Ihe VaiLcf Ifln/icrtynVol. 41, No. 13 Z-149THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1940rThe PresidentSpeaksTO KKNEST LEISERPresident Hutchins looked up fromthe Daily Maroon on his desk yester¬day, and commented, “At present theI'liiveisity has no intention of resum-injr intercollegiate competition in foot¬ball.”He said that he had no knowledgeof the 11-man scrimmage on Satur¬day. ajul in fact had never heard ofthe American College of Physical Ed-ueation. He was quite sure that theseiiinmage indicated no trend back tofootball.Intercollegiate IntramuralsMl. Hutchins expressed approval ofthe idea advanced in the Maroon for•intercollegiate intramurals." “Solong as they are not played in elevenman football,” he remarked, “theyseem to be a good idea. The chief ob-staeie is to get the other colleges anduniversities in the region interestedm the -scheme. The only objection tothe eleven man football competition,oven, is that in the East where it hasbeen played extramurally, injurieshave been numerous unless there hasbeen extensive training.”Turning to the higher truths, Mr.Hutchins said that the scheme ofcharging for extra courses was neces¬sary under the present financial con¬ditions of the University, and had ac¬tually succeeded in raising a consid¬erable amount of money. He pointedto an actual increase in income fromstudent fees of more than $8.‘1,000despite a 6.7 per cent decline in en¬rollment lust year.Predicts Enrollment IncreaseThe enrollment decline he analyzedas a result of current economic con-ilitions, and not due to any outsidefactors. He predicted that with in¬creased prosperity this year, it washighly likely that enrollment wouldiMcrea.se again.The President then brought forth atable of figures on enrollment duringthe past ten years, and found thatthere hud been a decrease of 18 per(('ontinued on page two)Student Flight Training BegunAt University AirportAD Phi GoesStandard OilAlways sensitive to the wishes ofits readers, the Maroon conductedan intensive investigation for anhour yesterday to discover why theAlpha Delts always light a RedCrown glass bowl on their roofwhen they have an open party.Like all fine traditions the originof the custom is shrouded in leg¬end. Some of the A.D. Phi broth¬ers grown gray in the .service oftheir fraternity say that it allstarted five years ago.It seems a brother borrowed thebowl to catch rainwater from aleul^ in the Alpha Uelt roof, andwhen the national convention thefollowing year appropriaU'd enoughmoney to fix the roof someone de¬cided to use the glass shade to an¬nounce house open parties. Any¬way, in the beginning it was allnonsense.(Continued on page two)Chapel UnionHolds OutingChapel Union will hold a week-endouting at Druce Lake October 18-19.The cost of three dollars will includetransportation, overnight lodging andfour meals. All students interestedmust sign the list in the Chapel Of¬fice by Thursday noon.Speakers will include Dr. WilhelmPauck, Professor of Historical The¬ology at the Chicago Theological Sem¬inary and John Knot, AssociateProfessor of Preaching and Elditorof the Journal of Religion who willboth discuss the question: “Can Mod¬ern Man be Religious?”. Ed Shils ofthe Department of Sociology will ask“What Good is an Intellectual?”.Wants to Be CaptainStephen Graham, Betty Crawford, Duane Dunn, Joan Wehlen, 1. to r.Twenty-Three Embryo Captains to ShowOff in Mandel Hall Today for Classmatest:asIk'enty-three candidates for theeshman Council will be introducedthe rest of their class today at16 in Mandel. Fourteen men andle women have returned their pe-ions with at least the minimum ofsignatures.Every member of the freshmaniss is urged to be present. Monroein, last year Council member, willeside and introduce the candidates.Tuition Receipts to VoteCars decorated with signs and othernilar types of ballyhoo will be theler of the day. Voting will be car-d on all day tomorrow in Cobb andtion receipts must be presented tote.One unfortunate incident hasirred the otherwise smooth-runningction machinery. Brit Wadlund andck Reynolds, whose petitions had.