/itaiMVol. 39, No. 33. Z-149THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1938Price Three CentsAthletic Director Points Out Football DefectsASU Pays DebtTo Int-House;Dean Lifts BanPaying $86 to International House,the American Student Union yester¬day lifted the suspension which theDean’s office had imposed Wednesday.The debt was incurred through spon¬sorship of a Chicago Repertory groupperformance held at InternationalHouse last spring. Randolph Snively,executive chairman of the ASU, re¬ceived pledges from four memberscovering the debt in order that theorganization could be brought backon campus. Ann Borders, financialsecretary, paid the money yesterdaymorning.Repertory GroupThe Chicago Repertory Group,known for their presentation of dra¬mas with a “message,” had used theInternational House Auditorium oncebefore, and having run into difficul¬ties with the administration of theHouse, could not secure it again with¬out the sponsorship of a Universityrecognized organization. The ASUaccepted the Group’s request and af¬ter the show had been held found thatthe House asked for $86.50 to pay forrental of the theatre.The ASU claims that the moneyshould really be paid by the RepertoryGroup, since the Union had merelysponsored the performance, and notmade financial pledges. Not havingthe money, the executive committeedelayed paying the debt until theywere suspended by the Dean’s office.The ASU plans to repay the stu¬dents who gave the money for thedebt by contacting the general mem¬bership and requesting that they paytheir chapter dues for the year infull and also make a contribution tothe treasury. It is expected that theASU Theatre Group performancewill also help the financial situation.Other plans for a money-raising cam¬paign include lectures and smalljiarties.Talley Discusses"Manon^ at Lastl)\}era Hour TodayWith a description of the OperaComique and how it differs fromother types of opera, using Massenet’s‘‘.Manon” as an example, illustratingit.s characteristics at the piano, andaided by Mrs. Talley on the violin,Howard Talley of the Music Depart¬ment provides the program of thefinal Opera Hour this season in theReynolds Club this afternoon.Following this part of the programcranberry juice and orange nut breadwill be served and a group of starsfrom the Chicago City Opera Com-jiany will be presented by Mrs. JasonF. Whitney, wife of the president ofthe Opera Company.The Opera Comique is character¬ized by believable plots as contrastedwith the silly plots of some otheroperas, and an elegance of stylepeculiar to the French temperament.The three other types of opera are:Opera Seria, Grand Opera, and OperaBuffa.The Aides of the Day are: Persis-Jane Peeples, Clementine Van derSchaegh, Faraday Benedict, JoanneTaylor, Carl Stanley, Victor Peterson,Donald Bussey, and the ReynoldsClub Council.Harper Discusses MunichSamuel N. Harper, professor ofRussian Language and Institutions,will present his opinion on “TheSoviet Union and the Munich Settle¬ment”' at 7:30 this evening in SocialScience 122 before the GraduatePolitical Science Club. President E.Hawley cordially invites the public toatjzend the meeting.Post-Mortem and ProspectusThe football team has just completed a disastrous season.With the close of the season comes the realization that the Uni¬versity, if it maintains its present system and standards, willnever be able to produce football teams to compete with thoseof other large conference schools.There are four alternatives open to the University:1. It may subsidize in order to get good athletes andprovide a department of physical education for them so thatthere will be no worries about eligibility. This is out of the ques¬tion as long as the purpose of the University is to provide educa¬tional opportunities and not amusement.2. It may play small college teams whom it will be able togive a good contest and perhaps defeat. This may be objected toon the grounds that in the public mind the University wouldsoon become associated as an educational institution with theschools with whom its name appeared on the country’s pages.3. It can continue as it has, losing disastrously to goodteams, presenting to the still loyal spectators the pitiful spectacleof an eleven playing a rollicking amateur game while purposefulopponents roll up high scores against them. And outsiders willcontinue to remark, “Chicago? That’s where they have the losingfootball teams.’’4. It may abolish inter-collegiate football.This it appears to us is the wise course. There is no in¬dication at present that other schools in the conference will everregard football as anything but business. Unless the Universitycares to compete with them on this basis, it should withdrawcompletely.The immediate objection to this proposal will be that as(Continued on page 2)Metcalf Advocates Lighteningof Schedule; Players OpposePlayers CommentFrankfort TalksOn Monsters inFrench CathedralsProfessor Henri Frankfort, fielddirector of the Oriental Institute’sIranian expedition, will discuss “Mes¬opotamian Monsters in FrenchCathedrals” tonight at 8 in BreastedHall.He has done extensive research inpreparation for the talk, which, itmay be said, originated one wintermorning in the desert when a smallamulet cut from shell, about one anda half inches long, w’as found at TellAgrab in the ruins of a long desert¬ed city. The amulet reminded Profes¬sor Frankfort of certain sculptureson the capitals of Romanesque church¬es in Europe.Continues ResearchHe continued his research inEurope. His work consisted of a two¬fold study, namely, how these an¬cient motives reached the west atvarious times and why they appealedso strongly to the imagination ofwestern artists. Guided by some ofthe most easily recognizable andmost characteristic motives