Today*8 HeadlinesBlackfriars names cast, page 1.survey of grades, page 1.DA casts spring production, page 1.Rifle matches results, page 4.Maroon revises constitution, page 1.Wagoner Names11 Players for DASpring ProductionEiffht Men, Three WomenTake Leading Roles in“My Pardner”.Selection of eight men and threewomen for the leading roles in theDramatic Association revival of “Myi’ardner,” to be given in Mandel hallThursday, April 21, was announcedyesterday by Robert Wagoner, presi¬dent of the Association. The threewomen are Mary Paul Rix, Jean Gay-ton. and Dorothy Overlook; the men,Winston Bostick, Ray Danow, BenStevenson, Burton Smith, RobertRigelow, Alexander Harmon, OliverStatler and Robert Wagoner.The emotional heroine of the oldmelodrama, Mary Brandon, is playedby Mary Paul Rix, four year veteranof University productions, a memberof the DA board, retiring member ofthe Mirror board, and a member of.Mortar Board. As the sweet youngingenue Gracie Brandon, Jean Gaytonwill play her first straight part in aUniversity show. Dorothy Overlook,playing Miss Posie, the spinster, is anewcomer to the Quadrangles, was inthe 19.‘{8 Mirror, has been on theproperties committee, and is a mem¬ber of Mortar Board..Mountaineer HeroJoe Saunders, stalwart mountaineerhero, is played by Winston Bostick,who has previously appeared in “Ex¬cursion,” and who, a year ago, im¬personated Bernard Shaw in “Andro-cles and the Lion.” Bostick is a mem¬ber of the Dramatic Association playcommittee and has his “C” in swim¬ming. The “pardner” of the title, NedSingleton, is played by AlexanderHarmon, a freshman, who appeared in•‘S. S, Tenacity” and Mirror..\s Wing Lee, the Chinaman, RayDanow reappears on the Mandelboards after an absence of more thana year. He was in the 1937 Mirror,and in the revival of “Peer Gynt” in193.'-).Major BrittRobert Wagoner plays the role ofMajor Britt which was made famousby F>ank Mordaunt in the 1880’s. Thepart of .Mr. Scraggs, only villain ofthe melodrama, is read by OliverStatler, former student-director andproduction-manager of DA plays.Burton Smith, who is also studentdirector of the production, appears asJim Johnson, a miner of the Sierras(Continued on page 2)die itaionVol. 38 Z-149UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 1938Price Five CentsSurvey of Grades Shows EnglishDepartment Deserves Its NotorietyASU Group Castsfor Student Written“Living Newspaper”With the world situation becomingincreasingly tense, the ASU TheatreGroup will cast for the first serious,all-student talent production of theyear, tonight at 7:30 in ReynoldsClub room A.On the eve of the Peace Strike,April 26, the drama, “A LivingNewspaper,” will be presented inMandel hall. Written by members ofthe ASU Writer’s Workshop headedby Harold Dreyfus, David Pelz of theWPA theater, Robert Speer, andVera Rony, the “Newspaper” consistsof a series of small scenes. Becauseof the obvious exigencies of Springquarter, this type of productionproves especially adaptable, for theca.st will be able to rehearse in manylittle shifts.Staging ImportantStage technicians will find the“Living Newspaper” a fertile fieldfor their ingenuity, as it depends toa large extent on rapid pacing, effec¬tive lighting, and general back-stageefficiency. The polished product shouldbe comparable to the Orson Welles’“Julius Caesar” in its striking, starkaction and spar.seness of properties.To all those interested in the cau.seof peace or in experiments in thedrama, Vera Rony, publicity directorof the ASU Theatre Group issues animperative call to participate in thisfirst effort at complete student self-expression.The ASU New Theatre Group hasbeen formed to fill just such needsas that of the Strike. Planning topresent only a few major productionsduring the year, the group will con¬centrate on short productions, needinglittle scenery, its mobile unit.Activities CongressDistributes Quiz onEducational ProblemsDistribution of a questionnairecovering many of the topics of theCampus Congress in order to getsome indication of student opinion onmatters to be considered is plannedfor the first of next week in the gen¬eral courses. The survey will samplechiefly the educational problems inthe College.Speakers will go to importantclasses during the next two weeks totalk about the Congress and urgestudents to come as delegates. Con¬trary to a previous statement in theMaroon, delegates need only five sig¬natures on individual petitions, andorganizational representation allowsone delegate for every ten members.The following panels have beencompleted for the first Thursday af¬ternoon: publications. Bland Button,John Morris, John Barden, and MarkAshin; religion, Aaron Bell, Frank•Meyer, Emmett Deadman, and JohnVan de Water; politics, Joseph Ro-senstein, Dick Lindheim, Ralph Ro¬sen, and George McElroy; athletics.Hart Perry, 'Thomas Stauffer, BobAnderson, Hilgard Pannes; socialsy.stem, Jesse Reed, Bob Eckhouse,Charles Hoy, and Lucille Barron.Most of the boxes have been takenfor the debate April 22, betweenPresident Robert Maynard Hutchinsand Dean Ernest Melby of the North¬western School of Education, Thesubject of the debate is “EducationalTheory in Practice.”Seniors SponsorLocal Talent inProm Floor ShowOpen to all .students, and not lim¬ited to seniors as is the mistaken no¬tion, the Senior Prom returns to cam¬pus Friday night after an absenceof several years. Differing from the1937 Carnival and the 1935 Fandan¬go in excluding side attractions, theProm this year features an all-stu¬dent floor show.Second highlight of the dance isthe Colonial Club Orchestra. Becauseof last-minute postponement of itsscheduled appearance at the Skulland Crescent dance, this will be thefirst time that the orchestra hasplayed at a University function..According to Ned Rosenheim, mas¬ter of ceremonies for the evening, theColonial Club band styles its arrange¬ments after those of “the king ofswing,” Benny Goodman.Tickets are priced $1.25 per coupleand may be obtained from studentsalesmen or' from the InformationDesk, International House, ReynoldsClub or Bookstore. The time is from9 to 1 at International House anddress is informal.By JUDY FORRESTERSo great has been the controversyin the University and out of it as tothe difficulty of making good gradesor even passing in its various schoolsand departments, that The Daily Ma¬roon has made an extensive survey ofthe number of students failing in al¬most all courses offered in the college,and on the final Bachelor’s examina¬tions of each department. The resultsof this survey tend to bear out thecontentions of those who say that thesystem of grading at the University istoo rigorous.The facts will