part of itssiKcoss has been due to the vitality,control, and poetry of its great wield-er of the baton. Those who attendedla.st year’s concert will remember thegreat climaxes and magnificent shad¬ing that Mr. Golschmann attained inthe Orchestra Hall program. Withan all modern program he shouldcertainly give an unusual display ofthis modern orchestral art. Preced¬ing the concert a lecture on modernmusic and a commentary on the pro¬gram of the evening by Dr. NikolaiSokoloff, director of the Federal.Music Project, is scheduled.* * *This afternoon a repetition of lastnight’s Chicago Symphony programwill be presented and as an addedattraction the Orchestra will be ledl.y Jose Iturbi, the great Spanishpianist, who recently has been mak¬ing a tour in the capacity of conduct¬or. Mr. Iturbi will lead the musi¬cians in a program including Schu¬mann's melodious “Rhenish” Sym¬phony and Stravinsky’s “Fire-Bird.”This ballet music is seldom playedin its entirety in Chicago. The finaleis jilayed frequently. Two years agowhen F>ic Delamarter conducted thecomposition, the program wa.s' toolong and thus the finale only wasplayed at that performance. Nextweek’s concert will see Mr. Lange di¬recting a few numbers. Details ofthat program are to be* announcedlater.* * *Having mention two great sym¬phonies thus far in today’s article,the writer would like to mention aword about the General Motors Sym-lihony concert of two Sundays ago.On that evening the orchestra wasled by the “King of Jazz” and fatherof hundreds of American dance or¬chestras, Paul Whiteman. Mr. White-man conducted a concert arrange¬ment of “St. Louis Blues,” a popularrhumba, a syncopate version of aHach Fugue called “Thank You, Mr.Mach,” a Rogers and Hart jazz tonepoem about Grand Central Station,and Gershwin’s “American in Paris.”A feat of this kind is both a reliefand a stimulus to lovers of the class¬ics. More of this type of programsshould be given not only on the airbut in the concert hall as well.Wisconsin RadicalsSupport Dismissalof President FrankBecause of misinterpretation of anarticle appearing in the WisconsinDaily Cardinal, The Daily Maroonyesterday carried an item which as¬serted that editors of the new com¬munist publica^tion at Wisconsin op¬posed the dismissal of Glenn Frank,former president.The “Challenge,” communist bul¬letin, carried the following paragraphclarifying the radical position of theFrank dismissal:“We, as students, have demands toraise at this point, too; we want anew president who will be an educat¬or, not a salesman, an anti-fascist, nota reactionary; we want lower fees,dormitories, and better conditions forthe faculty, and we want a more lib¬eral and intelligent curriculum.”9 (^reek [^etters •♦ i|cBy CODY PFANSTIEHLPianistI niversity Boardsto Discuss PoliciesBeginning a busy week-end for theadministrative section of the Univer-J^ity, the Board of Trustee met lastnight to consider routine businessmatters and to hear a report on itsrecent program for friends of theUniversity. The trustees’ dinner forthe faculty which was to have beenI'eld last night has been postponedLntil April 7.On Saturday, the General Adminis¬trative Board of the University willmeet in Social Science 106 at 9. At10 the University Press will be thei^ubject of discussion when the Boardof University Publications convenesin room 208 of the Press building.(Continued from page 1)—not even Horowitz or Rapaport’scolleague, Robert Golds, have mov¬ed me to such unlimited praise. Andnow to tell a bit more about ournew freshman.Born in War YearAnatol Rapaport was born in Rus¬sia in 1914, and although his child¬hood was colored by the horror ofthe Revolutionary days, he still ex¬pressed a desire to return to Russia.His musical career started in Russiawhen he was five years old; in 1922he came to this country with his par¬ents and graduated from Tuley highschool in Chicago. He returned toEurope to study piano compositionand conducting at the Vienna stateacademy with Paul Weingarter (apupil of Emil Sauer).His style of playing although dis¬tinctly individual has many charac¬teristics peculiar to the Vienneseschool of technique. His touch isdecidedly masculine, and his lefthand technique—especially the playof the index finger—is characteristicof Rapaport’s individual style.Concert CareerRapaport’s concert career beganin Europe, with appearances in