of thisgroup, the monsters. ProfessorFrankfort will trace the processwhich originated about 300 B.C. nearthe Tigris and Euphrates, to influ¬ence, 2000 years later, on the sculp¬tors and architects of the cathedralsof the West.Professor Frankfort was born inAmsterdam, Holland, and studiedthere and in Leiden. He worked withthe famous British archeologist SirFlinders Petrie after the war andhas done extensive work in Egypt.In 1929 the late Dr. Breasted put himcharge of the field work of the ex¬pedition the Oriental Institute inBabylonia and Assyria, modern Iraq.Since 1933 Professor Frankfort hasheld a research professorship at theUniversity as well as extraordinaryprofessorship at Amsterdam.Foreign Groups HoldKosmopolitan Kai“Kosmopolitan Kai,” with games,dancing, and refreshments providedby organized student nationalities oncampus, will be held tonight in IdaNoyes Theatre from 7:30 until 10.Admission is ten cents per per. on,and the party is open to all Univer¬sity students. Suggested by the Jap¬anese students, the name “Kai” meansparty in their language.Originating with the Race RelationsCommission of ASU, sponsors of theaffair include Chapel Union, NegroStudents’ Club, the Japanese, Chinese,and Philippine Student groups,Friends of India, and Avukah, Thesegroups have worked together in var¬ious campus activities, but they haveseldom met before for the sole pur¬pose of recreation.Int-House Shows‘PasteurFilm onBook-MakingA strikingly vivid portrayal ofFrance’s greatest scientist, and an in¬teresting comparison to the Americanversion of the same man’s life, willbe offered at International House to¬day when the foreign film series turnsto the French production, “Pasteur,”starring Sacha Guitry.Written, directed, produced, andthe leading character enacted by Gui¬try himself, “Pasteur” becomes an¬other of the one-man shows for whichthe man long-hailed as France’s lead¬ing actor is famous. Besides com¬ment roused by this individual styleof production, the contrast of dramatictechnique with Paul Muni’s acting inthe American “Life of Louis Pasteur”will be especially interesting to mo¬tion picture fans who have seen bothfilms.Offered as the fifth of the foreignfilm series at the House, “Pasteur”will have on the same bill a documen¬tary film on book-making, directed byPaul Rotha, noted British directorand critic. Following the making of abook from the author’s pen to thepublisher, through the printingpi-esses to the proof room, and on toadvertising campaigns and finalsalesmanship at bookstores, “Covetto Cover” brings to the screen threenoted British authors, W. SomersetMaugham, Rebecca West, and JulianHuxley, who comment briefly on lit¬erary technique and writers’ problems.Three showings of “Pasteur” and“Cover to Cover” will be given, at4:30, 7:30, and 9:30. Admission is 35cents for the matinee, and 50 cents forboth evening performances.Loyalist SpeaksTo Raise FundsFred Keller, returned Americanvolunteer Spanish Loyalist of the In¬ternational Brigade, speaks at 4:30today in Classics 10. His talk will besponsored by the University Friendsof the Abraham Lincoln Brigade asa part of their campaign to raisefunds to bring demobilized Americanshome from Spain.Keller’s experiences in evadingrebel detachments and swimming theEbro river three times with a bulletin his hip were related last springin the New York Times. In his talktoday he will relate other of his ex¬periences with the Government for¬ces.Because the Friends must have atleast $300 to bring men home fromthe recently demobilized brigade theyhave been sponsoring a series ofevents to raise money. Charge foradmission to today’s talk will be 15cents.With unanimous consent membersof the football team favor the con¬tinuance of football as an intercol¬legiate sport at Chicago. A majoritywould also like to see Chicago battlethe same caliber of team as it nowplays rather than schedule contestswith smaller colleges.Feeling that football definitely hasa place at Chicago, Captaitl Lew Ham-ity said, “The men on the footballteam play because they love it andnaturally don’t want to see it abol¬ished here. I don’t favor playing aschedule with small colleges althougha lighter schedule might be advisable.”Agreeing with Hamity, Dave Wie¬demann suggested that the Univer¬sity schedule only three Conferencegames a year and play one or twosmall college teams. “Although we de¬feated DePauw, I would rather playagainst the stronger teams and takea beating every week,” he added.Several members of the team feltthat Chicago had now reached thedepths of a cycle and that even underthe existing scholastic standards bet¬ter athletes would eventually findtheir way to Chicago.Satisfied to play the same oppo¬nents, Bob Wasem added, “With theproper alumni support Chicago couldhave the same type of teams it hadin the past. However, if we began toplay small college teams football in¬terest would decline and hopes for agood team would be dimmed.”The squad expressed no regrets athaving to meet Michigan, Ohio State,Illinois and Iowa next year athoughprospects for a better team are notpromising.Football PlayersFine Boys ButNot AthletesShaughnessy ExplainsMaroon Team’s PoorShowing.When asked to place the blame forthe gridiron team’s dismal failurethis season. Coach Clark Shaughnessysaid, “All the fellows out for footballat the University are a fine, clean-cutbunch of lads, with a few exceptions,they’re just not athletes.”Shag went on to say that the mainreason that the Maroons can’t put outa good squad is lack of time, lack ofphysical strength, and lack of pre¬vious experience. Stating that sinceChicago doesn't have a Physical Edu¬cation school, and therefore no stu¬dents come to the Midway just toplay football, he claimed that the pickof athletes naturally go to