be presented in fourissues, the installme;its dealing withthe four divisions, the schools of Lawand Business, the college surveys andsequences, and the results of the 201Divisional examinations, respectively.51 Fail EnglishThe much-publicized English de¬partment, for instance, apparentlydeserves its notoriety. In the total of115 students taking the Bachelor’sexamination last spring and summer,7 were given A’s, 12 made B’s, 25were given C’s, 20 passed with D, and51 were failed. Gerald K. Bentley,acting chairman of the English de¬partment, justified his position andthat of his colleagues by saying thatthe immediate decrease in passingEnglish majors was calculated to raisethe standards of the department.Even more startling, though not sowidely-known, is the distribution inthe mathematics 104-5-6 sequence,which ran no A’s, 17 B’s, 7 C’s, and26 F’s in last September’s final ex¬aminations. The record of the now-famous Business school is also woi’thmentioning, with 3 A’s, 18 B’s, 60 C’s,28 D’s, and 28 F’s.The defection of the English de¬partment is made more conspicuousthan ever by the fact that except forits record, the division of the Hu¬manities. ranks jsfccond in number ofstudents passing, having failed only12 per cent of its majors last year.Biological Division Fails FewestThe division of Biological Scienceshas the best record of the four inthis respect. Almost 10 per cent ofits students last year received A’s,and only 6 per cent of them failed.But in the division of Social Sciencesthe discrepancy between the qualityof instruction apparently given andthe results expected of the studentsbecame obvious, when 4 per cent ofthe majors were given A’s and 25 percent of them failed.Below is the grade distribution forthe four divisions last year:ABODE TotalBiologicalCast Fifteen Veterans, ThreeNewcomers for ’38 BlackfriarsMaroon ReorganizesEditorial Staff for NextYear; Abolishes EditorThere will be no editor of the Ma¬roon next year, according to the re¬organization plan announced yester¬day by the present Board of Control.Instead the editorial side of the pa¬per will be in the hands of an Edi¬torial Board, of elastic size frornlyear to year.According to a revised constitutionadopted over the week-end, “Thereshall be an Editorial Board, headedby a chairman who will preside atmeetings and sign all checks. Thenumber of members of the Board willnot be fixed, but vary according tothe number and ability of per.sonsqualified as determined by the pre¬ceding Board of Control. The dutiesof each member of the Board will beprescribed by the preceding Board ofControl. The chairmanship will notbe associated with any particularduty.”Provide for RemovalFurther changes permit removal ofany member of the Board by unanimous vote of the other members andwith the approval of the Dean ofStudents’ office, require equal divi¬sion of the profits of the Maroon Edi¬torial Board, and prohibit election ofsuccessors before the first of theSpring quarter.“The object of the changes is sim¬ply to strengthen the Maroon,” ac¬cording to William McNeill, editor.“The concentration of power andprestige in the editor’s hands underthe present system discourages theother members of the Board fromputting forth their best efforts forthe paper. We felt that the removalof titles would make the rewards ofmembership on the Editorial Board(Continued on page 2)Shepherd Forecasts H i tShow; Calls MaterialPromising.Sciences .... 101836246104Robert L. Dixon, instructor in Ac¬Humanitiescounting at Yale University, has beenminus themade an assistant professor of Ac¬English de¬60counting. George Hay Brown, for thepartment ... 9221757last six years sales manager of aPhysicalSt. Louis chemical concern, has beenSciences ...2141584724190appointed instructor of Marketing.SocialSciences15 58 164 35 92 364Ken, New Magazine,Gives Tardy CommentWhat has been comment on thetongues of campus wiseacres for thepast several years became copy forthe nation press last week, as Law¬rence Martin, professor of Journal¬ism at Northwestern and contribu¬ting editor to the new magazine Ken,commented in his “Ken Particles”that revolt was brewing among cer¬tain sections of the faculty againstPresident Hutchins.Under the title “COLLEGE CZAR,”the statement read “...Faculty re¬volt at U of Chicago brewing vs.Pres. Hutchins, whom profs accu.se ofjuggling budget to weaken sciencedepts., building up administrativestructure subservient to him, hiringprofs without consulting dept, heads.”When called, Martin would not re¬veal for publication the source of hisstatement. Administration officialswould not even bother to take cogni¬zance of the rumor.Benson, Perry Declineto Serve on CommitteeBecause he will not be on campusthis quarter, Purnell Benson, activein the No Foreign War Committee,has resigned from the All-CampusPeace Strike committee. Becauseother activities press. Hart Perry hasalso declined service. These two resig¬nations leave two of the three posi¬tions vacant and Edgar Bowman incharge. Election of officers will takeplace today at 3:30 in Cobb 310.Although the nation-wide studentstrike for peace is scheduled forApril 27, Chicago high schools haveplanned their spring vacations to fallaround that date.Members of the Peace Strike com¬mittee are canvassing the faculty,prominent students, and eminent Chi¬cagoans in the hope of obtaining theirsignatures on petitions advocatingthat high school principals dismissclasses at 11 o’clock April 22.9 DaysTILL THECAMPUS CONGRESSApril 14, 15, 21, 22Business SchoolAnnounce TwoNew Appoin tmen tsAlmost coinciding with The DailyMaroon’s editorial denouncing thefaculty of the Business School wasthe notice of two new appointmentsannounced Sunday by President Rob¬ert M, Hutchins.