Aus¬tria, Hungay, Poland, Italy, and Ger¬many. With the advent of Fascism,Germany’s doors were barred to for¬eign artists, and as this has been thetraining field for ambitions concertmusicians, Rapaport returned to theUnited States in 1934, He made hisfirst appearance in Chicago at theStudebaker theater; two months lat¬er he gave a joint recital withMi.scha Mischakoff at OrchestraHall. In 1935 he was engaged bythe Mexican Department of Educa¬tion to give a series of 26 lecturesand concerts. His present plans in¬clude a more or less prolonged stayin Chicago with the possibility of aconcert appearance here nextspring, and a return engagement inMexico next summer. ^Rapaport is enrolled in the Col¬lege, and .plans to specialize inmathematics and physics, two fieldsin which he has always had a deepinterest, but little opportunity forpursuit. He assured us that hisdaily three hours of practice willmake no improvement in his playingbut will keep up his technique. Rap¬aport is most enthusiastic about oureducational plan, and did not joinwith the other transfers in bemoan¬ing the fact that he would be expect¬ed to cover three quarter work forthe surveys in two quarters. He wasdelighted that he was saving thatmuch time, and thought himselfmost fortunate.The fraternity -men affected surprise at the following announcement,signed by the Interfraternity committee, which appeared in The DailyMaroon yesterday:“No fraternity shall contact any freshman by telephone, telegraph, ormail concerning a rushing date other than through the customary formalinvitations until 12 o’clock noon of Wednesday, January 20.”Many considered the announcement a new rule. It is not. The sentenceis merely a reiteration of the Rushing Code, which was formulated by theInterfraternity council, and so by fraternity men themselves.According to Article I of the Rushing Code:“Rushing shall be defined as any contact between a member of a frater¬nity, whether an active or alumnus, and a freshman, which is used in anyway by the fraternity man for the purpose of influencing the freshman infavor of joining the said fraternity.”Since students may be rushed only at a specified times, and these tele¬phone calls are not specified, the act is illegal.But it is common knowledge that a majority of the fraternities havebeen wont to “check rushing dates” with a rushee over the telephone. Thispractice is widespread.If a majority indulge in the illegal act we must believe it is sanctionedby common tacit consent. This being so, the Rushing Code should be amendedto meet the need, if such there be.To ignore one’s own rules is to undermine the system.Scientist Praises |Work of University |AnthropologistsDoctor Alfred L. Kroeber, found¬er of the American AnthropologicalAssociation, and at present, profes¬sor of Anthropology at the Univer¬sity of California at Berkeley, leftlast night after a brief visit at theUniversity.The purpose of Doctor Kroeber’svisit to the University was to studythe developments and departmentalwork being carried on at present,and to attend the meeting of theAnthropological Association whichwas held this week in Chicago. Yes¬terday, he spoke to the graduate stu¬dents concerning various activitiesin field work.Commenting on the Anthropologydepartment of the University, Kroe¬ber stated that it was one of thelargest and most active of any suchdepartments in universities he hadPrices for Delta Kappa Epsilon, quoted last quarter, are here corrected:Actives living out of house—$19 per month. $30 per month for six meals perweek for pledges (there are no pledge fees, as such).Lettersto the EditorTOO LITTLE ATTENTIONEditor,The Daily Maroon:As a pleased member of the newEllis Student Co-op. for the purposeof reducing the high cost of eatingat this enlightened seat of learning,I would like to record my surprisethat a movement of such significancehas attracted .so little attention.When students voluntarily co¬operate in giving an hour or twoa week to dishwashing, waiting ontable, and so on, that they may getmeals at twenty-five or thirty centsper—that should be news. And whenit is so thoroughly enjoyed despitebreaking of dishes and other mis¬haps—that should be headline news,,even for Mr. Hearst. Yet stranger Ithings appear: Kimbark Co-op, the Ipioneer in this field at the Univer¬sity of Chicago, has filled its quar¬ters and had a hi’"gry waiting listfor some