otherschools. He said that spring practicewas an essential of a good team, andpointed out that it is impossible toget men out to play football in thespring at the University, saying thatlast year, for example, there wereonly twelve men practicing an aver¬age of nine hours during the springsession.Team TacticsShaughnessy also pointed out thatsince the squad is as a whole physical¬ly inferior to its opponents, the onlyway it can beat them is by outmaneu-vering them. To achieve success inthese maneuvers, the players must gothrough more chalk drills, and learnmore plays than their heavier, moremature, and more experienced oppo¬nents. This mental strain in additionto the strain of classes, naturally re¬sults in a series of lapses, such aswere experienced in the College of thePacific game. “When the players haveto learn several, rather than one, de¬fensive system, it is natural that theyoccasionally get mixed up,” said theMaroon mentor.He claimed that another major ob¬stacle in the way toward Chicago suc¬cess was the lack of good substitutes.He said that Davenport and Shermanplayed the whole 60 minutes against(Continued on page 4)Athletic Director Dis¬cusses Reasons for Chi¬cago’s Trouble.“The University of Chicago issystematically lightening its footballschedule,” said Athletic Director T.Nelson Metcalf, in an interview yes¬terday. “This, I think, is the bestsolution to the problem of Chicago’sconsistent gridiron defeats. But if theUniversity administration thinks thata schedule in which the team playssmaller schools of their own athleticcaliber is harmful to public relations,I do not look with disfavor upon theabolition of intercollegiate football.”In a statement issued to the Ma¬roon, Metcalf made the followingassertions. He said that Chicago isespecially handicapped in those sportswhich require large numbers of goodathletes. The reasons he gave forthis lack of competent athletes arethe following. First and most impor¬tant, he says that Chicago has beenoutgrown by the great universitiesin the Big Ten. We have about 300freshman men while several confer¬ence schools have over 3,000. Themajority of our undergraduates en¬ter with advanced standing from oth¬er colleges, and this means that inathletic material Chicago is a smallcollege, not a large university.Secondly, Metcalf pointed out thelack of a physical education school toentice athletes to Chicago. Lack ofthis type of school means that thefootball players can't take snapathletic courses in order to remain -religible.Discourages RecruitingHe also gave the facts that Chica¬go discourages recruiting or subsid¬ization and that its scholastic stand¬ards are prohibitive as reasons of thefailure of the University to secureoutstanding athletes.Metcalf points out that Chicago isalso handicapped in those sportsthat require long hours of practice.Because of the scholastic pressureand the impossibility of having springpractice due to comprehensive ex¬aminations, the players enter everygame under a terrific handicap.The athletic director goes on tosay that the football situation “isof especial concern because of thespotlight of publicity on it. I believewe ai*e all agreed that it is not awholesome experience for ‘"ir hoysalways to play out of their class. Withso many schools constantly increasingthe emphasis on football as an allyear sport, I see no possibility ofChicago ever again meeting confer¬ence opponents on anything likeequal terms.“We have been outclassed most ofthe time for 12 years and seem tobe becoming relatively—not actuallybut relatively—w'eaker rather thanstronger.“This unbalance of football mater¬ial has led our coaches and playersto ‘press’ and to try too hard. Asa result they have frequently playedpoorer football than that they arecapable of. And I am certain that intheir effort to make up for the lackof spring practice the boys have giv¬en more time and energy to footballthan they can afford. To continue asat present is unfair to the boys forwhose benefit we have football.”Competition ValuableMetcalf closes by saying that hethinks intercollegiate competition isvaluable to the participants, but thateither the schedules must be lighten¬ed or intercollegiate football as suchshould be abolished.In another statement issued by theAthletic Office, the fact that of allthe male students at the University,53 per cent enter as transfer stu¬dents with advanced standing isbrought out. The statement alsopoints out that only 19 per cent ofthe undergraduate males are eligibleto compete in intercollegiate athletics,and that it seems inconsistent to con¬duct an elaborate intercollegiate pro¬gram for less than 20 per cent of themen students.iLPage TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1938“©IlE ^aroonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER 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 and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 5831 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:80 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-erest 8810.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con-tr^ct entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: 83 a year; 84 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.MSenESXNTSD FOR NATIONAL AOVERTISINO BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y.CHICASO ' BOSTOH ' LOS ARCILII - SAR FRARCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StallLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN. ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Harwich, David Martin,^^__^^Alice_Jde2erj__Ro^Brt_Sedlal^^____BUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: David GottliebPost-Mortem andProspectus(Continued from page 1)long as any students come toschool who wish to play foot¬ball, they should be allowed todo so. If it were a matter affect¬ing only the players this wouldbe valid criticism, but rightlyor wrongly the public fromwhich the University must drawher future students has cometo regard a losing football teamas a sign of a decadent studentbody. Chicago is having diffi¬culty in keeping its reputationas an educational institutionfrom being dimmed by thenotoriety of its football teams.There will be some who main¬tain it is possible to have botha great University and a goodfootball team. However, footballdoes not appear so importantthat students interested in hav¬ing a winning football teamshould make fools of themselvesevery two or three years ashave the students at the Uni¬versity of Iowa, who apparentlybelieve that games can be wonby the simple expedient ofchanging coaches.1.1 the nation today there isno trend toward a de-emphasisof football. At Illinois, whereseveral years ago a group ofalumni set out to sell educationinstead of football the wolveshave begun to howl for victor¬ies again. Coach Zuppke is pro¬tected only by the fact he isa tradition. And at all schoolssubsidization is coming moreand more into the open.There is the serious consider¬ation for the University of whateffect such an abolition wouldhave upon the publicity it couldget from taking such a step. Itis the old cry that the studentbody would become a bunch of“queers.’' To those who knowthe students of the Universitysuch a change needs no refuta¬tion. To those who do not, thereis the example of Loyola Uni¬versity here in Chicago, wherefootball has long been alDandon-ed.The entire abolition of foot¬ball would at the University asit has at Loyola still leave am¬ple opportunity for participationin other inter-collegiate sports.The University’s athletic policydoes not include competition insports where we are on an ob¬viously unequal footing. Thereare enough chances in sportswhich have not yet entered therealm of big business.Letters to theEditorBoard of Control,The Daily Maroon:Shall we abolish football here fora timfe, as Northwestern and Co¬lumbia did in the past, remaining inthe Conference for all other inter¬collegiate sports? The objection isthat fifteen or twenty boys come inhere every year who are keen toplay intercollegiate football. Yet ifa constant succession of defeats tendsto smother their spirit and zeal forrough physical struggle, our systemis bad for them. Would not a realisticact be for the Maroon to inquire ofall our present senior players, andof such former players as Bud Jor¬dan, Wally Nyquist, Jay Berwanger,etc., who are still connected with theUniversity, whether their spirit andzeal are smothered, whether theywish they had not played the gamehere?Shall we open our football team toevery student, freshman, undergrad¬uate and graduate, who is scholas¬tically eligible, and play such teamsas are willing to meet us after thatfashion? That has been suggested.Or shall we go on as we have beendoing, in the Conference, schedulingsuch football games with teams inand out of the Conference as we canget, beating the mediocre and beingregularly beaten by the superior?That is, I think, what we shall do,whether we should or not.“Alibis” interest none of us. Ofcourse we have small squads, theyoungest players anywhere, no chancefor Spring practice, etc. What of it?There will be no change in the situa¬tion here. Could w'e get a bettercoach? Ohio State, Harvard, Wiscon¬sin, and U.C.L.A. wanted Shaugh-nessy—are they all wrong about hisability? The Chicago Bears study anduse his offensive plays.No, neither alibis nor the idea of“getting another coach” interest me,at least. I would go on exactly as wehave been going on—unless HamitySherman, Valorz, Omar Fareed,“Duke” Skoning and such younggentlemen think they were and arebeing butchered to make a Romanholiday. That I would seek to discov¬er, and the discovery would be a de¬cisive factor in maintenance of orchange in the status quo.James Weber Linn.ITravellingBazaar“Some week-end, we’d say. Fromthe opening dinner-jacket at the Wy-vern formal party Friday evening, tothe final memorable tune at the Mor¬tar Board tea-dance Sunday evening,the amenities and dance music pre¬vailed . . . present were svelt BettyJean Dunlap, adorable Jane-Ann Vau-pel, Kay Stevenson, the most popularof the Freshman women, and JeanGayton and P. J. Peeples, two de¬lightful sophomores who are becom¬ing more charming every week thatslips by.”Two years ago that column, withsome additions, started a red-headedgad-about-campus, who hailed from asmall southern city, on the way tocampus notice. The unfortunate genthad written the piece.Had the massive mind that com¬posed the epic been content with writ¬ing Bazaar everything on campuswould have been serene.But unfortunately the mind be¬longed to Ned Fritz. And Ned wasambitious. He wanted to be editor ofthe Maroon. He worked hard and gotto know the right people. He pledgedPhi Psi.But then, defying justice, the Ma¬roon selected Willie McNeill, editor,who Ned felt was in every way in¬ferior to the candidate that Ned waspushing.Ned was placed on the Board ofControl, but he cast about for someother way in which his great talentswould be noticed. He finally hit uponthe idea of the Political Union. Hepromptly organized it and had himselfmade chairman. Here was recognitionindeed.Art DepartmentAlter DegreeRequirementsDegree requirements in the depart¬ment of Art have been altered so thatArt students must include in theircourses of study a related field outsidethe department, Ulrich A. Middledorf,acting head of the department, an¬nounced recently. The change wasmade to bring requirements into linewith those of the rest of the Human¬ities division, he explained.Heretofore, it has been possible forstudents to take