“Where in the World,” Blackfriarsfor 1938, lists fifteen veterans andthree newcomers in its cast. WilliamShepherd, producer of the show, ispleased with the material; and ex¬pects to be able to put a superiorshow on in Mandel hall stage on May6, 7, 12, 13, and 14.Taking one of the “feminine” leadsagain, as he did in 1937’s “One Footin the Aisle,” Dean Linger plays thepart of Linda, modern girl. The roleof her hero and heartbeat, Terry, isplayed by Jack Hagebeck, senior whosang in the Phi Psi trio in last year’sshow.Grant Atkinson trips the boards asJudy, a medieval lass, who wears thepin of Hub, St. Thomas equivalentof “Joe College,” Hub is played byWelton White, newcomer to theshows. Atkinson has done profession¬al stage work, last year did a spec¬ialty in the Blackfriars’ show, anddanced in 1938 Mirror.Freshmen interested in productionwork in connection with the Friarsshow of 1938 should report to theOrder’s office in the Reynolds clubbetween 1 and 4.Music for “Where in the World”can still be used, but should be turnedin immediately for incorporation intothe show.Bill, leader of the 20th century stu¬dents, and inventor of the time ma¬chine, is portrayed by Harry Snod-gress, of the “In Brains We Trust”cast. Bob Jones, clear-voiced singerof “One Foot in the Aisle,” and otherFriars shows, plays Gregg, amiabledrunkard.Fink as ProvostTed Fink slides easily into the partof the Provost, head of the Collegeof St. Thomas Aquinas in medievalEngland. The Witch, pivot of theplot, is played by Edward Goggin,who was the queer inventor in the1937 production.As the Host, bartender of the localpub, the Friars have Leonard Mor¬ton, freshman possessor of an “oper¬atic” bass-baritone voice. Tom Whiteplays the Lady Baroness, and ArtGoes, it is reported, “will be right athome” as the modern bartender inthe prologue.Comedy will be furnished by Don(Continued on page 3)Both appointments are effective in theautumn^ although Brown is currentlya visiting lecturer.Dixon did undergraduate work atthe University of Michigan, and dur¬ing the period of his appointment atYale was .selected as one of the “tenmost popular undergraduate instruc¬tors” in a student poll. Brown at¬tended Oberlin College and wasawarded his Master’s degree at Har¬vard. He will work with James L. Pal¬mer, professor of Marketing at theUniversityFire in LaboratoryDestroys ApparatusOne hand was burned, severalbooks went up jn flames, and val¬uable apparatus was destroyed in afire that kept students in a high stateof excitement for five minutes yester¬day morning at Jones Laboratory.Fire engines were also present on thescene although their assistance wasnot needed.According to second-hand reports,the fire was caused by a mixture ofalcohol and sodium which immediate¬ly sent flames shooting to the roof.All available hands emptied the sup¬ply of chemical extinguishers inbringing the fire under control, leav¬ing no work for the stalwarts ofChicago’s fire department who had toturn around and return to their sta¬tion with little to show for their ef¬forts.Students of Van TuylDemonstrate Dance atIda Noyes TomorrowHighlight of the Mid-West Confer¬ence on Tap, Social, and ModernDance being held at Ida Noyes todayand tomorrow, is a demon.stration ofdance structure by members of Mar¬ian Van Tuyl’s advanced class inmodern dance. The demonstration isbeing given tomorrow from 4 to 5:30in connection with a lecture by Pro¬fessor George Beiswanger of Monti-cello College on “The Structure ofthe Dance.” The public is admittedfor 50 cents.The program will be divided intothree parts. Dances in Part II arecomposed to solve the problem ofworking in the Modern French style.Together with the more formalstudies of Bach in’ Part I, they formthe background for work in the Hon¬egger counterpoints in Part III. Allthe choreography is by members ofVan Tuyl’s group, who are FrancesBaker, Natalie Clyne, Beatrice Fried¬man, Ruth Anne Heisey, EleanorLauer, Susan Loeb, Mary Morrison,Ruth Moulik, and La Verne Riess.The dance conference is under theauspices of the Mid-West PhysicalEducation Association, which is hold¬ing its annual meeting in ChicagoApril 6 to 9. Over one hundredteachers and professional studentsfrom all over the Middle West takepart in the conference, which isbased on actual exhibitions ratherthan the reading of papers.Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, APRIL 5; 1938PLATFORM1. Creation of a vigorous campus community*2. Abolition of intercollegiate athletics.3. Progressive politics.4. Revision of the College Plan.5. A chastened president.The Business SchoolOur keening over the prospective corpse of theBusiness School appears to have been a bit premature.The appointment of two new professors, including oneRobert Dixon, “voted among the ten best instructorson the Yale campus” rather explodes our suspicionthat the administration was starving the BusinessSchool out of existence.The reaction to the editorial of Thursday last hasbeen strangely violent. The Business students seempetulantly on the defensive, though they can and didpoint quite justly to inaccuracies like calling ProfessorCox a good teacher. Innumerable students objected ver¬bally. One student was sufficiently riled to undertakea survey of 140 odd University students, asking themwhether they expected to make more money as a resultof their University education. What he did not askthem was whether understanding of their specialty orincreased earning power was the primary motive whichkept them at the University. His results, printedelsewhere, are thus irrelevant.Some indignant letter writers sought to draw asubtle line between professional and vocational train¬ing, insisting that the Business School gave profession¬al training, not vocational training. Surprisinglymany admitted that the Business School and the eco¬nomics department should be united.But there was a thread running through nearlyall the comments, to the effect that in seeking moneythe business students were no different from the vastmajority of other students. There is no doubt thatevery student in the University does w'ant to earn aliving some day, and that consideration guides his con¬duct. But there is another motive at work in the Uni¬versity, even if strange to most Business School stu¬dents. The majority of students, I venture to hazard,have felt the wonderful exhilaration that apprehensionof a new truth gives, the pleasure that comes when di¬verse everyday experience is ordered, made intelligibleby a formerly unrecognized generalization. But eventhe most enthralled must eat and sleep, and must payconsiderable attention to those necessities.The question is one of emphasis, in other words.We have said that the Business School is permeatedand dominated by the attitude of those who pay theirmoney and expect to be repaid in consumption of goodsafter graduation. We have said that this is far lesstrue of other portions of the University. In otherschools and divisions the attractions of truth, of thesubject matter as against the material gains thatmastery of the subject matter may give, plays a largerpart. A survey can hardly measure such an intangibleas attitudes and motives. We depend solely on our ac¬quaintance w'ith the average run of students in andout of the Business School and a slight acquaintancewith the subject matter of the School. The Businessstudents are more realistic, if you approve, morebrutal, if you disapprove, in their pursuit of materialgoods. In any case, it is a pursuit that should hardlydominate any part of the University.What About the UniversityArsenicANDAPPLESAUCEBy