time, we ear, but the newCo-op has been operating three wholedays without quite enrolling itslimit, at which point it will be ableto effect an even greater saving.However, breadlines west of StaggField to 5558 Ellis, home of the newCo-op, may be viewed in the nearfuture. Otherwise I confess I shouldbe disappointed in the University ofChicago. *Ennis H. Coale.REWARDFor return of ladies blackand green Scheaffersfountain pen to GreenHall, Room 8.A finicky lady named HatchWas fond of the music of Bach.Said she: “He's not fussyLike Brahms and Debussy,—Sit dov;n and I'll play you a snatch."DISCIPLES OF MISS HATCH ARE IN¬VITED TO A B.ACH PHONOGRAPHCONCERT GIVEN BY THE SOUTHSIDE CULTURAL CLUBTONITE — JANUARY 15 — 8:30 P. M.At the home of E. Gorecki1415 East 57thAdmission: twenty—five rentsDREXELTHEATRE858 E. 63rdToday“VALIANT IS THE WORD FORCARRIE”Saturday"THE PRINCESS COMES ACROSS”and“DOWN THE STRETCH”ftND HIS ORCHESTROMAURINE AND NORVAFLORENCE KOPE • DONNA DAECONTINENTAL TRIO • MASTERS’ GLEE CLUBCONTINENTPL ROOmSTEVENS HOTELDUKE UNIVERSITYSchool of MedicineDURHAM, N. C. jFour terms of eleven weeks are given each 1year. llhese may be >.iken consecutively* i(graduation in three and one quarter years)or three terms may be taken each year(graduation in four years). The entrancerequirements are intelligence, character andat least two years of college work, includ¬ing the subjects specified for Grade A. medi¬cal schools. Catalogues and application formsmay be obtained from the Dean.Chicago TheaterSONJA HENIE in’ONE IN A MILLION ”Balaban & Katz Stage ProductionOriental TheaterTHE JUNGLE PRINCESS ’Stage—8 Big ActsUnited Artists TheaterWilliam Powell & Myrna Loy“AFTER THE THIN MAN’’' Roosevelt TheaterFREDDIE BATHOLOMEW“ LLOYDS OF LONDON”Apollo Theater“THE PLAINSMAN”Garrick Theater“MAN OF AFFAIRS”CLASSIHED ADSGirU to »ell high grade importedperfume on commission basis at at¬tractive price. Suite 501, B40 N.Michigan, Del. 2583.BY POPULAR DEMANDWe are renewing our 3 in 1 offer for one week only.These three campus necessitiesTHE CAP Cr COWN $3.50THE STUDENT DIRECTORY 25THE STUDENT HANDBOOK .25Total value $4.00ALL FOR $3.50with-an aidvance subscription forTHE CAP & GOWN FOR 1937(Office in Lexington Hall)NEXT WEEK ONLYbm SnliorfihTpUniversity Church ofDisciples of Christ5655 University AvenueMinister: Dr. Edward ScribnerAmes. Minister’s Associate:Mr. Fred B. Wise/Sunday, January 17, 1937Sermon: 11:00 A. M,Sermon subject: “Evolution—Whither?” Dr. Ames.12:20: Forum6:00 P. M.—Wranglers. Teaand Program.Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. Tibbetts and RollandW. Schloerb, MinistersSunday, January 17, 193710:00 A. M.—Adult Classes—Teachers: A. E. Haydon,Shailer Mathews.11:00 A. M.—Morning Worship.“Is Christianity for theWorld?” Rev. N. L. Tibbetts.7:00 P. M.—Young People’sChurch Club. “Wood Carv¬ing,” William King. . *'■ The First UnitarianChurchWoodlawn Ave. and E. 57th St.Von Ogden Vogt, D.D., MinisterSunday, January, 193711:00 A. M.—“Finding God inthe Still Small Voice,” Dr.Vogt.4:00 P. M.—Channing Club.Tea and Discussion. “Ger¬many’s Foreign Policy,” Pro¬fessor Quincy Wright.All young people especiallystudents are cordially invited.The Store for MenBasementARSHALLFIE L D & G 0.DependableQuality atLow Prices inTUXEDOES'27TAILCOATS'22.50Authentically styled andcarefully tailored for theyoung man of all ageswho wishes to have onlya small part of his ward¬robe budget tied up inevening wear. Tailcoat inmodel illustrated; tuxedoin single or doublebreasted style.VESTSSmart waistcoats to wearwith “tails” . , ..to wear withdinner jackets, $3.50 and $5.Commerbunds in colors, $5;tie to match, $1SHOESPlain toe, patent leatheroxfords, $5.50 pair.HATSMidnight blue or blackhomburgs, to wear with a“Tux,” $5.SHIRTSWhite pique front with open¬ing in the back, $2.MUFFLERSWhite silk scarfs, knottedfringe or self-fringe, $1.The Store for Men,BasementDAILY MAROON SPORTSPage FourTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, JANUARY 13. 