* required amount of signaturesd were accepted as candidates,rned too many of their opponents’(petitions thereby eliminating themfrom the contest.Candidates Come EarlyAll of the candidates listed belowmust report at the meeting at leastten minutes early in order that theybe introduced. The list of candidates—Elaine Anderson, Norman Barker,Sue Bohnen, Virginia Both, Bob Dille,Duane Dunn, Martin Hanson, BobLandry, Louis Levit, Bob Lineberger,Bill McNichols, Nancy Newman, LoisRegnell and Dick Reynolds.Other candidates are—Betty Rosen¬heim, Mary Louise Rowland, Ed Senz,Elaine Siegel, Barbara L. Smith,Mary Trovillion, Brit Wadlund,George Weiner, and Jim Willott.Victory VanitiesTry-outs for Victory Vanitieswill be held on Friday afternoon,October 25 between 2 and 6 inthe Reynolds Cl^b Theater.Housing Field Leased byCAA Students.Preliminary flight training for thetwenty-eight students who have com¬pleted their registrations in the Uni¬versity’s flying course offered in con¬junction with the Civil Aeronauticsadministration will begin today withthe inauguration of the Ford airportwhich has been temporarily leasedby the University.The airport is located at Lansing,Illinois a.id covers one hundred andsixty acres. It is equipped with alarge hanger, and ten planes are avail¬able for the student flyers. Eight ofthese planes are low horse-power Tay¬lor Craft models that are used bythose students taking the basic course.The other two are larger and areused by those students who have com¬pleted their preliminary training andare taking the secondary course.Two More RegisterThere are two more students whohave but to undergo a physical ex¬amination to complete their registra¬tion. If these students pass the exam¬ination successfully the Universitywill have filled its quota of thirtyflying students.In the mean time the ground schoolwork that has already begun will con¬tinue both on the Quadrangles andthe airport. The courses given on thecampus are. Meteorology, and navi¬gation, given by members of the Uni¬versity faculty. A course in “Air¬craft Operation” is given by the mem¬bers of the airport staff and includesa study of civil air regulations, aero¬dynamics, and parachutes.Tet/’ Linn and^Deceitful Dean ’Home AgainA famous University character anda famous musical comedy will liveagain for Home Coming Week-End,for “The Deceitful Dean,” JamesWeber Linn’s memorable show of thepre-Blackfriar’s era, is being revivedfor the occasion.The show was produced first in1899 when the best-known of its au¬thors, the late professor Linn, wasonly a young instructor. Both stu¬dents and teachers took part in theoriginal production, the costumes be¬ing designed by the wives of the fac¬ulty members in the cast.Features Old CastAs of old, the current productionwill feature members of the facultyand their wives, and in addition willinclude in its cast several of the orig¬inal actors playing small roles. A-mong those who will take part in theHome Coming performance are: Doc¬tor Ralph Gerard, Dean Leon P.Smith, and Professor Arthur Bovee.Elizabeth Linn Allen, a daughter of“Teddy” Linn, is also included in thecast. Since the book as originallywritten would be almost unintelligibleto the present generatiqn, it has beenadapted for modern audiences byHoward P. Hudson of Mr. Wood¬ward’s office. The performance willbe given in Mandel Hall.Men Must SignFor Draft TodayAll men between 21 and 36 years ofage must register for the draft to¬day. Students residing at their per¬manent addresses should register intheir home districts. Men living oncampus should register at BartlettGym.Refugee Aid GroupQuits ActivitiesMimi EvansPrice Three CentsretiresPhi Psi, PiDelta Phi, AddTo SFAC CoffersContributions to the S. F. A. C. fundnow total five fundred and fifty dol¬lars as a result of two contributionsreceived yesterday. Phi Kappa Psithrough its president, Joe Molkup, an¬nounced that it would give one hund¬red dollars, and Pi Delta Phi, a girlsclub, “has a fifty dollar check” forthe committee.Pledge cards for individual contri¬butions will be available this after¬noon from Bro Crane, Ernest Leiser,and Dick Philbrick. General distri¬bution of the cards will be startedThursday. Next week tables will beput in Mandel Corridor and Cobb hallto further the distribution of thecards.Cards will be “drafted”Each of them will be numbered, andlater in the drive they will be “draft¬ed” in units of a thousand. A weekafter the unit “drafted” is called, adrawing from among numbers of thecards paid up will be made, and theholder of the number drawn will begiven a prize.Students who attempt to “beat thegame” by splitting their contributionsin two will be ineligible for the prizes.A payment of a pledge may be