NED ROSENHEIMMUSIC DEPARTMENTThe big sing at the Edgewater Beach last Fridayninth, turned out to be an interfraternity function inevery sense of the word. The evening started out inopen and above-board fashion with the members of PiLambda Phi going through their paces, unaugmentedby ringers. They yielded to Phi Psi’s who were as sur¬prised as anyone else to discover in the very first row,singing lustly, Dekes Bob Cusack and Art Goes. Thesetwo were thoroughly familiar with the Phi Psi songs,having gone on a vacation jaunt to Florida with awhole slew of Phi Psi’s.Next came the Alpha Delt’s, assisted, more or less,by Bob (Deke) Anderson, and four Psi U’s. The finaloffering was nominally that of DKE but presented arather neat cross-section of fraternity life at the Uni¬versity. Rounded up by Goes and Cusack, Phi Psi’s,Alpha Delt’s and Psi U’s crowded, the floor to do fulljustice to the Deke marching song.The climax of the evening was when Deke Cusackwalked across the floor to receive, in the name of PhiKappa Psi, the lovely trophy, which very plainly borethe date, April First, 1938.SLIPTo err is human, but occasional slips of tongue andpen are occasionally pretty funny, and, as in our new¬est case, pack a punch. Teddy Schmidt, who, in additionto other virtues too numerous to mention, is above as¬sisting a despairing columnist in search of a story,has, it appears, a cousin in Germany. Lately saidcousin has been writing letters in her best English try¬ing to persuade Teddy’s family to take a European tripthis summer. Her latest message carried this natural,but pointed, mistake in construction. “A Europeantrip is wonderful, nowhere more so than in Germany.Why not come here and be convicted?”NOTEOur correspondent in charge of Art and Letters hasjust discovered the two in a conjunction which formsthe season’s high for ingenuity and disrespect. IfI you’re not too late, run over to Ida Noyes and on theI first floor landing you will discover a picture of IdaNoyes herself. Look very closely at the frame, andyou will discover, as did our correspondent, a littlepiece of paper, inserted between the frame and the can¬vas itself. The note is more exciting for its crypticquality than for anything it says. It is from someonenamed N. to someone called H. R., N. is not very happyhere, he (or she) says. He (or she) hopes H. R. isnot working too hard and will call H. R. before Friday.Our excuse for reading the foregoing was the column¬ist’s prerogative and a feeling that any one who leavesnotes tucked in Ida Noyes’ picture deserves anythingthat might happen. Just the same, N. R. hopes henever meets either H. R. or N.Judging from current opinion, thefirst Campus Congress is already as¬sured of success. With the openingsession still nine days ahead, theCongress has become a leading topico f conversation and interest o fcampusites, and as plans for themeetings are completed the Congressmay be expected to take on ever¬growing importance.Campus leaders were unanimous inendorsing and supporting the meet¬ings. George Halcrow, president ofthe senior class, said succinctly, “Thesenior class is going to support theCampus Congress because we believethat the activities of this Universitydeserve to be looked over and not justoverlooked”.Robert Eckhouse, Social Commit¬tee head, after welcoming this firstattempt “to bring a united attack tobear on the problems of the student”,predicted that the Congress will atleast answer the oft-repeated chargeto the effect that the University ofChicago student is hopelessly asocial.“If the support given the Congressdoes refute this charge once and forall, as I am confident it will,” Eck¬house continued, “it will be possiblefor the first time to collect a signi¬ficant amount of information about thesocial life of the University and at¬tempt an intelligent solution of theproblem.Laura Bergquist, newly elect Inter¬club head, commented: “There hasbeen a need for a clearing house forcampus opinion. The Campus Con¬gress should fill that need, and oughtto become a permanent institution.”Marshall Stone, Daily Maroon ad¬man, sounded a warning note inprophesying success for the Congressonly if discussion is limited to thepractical. “The sessions will provideopportunities for intelligent discussionand action never before available toUniversity students”, he said, “but ifthe seminars are allowed to degen¬erate into mere theoretic.al argumentsno practical good will come of theCongress.”John Morris, Pulse chief and per-renial BMOC, called the Congress the“greatest thing on this campus sincethe Red Investigation.”Ned Rosenheim, campus funsterand creator of the famed Senator J.Wheeler Blowhole and Lulu Foo, said:“The Campus Congress appears to meto be a very important step towardthe solution of many student prob¬lems. If it is properly supported bythe student body it should prove ofgreat value to the entire campuscommunity.”Charles Hoy, Maroon businessmanager, probably came closest tovoicing the general campus opinionwhen he said briefly “Lots of fun . . .swell bull session . . . interesting ash— . . . real value.”“Any means for discussion by thestudents of their own problems isworthwhile. This conference is achance for the campus to forget itssnobbery and its cliques and to under¬stand ^hat all groups, fraternities,clubs, and independents have commonproblems and can solve them to¬gether,” said Dick Lindheim.Maroon -(Continued from page 1)depend directly upon the amount ofwork put into the Maroon.”The business staff organization willnot be changed, and will be headedas in the past by a Business Man¬ager and Advertising Manager. Afew details remain to be worked out,but the completed constitution willbe filed in the Dean of Students’ of¬fice within a few days. It replaces aconstitution four years old, whoseprovisions have been freely violatedin office practice.j DA—(Continued from page 1)in the gold-rush days. Smith, likemost of his cast, is a senior, aI former production manager of theAssociation, and veteran of severalproductions. Ben Stevenson, who ap¬peared this year in Mirror and “Ex¬cursion”, has been cast as Brandon,manager of the Golden Gate Hotel.Robert Bigelow plays Sam Bowler,the acrobat.Vol. 39 APRIL 5, 1938 No. 5®I|c ^ailg ^HaruonFOUNDED IN 1901. MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day, and Monday during the Autumn,Winter end Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6s31 University avenue.Telephones: Local 367, and Hyde Park9221 and 9222.After 6 :30 phone in stories to our print¬ers, The Chief Printing company, 1920Monterey Ave. Telephone Cedarcrest 3811.