1937Maroons Engage Pnrple in Four Events;Basketball, Swimming, Water Polo and MatSquads Meet Northwestern Rivals TomorrowCagesters Tangle(Contirued from page 1)^rald will again be at forwardpending “Moon’s” recovery. TheMaroon offensive spark, John Egge-ineyer will team with Fitzgerald. Atcenter, Paul Amundsen will be hop¬ing to control the tip-off as a meansof keeping the Norgrenites in thebattle.With Fitzgerald still at forward,Ken Petersen will work at one guard,and “Red” Rossin who has helddowTi opposing high scorers withgreat success, probably will be as¬signed to trail McMichael.Michigan’s Wolverines will prob¬ably appear on the Maroon courtwith a conference record of one lossand two victories. They were trim¬med by Purdue in the opener andcame back to hand the Wildcats anupset. The Wolves are expected toadd Wisconsin to the victory columntomorrow evening before coming tothe Midway.Tanksters BattleBig Ten Unfavorableto Hockey SuggestionIt looks as if Minnesota and Mich¬igan will still have to share the BigTen hockey championship betweenthemselves, despite the efforts ofFielding H. Yost, Athletic Directorat the Ann Arbor school, to bringother midwestem universities intothe Conference.( Comment of other schools on jYost’s proposal to institute hockey |in the Big Ten were for the most |part unfavorable. T. Nelson Met¬calf, Athletic Director at the Uni¬versity, said that the principal ob¬jection to having Big Ten hockeyliere was that Chicago has no indoorrink and that renting a rink down- springWhen the Maroon swimmers, div¬ers, and water polo team meetNorthwestern University squads to¬morrow night in Bartlett pool theremay not be any fireworks, but therecertainly will be water splashing.This will be the first meet of theyear for the swimmers and divers.The water polo team has already de¬feated the Griffith and Jackson Nat-atorium teams of the Chicago Wa¬ter Polo Association, but the duck-and-splash boys will be playing theirfirst Big Ten match when they meetthe Purple veterans.Both teams will be facing toughopposition, and no one can say thatChicago has the edge over North¬western in either competition. Someof the metropolitan sports writershave been booming Chicago as theaquatic leader of the conference thisyear, but before that can be claim¬ed the Maroons will have to over¬come the Purple swimmers who de¬feated them last year, and will needto conquer the water poloists withwhom they were tied in 1936.Maroons Have Edge in DivingThe only swimming event in whichChicago has the edge is diving.Stauffer, Bostick, and Swetlik com¬peting for Chicago will probably havelittle trouble with North and Smithof Northwestern. The North Shoreteam has a definite advantage inthree events: The 300-yard medleyrelay, the 150-yard backstroke, andthe 200-yard breast stroke.The best backstrokers are Zehr, whowas an Olympic star in 1932 and1936, and Jewell. Harschke andSmithson are their two best breaststrokers. Harschke took second inthe National Collegiate meet lastWrestlers MixThe Chicago-Northwestern wrest¬ling meet scheduled for tomorrownight at 9 at Bartlett gymnasiumpromises to be>an exciting match withthe result in doubt until the finalbout. Both squads aVe after their sec¬ond victory in the current conferencecampaign, each having defeated Wis¬consin in the last week.The heavyweight match, which maydecide the meet, should be very close,because both DeWitt Gibson of thePurple and Fred Lenhardt of the i ;yj7h"MinerVairy'ing 13 pointsMaroons won their matches againstSeven Quintets \Triumph in I-M jBmketball Play \Five fraternity “B” teams and two jdormitory quintets won their open-1ing games in the second night’s In-1tramural basketball games yesterday ■evening at Bartlett gymnasium, jBurton 600 led the scoring with 47 jpoints, nd other victors were Alpha iDelta Phi “B,” Psi Upsilon “B,” Phi |Kappa Psi “B,” Delta Kappa Ep-jsilon “B,” Phi Sigma Delta “X,” and jJudson Court.600 allowed Burton 800 15 points,but Shackleton alone piled up 19counters for the winners. The Al¬pha Delts quelled Chi Psi “B,” 34-8,Freshman Cage Squad ShowsPromise; Boasts High Scorersthe Badgers. Ed Valorz is a slightfavorite over Northwestern Univer¬sity’s Ralph Costa in the lightheavydivision.Chicago’s hopes in the 165 poundclass rose yesterday with the returnof Joe Mottl from Florida. Whetheror not he will be in condition towrestle by Saturday is something elseagain. In any event Dan Weiss of theWildcats will enter the ring as favor¬ite. Coach Vorres also predicted a de¬feat for his squad in the 155 poundclass, where Northwestern’s repre¬sentative holds a decision over theBurgess led the Psi U second teamagainst Phi Gamma Delta “B,”19-12. Phi Kappa Psi “B” downedthe Phi Sigma Delta “B” aggrega¬tion by a score of 15-9, with Leach ileading the evenly-divided Phi Psi jscoring by virtue of three field goals.When the Dekes defeated the PhiDelts, Larson and LaBelle eachscored ten points for the victors,while Newby scored six to lead thelosing “B” team. The score was30-17.The closest game of the eveningwas between the Phi Sigma Deltatown w’ould not be feasible.