defer¬red until the end of the Winter quar¬ter, but, of course, cards, paid up morethan a week after their numbers arecalled will not be in the prize draw¬ing. Prize announcements will bemade at the “C” dances.Student HandbookBreaks All RecordsKDoubling its circulation price andadvertising, the men behind the Stud¬ent Handbook, mainly Jack Crane,grandly announce that they have only50 of the little red books remaining.Sales to date total 1250, as compar¬ed to 600 at this time last year. Theprice this year is $.50 as compared to$.25. The reason this year for suc¬cess as compared to none last yearis an idea Bex generated somewherealong his super-charged wanderings.Crane picked up the idea and con¬tacted the local hamburger dispen-series, cleaning shops, dime theaters,record shops and other small businessestablishments in this area. He allow¬ed them advertising in the handbookin return for their promise to givevarious services to Hand Book bearer.Actually, claims Crane, the valueof the Handbook reaches more than.50 by one dollar. He would have the50 remaining potential buyers knowthat they are losing money unless aquick purchase is made.All salesmen who have not returnedtheir receipts or unsold books are re¬quested to do so immediately.Chief Donors CancelGifts to Fund.With its financial supportfailing, refugee Aid is no more.With 11 students now on cam¬pus dependent upon it for sup¬port, and with dynamic map-changers in Europe creatingwhole new nations of refugeesalmost hourly, the Committeewas forced to abandon its drivefor the coming year.Crucial cause of this step wasthe decision of the anonymouscontributor to the Universityand the Jewish Welfare Fund,who between them comprise thebulk of Refugee Aid’s financialsupport, to discontinue theirsubscriptions. Stepping into thebreach so created. Chapel Union,in the person of Bob Boyer, willattempt to take on as many ofthe defunct Committee’s dutiesas is possible.Complaints, ConfusionReasons for the University’s actionwere many and various. Complaintswere not too few last year, and someconfusion could not be avoided. Itwas felt by many that all moneyavailable should be utilized for thealleviation of actual suffering, ratherthan for payment of tuition for stu¬dents. To others, the Board’s purposeseemed too narrow for its monetarysupport, as when an _ indigent Swissstudent had to be turned away be¬cause his homeland was not yet, offi¬cially, capable of turning out bonafide “refugees.”There was also some discussion asto why aliens should be given pref¬erence over citizens in the granting ofscholarships. The upshot of all thiswas the elimination by the Universityof the special classification of Refu¬gee Scholarships with its attendanteffect on the committee. Dean Smith,however, emphasizes the fact that, al¬though Refugee Aid and special priv¬ileges are conditions of the past, any(Continued on page two)Three ExpertsDiscuss WhiteHouse HopefulsA bird’s eye view of the capabili¬ties and the party programs of threecandidates for president — FranklinRoosevelt, Wendell Willkie, and Nor¬man Thomas will be presented tomor*row night in Mandel Hall.Chairman Leland DeVinney, instruc¬tor in Social Sciences, has invited Clif¬ton Utley, chairman of the ChicagoCouncil of Foreign Relations, PaulDouglas, professor of Economics andalderman of the Fifth Ward, andHarry Fleischman, state secretary ofthe Socialist Party to discuss themerits of the candidates that theyfavor.Utley Supports WillkieUtley will support Wendell Willkie,and Paul Douglas will back PresidentRoosevelt, while Fleischman will plugfor Norman Thomas. After they pre¬sent their speeches, the audience willhave an opportunity to ask questions.The meeting is being sponsored bythe American Problems Council, form¬erly Labor Problems Council. Its mem¬bers who are preparing the meetingare: Nancy Armstrong, temporarychairman, Katherine Platt, NancyGans, Robroy Buckingham, WilliamLampard, Coe Crawford, Paul Mc¬Pherson, Lorraine McGuflin, SaraRichman, and Raymond Hanks.THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 16, 1940Page TwoVoJjUi IfkiAoonFOUNDED IN 1901The Daily Maroon is the ofBcial student newspaper of the Uni¬versity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday, Sunday,and Menday during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring quarters byThe Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University avenue. Telephones:Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:80 phone in stories to our printers. The Chief PrintingCompany, 148 West 62nd street. Telephones: Wentworth 6123and 6124.The University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves the rights of publication ofany material appearing in this paper. Subscription rates: $3 a year;|4 by mail. Single copies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1908, ^at the post officeat Chicago. Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.The Traveling BazaarMemberPssocicflod CbllG6iate PressDiitribulor ofGollebiole DigestWILLIAM HANKLAERNEST S. LEISERBOARD OF CONTROLEditorialPEARL C. RUBINSJOHN P. STEVENS, ChairmanBusinessJOHN E. BEX, Business ManagerW’lLLIAM LOVELL, Advertising ManagerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESJames Burtle, Mark Fisher, Chester Hand, Richard Himmel, DanielMezlay, Richard Philbrick, Robert D. F. Reynolds, and DanielWinograd.BUSINESS ASSOCIATESRobert Dean. George Flanagan, Lyle Harper, and Myles Jarrow.Night Editor: Shiriee SmithAssistant: Mark FisherThoughts on RegistrationBy nightfall every member of the Univer¬sity community between the age of 21 and 36will have registered for the draft.According to President Hutchins, the Selec¬tive Service Act will only affect around 80students and faculty members at the presentrate of mobilization. But it will seriously affectthe lives of so many millions of non-studentsthat it is only sensible for us to determine howthey will be affected. For only if we know thatcan we attempt to adjust our society to thetremendous disorganizing factors that are im¬plicit in conscription.Tool or Master?Toward that end, we raise some questions intodays editorial. They are not questions towhich we can offer any definitive answer, butthey are ones that must be considered ration¬ally and carefully, if conscription is to remain atool and not become our master.First, what of the effect on those young menbetween the ages of 17 and 21 who cannot findjobs because employers will wait until afterthey have served in the army to hire them?There may be many such young men, for itwould be economically unwise for employers tohire men who might shortly be called fromtheir work. Will they be absorbed in some sortof program like the NYA or the CCC or willthey be allowed to sit idle, providing more rawmaterial for revolution and disorder than evena foreign enemy?Will army discipline be allowed to prevailthroughout the country? Will the obediencenecessary for military organization be forcedon the civilian population?Will Old Values Survive?Will the values that the United States hasheld to be the best ones for the last hundredyears be abandoned? Will our interest in freeeducation be sacrificed to the immediate mili¬tary exigencies ?In actual fact, how many of the men whoserve in the army for a year will be able to gettheir jobs back ? And those who can't get workagain, how loyal will they be to a democracythat can't feed them ?Overwhelmingly the faculty voted yester¬day that the conscription bill is a wise one. Ifthey are to be right, if the 857f majority is tobe correct in its decision, these questions mustbe answered. All of the millions in the UnitedStates who favor conscription must seek for asatisfactory solution of the problems that con¬scription raises.Must Eliminate InjusticesWe have passed an act. Those who supportit must exert every effort to make it perfectlyjust. Provisions providing for the eliminationof injustices to the draftees and the youth havenot yet been added to the law. As we registertoday, we must keep the necessity of such pro¬visions well in mind, lest the draft which is in¬tended to protect American liberties destroythem, and destroy the democracy that dependson them.E. S. L.AD PartyBy ERNEST LEISBRI WANNA BE A CAPTAINclub, otherwise known as the Freshman Council can¬didates. The only reason we’re so bitter about anyfreshman who wants to be a captain is on account ofwe remember clearly how freshman organizationstarted two years ago.That was when Allen Deyfuss, who has since grownup into a nice, imaginative young man, was a fresh¬man. Bill Webbe and his Social Committee stinkerswanted Old Siwash on the Chicago quadrangles, sothey overuled the poor little freshman and got themorganized. Dreyfuss won after a joyous campaign inwhich he dazzled all the other freshman