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con-tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptonrates: $,L00 a year; |4 by mail. Singlecopies :_five cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.eBPRCSSNTBO VOIt NATIONAL AOVBBTISINa BVNational AdvertisingService, Inc.CoiUgt PuHisktn ktpr$»*ntativ»420 Madison Avk. Nsw York. N. Y.CNICAOO - BOITOB • LOS ARSILIS - S*R FRARCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLWILLIAM H. McNEILL Editor-in-ChiefCHARLES E. HOY Business ManagerELROY D. GOLDING Managing EditorEDWARD C. FRITZ Associate EditorBETTY ROBBINS Associate EditorMARSHALL J._ STONE....Advertising Mgr.EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES 'Laura Bergquist, Maxine Biesenthal,Emmett Deadman, Ruth Brody, Rex Hor¬ton, Seymour Miller, Adele Rose, BurtMoyer.BUSINESS ASSOCIATE^Edwin Bergman, Max Freeman, HarryTopping, Irvin Rosen.Letters to theEditorCONGRESS CRITICISMEditor,The Daily Maroon:Well, they sent me a card sayingProfessor Coulter said I would be in¬terested in the Campus Congress. SoI went there and listened to a deadpan enunciate clearly and distinctly alist of “controversial subjects,” whichthey expected us to discuss. We’re abunch of average, fairly stupid, un¬interested students, carefully selectedto represent all shades of opinion.They’re a bunch of hot shot frat boysand professional organizers (of con¬gresses and other things), who spec¬ialize in extra-curricular activities.After about an hour of notable lackof response on the part of the aud¬ience, they got up in turn and madea series of carefully prepared peptalks and then closed the meeting.Then I got sore. I asked the firstdead pan leader of the congress justwhat the congress was for, and wokehim up a bit. He claimed that the pur¬pose of the congress was to “awakethe great mass of the student bodyto a more active participation in anda fuller understanding of activity andthought on the campus.” So I thoughtoh, another culture group. But itwasn’t so simple. It turned out tobe their purpose, first to get an ideaof student opinion and interests; sec¬ond, to help revive the Maroon. Evi¬dently the Maroon is dying of mal¬nutrition and lack of student supportin both newsstand sales and wider stu¬dent participation in writing the pa¬per. "The chief difficulty is that theydon’t have enough material to writeabout to make it a decent dailythree times a week.The congress is just another spacefiller, something for the Maroon towrite about. Not only that, but it willprovide the Maroon with an index toaverage student opinion and interests.I They probably intend to run a ballotj on public questions just to get a little] attention from the great mass of un-j interested students.And uninterested for good reasons,j (1) It is silly to have a bunch of peo-I pie sit around and by talking aboutI it decide such questions as facts vs.j ideas, teaching vs. research. (2) Anyconclusions reached by these discus-I sion groups cannot possibly have anyI effect upon real life as it exists withinj or outside the University. (3) Wehave enough school work to keep usplenty busy.The whole campus congress is justa made up plot on the part to of theMaroon to give itself something towrite about, to stir up intere.st andbusiness.Harold Koff.ANATOMY OF UNIVERSITYThe sad thing about the Congressis that Koff is just about right. Itlooks very much as if the same oldpeople are going to be prominent init; it looks like the same small groupis going to identify “the University”with itself and then proceed to giveforth its views as the opinion of thecampus.The trouble with this campus is thatjust about one sixth of it runs almostevery activity upon it.,They are “in.”They have things “sewed up.” Therest of us (Koff and myself and mostof the people you see in your classes)are “out.” Of late the in group iscrumbling; the “hot shot frat boysand professional organizers” haverealized that they must be supportedby more students if they want to staywhere they are. And so the CampusCongress.From the first the Congress couldhave gone two ways; one way wouldhave directed it towards building upthe present activities, keeping themfrom conflicting and drawing a lot ofdocile students (like Koff and myself)into the present big-shot dominatedactivities. We would have then a shotin the arm for “campus spirit,” therah-rah boys would be bolstered and afew now basking in the light of cam¬pus prestige would receive a bit more.The “in” group would still be in andthe rest of us (the vast majority)would be out because we were poorand had to work, because we wereNegroes or Jews, because we wereradicals or because we received “.\’s”.The Campus Congres.s could turnout to be a big endorsement for thestatus quo. It may be that yet.On the other hand the Congressmight tackle real problems. .Notstarting from the indestructibility ofthe status quo on campus it mighttry to find why we have a large ma¬jority of students on campus who areleft out because they are di.scrimin-ated against economically, racially,intellectually or politically. It mighttry to set up activities that will suitthe majority in the place of activitiesdominated by the minority. It mightthink of setting up some sort of aStudent Council that will end thebenevolent tyranny of the Dean’s Of¬fice. The fight between Hutchins’ re¬turn to the old values and the prag¬matists has been conducted on a highlevel; the faculty and a few vocalstudents have been fighting over thecorpse of the student body. Anybodywho believed in democracy would liketo find out what the students thinkabout these issues; the Congress cando this if it is honestly representa¬tive.! And it’s going to be representativeonly if Koff and myself and a lot ofother people like us who are “out”are going to come to the Congress.If the Congress speaks for the ma¬jority of students, if it has the sup¬port of the majority, its decision willhave an effect upon the n<lministrationand the faculty. If it is to succeed JoeStudent will have to be there as wellas Joe College.The Congress may not be success¬ful; it may just build up the minorityonce more. I’m still worried about itmyself. But here we outlanders havea chance to break minority control,build up a campus community thatI will be for everybody on campus.We’d be dopes if we didn’t take thechance. John Marks.AdvertisementAdvertisementWATCHERSneeded at the polls on Primary Day, Tuesday, April 12WATCHERS wanted for JAMES WEBER LINN on PRIMARYDay.If YOU have time and willingness to be a WATCHER forJAMES WEBER LINN, please REGISTER YOUR NAME byFriday, April 8th, withJerome G. Kerwin, Faculty ExchangeorGraham Fairbank, Alpha Delta Phi HouseorJames Weber Linn, 1357 East 56th St.WATCHEIRS ore on duty from 4 p. m. until the votes have beencounted and delivered to the office of the Election Commission,Tuesday, April 12th. Those who register os WATCHERS willGET CREDENTIALS from James Weber Linn, 1357 E. 56th St.,on Monday, April 11th. WATCHERS must hove credentials.If you will be a WATCHER (unpaid) REPORT ATONCE.JAMES WEBER LINNCandidate on Horner-Courtney sponsored ticket forREPRESENTATIVE. FIFTH DISTRICTPrimary Day. Tuesday. April 12THE DAILY. MAROON. TUESDAY. APRIL 5. 