Bail? jUlamonVol. 38, No. 93 Z-149 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1938 Price Five CentsToday's HeadlinesResults of Maroon poll, page 1.U niversity offers reading class, page2.I*lan Scholarship Day program, page1.Nine plays Wheaton, page 4.Hutchins debates Carmichael page 1.Committees MakeFinal Plans forCampus Congress(Jideonse Speaks to Open¬ing Session at 3:30 To¬morrow.Final preparations for the CampusCongress, first official gathering ofstudents to discuss the University,l.ave been completed and the programtor the second week is well underway. The first session opens at Kenttomorrow at 3:30 with Harry D. Gid-I onse associate professor of Econom¬ics speaking on the “Purpose of Edu¬cation.”Following Gideonse’s address, theCongress will elect a resolutions com¬mittee. Delegates to the Congress willvote for five nominees, and the fifteenpersons with most votes will form thecommittee. Any delegate may submita resolution to the committee for con¬sideration, and any definite resolutionarrived at in the seminars will gothrough the committee. The commit¬tee itself will draw up resolutions onthe subjects discussed in the panelsif no clear expression emerges of it¬self.Resolutions Session iThe resolutions session will be held jFriday night in Ida Noyes Theater.Debate on each resolution will be Ilimited to ten or fifteen minutes, de¬pending on the number of resolutions.The time limit will be strictly ob¬served, regardless of the state of dis¬cussion at the end of the period, sothat every resolution will be votedon.Delegates credentials will be avail¬able at Kent from 3 to 4 tomorrow andat Ida Noyes from 7 to 10. No onemay vote without a delegate’s card,but any student or faculty membermay attend whatever session or panelof the Congress interests him. Stu¬dents leading the discussion in thevarious panels are to meet beforeThursday night to outline a plan fordiscussion.Among those students already dele¬gates to the Congress are Mark Ashin,Robert Adelman, Til Altschul, BettyBarden, John Bex, Maxine Biesen-Two Indian dialects, spoken by notmore than 800 persons, are the sub¬ject of a forthcoming volume byHarry Hoijer, instructor in Anthro¬pology. The book, entitled “Chiraca-hea and Mescalero, Apache Texts,”will be published by the Press, prob¬ably in June.It consists of a collection of 56myths and legends of these twoApache tribes. The stories were col¬lected by Hoijer on a New MexicanIndian Reservation, during the sum¬mers of 1930 and 1931. They will beprinted in phonetic symbols, inas¬much as these Indians have no writ¬ten languages, with the Englishtranslation alongside.Indian DialectsThe Chiracahea and Mescalero dia¬lects are about as closely related asSpanish and Portuguese, and theApache language, to which they bothbelong, is part of a larger stock, theMoyer Hopes FriarsWill Have Real Beer“Maybe,” said Friar Bob Moyer,“we will have real beer flowing out ofthe barrels. Of course we’ll have toget permission.” And if it is beerthat fills the swinging steins of theFriarsingers, needless to say, thatwill be a break for the Friarsingers.Blackfriars have issued a call formen for the choral group. Amongthose expected to enroll are Bill Wes-tenberg. Bill Kester, Dave Weidmann,Lee Ross, Pete Jordan, Bob Moyer,Alan Shakleton, Art Goes, RalphParks, A1 Folsom, Chuck Banfe,George Booth, Ken Osbom, Ted Fink,Loyal Tingley, Cecil Bothv/ell, andJohn Thomson.Krueger Supports Anti-War Position in Lecture• —While the ASU meets to discusscollective security’s part in the PeaceStrike of April 27, Maynard C. Krue¬ger, assistant professor of Economics,will support the pacifist neutralityposition by lecturing on “Keep Amer¬ica Out of War” in Rosenwald 26 at4 o’clock today. Sponsored by theNo-Foreign War committee, thespeech will serve as a build-up for amass meeting to be held April 24 inthe Auditorium theatre when RobertLa Follette presents his opinion of thegenuine, constructive economic co¬operation necessary to keep Americaout of war.Created in February by a combina¬tion of Trotskyites, Socialists, andpacifist isolationists, the No-ForeignWar group has been active in oppos¬ing the collective security theory byadvocating isolation.Present “TrojanWomen” at I-H“Trojan Women,” the first greatanti-war play, written by Euripedesin 416 B.C., is to be presented EasterSunday at 8:30 in the InternationalHouse Theater, according to an an¬nouncement made yesterday by Lil¬lian Schoen, co-director.Heading the cast as Andromache,wife of the hero Hector, is AnnBinkley. Robert Burchett plays thepart of Menelaus, king of Sparta,with his wife Helen being portrayedby Henrietta Sybynczski. LillianSchoen is cast as Hecuba, queen ofTroy, with Eunice Topper as Cassan¬dra, her prophetess daughter. DennisMcEvoy will be Talthyheus, a Greeksoldier and messenger to Menelaus.Chorus CastJane Gold.stein will lead the chor¬us composed of Vivian Arkin, Kath¬erine Page, Mary Wich and Jane Syl-la.David Grene and Lillian Schoenare co-directors. Costumes have beendesigned and executed by AudreyEichenbaum and Jeanette Barrett.Lights were arranged by ChristinePalmer, .sets by Elaine Mercel, musicby Jean Williams, and choral dancesby Robert Burchett.Denouncing war’s terror and fu¬tility, the play exhibits a passion forjustice and a deep pity for suffer¬ing. The method of