their majors in Arthistory, criticism, or practice, andtheir related fields in another of thethree. Now, the student is expectedto supplement art work with coursesin allied departments, such as An¬thropology, History, Philosophy, Re¬ligion, Linguistics, and Literature.Latin Useful“Acquaintance with Christian andClassic or non-European literaturewhich furnishes the subject matterfor Art will be found indispensable,”the new requirements read. “For thispurpose, a knowledge of Latin is use¬ful. Prospective teachers usually takethe educational sequence as a relatedfield.”But, with his newfound prominencetaking up all his time Ned could beno longer bothered with the Maroon.He rarely showed up at the office ex¬cept to demand publicity and to bor¬row money for the PU. In fact he didso little work on the Maroon, thatmany were in favor of denying himhis cut of proceeds.When the year ended PU had beena minor success but it had made nomoney. Fritz was left with a personaldebt to the Maroon of close to 30dollars. Ned refused to pay, claiming jthat he thought that the Maroon Iought to stand the expenses because |the PU had done so-o-o much good, jj The Maroon replied that the only per- json it had done good was Fritz, and |business manager Hoy deducted the I30 dollars from Fritz’s profit cut onthe Maroon. |Ned was no end burned up, and thisyear he conceived a plan w’hereby hemight be reimbursed. If a Nazi wasasked to speak on campus, admissioncould be charged, and the PU could |pay off Ned. A Nazi was asked atthe same time as the German Pogromsbegan. Immediately several hundredpeople and organizations objected tothe meeting. There was an internalfight in the PU. Someone finally sug¬gested that if the meeting was heldthe funds derived from it should goto the German refugees. Fritz ob¬jected vigorously on the grounds thatthe Nazi would be insulted.The real reason for his objectioncame out later. The dean’s office re¬fused to allow the Nazi to speak. Andat the substitute meeting Fritz an¬nounced that the dean’s office had de¬cided that no funds would be paid torefugees until the PU debt (To Fritz)was paid off. There is no doubt thatNed once again saw the 30 dollarseluding his grasp.This new Ned is some change fromthe adorable Fritz of the early Bazaardays. Then every male was hand¬some to him, and every girls was “areal candidate for the Freshmanqueen.” Today he is vindictive andbitter.He stated to the press in solemntones that his “faith in democracy wassadly shaken” by recent events. Canit be true that the profit motive isthe real force behind Fascism, afterall?Lloyd James.Today on theQuadranglesASU Labor Committee. DonaldLanday, speaker. Social Science 106at 12:30.Kosmopolitan Kai. Ida NoyesTheatre at 7:30.“Pasteur”, French film. Interna¬tional House, 4:30, 7:30, 9:30.Graduate Political Science Club,j Professor Harper, speaker. SocialScience 122, 7:30.“Mesopotamian Monsters in FrenchCathedrals”. Professor Frankfort,Breasted Hall, 7:30.WAA Hockey Tea. Ida Noyes, 4:30.Christian Youth League. Ida Noyes,5.“Role of Language in PersonalityManifestations”, Assistant ProfessorSherman. Graduate Education 126,3:45.Avukah. Ida Noyes, 12.University Friends of AbrahamOpera Hour. Reynolds Club, 2:30.Phi Delta Phi, Reynolds Club, 7;3oAchoth. Ida Noyes, 3:30.Graduate Economics Club. ih,Noyes, 7:30.“Dominant Ideas in Polish History.Peace and Cooperation.” ProfessorHalecki, Social lienee 122, 4:30.Poetry Club. Harriet Monroe Poet-ry Library, 7:30.Lincoln Brigade, presenting Fred Kel-ler. Classics 10, 4:30.Department of Medicine Seminar.Surgery 437, 8 a.m.BeachFlower ShopHASExclusive CorsagesFORI F BallFAIriox 4200 1549 E. HYDE PK. BLVD.You will wont to read and own these three beautiful books.THE DEFINITIVE EDITION OFTHE NOTE BOOKS ofLEONARDO Da VINCITranslated by Edward MacCurdy 2 Vols. $15.00THE NEW HERITAGE PRESS EDITION OFThe Romance ofLeonardo Da VinciMerejcorsld $5.00 — full leatherWith this book we give a free copy in full color of “The LastSupper" 16" by lOVi"'NEW AND COMPLETE BIOGRAPHY OFLeonardo DaVinciby Vallenliii4 Illustrotions in Full Color 15 Illustrations in Sepia16 Illustrations in Black and White$3.75U of C Bookstore5802 ELLIS AVENUEATTENTIONFRESHMEN!The contest for theFree I-F Ball Bid endsWednesday at noon.All subscriptions andmoney must be inour hands at thattime.music for the Deke Dance lost Saturday was byJOHNNY GILBERTand his orchestrasee: Chuck Cleveland at the Kappa Sig houseCAP & GOWN OFFICELexington HallTHE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1938Page ThreeCollegium MusicumMakes First BowIn Sunday ProgramThe Collegium Musicum under thedirection of Siegmund Levarie, con¬ductor of the University SymphonyOrchestra, will make its first publicappearance Sunday evening at 8:15ir. the library of Ida Noyes hall witha performance of Johann SebastianBach’s “Musical Offering.”When Bach was 62 years old, hevisited Frederick the Great in Pots¬dam. and was given a theme by thekinp upon which to improvise. Heimprovised a fugue and, on his returnhome, wrote a series of smaller com¬positions on the royal theme which hesent to the king as a “Musical Offer¬ing ” This set of compositions willhave its first complete performancein Chicago by the Collegium MusicumSunday.The Collegium Musicum, a smallgroup of students playing for theirown enjoyment, has existed in Eur¬opean universities for hundreds ofyears. The University’s, however, isprobably the only one in America.The group will play only the works ofBach and pre-Bach composers.Students who will take part in theplaying of Bach’s work include Rob¬ert Scanlan, flute; Anatol Rapoport,piano; Chester Bielsky and RobertKyhl, violin; Burns Westman, viola;Ruth Kyhl, Robert Lad and ElmerTolsted, cello; and Charles Towey,bas.