( While D. A. Hoffer, the coach ofthe hockey team and director of theootdoor rink, did not make a state-tnent about securing an indoor rink,he did favor cooperating with Mich-^ij^n in every way possible. He saidt^t Chicago had as many good hock-players as any other school and!^at hockey would draw just as goodR not better crowds than basketball.The closest and most interestingevents to watch will probably be the60, 100, 220, and 440 yard freestyles, and the 400-yard relay. IfChicago is to win the meet, theymust take most of the points in theseevents. The Maroon swimmers com¬peting will be picked from the fol¬lowing: Wilson, Lewis, Sorenson,Holmes, Richardson, Stauffer, An¬derson, Van de Water, and SmithWisconsin man who pinned Schoon-' Upsilon’s sec-maker, Maroon color bearer at thisweight.Bob Finwall shouldn’t have anytroub’e with Joe Loverde, veteran 145pounder, since he defeated the Wild-Gradually taking the form of a bas¬ketball squad, about 30 freshman ap¬pear daily at the Fieldhouse to raisethe hopes of Coaches Nelson Norgrenand Kyle Anderson for some sopho¬more material next year.Besides having two six-foot-threecagers in Bob Bigelow and DickAmundson, who are beginning to looklike Big Ten basketeers, severalguards are being uncovered as beingable to connect with the hoop. Out¬standing among these is Harry Top¬ping, whose lack of height is offsetby his driving power and accuratebasket eye.Bigelow, a Hammond, Indiana, pro¬duct, is rapidly polishing off hisduties at the pivot post, and Amund¬sen, the varsity center’s brother,shows promise of outshining Paul be¬cause of his success in finding thebasket. Topping, of Kankakee, ap¬pears to have a guard position sewedup.The other positions on mythicalfirst five are filled by different menalmost every afternoon. The candi¬dates for the other guard position aremainly Russell Parsons, who wentwith Davenport, Iowa’s, cagers to thestate tournament two times, HowaniIsaacson, and Vic Cook. Those fight¬ing it out for the other forward postare Kansan Carl Stanley, KansanBob Reynolds, and Californian LymanPaine, all fast sharn-shooting cagersThe first year athletes are havingtrouble learning the driving, blocking,fast-shooting Big Ten style, but un¬der the watchful eyes of Norgren amiAndersen they are beginning showgood prospects for next year.CHICAGO ETHICALSOCIETYStudebaker TheaterSunday, Jan. 17th, at 11 a. m.DR. HORACE J. BRIDGES"IT CANT HAPPEN HERE"—OR CAN IT?ond team. The Phi Sigs won, 20-16, iBurkson tallying ten points as to ifive for Cox, the DU’s leading man. jWith Mort Goodstein and Greene- ibaum, sophomore football backfield !cat at this weight last year. The 135- forward, the Judson Courtpound weight class should also addpoints to the Chicago total, becauseJim Fay won his Wisconsin matchw'hile Nick Harrison of Northwesternwas defeated by the same man.Arnie Taylor, wearer of the Purple,w'ill be plenty of trouble for NickCollias in their match at 126 pounds.Northwestern University’s veteranvarsity man at this weight, HarryTosoonian, has quit the varsity forthe rest of the semester, but Taylor ismaking Coach Wes Brown forget thefive conquered Burton 500 in thesecond game of the Dormitoryleague. Greenebaum scored fourbuckets and Loeb looped in five bas-I kets to account for most of Judson’sscoring. The result was a 22-10 vic¬tory, Bill Webster scoring six of theloser’s ten points.Petersen, Rossin, Eggemeyer, andDurbin, of the varsity team, offici¬ated, according to Walter H. Hebert,director of Intramurals.The third group of games will beloss. Dave Tinker, Maroon grappler' played this afternoon, after whichin the opener, at 118 pounds, and I.