1938Page ThreeAnd ThereWas LightBy SEYMOUR MILLERThe lack of unity in modem uni¬versities seems to have worried Presi¬dent Hutchins more than any otheraspect of higher education. He hasparticularly objected to the excessiveempiricism of some of the facultymembers and research workers, tothe inclusion of general education inthe same institution as higher learn¬ing. and to the practice of teachingstudents how to make a living. Hiscure for all this is the adoption ofcertain unifying metaphysical prin¬ciples.Unity the President seeks, unity hissupporters call for, and, yes, unityhis critics look for also, albeit theylook for it in a different place. Nearlyall are agreed on the desirability ofthis concept but none has appeared toshow us what it is or why we want it.* • ♦Probably the word as used byHutchins refers to some fundamentalelements or principles that all theparts of a university have in com¬mon and that define their purposeand relation to each other. If we ac¬cept this definition, can we find anyelement that serves to unify or con¬ceivably might serve to unify a uni¬versity ?At first glance the answer wouldseem to be no. Indeed, after a secondand more careful glance it wouldappear to be still no. But after adetailed study of the question, involv¬ing a consideration of what are andought to be the purpo.se of each partof a .school, a thoughtful weighingof all the evidence and an evaluationof all the unifying principles whichhave been proposed or possibly mightbe proposed, then—well, damned ifthe an.swer isn’t still no.Take a look at some of the differ¬ences within a university. The facultymembers and students of our sciencedepartments are engaged theoretical¬ly in performing or learning to per¬form research. But the instructorsami students in, say, the Art or i.Music or English departments are |surely not engaged in “research.” iliather, they spend their time produc-jing. contemplating and learning to jappreciate works of art. Uo thesetwo practices have much in com-imon ? I* * *Hut the.se arc only two of the rea-1sons that draw students to a univer-1sity. I’robably, most of them come (to IHutchins’ distress) because they have jto earn a living when they finish and |hence must learn some kind of a jtrade. Others come to continue their |general education, some to have a jgood time, perhaps, and some merely ito study philosophy and ponder on the jways of man and nature. Is there anyunity in all this? Very little surely, iThe current demand for unity canbe met in only one w'ay; by segregat¬ing each group. The .scientists thenwould do their w’ork in “research in¬stitutes” where they could collect andIiore over data to their heart’s con¬tent; the csthetically inclined wouldmove to the Art Institute or to sing¬ing schools; students intere.sted incontinuing their general educationwould return to their junior colleges;those who wanted to learn a tradewould go to commercial, medical oragricultural schools; the .social but¬terflies would be shipped off to coun¬try clubs; and the philosophers—Godliless ’em—would depart for the wildsof California, there to study and4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEPOI COLieOI STUDENTS AND GRADUATESPoll University, Business Schoolfor Reaction to Maroon EditorialDisturbed by the assertions madeby the Daily Maroon in an edi¬torial last Thursday about the Busi¬ness School, Jack Donis, a student inthe School, last week-end made asurvey to determine, if possible, stu¬dent opinion on the subject. Equippedwith a “master questionnaire,” he in¬terviewed 140 students in the Book¬store, Billings Cafeteria, and HarperLibrary; and using a smaller formhe also interviewed 45 students in theBusiness School senior class.Of the 140 who were asked if theyexpected “to gain financial returnsfrom what they learned in college,”117, or 84 per cent replied in theaffirmative. Donis interpreted thishigh proportion to mean that the at¬titude of the students in the BusinessSchool, who, he admitted, “were hereto learn how’ to make a livelihood,”was not incompatible with that ofthe rest of the University, who wereapparently here for the same pur¬pose.Believe School LegitimateAlthough the .sample was small, themajority of students interviewed be¬lieved that the Business School wasa legitimate part of the University.There were 104, or 74 per cent of thestudent body at large, who believedthat it was a legitimate divisionwhile 16 students, or 11 per cent,went on record as believing it wasnot a proper part of the University.There was a group of 14 per centwho were non-committal on this ques¬tion.In the form submitted to the sen¬iors in the Business School, 36 stu¬dents, or 80 per cent, answered yesto this questions, 8 answered no, and2 were non-committal. The signifi¬cance of these figures would seem tolie in the fact that one-fifth of thestudents who had been through theSchool’s training thought it had nopart in a University.Donis said in a letter accompany¬ing the survey that the Maroon’s po¬sition could only be due to a mis¬understanding of the actual facts andthat the Business School was a pro¬fessional school, fully as much as theLaw' School, and was not a purelyvocational school.Padraic Colum Talksin Mandel Tomorrowmeditate, undisturbed by the rest ofthe world—and vice versa.No, there is no unity in the modernuniversity .... is none and can benone, for no person comes to schoolfor only one of the foregoing pur¬poses. We all have several of them asaims. There are few of us who don’thave to think about earning a livingwhen we leave school, who don’t wantto expand our general education orhave a good time or learn what re¬search in the various sciences meansor—well, you finish it.4i *Thus, although the various aspectsof a university have tittle in com¬mon, they are properly included inone institution in order that they maybe conveniently available to studentswho wish to partake of them but areunable to chase around the countryto a dozen or more schools. Secondaryreasons are economies of administra¬tion and operation that may beachieved and the beneficial effect thatthe professors may possibly exert oneach other.This is all the unity a universityoffers or can offer.Blackfriars—(Continued from page 1)Wilson, Ray Lane, John Slade, andGeorge Bogart as professors Barter,Phrenic, Quibble, and Woo. Otherjiarts will be taken by Lloyd Mernitzas Prudence, Bob Foster as Charity,and John Bex as Wilfred.One part, that of the villain, JakeSchmulbein, remains to be filled, andwill be cast within a week.LEARN TO DANCECORRECTLYTAKE PRIVATE LESSONSHYDE PARK 3080HOURS: 10 A. M. to 10 P. M.TERESA DOLAN1545 E. 63RD ST.