<5 viol.Admission is without charge andwithout ticket.(ihupelites to StageTurkey Day DanceChapel Union will sponsor anotherof it.^ Barn Dances by way of aThanksgiving Party Thursday eve-ning in Ida Noyes Gymnasium. Anadmission price of 25 Cents has been-et for the party which will takeplace from seven to ten.Plans for the party which are be¬ing made by Peter Gates, chairmanof the Barn Dance Program Commit¬tee. inclmle singing, games, guitarmusic, refreshments and actual barndancing. An orchestra will providethe music for dancing and ChapelUnion members of “The Order of theS< als” will do the barn dance calling.This group has been practicing ruralfarmer’s technique and have becomeproficient in the art of barn dancecalling. The party is especially forstudents who will remain at the Uni¬versity over Thanksgiving Day.Benton BeginsSeventh Week ofPneumonia SiegeUniversity vice-president WilliamB. Benton has just begun his seventhweek in Billings Hospital fightinga protracted siege of pneumonia. Hiscondition is not serious, but neitherare there grounds to expect a markedimprovement in the near future, al¬though x-rays show some improve¬ment. He has been running a slighttemperature every day.He says, however, that he has beenfeeling fine from the first day in thehospital, and that every day the doc¬tors promise to send him to Floridain about a week.In fact, he is remarkably cheerfulabout everything, including the hos¬pital, the football team, and theDaily Maroon.Football GossipWith regard to the football teamhe remarked that he had listened toall the games, and that he thoughtthat the boys on the team are “aremarkably high spirited group ofhard fighting players in spite of theirreverses.” As a personal message tothe team he also declared his inten¬tion of giving the players a dinneras soon as he is able to leave the hos¬pital.His secretary visits him every day,and fn this way he has been able tokeep up a large part of his work asvice-president. Benton is particularlypleased that he has been able to catchup with all his radio interests, forthe radio has constituted his chiefsource of entertainment.Begin Moot CourtSessions TomorrowThe first session of the LawSchool’s Moot Court opens tomorrowat four in the Law School court withJudge Donald McKinley, judge of theSuperior Court of Cook County, pre-.siding. Robert Mohlman and JeromeKatzin present the student argu¬ments.At the second session on Fridayat four. Judge Lief Erikson of theMontana Superior Court, a graduateof the Law School, will be the presid¬ing judge. The students participat¬ing are James Christensen and Thom¬as Checkley. At eight that eveningOrville Swank and Frances Bezekwill present their cases before JudgeHolly of the Federal District Court.The Moot Court sessions will con¬tinue during the coming week. Mater¬ial for the sessions are taken fromcases already appealed and the stu¬dents prepare briefs both for thedefense and prosecution and followI regular court in presenting theirI cases.I Russell Speaks onI Physics, PhilosophyvSet Mirror SkitDeadline EarlierStudents, professors, and alumniwho plan to write skits or songs for■Minor should begin work on themnow according to Judith Cunningham,,president of Mirror. “We are starting ■to work earlier this year,” she said,“and so skits and songs must be com¬pleted sooner.”The final deadline has been set for•fanuary ,5. Ideas as well as finishednitten works are welcomed by theMirror Board.Mirror committee heads will be an-1nounced the first week of WinterQuarter.Debate Union !Discusses Spending |David Rockefeller, Alex Somerville, If'liver Brown, and Edward Crokin!present a Debate Union roundtable on j“Business-Government Cooperation” ibefore the Larabee YMCA tomorrow,continuing its program of intensiveactivity, ’Another Union groi\p will debateMundelein College, upholding theuepative of the question “Should the(government Cease its Policy of Pumpliming?” In this debate, which"'ings up to a total of twenty the 'number of the Union’s public ap-1pcarantes this year, Clyde Miller and• iin Engle will participate.Classified AdsmsroiTNT ON AUTOMOBILE CREDITS(University is offerinK for sale throughvjI ^ ("‘enasinK Department two Ford creditsup(i at $60.00 and $50.00 each respectively.' can be purchased at $.<10.00 and $26.00II-Ji .cc*Pcctively. Such credits can only benn purchase of a new Ford automobile. 'll (’■•''•action that does not involve aA thousand tickets are availablefor Bertrand Russell's lecture on“Physics and Philosophy” in MandelHall at 4, November 30. Intendedprimarily for students taking thePhysical Science survey, the lecturehas been .scheduled in Mandel to af¬ford other students interested in thetopic the opportunity of hearing Rus¬sell’s views.At a joint meeting of the Ameri¬can Physical Society and the PhysicsClub of Chicago, Friday evening at7, Russell will discuss “Determinismin Physics.” This will be a closed ses¬sion, preceded by dinner at Interna¬tional House.We telegraph flowersCHICAGOESTABLISHED1865FLOWERSPlaza 64441364 E 53rd Si4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEFOR COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorough, intousivo, stonographic court,—starting January 1, April 1, July 1, October 1,Interesting Booklet sent free, without obligation— write or pktne. No soltritors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER, J.D.PH.S.Regular Courses for Beginners, open to HighSatMl Graduates only, start first Monde^of each month. Adwnced Coursm startany Mondny. Day and Evening. EventngCourtee open to men.ns s. Michigan Ava.,Chicago. Randolph 4347Divinity FacultyPublishes BooksShailer Mathews, Dean emeritus ofthe Divinity school, who recently com¬pleted a book on “The Church andthe Christian” is one of severalmembers of