«ee ' the teams will play their secondGluckman of the Evanston squad I games of the tournament beginningshould really shoot the works. ' Wednesday.Outstanding Exponent of Folk Dance!;■ Joins Staff of International HouseI Known chiefly as an outstandingexponent of Lithuanian and Orien¬tal dancing, Vytautas F. Beleiajashas joined the staff of InternationalHouse as instructor of the Thurs¬day evening folk dancing class., Not only has he made a life studyt>f the folk lore of many nations asaevealed through their dances, songs,Bind legends, but, in addition, he now’edits the magazine “Lore” whichdeals with the folk ways of manyHe is also known as editorpeoplesof the “Concord,” peace movementjournal, as president of the Lith¬uanian Youth Society, and as a trans¬lator of Lithuanian folk songs. Atpresent he is instructing for the Chi¬cago Park District.Folk dancing has figured promin¬ently in the House activities sincethe time of its founding. From 40to 80 pupils regularly attend theclass which is held every Thursdayevening at seven o’clock in the As¬sembly Hall.CHICAGO’S NEWEST SENSATIONSMildred Bailey Red NorvoQueen of Swing And Hit BandROMO VINCENTRUTH AND BILLY AMBROSE$1.50 Delicious DinnerNO COVER CHARGE TEA DANCINGMin. $1.50 Week Days Every Sunday$2.00 Saturday From 3:30 to 6 P. M.January Clearance SaleSHIRTS$2.00 — $1.65$250 — $1.95 .PAJAMAS$2.00 — $1.50$2.50 — $1.85$3.50 — $2.65$5.00 — $3.75*All Our Nationally Known MakesWINTER’S MEN’S SHOP1357 E. SSth StreetHyde Park 5160RANDOLPH Ano WABASH-Hanley’sBuffet1512 E. 55th St.} IF YOU WANT COLLEGESONGS—IF YOU WANT "COLLEG¬IATE” ATMOSPHERE—IF YOU WANT TO SEEYOUR CAMPUS FRIENDS—YOU ARE ASSURED OFSUCH AN EVENING ATHANLEY’SOver forty years of congenialserviceDon String Her AlongTake her to theSKULL AND CRESCENTFORMALKAY THOMPSONHAL KEMP’S ORCHESTRAFEATURING KAY THOMPSON ANDTHE RHYTHM SINGERSEVERY FRIDAY /SO P.M., C.S.T.ALL COLUMBIA STATIONS%L.atCLOISTER CLUBIDA NOYESSAT., JAN 30, 1937$1.25And No CorsagesThey're all ladies'men_ -. I’nnccton University Triangle Club members beggedthe audience to “Take It Away“ when they pre-J thoir annual musical comedy. Here’s a scene from the 1936KtlOIl. Picturr*, liK.They're seething chapters at other imntutiom, toor A ^ A These arc the initials of the “Two Can Live-As Cheaply’ *^*'‘^*^*^^* Association” that University of Oregon student marriedhave formed to promote the interests of their kind. Founders are (/ to r) Reinhart‘h Mrs. Knudsen, Mrs. Howard Kessler and Mr. Kessler. Diout Photo by CicdunBattleWhen ManhattanCollege basketeers dc'feated Brooklyn Coblege, 31 to 22, fast ac-tion was featured in abmost every minute ofplay. Here are Capt.Jack McGuirk of Man'hattan and Rosenblumof Brooklyn fighting un^der the Manhattan cage.IntenutionalThis is world's first verse'Spealpng choirA f-f Important among the concert arts devebped at U.S. collegesJ.N C W ./xl L j univ'ersities is that of the verse-speaking choir developedat Mundelein College (Chicago) during the three years following first experi-ments there in 1933. It has gained nation-wide acclaim since that time, and isheard regularly on the airwaves.ReturnOne-time friends, class¬mates and professors ofArlin^on Brugh declareda colIqK holiday at Po-nKxia College last monthwhen Hollywood’s No. 1lady’s man returned to hisalma mater as Robert Tay¬lor of the films. He’sshown at the left trying towrite in the books of eachof the mob that fought toget near him.RulerKathryn Stew'art has just beenelected queen ofthe Ventura Jun¬ior College student body in apopular election.Fred Stewart (norelation) was elec¬ted king.BestIn the superla¬tive contest stagedby MississippiState College forWomen students,M a r y L uc i leWard was electedmost beautifulwoman on thecampus. ^Campus Stars NowRadio FavoritesThtit NimtiMake Ncwi"D ENFREW OF THE MOUNTED" is Ir, chillin?thriller for ytxingsters who like the cops-androbber game as played in theCanadun Northwest In1935. Joan Baker's interestin the Canadian' North^ west was very limited. Shemember-' of thewas aStrollers at Ohio State,circulation manager of theOhio Stater, contnhutor,to the Laintern.'fand anithlete in women's-intra-Joan Bakermurals. Johnwas a classmate^^'^workinghis way through OhioState as an annouiKer at alocal radio station. They shared in common an enthusiasm ioc Ohio State's football team of that yearNow Joan is the heroine -of "Renfrew of the Moun¬ted” on a national radiohookup and is rescued overand over again. JohnWeigel has pushed his wayforward, too, and is now aColumbia announcer outof the Chicago studios.jA CJN ES MOOR E-HEAD went earnestlyahead to take an M.A. atthe University of Wiscon¬sin, read books, playedserious roles on the Wis-John W «igelconsin stage, only to find herself doing stran* thing'in radio in order to make a very gotxJ hvn‘: Fo-,..:.,_,U-v,Cv.