— writ» or phono. No ooheitoro omployod.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEEAUl MOSER, J.D^PH.R.trCouroot/of Beginmort.opon to High' Gradnatoo only, start first Mondayk snonth. Adoancsd Cossroos startmy Monday. Day and Evoning. B>oningCossrooM opon to mon.HA S. MUchlgon Am,, Chicago, Mandol^h 4347Lexington Theatre1162 E. 63rd St.TUESDAYWALLACE BEERY - VIRGINIA BRUCE“BAD MAN OF BRIMSTONE"Plus“TARZAN'S REVENGE"RIDING BOOTSBREECHES, etc.MID-WEST ARMYSTORE842 E. 63rd StreetPadraic Colum, who will presentthe last of the Moody lectures forthis year in Mandel hall tomorrowevening, will be introduced by Wil¬liam David Grene, instructor inGreek. Colum has chosen “Contem¬porary Poetry” as the subject of hislecture.Colum is an Irish poet, well knownin this country through his illus¬trated children’s version of the Odys¬sey. According to Grene, Colum, whowas associated with the Abbey The¬atre for many years, is now' publish¬ing a novel which he has divided in¬to three sections; the first written asthough it were a folk story, the sec¬ond after the style of a chronicle, andthe final part like a psychologicalnovel.Grene is also from Ireland, and isa personal friend of the poet. Bothmen have been in this country forseveral years; Colum spending mostof the time in the vicinity of NewYork, and Grene instructing in Greekat Harvard.Tickets for the lecture on “Con¬temporary Poetry” are still availableat the Information Office.ASU Makes Plansto Support McMillenLiberals Divide onCity Manager PlanIn preparation for the PoliticalUnion battle on city managership tobe held Thursday afternoon at 2:30,a majority bloc of the Liberal partydecided to support managership, andselected Emil Jarz as its representa¬tive to speak in the affirmative. BudWolf and Willis Shapley were chosento oppose.In addition, the Liberals namedWillis Shapley as co-chairman totake the place of Dennis McEvoy whoresigned his position because of thepressure of other work. McEvoywill, however, remain a member ofthe Union.Radicals OpposeA Radical caucus pledged the groupto a modified stand against the citymanager plan, feeling that there isno point in making more efficient anessentially bad system.The Conservative party earlier inthe week chose How'ard Isaacson andPaul Goodman as representatives tothe group from which the ExecutiveCommittee will select speakers.The Executive Committee willmeet at 2:20 in the Maroon office to¬day to pick student speakers, and torephrase the question on Fascism inAmerica, to be debated a w'eek fromThursday.Kimbark Theatre6240 KIMBARK AVENUETUESDAY - WEDNESDAYJACK HOLT In"UNDER SUSPICION"Plus"SALESLADY"Today on theQuadranglesLECTURES“Industrial Capitalism and Civiliza¬tion in France and England. Govern¬ment.” Professor Nef. Social Science122 at 3:30.“Different Algorithms in the Pro¬jective Differential Geometry ofCurved Spaces.” V. Hlavaty, of theInstitute for Advanced Study. Mathe¬matical Club, Eckhart 206 at 4:30.“Some Applications of OpticalMethods to Chemical Problems.” Dr.Eugen Rabinowitsch of the Universityof London. Kent 102 at 7:30.“Lenten Meditation of Forgive¬ness.” M. H. Shepherd. Joseph BondChapel at 11:56.MUSICAL EVENTSPiano Recital by Gunnar Johansen.“The History of Piano Music.” Orien¬tal Institute at 4.Concert by the Schauffler CollegeChoir of Cleveland. Graham TaylorHall at 8.MEETINGSSpanish Club. Ida Noyes WAARoom at 7.Biochemistry Journal Club. W. C.Wermuth will report on the “Chem¬istry and Immunology of the Capsu¬lar Polysaccharides of the Pneumococ-cocus. Biochemistry 310 at 8.FROLIC THEATRETUESDAYWALLACE BEERY - VIRGINIA BRUCE"BAD MAN OF BRIMSTONE"Plus"CHANGE OF HEART'To plan for supporting the candi¬dacy of Wayne McMillen, indepen¬dent Democrat running for state sen¬ator in the Fifth Senatorial District,the ASU Political Action Committeemeets today at 3:30 in Room C ofIda Noyes, Hart Perry, chairman protern, announced. Anyone interestedin doing precinct work or poll watch¬ing is asked to attend.Individual HairdressingShampoo and Wave .50Manicure 35KAMERIE BEAUTY SHOP1324 EAST 57th ST. HYDE PARK 7860Hrs. 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.Mon., Wed., Sat. to 6 P.M.fl NEW LOW PRICE FOR"STUDENT BUNDLE” All IronedYour entire bundle completely Washed andIroned ready to use. Shirts De Luxe Hand Finishedat NO EXTRA CHARGE.25c per pound(Minimum bundle 50c)ask forStudent Economy BundleMETROPOLE LAUNDRYWesley N. Karlson, Prop.1219-21 EAST 55th STREETPhone Hyde Pork 3190 Free Pick-up and DeliverySENIOR PROMAPRIL 81INTERNATIONAL HOUSE$1.25 Per CoupleCOLONIAL CLUB ORCHESTRAPLUSSMOOTH ENTERTAINMENTPage FourTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 1938DAILY MAROON SPORTS► Here is the remarkable story of anAmerican who, aided by a fake passportand a fake name, “Francisco GomezTrejo,” enlisted his services as a fighting-plane pilot for the Loyalist forces inSpain. He tells you about other Americanwar-birds he found there, how he wastrained, what kind of planes he used, andhow, instructed by Russian flyers, hewent into action against the enemy. Fora thrilling and completely bunkless ac¬count of air-fighting in Spain, turn topage 5 of your Post this week. First offour articles.SoYoulhinkyfMig Trainingfor TansbyI COHSIDIHEA| CA* high tension, an exciting new novel by William Wis-ULOU. ter Haines . . . DANT COME TO JUDGMENT, a short ^story by Ben Ames WUliams , .. THE LIFE AND LOVE OF TWO ^ROMANTIC OYSTERS, as told by Frank Sullivan in The Uily Molluak...articles, editorials, cartoons. Post Scripts—all in the Post, out today.V? Enjoy Thy “Post TonightMinnesota Vanquishes Illinois inBig Ten Conference Rifle MatchThe University of Minnesota forthe third successive year won the BigTen conference rifle match held at theStagg Field stands Saturday morning,with a score of 1360 points out of apossible 1500. This score also wonthem second place in the national in¬tercollegiate ratings, an improvementon the position of third place of lastyear. George Washington Universitywas first in the nationals, Pittsburgthird, and Annapolis fourth.Maroon marksmen took the first fiveplaces in the intercollegiate sectionof the open tournament held in theFieldhouse