production isadapted to its universality, with ef¬fects gained by the u.se of music,lights, and symbolic scenery.Athapascan. The latter is spoken forthe most part by Indians in Alaskaand Northern Canada. It is believedthat the Apaches migrated from theseregions to what is now SouthernUnited States, about 1000 to 1600years ago.The first step in the process of re¬cording these tales is to find an In¬dian who will relate one withoutcharging too much. The story is takendown phonetically and then read backto the narrator who translates it. Nextit is repeated to some other Indianto make sure it is understandable.The final step is to analyze it, withregard to sentence construction, andparts of speech.Election BulletinReturns released at 1:30 A.M, showJames Weber Linn a possible winnerin the race for democratic nomineefor state representative. T. V. Smith,running for congressman-at-large,trails Kelly-Nash candidates LewisM. Long and John C. Martin, withdownstate returns very incomplete.Wayne McMillen, progressive demo¬cratic candidate for state senator, isrunning third.Tentative returns from yesterday’sprimary elections indicated early lastnight that two of the University’scandidates were trailing in their racefor office.Running third in the Fifth Senator¬ial District was Wayne McMillen,candidate for state senator. Kelly-Nash man John Geary was in thelead, closely followed by Horner’sHarry Chapman.Alumni SponsorEducational Debatein Nandel FridayOliver Cromw’ell Carmichael, new¬ly installed chancellor of VanderbiltUniversity, and Robert MaynardHutchins, president of the Univer¬sity, will discuss “What Is an Edu¬cation?” at an assembly for Univer¬sity alumni in Mandel hall Fridaynight. The assembly is not open tothe campus.Alumni are divided in their standover Hutchins’ policies and the meet¬ing and discussion have aroused suchwidespread interest that the supplyof tickets for the assembly was ex¬hausted Monday. Provisions havebeen made for an overflow audienceto hear the discussion piped in on apublic address system to the Rey¬nolds club lounge.Sell All Tickets“The alumni committee has beenlooking forward to this debate sincelast October. We are pleased to actas hosts to such a distinguishedSoutherner as Chancellor Carmichael,and anticipate a friendly—but spir¬ited—exchange of views by two lead¬ing U. S. educators,” said Robert T.McKinlay, ’29, Chicago lawyer whois chairman of the assembly, in aninterview yesterday.Preceding the discussion, Vander¬bilt alumni of Chicago will entertainChancellor Carmichael and PresidentHutchins at the Quadrangle club onthe University of Chicago campus.President Arthur Raff of the Van¬derbilt Alumni club is in charge ofthe dinner arrangements. A recep¬tion in the Reynolds club will followthe assembly^Plan ScholarshipDay for Seniorsfrom High SchoolsThe annual scholarship day atwhich high school seniors competefor aw’ards has been set for Satur¬day, April 16. The examinations willbe held in the morning from 9 to 12and results announced by DeanBrumbaugh in the evening.The program of the day, plannedby the Student Social Committee, in¬cludes luncheon and dinner at Hutch¬inson Commons or the Cloister Club,with Dean Gilkey and either DeanSmith or Dean Brumbaugh as toast¬masters, and faculty and studenthosts at the tables. Dorothy Over¬look and Martin Miller are in chargeof the meals.Associate Professor Harry D, Gid-eonse will deliver a sample lecture at1:15, after which the students will beentertained by a song and dance fromthe Mirror Show, and a skit fromthe 1938 Blackfriars production. Stu¬dent guides, some of w'hom will beloaned by the Student PublicityBoard from their Honor Societymembers, will take the guests ontours of the University and showthem sports activities then in prog¬ress. Harold Miles and MarjorieKuh are in charge of guides; Ken¬neth Osborne and Roger Neilson areplanning the afternoon program.Registrations for the event showHyde Park and Oak Park HighSchools to be leading in numbers,with 65 and 66 respectively.Hold Vesper ServicesHoly Week will be celebrated in acandle-lit vesper service open to theentire campus in Joseph Bond chapelat 4:30 this afternoon. Enhancing thebeauty of the chancel will be severalEaster lilies, placed there by theYWCA. As part of the program HelenErickson will sing a solo, “I KnowThat My Redeemer Liveth,” by Han¬del, and the reading will be given byMary Korellis.1 More DayTILL THECAMPUS CONGRESSApril 14, 15, 21, 22Elect Davis Editor ofUniversity Law ReviewThe new editor-in-chief of the Uni¬versity Law Review is Ritchie Davis,according to an announcement fromthe Review offices yesterday. Fourother editors have been appointed tocomplete the board. They are AaronLevy, Irving Axelrad, John Eckler,and Paul Barnes. Previously theseoffices were designated, but are nowmerely under the heading of editors.Three juniors have been appointedas associates, Charles Longacre, Mel¬vin Goldstein and Richard Hall. Fiveseniors, also associate editors, con¬clude the new appointments on thestaff. The seniors are John Barden,former editor of the Daily Maroon,Alan Grossman, Homer Rosenberg,Charles Baker, and Phineas Indritz.The new staff will take their positionsat the beginning of the Fall quarter.Issue Scheduleof Summer EventsA schedule of institutes, confer¬ences, and symposia to be held