-:.Theyre playing football on snow shots in MaineSnO'W Crrlmsweeping end run made by “Cotton” H itchinson of the under-VV rU. them 111 a football game on snowshoes at Bates{'oLitr.iATt Dir.tsi Photo ny Fullerton" ' ■she st(K'gC'"forAgnes Mooreheadexamplethat lustiest of radio^ IownNPhil Baker, under’ the pr^'posterous namer^it-t.Mr'’Heartburn. She' is als^’"Min” of the Guyon the air,'a'nd 'there'plenty of clownirh;too.■n that,An unusual light " and^ shadow photo of the brasssection of the Auburn Cavaliers, popularcampus orchestra of the Alabama Poly'technic Institute.CoLuciATi Dkist Photo by Sam GibbonsWeighted down with solidv.>l Vllo blocks of concrete, the civilcrew initiates of Georgia Tech are led ona long and weary march through thestreets of Atlanta.CotuciATZ Dkist Photo by H. J. FreedmanNEW HIT ONTHE RADIO!HERE’S college life, not as it is, butas it ought to be, according toJack Oakiet Imagine Jack Oakie run¬ning a college. Think what wouldhappen—and tune in on this notableoccasion—the first radio series of thispopular screen star. Along with Jack,you get Benny Goodman’s “swing”rhythms, George Stoll’s concert orch¬estra, guest stars broadcasting directfrom Hollywood, and—here’s news—special talent from the colleges everyweek. A sparkling full-hour show thatyou w(Hi’t want to miss.a riot — it’g unbelievabteOakie at hie beet!Algo BEI^'NY G«M»D]MAN^S ^Siming^ Band,GEORGE STOLL^S Concert Orehemira,HoUywood eomediuns^ and singing stars— and — speeiai taient from the eoUegesererg Tuesdag night!BVBMY TVBSaAY NIBBT9:30 pm E.S.T., 8:30 pm CS.T., 7:30 pm M.S.T., 6:30 pm P.S.T. WABC—CBS Network. JACK OAKIE, BENNY GOODMAN, GEORGE STOLL.Hollywood comedians and singing stars. Special college talent every week.Oakie, die distingiinhed Hollywood•docator, photographad in tha fnll giory ^acadamic robaa, raady to dish oat a lactura.>E FROM FINER. MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS-TURKISH AND DOMESTIC-THAN ANY OTHER POPULAR BRANDThe lecture goes in here ...And students all over the city and state listen to Prof. F. J. Lazell's lectureson the “History and Ethics of Journalism.'' His is one of five regular coursesbroadcast by WSUI direct from University of Iowa classrooms.And corner out here"'jor greatest comfort'Flwence Barr, in her room at the Alpha ChiOmega house, has hex radio bring her early morningclass to her bedside.Here'"for the utynost m c(Edgar Cochrane and jean TIk mpson n.takes notes so both will “know their stuffThey're playing for Williams College's Museum of American MusicBenefit Whiteman, famed glorifier of American jaiz, is shown holding his baton over his own and thephibdelphia Symphony orchestras in a concert that was an artistic mingling of symphonic andclassical music. Whiteman's men are in white dress suits, the Symphony’s members.in bbek.Intenuboiul500MortarboardsMore than that number werein the procession which woundacross the beautiful EmoryUniversity campus in theacademic ceremony celebrat'ing Emory's looth anniver'sary.Here"'for easy'chair relaxationp and ease Ethel Grassfield and Margie Fastcnow prefer their the campus while she comfortable chairs of the Iowa Memorial Union toccton time rolls around. hard classroom seats.And here"'jor utmost freedom in malting side commentsThese students relax while their professor stands before a microphone blocks away.Bill McClanahan takes notes for the group, while Harold Manders and Jack Watsontake it easy. Their host is the man with the pipe, Harold Benzing.Boys Meet GirlsInstitute field in Philadelphia, where men have in-vaded a sport that was hitherto reserved only forthe co^ds Notice that they have also adopted thefeminine uniforms. intcnut^naiNorthwestern’s Prof.rv3.yiT16tCr ^ g Huxford andMarian Ferrell test a new meter for measur-ing intensity of ultra-violet rays. It 11 be usedto test therapeutic units and intensity ofWhen those northern windsare howling . . .07 V ^ popular combination on winter Sunday evenings at Colby College in Water-'ville, Maine. Here we find Helen Kelly, James Glover, Alice Dignam and William Deans enjoying a quietevening in a campus home. Coluciati Oicm Photo by J. C. Smith“Sttunumn’ Sam” ^«-SKngin’ Swn" Baugh, famous forwardi)a88i ^cf Texas Christian Univer^. after they hea> Istrumming away at his I'uitar after the close ofstrenuous Homrf Frogs football schedule. TCdrum majorette is holding the music for him.