over the weekend in whichover 300 outstanding professional andamateur riflemen competed.In the Big Ten, Illinois was secondwith a score of 1346. She tied Min¬nesota until the last man on eachteam shot, when her anchor manturned in an unusually low score andgave the meet to the Gophers. IowaState took third with 1330, Indianafourth with 1323 points, Ohio Statenext with 1300, Wisconsin sixth with1223, and Chicago seventh with ascore of 1204.The open tournament consisted ofsix separate matches, and contestantswere free to enter any one or all ofthem. Two of these matches wereteam matches and three were for in¬dividuals. The scores of the sixthwere the aggregate scores of thosewho took part in the three individualmeets.The high five intercollegiate aggre¬gate scores were all made by membersof the rifle team of the University ofChicago. First was Arthur Dean witha total of 1180 out of a possible1200; second, George Matusik, 1178;third, Fred Klein, 1175; fourth, GlenSlade 1174; and fifth, captain HughBennett, 1174. Inside the 10 ring onthe target is a smaller ring calledthe “X” ring. These x’s are countedwhen it is necessary to break ties, asabove.In the four man team match, Chi¬cago was tenth in the whole field, andagain first in the intercollegiates,with a score of 1575 points out of apossible 1600. Iowa was second witha total of 1569 points; Ohio Statethird, score 1563; the University ofCincinnati fourth, score 1559; Whea¬ton fifth, score 1532.The members of the winning Ma¬roon team are George Matusik, whoHermanson in Charge ofWomen*s Fencing MeetThe first women’s intramural fenc¬ing meet ever to be held in the Uni¬versity is scheduled for Friday, April15th at 4 in Ida Noyes gymnasium.Everyone interested i n enteringshould sign up in the main office ofIda Noyes or see Mary J. Shelley,who is in charge of the meet, beforenoon the day before the meet.Alvar Hermanson, coach of theUniversity Conference championshipfencing team, will be in charge of theactual fencing. He will also offer in¬struction to beginners.As yet there has been only one en¬try, but at least ten are expected tohave signed up by the fourteenth.This meet should be of especial in¬terest, due to the fact that it is thefirst time that University women in¬terested in fencing have been able toexercise their talents in competition.CLASSIFIED ADSDISCOUNT ON AUTOMOBILE CREDITSThe University is oflferinK throuKh the Pur¬chasing Department two Ford credits at adiscount of 50 per cent. These credits canonly be used on the purchase of a new Fordon a transaction that does not involve atrade-in. Credits are acceptable at face value.GIRL—For exclusive agency on well-knownunion-made hose. No capital required. Callbetw. 3-5 or 7-9. 1460 E. 67th St. (lobby.)TENNISRackets $1.50 to $17.50Balls, Presses, and all accessoriesShorts, Sox, Shirts, Shoes, etc.Most complete stockWoodworth's1311 E. 57th St.Near Kimbark Ave.OPEN EVES.DORchester 4800was high man with a score of 395;Fred Klein, score 394; Glen Slade,score 394; and Art Dean, score 392.In this meet 20 shots were fired at 50yards and 20 at 100 yards.In the open tourney as a whole.Bill Woodring of St. Louis did somephenomenal shooting to win the na¬tional championship for the thirdconsecutive time. He fired 160 shotswithout dropping one of them out ofthe ten ring. His wife, Kay Woodring,was the high woman in the aggregateand sixth in the whole field at Chi¬cago. National standings below firstplace have not yet been compiled.In tlie aggregate match. Bill Wood¬ring was first with a possible 1200;V. J. Teffenbrum took second with ascore of 1195; E. N. Moore, captainof the U. S. Perry team, third, score1194; E. L. Lord fourth, score 1194;M. Grosskopf fifth, score 1194.44B” Team OpensTennis SeasonAt 1:30 this afternoon the “B” ten¬nis team will open its season againstGeorge Williams College. The matchis scheduled to be played in the FieldHouse, but if weather permits it willbe held on the varsity courts.The team has not yet been com¬pletely announced, but there will befour singles matches and two doublesmatches. In the singles the men willprobably play in the following order:Dick Norian, first; Jim Atkins, sec¬ond; Svensen, third, and either TonyFurmanski or Bob Reynolds, fourth.In the doubles Norian and Atkinswill be first and Svensen and Fur¬manski or Reynolds, depending onwhich of the latter two does not playsingles, will be the second team.Little is known about the strength1 of the George Williams team, but theMaroon squad is composed of goodmen and should therefore have anexcellent chance to start the tennisseason off with a victory.Coach Ned Merriam Expects “Same Showing”From Thinclads in Outdoor Meets This Season“The track team will probablymake the same showing in its outdoorseason that it did indoors,” saidCoach Ned Merriam in an interviewyesterday. “Davenport will probablydo better in the 100 and 220 than inthe dashes, and Brumbaugh will bebetter on the low hurdles, but the dis¬cus and shot won’t be as good.”The thinclads took only one of theirfive Big Ten meets and placed sev¬enth in the Big Ten conference tour¬nament, which was won by Michigan.After the end of the conference sea¬son, the team entered and won theCentral A.A.U. tournament, a meet inwhich Northwestern, Illinois, and lo¬cal teams competed. Illinois took sec-George Halcrow and KennethSponsel won first and third placesrespectively in the quarter mile, JohnDavenport won the 70 yard dash,freshman Maurice Abrahamsonwalked off with first place in the]mile, Davenport and Matthew KobakIearned second and third places re¬spectively in the broad jump, and Ko^bak and Bob Brumbaugh were sec¬ond and fourth respectively in highhurdles for the Maroons. ^In the Armour relays, the team ofSponsel, Powell, Webster, and Hal¬crow won the mile, while in the sprintmedley the team of Sponsel, PowellDavenport, and Webster was nosedout of first by Illinois. Brumbaughran second in the low hurdles, andDavenport took the 70 yard dash.Track ScheduleApril 23—Western StateApril 29-30—Drake RelaysMay 7—Penn StateMay 14—NorthwesternMay 20-21—Conference atStateJune 10—Central Intercollegiatemeet at MilwaukeeJune 17-18—N.C.A.A. at Minnea¬polisawayawayawayOhio**Ben*s so cryptic IHe says we think New York*s just40 RESTAURANYS5 NI6HT CLUBSattJa HOSPirAL!"Meet Myra, a devastating little creature! For¬merly of West Freedom, now very much of NewYork. With all her glibness and new-foundcharm she just can’t understand why her firsthusband took to drink, why her second seemsso interested in that firm-faced Lindsay girl..,You Don *t Really Live Till You *re HereSTEPHEN VINCENTBEN^byTHE SJiTUI(pAY EVENING POST