dur¬ing the first term of summer quarterhas been issued by the University.During the first term there will bea series of lectures on current trendsin business, on the physico-chemicalaspects of valence, and a lecture con¬ference on the background of educa¬tional and vocational guidance. Aconference on reading problems willbe held from June 23 to 25.At the Yerkes Observatory in Wil¬liams Bay, Wisconsin, the Universityis sponsoring a symposium on mole¬cular spectra in stars, planets, andinter-stellar space, while symposiaon nuclear physics and cosmic rayswill be held on campus during thelast week in June, A conference onalgebra scheduled for June 28 will befollowed by the fifth conference onbusiness education.Other conferences meeting duringthe first term include a field confer¬ence on Mississippi Valley archeologyat the Kincaid site in Metropolis, Il¬linois, and a meeting of the annualinstitute for administrative officersof higher institutions. The last eventin July is a conference of adminis¬trative officers of public and privateschools.Featuring articles on peace, theArctic, and the Palestinian question,the spring issue of The InternationalQuarterly, published by the three In¬ternational Houses, will be outThursday.In “The Palestine Enigma,” HannaKhalaf and J. C. Cadora, well knownArab intellectual leaders, present theArab viewpoint, and Charles Prince,in “Toward an Understanding be-*tween Arabs and Jews,” gives theZionist case. Prince, author of numer¬ous articles on Zionism and modernASU Meets Todayto Consider CongressBecause it was impossible to com¬plete its business at last week’s ses¬sion, the ASU membership will meetthis afternoon in Rosenwald 2 at 3:30to finish discussion on this quarter’stwo most significant activities, thePeace Strike and the Campus Con¬gress.How the ASU will participate inthe Strike slated for April 27, whatcooperation it will extend to the PeaceStrike committee, and what resolu¬tions the ASU hopes to formulate atthe Congress comprise the agenda.The delegates to the enlarged PeaceStrike committee meeting yesterday,by a 17 to 16 vote, decided to conducta poll of the prevailing campusopinion of the following two ques¬tions, “The Lifting of the Embargoon Spain” and the “Amending of theNeutrality Act.” The poll will be con-ucted on Thursday and Friday ofthis week. Voting will be by show oftuition receipts.Maroon SurveysCampus to GetStudent OpinionReturns Show 34 Per CentOf Campus Oppose Inte¬grated Social Life.The Daily Maroon questionnaire,distributed yesterday at all campuseating places, revealed that there isno one opinion on any one subjectamong the student body of the Uni¬versity. Approximately 600 ballotswere returned to the distributionpoints at six campus eating places,the fraternities, and the women’sdormitories. Questionnaires may beturned in all day today at the DailyMaroon Office in Lexington Hall.The most decisive opinion wasrendered on the question of the Uni¬versity participating in the Big Ten.There were 355 or 71 per cent whofavored continued participation and145 who opposed it. In the table itmay be noted that the undergraduatemales were the leading supporters,while graduate students were evenlydivided on the question.The vote on efforts toward a moreintegrated social life furnished a sur¬prise. Although 329 favored it, therewere 163 or approximately 34 percentwho showed no interest in any suchmovement. The male gpraduates wereagain the apathetic group, dividingabout 50-50 on the question.The departmental clubs showed uprather weakly in the survey. Only alittle over 69 percent of the graduatesparticipate. The undergraduatesshowed themselves to be equally in¬terested as they voted 186 to 143 infavor of having such clubs for under¬graduates. This 66 per cent who wouldlike to participate is almost as greatas those proportionately now partici¬pating in the graduate clubs.On the question as to which newcourses students might favor, star¬tling results were obtained from thesampling of approximately 200 votestaken last night. If vocationalism isto be driven from the University, itwill also drive away tuition if thesefigures may be taken as any indica¬tion.There were 31 of these who desired(Continued on page 3)Hebrew literature, is a student in thePolitical Science department.Vilhjalmur Stefansson, noted an¬thropologist, explorer, and student ofthe Arctic, presents some authorita¬tive “Thoughts on the Arctic.” “WhichWay Lies Peace?” asks Ernest B.Price, director of International House,in an article reprinted from an ad¬dress he delivered last fall at theUniversity of Michigan.Maung Tun Nyoe, Rangoon educa¬tional officer and a student of educa¬tion administration at the University,tells “A Burmese Story,” and F. F.O. Clarke, London diplomatic corre¬spondent for Rueter’s, explains theproblems of maintaining a free pressin both democratic and fascist coun¬tries. Other contributions include apoem, “The Emigrant,” by EdouardRoditi.In his article on roads to peace.Price presents a claim for the roadof international understanding. Be¬ginning with objective knowledge theroad passes to understanding, to com¬passion, to wisdom, and from wis¬dom leads to peace.Louis Budenz AddressesCommunist Club TodayLouis Budenz, editor of the Mid¬west Daily Record and a member ofthe Central Committee of the Com¬munist Party, will speak on “Trot¬skyism and the Social Revolution” to¬night at 8 in Social Science 122.Because of the charges and coun¬ter-charges exchanged by the two rev¬olutionary youth groups on campus,and the frequently disruptive tacticsindulged in by both, it is expectedthat the meeting will enlighten thosestudents who do not understand theCommunist position on the issues in¬volved.