the Divinity school facul¬ty to have works published thismonth. A discussion of the place ofthe church in Christian religion, hisbook is issued by the MacMillanCompany,Dealing with theological problemsis “The Growth of Religion” by HenryN. Wieman, professor of ChristianTheology, and Walter M. Horton, pro¬fessor of Theology at Oberlin College.The book which has attracted wideattention, is published by Willett,Clark, and Company.John T. McNeill, professor of theHistory of European Christianity,and Helena M. Gamer have written“Medieval Handbooks of Penance”translated from the Principal libripoenitentiales and Selections fromFreshmen Lose toVarsity, 24-7What started out to be a triumphfor the Freshman football teamturned into a rout, for the Varsity re¬serves swamped the yearlings 24-7;the game, however, was much moreeven than the score indicates, andmost of the play was between thethirty yard markers.Neither team was able to gain con¬sistently on the offense, but the Var¬sity capitalized on a few long runsby Tulley and Crawford to overcomethe early lead which the Freshmenhad gained.Feeling ran high among the mem-Related Documents. The ColumbiaUniversity Press publishes this work,McNeill is author of “The Celtic iPenitentials and Their Influence on jContinental Christianity.” iI hers of both teams, and on severaloccasions the boys were all for set¬tling their differences with fists, butthe intervention of the officials andthe diplomacy of the easy going play¬ers averted any widespread conflicts.Although the Varsity boys’ spiritwas not quite as evident as was thatof the Frosh, they more than madeup for this deficiency through thebroken field running of their backs.SubstitutionsFor QualityHave FailedAT srmEWAY'sTUESDAY AND WEDNESDAYCHICAGO'S BESTTURKEYDINNER33cCOMPLETERoast Young Tom Turkay with Saga Dross,ing and Giblot Grory. Cronborry Souco.Frosh Bird's Eyo Groon Poos. Xoisor Rolland Buttor. Choico oi Fruit Salad or IcoGroom; Coiioo or Phosphato.Stineway Drug Store* 57lh and Kenwood *We OfferYou OnlyQuality ClothesREXFORD'SClothes for Men28 E. Jackson Blvd.2nd FloorAS FRANCE SEES HERGREATEST SCIENTISTSACHA GUITRYASLOUIS PASTEURFrance's greatest actor in a picture which offers aninteresting comparison to Paul Muni's portrayal. (WithEnglish sub-titles)ON THE SAME PROGRAM:"Cover to Cover/' a picture showing the making ofa book from author to bookseller with W. SomersetMaugham, Rebecca West and Julian Huxley.TODAY4:30 (35e) - 7:30 and 9:30 (50c)International HousePage FourWorks DiscussesFour Year CollegeAthletic ProgramAbolition of Inter-Col¬legiate Sports Not Nec¬essary.“The establishment of a four-yearcollege at the University will notnecessitate abolition of intercollegiateathletics,” George A, Works, Dean ofStudents, announced yesterday. “Al¬though an athletic program wouldhave to be formulated for studentsin the first two or three years of theCollege, seniors and men in the Divi¬sions could continue to representChicago in athletic competition.”However, the four-year collegewhich begins at the junior level inhigh school and continues through thepresent College, is still little morethan an experiment. “People in theMiddle West are too much sold onhigh schools to accept the four-yearcollege,” Works stated.Problem is Remote“It will probably be 25 years be¬fore the College gains a strongenough foothold so that it presentsan athletic problem here. Yearly tui¬tion of $300 and the increased en¬rollment in private and public juniorcolleges are two factors that presentobstacles to the University’s plan.”Contrary to general belief the ad¬vent of the four-year college wouldnot necessitate Chicago’s removalfrom the Big Ten. Since the Big Tenis an association founded to estab¬lish athletic rules, Chicago can con¬tinue to be a member so long as itconforms to the standards. Alsoparticipation in every sport is notessential for membership.Drawbacks to PlanAlthough intercollegiate athleticswould continue under the four-yearcollege, student interest might wane,Works stated. Games would be sched¬uled with junior colleges and highschools for younger students and withcollege teams for the older athletesbut with the Divisions an entirelyseparate part of the University, thenumber of athletes available and in-Clerested in varsity competition mightdecline.“However,” Works added, “withstudents playing six years of footballwe might even have a better team.The squad might be smaller but themen would have had more experienceand training.“The solution of the whole athleticproblem,” he concluded, “might be tolighten the schedule or to allowevery accredited student in the Uni¬versity, both graduate and under¬graduate, to participate and thenschedule games with schools thatwould meet us on these terms.”Works believes that schools like Har¬vard and Yale would be willing tomeet Chicago under these conditions.Illinois DefeatsMaroons, 34-0Failing to hold the Illini after put¬ting up a game fight for three quar¬ters, the Maroon football team wentdown to defeat Saturday by a scoreof 34-0. Although they did not wina Conference game, the team endedthe season with one victory, one tie,and six defeats.During the first half Illinois re¬peatedly drove deep into Chicago ter¬ritory only to have the Chicago’s linehold at crucial moments. However af¬ter two failures to score, Petersonfaded back to pass to Rettinger whowas thrown out of bounds on the oneyard. Later, Brewer plunged over forthe score.Chicago FumblesAfter Chicago had fumbled on itsown 21 in the second quarter, Illinoisagain pushed the ball over the finalmarker, using five plays to make thenecessary yardage.Playing his last game for Chicago,Sollie Sherman assumed most of theburden of the Maroon attack duringthe first half. However, after havingcompleted