^np>orK base'opeecn Dj„yDean addressed a crowd ofUniversity Florida studentsBatsman Paul Waner ^lad toclose his eyes so he could getthe full meaning of this dean'swords of wisdom.Here's a scientific snal{e actJim Dannaldson, University otern Californu reptile expert,baby boa constrictor during the illustrated lecgave at Los Angeles Junior College.CouJOiATi Dkht FSocu by IExercise maJ{es beef meat more tenderFxnprimpnt ® popular belief. University of Illinoiscollege of agriculture scientists have proven, afterextensive tests,, that when cattle are exercised the meat from them is moretender. Above are two of the cattle used in the tests and the treadmillapparatus on which they were forced to exercise.^0, no, a thousand times no!" says College President Oal(i£Because he absorbed a lot of College Rhythm when he played in a pictuisame name. Cinemactor Jack Oakie.. tough guy and no-man, is the college fon a new college Caravan program aired on CBS on Tuesdays. He will be surroundnumerous young comedians and two “name” bands.TOriCTin^ll organl^ue song novelties that BobCamp improvises for his regular semi-weekly appearances in the Duke University campus theaterbring packed houses for every performance. The universityjunior is shown at the console of the 12-unit organ.CotUGUTt Dwerr Photo by B. M. PathclcRider Collegeand Princetonbasket^rs 6ght for theball in game wonby the tigers,22-15.Spanish exchange student in U.S. today{ickv Gomez'Ibanez is far from his home in war-' torn Spain where his father is a professor of mathc-'t the University of Madrid, for he is an exchange studentat Oberlin College.STEELTOMAHAWK P(PE, SOUNDS PRACTICAL,JUDGE^ SURE IT IS. R A. IS,SClENTIRCALLy'CRIMP CUT_ IT PACKS SkJUGLV inu A PIPE - SMOKES MIL.OAND MELLOW —WHAT^S MORE—RA,NEVER BITES THETONGUE —THERESxjy galore in thatTASTY P. A. FLAVORTHAT COMBINATIONTOMAHAWK AND PIPETHE INDIANS USEDMUST HAVE SMOKED .HOT nPROEABLV-AMETAL BOVMLISRATHERPRIMITIVE rTomahawk ]JAS A MATTEROF FACT, MVRPE SMOKESHOT AS BLAZESVDUR PIPE WOULDBE OK, WITH THETOBACCO BUILTfor COOLNESS-PRINCEAIBERTC«*r.. I»*7. R. J. RwfwrfM T«b. 0»pipeful* of frf*vr*Bt IoBbcco in•T«ry 2 •ounce tinof Prince Albertmem! EHJCY rKlHCBVf $M,OKtHQr WITHFRIMCE ALBEKTo F.A. TOBACCOS AM MILPAMP MEUOIV. FA. SMOKED COOL...ir5 'CFIMFcut: ANU F.A. VOESf/r bite TMB TOMBUE.TKINCE ALBiKT 15 THE NATIONAL JOY 5M0ICe !PRINCE ALBERT MONEY-BACK GUARANTEESnMfce 20 fmemnt pipefuls of Prince AH>ert. If you don't find it the nsottew-eet. tnetioet pipe tohncco you oeor suMkod. return the pocket tin with thereel of the tobncco in it to ne nt nay tinM within n HM>ntb from thie date, andwo will refund full purchnee price, plue poetnge.(SiwMtJ) R. J. REYNOLXIS TOBACCO COMPANYNorth CnroKnn^ (.ripneo/ n. .. luc. i iWincton^Snlem,Prince AlbertTNENATKNMLJOY SMOKE\He doctors trees for an educationircypon “Fecdo" Bailey, star Westminster College football player,IS earning his way through college by curing the sick andailing trees on the campus of his alma mater, a job at which he is an expert.They settle controversial organization battlesP0clC6rn2Lk.CrS university has recently organized a con i-ntt-settles all disputes concerning controversial org.. M:atthe social, political and economic fields. Sociology Professor J. Stewart burg,IS chairman of the group that is making much headway in peaceably ending all ortion disputes on Temple’s metropolitan campus. by jParPP that’s what^ Cornell Universitystudents think of a state legis'lator’s investigation of "com-munistic” activities on theircampus. Here’s part of themock communist group thatburned the freshman “bible”that contained the “damag'ing ” evidetKe.They We Dartmouth's champion slpersT pffprmpn eleven lettermen that form the backbone of the famous Dartmouthl^CLtCl lllcli College 5,(^1 team. (L to r) Tige Chamberlin, Dick Durrance, Jack Durrance, SteveBradley, Dave Bradley, Howard Chivers, Coach Walter Prager, Ted fjunter, Ed Meservey, Capt.Warren Chivers, Meservey, John Litchfield.A truly international chemical laboratoryGreat Britain and Germany join han 'chemical research bboratories of Bu>'versity. C. C. Schmelzer of Jena University, Germany, anvG. Taylor, of the University College of Swansea, Wales, ar«together on electrolytes in solution