(Continued on page 3)Hoijer Publishes Collection of Apache Mythsand Legends in Volume on Indian DialectsInternational House Quarterly ContainsArticles on Peace, Palestine, ArcticPage TwoPLATFORM1. Creortion of a Tigorous campus community*2. Abolition of intercollegiate athletics.3. Progressive politics.4. Revision of the College Plan.5. A chastened president.Campus ResolutionsIn 1911 when Nathaniel Pfeffer was editor, theeditorial column of the Maroon complained that thecircle of students interested in extra-curricular activi¬ties wag too small, and that it was growing ever small¬er. In the days of the famous class of E-o-leven, theMaroon was not above leaving an occasional columnblank when there was no news to fill it out.Things apparently have changed little in the 17years between. The Maroon still complains that thenumber of students concerned in the University asmore than series of classrooms and library desks is toosmall. Nowadays, however, when news is scarce thecolumns are filled anyhow.But there is a more fundamental change going onin student activities than this identity of words shows.The composition of the small group which runs thingsis undergoing a metamorphosis. From the class of 1911to the class of 1934, both famous for class spirit, or¬ganizations worked on the basis sanctified by the or¬ganization of Blackfriars, the Maroon, Cap and Gown.Freshmen were stooges, sophomores worked somewhat,juniors ran things, and seniors acted as fronts for theorganizations and occasionally did some work. Whenthey (fid, one had a ‘good’ class. The outstanding thingabout the system was that only members of the charm¬ed circle, who had won their place through faithfulperformance for four years, or through fraternal af¬fection, did things. A newcomer or transfer couldnever hope to do more than stooge work. Seniorityfar outweighed ability.The New Plan with its fluid class organizationreally meant the end of this system, although only now'is its demise clear. Now sophomores, even freshmen arerunning things more and more. The trend is most no¬table in the ASU where the hang-over of a four yearcursus honorum did not exist. It appears that natureis fitting the activities set-up to the four-year collegesystem.Again, headship of many of the traditional activi¬ties has sunk to nothingness. President of the I-Fcouncil no longer means a campus leader, any morethan does captain of an athletic team. To compensate,new' activities have arisen. Most remarkable is thegrowth of political organizations. Four years ago politi¬cal organizations filled an odd corner in the Maroon.Now the ASU and other political groups occupy asmuch space as any of the traditional oi'ganizations.The transformation of the personnel of such ac¬tivities is subtler but as important. Today only a few,a very few activities limit their membership to frater¬nity members.Under the same words there is a changing campus.THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1938ArsenicAND■ APPLESAUCEBy NED ROSENHEIM,Dear Uncle Henry,Well, Uncle Henry, it’s been four or five days sinceI wrote you last and lots of things have been happen¬ing. In my last letter I sort of complained becausethere was nothing around here that wasn’t what theycall “intellectual.” Every time I wanted to have funlike pitching horseshoes or seein’ the flickers one ofmy pals would say it was anti-intellectual which meansit just isn’t being did.Last week-end, though, things was different. Fri¬day night they was a big party called the Senior Prom,which was sure a first-rate get-together. The band wasone of these swing-music affairs and the boys feltpretty much like dancin’ to all that hot stuff. Thenthere was a “floor-show” as they called it, being a mis¬nomer on account of it was acted on the stage. It con¬tained all kinds of singin’ and playin’, real purty-like,and the durndest hypnotism stunt you ever seen. Theywas another hypnotism act, but it didn’t pan out sogood, the act goin’ hayw'ire and me feelin’ pretty sorryfor the two fellers who was trying to put the thingacross. Then they had some feller wavin’ a fish andhollerin’ and acting plumb berserk. Couldn’t figureit out lessen’ they meant to take off President Roose¬velt who always hollers fer a spell and then goes offfishin’.It was a durn good party though and I hear tellthey made plenty of money off the whole thing. Theydeserved to, on account of fellers like Dave Gordon andGeorge Halcrow and the others workin’ plenty doggonehard.Well, today is election day, and that’s plenty ex¬citing too. Some of the teachers here is runnin’ ferpolitical offices which shows you I guess that theyain’t all impractical crackpots like you say. Lots ofthe boys was going to watch the polls, on account ofelections here aren’t like they are at home. Lots ofthem went down to get jobs last night, but couldn’t allget them. They was a rip-snortin’ time, I heard, whenthe boys who was dissappointed