by paintinghis car and sensationalizing all the others out of therace.He was elected, but all that happened during hisregime was a big pie-eating contest between himselfand a pig. Dreyfuss won, which saved the day some¬what, but mostly the whole thing was a farce. Lastyear was a little better. The council didn’t make quitesuch a damfool of itself, but it wasted time, and energy,and consequently we are a little scornful of the franticefforts ofDUANE DUNNthe chief exponent this year of the me-for-me schoolHis stooges Charles Darragh and Bill Westenberg arepaying for his picture to appear in the Maroon, andpainting a car in vain imitation of Dreyfuss in his im-pressario days. Golly, if he wants to be a big shot thatbad, why don’t you vote for him?QUEENS OF THE WEEKto change the subject to a more pleasant one are apair of prize freshmen. One is Betty Rosenheim, whomwe have never formally met, but who has the recom¬mendation of allnice people weknow, like Don¬na Culliton, asthis year’sfreshman num¬ber one. Theother is CarolMooney, whob e s i des beingpretty, has asense of humor,a wonderfullygood natureand a wrist-watch on herring f inger.She is the Ma¬roon’s prize ac-:iuisition, andchief confidan¬te.CUFF-NOTESfrom the Alpha... Perry in action. Delt partywhich shows how long we wear OUR shirt.) A smallexclusive cornerful of Psi U’s were looking scornfullydown their noses at the gathered assemblage. Theynumbered Huffaker, Doc Jampolis, Dynamo Wallis, JayNichols, and others. In the background our Bob Lawsonwas searching for some more nastiness. In the fore¬ground, Jack Bernhart was being smooth as silk. Wemissed the imitation speeches of Hitler, and Chamber-lain, but we were glad that Hart Perry wasn’t there tobreak things up. Instead he was over at faculty mem¬ber Walter Johnson’s house, breaking down W’alter’sacademic dignity by telling Deadman and the selectcrowd of young Democrats dirty jokes. They weren’t allWillkie jokes either.FOR YOUR INFORMATIONand to whom it may concern, Don Wilson is NOTcalled Dum-Dum because of his I. Q. It all happenedwhen we had a football team, and Wilson dove into thethen captain Bob Fitzgerald, and spread him all overthe field. Fitz said it was like a dum-dum bullet, andWilson has been thusly famous ever since.JIM HOATSONwho also confidently informs us that our queens ofthe week are going to be wearing Phi Psi pins by thewinter quarter, says that the Phi Psi Esquire party,which is some days off, is going to be bigger than theI-F ball. Hoatson also thinks Willkie is going to be thenext president. What strange fantasies doth nature im¬part.yRefugee Aid—(Continued from page one)foreign student may compete on equal terms withAmerican students for all the regular scholarshipsoffered here.Expiration of the Aid comes at a most unpropitiousmoment. The University, ever the pioneer, had thisyear for the first time admitted on its refugee rolls anew clas.s—women. Three such were appointed lastSpring; two were produced when school opened. Oneof these new species enters as a Freshman; the other,who transfered from the English college where she wasdiscovered by a University professor, is vaguely aSophomore. The third female wanderer, after windinga tortuous path from Germany to France to Bolivia toNew York, decided to call it quits. She is still in NewYork.President—(Continued from page one)cent in the students registered at theUniversity. There were no significantdeclines in enrollment, however, forany divisions except the DowntownCollege, the Home Study department,the Summer quarter attendance, andthe Law School.Explains Law School DecreaseLaw School enrollment decrease,Mr. Hutchins felt, was a result of twofactors; first, the decline of attend¬ance in Law Schools throughout thecountry, and secondly, the fact thatthe changes in Law School curriculumhad not caught the full attention ofthe lawyers.“Most prospective students choosetheir schools upon the advice of somemember of the bar,’’ the Presidentsaid. “Since lawyers are the most con¬servative^ of men, some of them arbnot yet aware of the improvements inthe Chicago Law School.’’<.Best School in CountryHe termed the enrollment decline inpercentages more impressive, how¬ever, than the actual decrease in num¬bers of students in the Law School.