a 23-yard run, the longestof the day for Chicago, he was in¬jured and had to be removed from thegame.The Maroons battled on even termsduring the third quarter althoughthey only threatened once. With LewHamity passing, Chicago advanced toIllinois’ 35 before being finallystopped on downs. For the first timethis year Chicago’s punting outshoneits rivals as Carl Nohl averaged 51yards on his three kicks.THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1938How About It, Major Griffith?Shaughnessy—(Continued from page 1)Pacific, because “dog-tired as theywere, they were better than any sub¬stitutes I had available.”No Certain Remedy^ When asked if he had any remediesto propose for the situation, Shaugh¬nessy answered, “There is no remedythat I can suggest, save that we light¬en our athletic schedule. If I wereto turn out the strongest team pos¬sible, I’d take about the twelve bestplayers and work with them and letthe rest of them go. But when I camehere, I was told that it was my job totake every student who desired tocome out for football and give himall the training possible. And I’vetried to do that. After all, every stu¬dent who pays his tuition is entitledto the same tutelage as every otherstudent.”“Whether the team loses or wins,”concluded Shag, “the training thatthey get in developing themselvesphysically is available, and is reasonenough for the maintenance of par¬ticipation in football; this trainingmeans that when they go out into theworld, they will have stamina, moralcourage, and wont be afraid of everypasserby on the street”.Metcalf ReportsOn Subsidization ofUniversity AthletesRumors persist that University ath¬letes are subsidized. Some help maybe given by the alumni but this isentirely outside of the University’sjurisdiction. Actually, jobs in the ath¬letic department are given to athletesfirst but this is the total of the Uni¬versity patronage. Football playersdo not receive special concessionsfrom the University.These facts were released by T. N.Metcalf from a report on last year’sathletics. The report covers varsityathletes (men who played in at leastone intercollegiate contest) and fresh¬men athletes (men who receivednumerals).Scholarship PercentagesThirty-four per cent of the footballplayers received scholarships while 25per cent of the rest of the studentsreceived scholarships. This includesall types of scholarships, part andfull. The slight increase in scholar¬ships to football men can be accountedfor by the large number of freshmenout for football. The freshman classEvery school in the Big Ten hasbeen regularly violating the Confer¬ence eligibility rules for years. Sec¬tion two of rule six states specificallythat no . . . person who receives aregular annual or monthly compensa¬tion from the university for servicesrendered shall be eligible to play onany team.”This means that every student inang Big Ten school who has done anysort of work and has been paid regu¬larly for his services is ineligible tocompete in any intercollegiate sport.Working in Harper Library sortingbooks or filing cards is therefore justas illegal for an athlete as receivingmoney for endorsing Wheaties.Eliminates AthletesIf this rule were strictly enforcedBill Murphy, Joe Stampf, John Dav-holds more scholarships than theother classes.Seventeen varsity men had jobs oncampus last year. At first glance,when it is considered that there wereonly 27 men, this number seems tre¬mendous. However of these 17, tenretained N.Y.A. jobs at the sametime.enport, Sollie Sherman, Art Jorgen¬son, and many, many more of our ath¬letes would never have been able toparticipate. Big Ten athletic competi¬tion would have never risen above thelevel of a super-intramural program.However this rule obviously carriesno weight. Either Big Ten officials donot care to enforce their eligibilityrules, in which case Chicago‘couldgo right ahead and subsidize a firstclass professional team without hav¬ing to worry about scholastic require¬ments, or else the Conference officialsdon’t know what their rules imply.Perhaps they haven’t even read theirown rules.For the I F BallGETRITZIE CORSAGESAT NlTzlL'8MTTZIE'S FLOWER SHOPhfidway 4020 1233 E 55th St.• Anybody can be a Monday-morning quarterback, butwhat does it take to be a real one? Does he think for him¬self, or does the coach run the game from the bench? NotreDame’s brainy young coach tells you why the signal-caller is head man, shows why right plays go wrong andwrong.plays score touchdowns, and reveals what he believesto be the most important point in football strategy today.AND TUQBOAT ANNIE CAUQHT TUQLESSI Just whenshe landed a juicy salvaging contract, Annie’s old enemy Bull-winkle slapped an injunction on the tug. Watch what happenswhen Annie tries to dynamite her way out of that one! NormanReilly Raine tells, in Tugboat Annie Blows the Man Down.**IT*8 EASY TO KILL ... if no one suspects you.” There’s thesecret behind quiet Wychwood’s “accidental” deaths. Read whathappened last week, then start Easy to Kilt, the new mysterynovel by Agatha Christie. Second of seven instalments....youAmon Carter^ AMiRICAS110.1 HOME-TOWN imOOKR-UmR!••That man,*' said Vice President Gamer, “wantsthe U. S. Government run for the exclusive benefitof Fort Worth and, if possible, to the detriment ofDallas.” Here’s the story of a fabulous feudist, andthe liveliest war Texas has seen since 1847.NOLLYWqOD'S “FIRST FAMILY** STYMIES ITSELF. Thefamous Lavondar family were too busy—unfortunately—to no¬tice little Minerva, who blew in from Omaha for a visit. A shortstory. It’s Always Tomorrow, by Charles Hoffman.PLUS A Skirmish for the Major, a short story by Glenn Allan;editorials, Post Scripts, fun and cartoons. All in this week’s Post.Colonel Carter of Cartersvilleby ALVA JOHNSTON