tried to get jobs. Theydurn near busted down the city hall, which is some¬thing, cause it’s a plenty big building.Today on theQuadranglesMEETINGSSSA Undergraduates. YWCA Roomof Ida Noyes at 4:30.Spanish Club. Alumnae Room ofIda Noyes at 7.Poetry Club. YWCA Room of IdaNoyes at 7:30. «Federation. WAA Room of IdaNoyes at 3:30.ASU Membership Committee. RoomC of Ida Noyes «t 12:30.ASU Execative Committee. RoomC of Ida Noyes at 7.Christian Youth League. Room A ofIda Noyes at 7:30.Biology Club. Dr. Weidenreich willspeak on “Sinanthropus Pekinensis,His Significance for the Problem ofHuman Evolution.” Pathology 117 at8.Zoology Club. Associate ProfessorNoe will speak on “Visit of a Paleo-botanist to Barro, Colorado.” Zoology14 at 4:30.MISCELLANEOUS“Social Space: An Attempt at aComparative Analysis of Society.Types of Social Stratification.” As¬sociate Professor Warner. SocialScience 122 at 3:30.Vesper Service. Joseph Bond Chapelat 4:30.Phonograph Concert. Choral Pre¬lude, Christ Lag in Todesbanden.Cantata No. 4 from the same work,and Cantata No. 140— Wachet Auf,by Bach.HANLEY’S IBUFFET, 1512 EAST 5Slh ST.II you want collar* songs—li you want “Collsgiats** Atmosphsro—If you want to too your trionds—You are assured of such an evening atHANLEY’SOVER FORTY YEARS OF CONGENIALSERVICEPLEDGINGAlpha Epsilon Delta of Chi Pjiannounces the pledging of Raipj,Spencer Parks of Chicago.REXFORD'SCLOTHESFOR MENAPPEAL TO YOURSTYLE SENSEAND THEPRICE IS NO HIGH¬ER THAN OTHERS28 E. Jackson Blvd.2Nr) FI.OORSocially now thing.s is pretty quiet again. Satur¬day some of the folks was to Siebens where you drinkbeer and act natural and which I like a lot. I wasn’talong, though, so I can’t tell you much about it.I’ll let you know more about the election which isa whiz-bang. One of the poles is right next to ourhouse and they is politicians, policemen and everythinghanging around. They look pretty smooth, but I'll betsome them are grafters. I don’t read the papers fornothing. Well, that’s all. Uncle Henry for the time be¬ing. I’m having a fine time and working pretty hard Iwhen possible.Your loving nephew,ClarenceSELWYN THEATRE S-M-A-S-H !Matin**! 50c to $1.50W*d. and Sat. NIGHTUniversity Sponsors Remedial Classesto Correct Student Reading HabitsBy ROBERT SEDLAKIn an inconspicuous room in thebasement of Graduate Educationbuilding sits youngish-looking Mau-rine Rogers. At first one is apt tobelieve she is a student on an NY Ajob. But in her hands rests a largepart of the responsibility of aidingUniversity and University high schoolstudents so that they may be moresuccessful in their scholastic work.It seems hard to believe that partof the reason for failure in school isdue to poor reading, yet it is true;and Maurine Rogers tries to remedythis condition through a course inRemedial Reading. It is a course de¬signed to increase comprehension,decrease reading time, and providefoundations for a broader vocabulary.Personal HabitReading is pretty much a personalhabit, says Miss Rogers. Althoughshe holds a Ph.D. in education, herspeech is pleasantly interspersedwith slang, more typical of a collegestudent than a person holding an ad¬vanced degree. Even though readingmust remain personal, modern sci¬ence has, through careful investiga¬tion, set up certain standards of av¬erage comprehension and readingtime. The individual who is not upto this par will find himself seriouslyhandicapped in his auest for knowl¬edge and later in life for the al¬mighty wherewithal. The RemedialReading class is designed not only tohelp individuals come up to par butalso to help others increase theirreading efficiency over par.There is no absolute standard read¬ing time. Reading time depends up¬on the kind of material w'hich is be¬ing read. The average Universityfreshman reads 275 words per min¬ute.Freshmen who do not meet up withthis standard as well as severalothers are advised by their counsel¬ors to take the course. Others whofeel the need for more efficient read¬ing voluntarily enroll in the class.Classes IncreaseMiss Rogers is quite justified inproudly relating how her one class inOctober gradually increased intothree as more and more studentslearned of the work. Twice a week40 students now come to her base¬ment room for group and individualstudy.It has been found that the num¬ber of eye fixations per line is of ex¬treme importance in speed and com¬prehension. Some types of readingmatter require no more than two perline; other types may require asmany as five. Steadiness of the fixa¬tion is just as important as the num¬ber of fixations.Various training techniques areemployed for better fixations. Onetype has the class fixate in rhythmwith the beat of a metronone. An¬other type of training involves thesplitting up of sentences upon ascreen. Students are trained to in¬crease comprehension through care¬ful observation of the outlines in thereading. They are taught to takeeffective cla.ss notes. Vocabulary de¬velopment, according to Miss Rogers,is the most difficult problem to tack¬le. This problem is dealt withthrough a systematic discovery anduse of new words.Best ComprehensionGenerally, fast readers have thebest comprehension, according toMiss Rogers, although there aremany slow readers with superiorcomprehension and fast readers withpoor comprehension.FRIDAY NIGHT APRIL 15. ISUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO NIGHTin theCONTINENTAL ROOMSTEVENS HOTELSTERLING YOUNGand his orchestra presentALL-STAR ENTERTAINMENTfeaturingCONSOLO & MELBADALE RHODES, MASTER OF CEREMONIESAlso-UNIVERSITY of CHICAGOCAMPUS ENTERTAINERS1. BLACK FRIARS TRIO 2. GENE GROSSMAN. Hypnotist3. WILL JERGER, MagicianDinner from $2.00 Supper Minimum, $1.50Never a Cover ChargeCONTINENTAL ROOMSTEVENS HOTELTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1938Page ThreeVol. 