“The Law School today is the best inthe country,’’ he added. “It has thebest curriculum, and its faculty is bet¬ter than it ever was.’’In this second of his interviews withthe Maroon, Mr. Hutchins expressedprofound gratitude for the student co¬operation with the Fiftieth Anniver¬sary drive. He laughed at the report¬er’s positive declaration that it wasas hard to raise small amounts fromstudents as larger donations fromalumni and friends of the University,'Womens ClubsToo Powerful’—Mrs. C. GilkeyBy SALLY ADAMS“The womens social clubs on cam¬pus hold entirely too much socialpower for their own good,’’ dogmati¬cally stated Mrs. Charles Gilkey, wifeof the chapel dean in an interviewyesterday. Formerly a club woman onthis campus, Mrs. Gilkey has kept incontact with club women ever since.Mrs. Gilkey is appalled by the factthat the clubs of today take whatshe terms, “an unwarranted advan¬tage of their position.” She feels theclubs owe a great deal to the Univer¬sity for their heritage and yet showno sense of appreciation or respon¬sibility for this heritage.Outlines ConclusionsMrs. Gilkey fortifies her positionby these conclusions: The older andlarger clubs w’ho have a long-estab¬lished reputation on the campus dovery little or nothing to aid the young¬er and smaller clubs. In other words,they are not magnanimous enough tothe younger clubs. Although Mrs. Gil¬key made no reference to the fact, itis felt that this particular messagecame at an opportune time, since justlast week Phi Beta Delta, a small or¬ganization, went inactive.Another point in the club system ;which Mrs. Gilkey attacked was their.scholarship record. She stated thatformerly it was the custom of theclubs to uphold a certain grade aver¬age which all the clubs must attain,but now outside of a fixed grade pointwhich must be attained for initiation,the girls are on their own as far asstudies are concernetl. Mrs. Gilkeyfeels that this arrangement givesnone too gratifying results.Hopes fur High StandardsMrs. Gilkey plea<led that the clubsremedy the situation and bring backsome of the higher standards thatused to prevail. She was formerly aMortar Board at the University andrecalled with pleasure the days whenthe clubs took more of an interest inliterary meetings and other culturalinterests.AD Phi-(Continued from page one)Two years ago, according to nearlythe same legend, the Psi U’s stole itand used it at one of their parties. BobHershel, dauntless Alpha Delt that heis, spent most of that night trying torecover the prized glassware, but itwas broken before he succeeded in re¬covering it. So, being resaurceful aswell as dauntless, he replaced it. Thenext week a not quite completeRed Crown gas station became a Shellstation. When interviewed the bowl issaid to have said—but we will .savethe rest for a later edition.“Indoctrination is probably an es¬sential and inevitable function of ed¬ucation in the broadest sense of theterm.”—Harry D. Gideonse.OPEN BOOKll*v. Ch. 17. ‘'Mysttry" HID th* icl*ntificFACTS of Lift" from tho maisoi. Opon Book•(plaint. Pric* $1.POLLOM S BOOK STOREManhattan, KaniaiCOLLEGENIGHTEveryFridayAmerica's FinestDance MusicGay College andProfessionalFloor ShowsGET SPECIAL RATE STUDENTTICKETS AT MAROON OFFICEOR PRESS BLDG.EDGEWATERBEACHHOTEL5300 Block Sheridan Roadm. *THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1940Page ThreeDelta KappaEpsilonHy ALLEN DREYFUSS“Don’t forget, boys we have a veryactive Mother’s club, and we plan tofix up a “Powder Room” in the house.”This write up is not about Mortar-Board. Esoteric, or the Fifth WardYoung Ladies’ beer and Bicycle Club.Xo it’s about the Delta Delta chap¬ter of Delta Kappa Epsilon Fratern¬ity, and the above quote is a whinnystraight from the mouth of a prom¬inent Dke interviewee.Life’s Otlier SideBut DKE,* like life, has its otherside. .Maybe its the side that’s handedto 4 t actives and one pledge a meldedheritage of athletics, social prestigewith such famous alumni as TeddyRoosevelt, Rutherford B. Hayes, andHenry Cabot Lodge serving as properinspiration.Last year, when pigskin was morehan material for gloves, DKE boast-(i seven “C” men in football. Butrith its demise the Dekes have soughtiublimation in other fields of endeavorihich has counteracted in part thelast overbalance in athletics.Genial TilleryDale Tillery, genial little head ofhe Student Social Committee andlead waiter in the Coffee Shop, sumsip his troubles with “How in hell canfind a date for 400 convention-bound»ekes?’’ Don Wilson, Vice-presidentif D.A. and football player, ChuckIrown, varsity diver, and Bob Math-ws, editor of Cap and Gown and headf Intraniurals, are outstanding sen¬iors.Clayton Traeger, president of IronMask. Carl Pyle, varsity wrestler,Don Warfield, oomphatic campus jit¬terbug, Dave Siebert and Bob Thor-burn of Iron Mas-< are third yearhouse leadersSophomores include Skull and Cres¬cent Billy Baugher, Central A.A.U.100 yard free style champion, who[iromises to be one of the mainstaysof the swimming team this year, War¬ren and Clyde Lorenz, twins whoplayed with the White Sox on exhibi¬tion tours this summer. Skull andCre.^cent Jack Ragle of the water poloteam and Bob Kinchloe, pole vaulter.Deke BallThe DKE Ball highlights the chap¬ter’s social season. This year the func¬tion will be the theme of the 96th Na¬tional Convention in Chicago to beheld at the Palmer House. Sharing inthe annual Three Way Party the Dkesdine and dance with the Alpha Deltaand Psi U’a. Closed and open ses¬sions are held in each quarter. Thesehelp supplement the above mentionedaffairs during the course of the year.In about a month the Dekes will re¬initiate the noon-day luncheons towhich they invite the various women’sclub as their guests, and the Mondayflight dinners at which well knownfaculty and alumni speakers give ad¬dresses on matters of pertinent inter¬est.Alumni ScholarshipsThe chapter offers Three AlumniScholarships, and starting with thisacademic year will present a grant toa deserving member as an improve¬ment award. Scholastically the Dekesare not too sharp. For over a five yearperiod they have been located nearthe bottom of the list.Last year the chapter copped tophonors in both intramural wrestlingand track competition.There is no pledge assessment. Ini¬tiation fee is $55, city men pay $57.50per quarter for meals. House men pay$141 per quarter for room, board, anddues. The house, which sleeps 22, iskept trim by the attention of theMother’s Club, and is owned by thealumni.House officers are: Larry Traeger,president; Bob Mathews, treasurer;Dale Tillery, social Chairman; DonWarfield, secretary, Dave Siebert,steward; and Bob Miller, rushingchairman. ^1) 'If /llBritains Can^t TakeBeatingForever- Wo fieRadio Staff PlansNew Programs As“Adventure” EndsExtensive plans for expansion ofradio work along several lines arebeing formulated by the UniversityRadio Staff under the direction ofSherman H. Dryer. An increase inthe staff has necessitated the movingof the radio offices to 580 East 58thStreet from the old and smaller officein Mitchell Tower.With the broadcast of the historyof the University on September 28,the present series of the Human Ad¬venture broadcasts came to a close.This series, according to a survey,had the largest following on any non¬commercial program on the air. Itscessation is due to the fact that thenetwork sold the time to some com¬mercial organization. The presenta¬tion of the program will be resumedeither at the end of the winter, orwhen and if some commercial housebuys the program which, in that case,will remain wholly under Universitydirection.Round Table Holds .AudienceThe Round Table discussions havemet with similar success so far asaudiences has been concerned. Despitethe general decline of radio listeningduring the summer months, theRound Table audience remained con¬stant during last summer. It has alsobeen ascertained that this programhas the largest audience of all otherprograms of the same nature.Tentative plans for several newshows have been laid by the staff.Two new shows are being built forIhe network. The first of these, aprogram on the Bible, will consistof a series of dramatic presentationsproduced by the staff in co-operationwith the Divinity School. This willbe the first serious and concerted at¬tempt at the presentation of the Bibleone the radio.Plan Biographical SeriesThe other program planned is aseries which will present the workof great scholars and scientists inthe melioration of human ills. Thematerial for this program will bedrawn from the same resources asthe material for the Human Adven¬ture. This program w’ill differ fromthe Human Adventure series in that itwill present biog;raphies rather thangeneral historical sketches.A third program under considera¬tion is one in which some member ormembers of the faculty will discusswith a select group of students, socialand scientific problems using the So-cratic method. This is another