38APRIL 13. 1M8N». *3POUNDED IN INImember ASeOCIATRD COLLEGIATEThe Daily Maroon ia the offlcial atudentnewfpaper of tke Uniyerai^ of Cliiaa«e,piwirtii »omta*a ase^ aat«4y. •»-Hay and Monday durfns the Autuaan.Winter and ^riny quartera by The DailyMaroon Company. iUl Unieeraity aveaue.Telephonaa: Local 357. and Hyde Park9221 and 9*22.After 6:30 phone in atoriea to our print-era, The Chief Printiny company. IMOMonterey Ave, Telephone Cedarcrmt MU.T^Unireraity of Chicayo aaaumea noreapona^ity Ur Ony aUtemeata appear¬ing in Tlte Dally Maroon, or for kny con-traet entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expraaaly reaenrmthe riyhte of publication of any material•ppeariny in thia paper. Subacriptonratea: $3.N a year; $4 by mail. Sinylecopieaj_flve centa. _Entered aa aecond claaa matUnr March18. 1908, at the poat office at Chicayo.Illinoia, under the act of March 3, 1879.aceMaaMTBO eon national AOvanTiaiNe avNatkmaiAdvertisiiigSemce^liic.CrUtf hMitUn Mrpnwtmtstivt420 MaoMON AVE. NEW YoaK. N. Y.CNicAAO • Boaron • LM Aaaii.ia • tun PaAaciacaBOARD OP CONTROLWILLIAM H. McNEILL Editer-in-ChiefCHARLES E. HOY Buiineaa ManayerELROY D. GOLDING Manayiny EditorEDWARD C. FRITZ Aaaociate EditorBETTT ROBBINS Aaaociate EditorMARSHALL J. STONE....Advertiainy Myr.EDITORIAL ASSOCIATESLaura Beryquiat, Maxine Bieaenthal,Emmett Deadman, Ruth Brody, Rex Hor¬ton, Seymour Miller. Adele Rose^BUSINESS ASSOCIATESEdwin Beryman, Max Freeman, HarryTopping. Irvin Roaen.Niyht Ixiitor: Bud HorschelTabulate Poll ResultsStaff PhysicianLeads Work on“Birth of Baby”The film, “The Birth of a Baby,”which is being widely shown to layaudiences as part of a drive to cutilown the number of deaths fromchildbirth, is the work of a Sub-Committee to the American Commit¬tee on Maternal Welfare, under theleadership of Dr. Fred L. Adair,chairman of the Department of Ob-tetrics and Gynecology at the Uni-vpr.'ity.Banned in New YorkFlanned by New York commission-er.s, the picture was first shown inMinneapoli.s some months ago, andhas since been widely acclaimed bymedical and welfare groups thecountry over. Ke<iuirenients for itsshowing include the approval of the.''tate Meilical Society and co-opera¬tion of regular motion picture thea¬tres in sponsoring it at non-profitprices.The picture follows the story of acouple expecting their first baby,shows the mother receiving the prop¬er examinations, and is climaxed bythe actual birth of the child. Thecommittee hopes that the film will beavailable to great masses of the com¬mon people through low admissionprices and the distribution of freetickets by various welfare organiza¬tions, and w’ill consequently prove tobe a powerful piece of (niucationalpropaganda.Facts of LifeSays Dr. Adair, “ ‘The Birth of aBaby’ is a film for the common peo¬ple, intended to acquaint them withthe facts concerning reproduction,and the importance of thorough ex¬amination and care of the mother upto, and through the birth of thechild.”The cast includes experiencedBroadway actors; the scenario waswritten by Dr. Adair and Dr. War¬ren Cox; anatomic drawings for ani¬mation were done by Miss GladysMcHugh of the University. Produc¬tion took place in Paramount’s NewV'ork Studio.Still photographs taken from thefilm were published in last week’sedition of Life, which led to the banof that magazine from New York andChicago newsstands until the pic¬tures should be removed.FROLIC THEATRETodayION HALL DOROTHY LAMOUR"HURRICANE"Added FeaturettesCHARLIE McCarthy in"AFRICA SPEAKS ENGUSH"COLOR CARTOONLATEST NEWS EVENTSComing—May 15-16-17ROBERT TAYLOR in"A YANK AT OXFORD"May 26-27-28CLAUDETTE COLBERT, "TOVARICH"TOTAJ.SMore InteffTBted Social Life 179Would You Like to Partici¬pate in an UndergraduateClubIf a Graduate, Do You NowParticipateFavor New CoursesAbolish Some ElxistingCourseCs)Daily Maroon ReadersStay in Big TenFavor Student Government 112MALES FEMALESUnder- Under-Graduate Graduate Graduate GraduateYES NO329 163YesNoYesNoYesNoYesNo17984424380262810125108——6035————6652——261412281343158231965415123421655713191933464594715232204951356743171811213645420056289— — 185 14392 66233 141Feature Biltmore Boysat La Salle Hotel100299355233261227145243Poll-(Continued from page 1)to see the University establish anengineering school, while 13 favoredthe establishment of a school ofjournalism. Other suggestions rangedfrom a request for a course in Busi¬ness Letter writing to a request for acourse in Marxian dialectic taught bya Marxist.Of the samples taken there werealso 30 who favored the establishmentof courses on marriage and sexualrelationships. Most of this group (23)were College students.The course or department whichthe most people were in favor of ex¬panding was the Psychology Depart¬ment which six Biological Science stu¬dents commented was “badly in needof repairs.”In answer to the question aboutwhich phase of student life was beingneglected, most students again feltthat the teachers were too distantfrom students and suggestions forremedying the situation ranged fromrequests for smaller clas.ses to out ofclass discussion groups. Second inline, was the number of complaintsabout administration distance fromstudent organizations. Many of thesewere complaints about the attitudetoward fraternities the rest desiredadministration subsidy in one form oranother of certain activities.A surprisingly large proportion ofthose polled read the Daily Maroon.Of the 227 who did not, the greaterproportion objected to the price asbeing too high and the remainder ei¬ther felt the paper did not representstudent opinion, or that there was notenough news in it.In reply to the query of whether ornot they thought any of the existingschools should be abolished, only 100were in favor of any such move.Business School, Social Service Ad¬ministration, and Home Economicswere the chief goats although ‘ therewas no great sentiment about any ofthem. Prize answer was the one whichwanted to abolish the Political ScienceDepartment because it catered to theradicals.Campus Congress-(Continued from page 1)thal, Sara Lee Bloom, Ruth Brody,Norman Brown, Marion Castleman,Ruth Cohen, Lenore Cohn, Bob Cole,Harry Cornelius, Emmett Deadman,Audrey Eichenbaum, Joseph Epstein.Allen Fox, Norton Ginsberg, DanGlaser, Ruth Goodman, Vivian Good¬man, Eleanor Gordon, H, S. Green-wald, William Grody, Lynn Hedelman,i Wallace Herschel, Rex Horton, Greg¬ory Huffaker, Bette Hurwich, JaneHorwich, Eileen Jackson, JoshuaJacobs, Alfred JaflFe, Lillian Kamen,Peritz Katz, Geraldine Lane, EdithLang, Sylvia Lang.Winifred Leed.s, Ernest Leiser,Barbara Lewis, Helen Lindei’, DickLindheim, Joan Longini, Dave Mar¬tin, Albert Mayer, Sidney Merlin,Harold Miles, Ruth Moerchen, BoliverI Moore, Rosalind Munk, Charles Or-bach, Edna Olson, Dorothy Overlock,Hilgard Pannes, Freyda Penner, FredPera, Demarest Polacheck, Pat Quis-enberry.Leon Resnikoff, Robert Reynolds,Betty Robbins, Melvin Rosenfeld,Mack Rosenthal, Robert Sabin, LeoSakler, Muriel Schecter, LeonardSchermer, Paul Seligman, Chris Ser¬gei, Emily Shield, Mary GardenSloan, William Speck, Kenneth Spon-sel, John Stevens, Louise Stockart,Harry Topping, Kenneth Zimring.TENNISRackets $1.50 to $17.50Balia. Preaaes, and all acceaaoriesShorta, Sox. Shirta. Sho«a. etc.Moat complete atockWoodworth's1311 E. 57th St. OPEN EVES.Near Kimbark Ave. DORcheater 4800Kimbark Theatre6240 KIMBARK AVENUEToday"MANHATTAN MERRY-GO-ROUNDWithLEO CARRILLO ANN DVOARKAnd"PENITENTIARY"JEAN PARKER WALTER CONNOLLYGRAND OPERA HOUSE—3 WEEKS ONLY—"GORGEOUS ENTERTAINMENT"—N. Y. World Telegram"Superbly acted by Burgeaa Meredithand Lillian Giah in one of Mr. Me-Clintic'a maater periormancea. A vig-oroua and variegated play." —N. Y.Timea.CJl III GUTHRIE McCUNTICJ.HC III presentsSTAR-WA60NN«w Ploy byMAXWEU ANDERSONwilbBURGESS • ULliANMEREDITH GISHEvenings $1.10 to $2.75Wed. d Sat. Mats.,$1.10 to $2.20Engagement Ends Sat,,April 30Seats now on Sale for allperformancesLexington Theatre1162 E 63rd SLTodayDOROTHY LAMOUR JON HALL"THE HURRICANE"—Plus—"LOVE IS A HEADACHE"AlsoCHARLIE McCarthy in"AFRICA SPEAKS ENGUSH"McKeon, Tufts Writefor Journal of EthicsAlthough its publication date hasbeen postponed for various reasons,the April issue of the InternationalJournal of Ethics, edited by T. V.Smith and Charner M. Perry, respec¬tively professor and assistant pro¬fessor of Philosophy, will containcontributions from Richard P. Mc¬Keon, dean of the Division of theHumanities and James H. Tufts, pro¬fessor emeritus of Philosophy.A study of the background of theconstitution. Dean McKeon’s articleis entitled “The Development of theConcept of Property in Political Phi¬losophy,” Tufts’ discussion, dealsw’ith “Forty Years of American Phi¬losophy,”Other writers for this issue includeHans Kelson, Walton H. Hamilton, D.S. Robinson, E. Jordan, and VirgiiMichel. Book reviews are by J. H.Muirhead, E. Jordan, Alburey Cas-tell, Harold Larrabee, Bonne Tapper,Clifford Barrett, and Herman Haus-heer.The Biltmore Boys, specializing insongs, instrumental novelties, andfine dance rhythm come to the BlueFountain Room of the La Salle Hotelon Saturday April 16th. The bandhas just completed engagements atthe Rico Hotel in Houston, Texas,the Radisson Hotel in Minneapolis,and the Muchlebach Hotel in KansasCity. Dixie Francis, the girl vocalist,makes the trio an added attraction.The band has had engagements atthe Embassy Club, Philadelphia,Ritz-Carlton, Atlantic City, and theMayfair Casino in Cleveland. It wasreceived with enthusiasm at all en¬gagements and is regarded as one ofthe up and coming hands.TEA DANCINGEVERY SUNDAY^TENNIS?Then see our very LARGE and COMPLETEstock of rackets and ALL necessitiesRACKETS by Spaulding, Wilson Wright &Ditson, Dayton, MAGNAN & others $1.50 to $17.50BALLS, all leading brands—18 Varieties 25c to 50cCLOTHING, For Men and Women, shorts, shirts,sox, shoes, pants, surat shirts, etc., fullrange of grades and pricesACCESSORIES, Racket covers, presses, grips,bags, nets, etc.RESTRINGING, 12 grades of gut and silk by ex¬pert restringer $1.75«to $9.00WOODWORTH'SBOOK STOREOpen Evenings 1311 East 57tb StreetPbone Dorchester 4800 - Near Kimbark Ave.Page FourTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1938Organizations BeginIntramural Baseball;Phi Sigs FavoredFour games are scheduled for thebeginning of the annual intramuralbaseball tournament tomorrow. Playwill be in independent and fraternitydivisions, with the first independentgames on April twenty-first.Everything at this time points to aI-M Baseball Games TodaySigma Chi3:153 Phi Beta Delta vs ChiTimeField3:151 Phi Sigma Delta ‘A’ vs4:151 Alpha Tau Omega vs.Phi Sigma Delta ‘B’4:153 Phi Delta Theta vs.Delta Upsilon ‘A’Psibetter than average season. Thereare already two more teams enteredthen there were last year, when 458men competed.Phi Betes SecondLast year’s champions in the fra¬ternity league were the Phi SigmaDeltas, a consistently strong con¬tender for several years. The PhiSigs are favorites to take the honorsagain, with general opinion placingPhi Beta Delta second in pre-seasonprediction. Psi Upsilon, Phi Psi, Al-• pha Delta Phi, and Delta Kappa Ep¬silon are all possible candidates fordark horse winners.In the independent division theBroadmen are expected to overcomelast year’s champions, the Barristers.The outcome of this year’s season isof special interest to the Psi U andAlpha Delt teams which are fighting (a close battle for the University in¬tramural championship. At the latesttabulations the Psi U’s lead by a smallten points.Divide Teams Into LeaguesThe twenty-one teams have arbi¬trarily been divided into five leagues,containing four or five teams. Theleagues and the teams composingthem follow: Alpha, Phi Sigma Delta‘A’, Zeta Beta Tau, Sigma Chi, PhiKappa Psi ‘B’, and Phi Gamma Delta;Beta, Phi Beta Delta, Chi Psi, AlphaTau Omega, and Phi Sigma Delta‘B’; Gamma, Psi Upsilon ‘A’, PhiKappa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta, andDelta Upsilon ‘A’; Delta, Phi KappaPsi ‘A’, Kappa Sigma, Delta Upsilon‘B’, and Delta Kapp. Fpsilon; Epsilon,Alpha Delta Phi, Pi Lambda Phi, PsiUpsilon ‘B’ and Beta Theta Pi.The teams in each of these leagueswill play within the league only untilthe five league champions are deter¬mined. Then the final playoffs todetermine the university indoor base¬ball championship will be held amongthe five league winners.CLASSIFIED ADSYOU HAVE Selling Ability. weCavT"real opportunity for you in the sal.. *popular campus item. Phone or ,fi *manager of Goodyear Waterproof r **pany, 226 West Adams Strwt pkIllinois—Dearborn 6845. ’Campus Florist1233 E. 55th near KimbarkFull Line Easter Plantsand Cut FlowersAlso CorsagesORDER EARLYPhoneHyde Park 9414..out formorepleasureStep right upand ask forChesterfields . . .theyll give youmore pleasurethan any cigaretteyou ever smokedhesterfieldBaseball SquadDefeats Wheatonin Opening GameThe Maroon baseball team de¬feated Wheaton in its first game ofthe season by a score of four to threeyesterday afternoon.The game went about as it was ex¬pected to, although both teams werea little shaky in their batting becauseof the week lay-off due to the snow.Paul Amundsen pitched the first eightinnings and was relieved by Burke inthe ninth. The Maroons made tworuns in their first inning when W^hea-ton’s left fielder twice let the ball gothrough him, allowing Chicago tostretch two singles into three bag¬gers. One run was made in the sev¬enth and the other in the eighth in¬ning.Chicago made seven hits altogether.Wheaton made two of its three runs inthe sixth and one in the eighth.The starting line-up for the Ma¬roons was: second, Klass; right field.Shepherd; left field, Cramer; first,Meyer; third, Sivesind; catcher, Levit;center field, Soderlind; short stop,Cologeratos; and pitcher, Amundsen.Stewart pitched and McDonaldcaught for Wheaton.Chicago’s next game will be playedI-M Teams EnterGolf TournamentsThe annual spring intramural golftournament, for both org;anizationand independent teams, will begin onMonday April 18th. The teams willbe made up of two men, one defeateliminating a team from a possiblechampionship. Both organization andindividual participation points willbe given. Trophies will be awardedto the first and second place win¬ners.Play will be according to regularmatch-play rules. The matches maybe played on any course convenientto the contestants.Early in May the intramural de¬partment will stage a pitch-puttingcontest at Stagg field. Other detailsare to be announced later.here tomorrow with Armour Tech.,and so on Saturday she will playNotre Dame in her first big game ofthe season.Intramural BilliardsTournament StartsThe intramural straight rail bil¬liards tournament will get under waythis afternoon when Phi Sigma Deltameets Delta Upsilon in the firstmatch.Twenty-four three man teams havebeen entered and the first round pair¬ings have been announced. It is im¬perative that the games be scheduledin advance at the Reynolds Club sothat tables may be reserved.READ THE DAILY MAROONFOR COMPLETECOVERAGE OF THECAMPUS CONGRESSStineway Deluxe Chocolate Flavor**All that a true chocolate should be”Double Dip Soda 15c Double Dip Sundae. ..15cFortified Malted Milk.20c Ex. Rich Milk Shake. .15cTRY IT TODAYSTINEWAY DRUGS57TH AND KENWOOD PHONE DOR. 2844THE BEST TAILORINGCO.. D. Bartow, Mgr.TAILOR AND FURRIERFOR MEN AND WOMENRepairing and Remodeling ofAny Cloth, or Fur GarmentOur prices on all work are veryreasonable.1147 E. 55th St., near UniversityTel. Midway 3318Copyright 1938, Liggett & Myees Tobacco Co,