innova¬tion in radio technique.HoeppnerPromises MoreOpera HoursEncouraged by success in previ¬ous years, the Tuesday afternoonOpera Hours will be continued thisyear. Before under the direction ofMr. Hoeppner of the InformationBureau the series of four programsheld in the Reynolds Club Lounge willbe sponsored by the Music Depart¬ment this year. No definite date forthe programs has yet been decidedupon.Giovanni Cardelli, dynamic radiocommentator on musical subjects, willdeliver some of the lectures, it wasannounced by professor Cecil Smith.Last year they were given by HowardTalley who is now on Sabbaticalleave from the Music School.Now Too Mad to Scare butNerves May Crack at AnyTime.By DONALD CRONSON“Did you ever hear of a little kid ina fight who was too mad to getscared?” This is the way that DaelWofle of the Psychology Departmentcharacterizes a citizen In bomb-scarredLondon. Driven from bed to air raidshelter and back again, seeing thehomes of his friends and neighborsruined, he still refu.ses to crack, thatis, so far. Just how long the collect¬ive population can keep up its moraleand nerves depends on millions of un¬predictable little citizens.“Mr. Hitler is raining bombs on acommunity of many citizens, eachwith his own peculiar emotions andtraining. The effect on the individualcitizen will vary, according to his par¬ticular emotions and training,” .saysMr. Wofle. One thing, though, is cer¬tain; that is that no matter how mada Londoner gets, he can’t go on takinga terrific beating forever.Some Will CrackUndoubtedly a number will crackunder the strain. Lack of sleep, com¬bined with terrific strain and worryabout air raids will produce a shellshocked condition in many.Wofle used the last war as an ex¬ample to show some of the possibleeffects of fear. He said that manysoldiers in the last war were afraid ofbattle, but at the same time afraid toturn around and run. Mary soldiers,upon receiving a minor wound wouldremain incapacitated for servicethroughout the war. Almost all ofthese cases were cured after the war,some by hypnosis and suggestion, butmost of them merely by the news ofthe armistice.Present ClubRushing RulesIn MaroonTo keep club rushing on a fair andequal basis Donna Culliton, presidentof Interciub Council, has announcedthe following rushing rules:1) Open rushing is to take placefrom October 27 to November 10.2) The week of November 11 hasbeen .set for closed rushing..3) Preferential dinner will takeplace on November 16 and pledgingon November 17.4) Rushees cannot be taken offcampus.5) Club women may be in th‘* com¬pany of entering women at Ida iso/esonly between the hours of 11:30 and1:30.6) They may be in the company ofrushees in the Coffee Shop all day upuntil 5:30, but under no condition atnight.7) No suppers may be eaten withrushees.8) There can be any number of clubgirls with an entering woman.9) Club girls may not be in thedorm rooms, homes, or InternationalHouse rooms of rushees, and vice ver¬sa.10) There are to be no double dateswith rushees.11) No rushing functions are tolast more than five hours.12) For minor infractions of therules, there will be a $5 fine. For ma¬jor infractions, one rushing functionduring intensive rushing will be for¬feited and there will also be a $5 fine.If any club persistently breaks therules, their perferential dinner will beforfeited, and they will not be al¬lowed to pledge any girls until the In¬terciub Council gives them permis¬sion.The Interclub Council will meet ev¬ery Monday at 5:30.ClassifiedBOYS—GIRLS—E»m your way throunh Col¬lege sellinK high-quality hosiery directlyfrjm wholesaler. Large earnings. Rauch,20 West Jackson Boulevard, from 3 to 6.LOST—Gold Wrist Watch with Leather Bandabout noon between Cobb Hall and 5625Woodlawn. Initials M H W on case. Lib¬eral reward. Call Mill Akiss at Hyde Park8477.and women eveAlert collegeenjoy thevelvetypoubumW'Just see ioiyou«'■ „ heat adds tun to evei“^n^upneIvoustens^on, wholesome, sahslying.IndispensableBOOKS EVERY STUDENT SHOULDHAVE ON REFERENCE SHELF!VDictionary—Webster Collegiate—5th Edi Price $3.50Funk & Wagnalls—College Standard Price $3.50Other English Dictionaries—wide selection. .25c to $20.00Foreign Language Dictionaries—Ail PricesNew and Used—Wide Selection—Medical Dictionaries—Dorland, Gould, Stedman... .$7.00REFERENCE BOOKS. SPECIAL SUBJECTSKeller—Readers Digest of Books... .i $1.97Wood—Complete Rhyming Dictionary $1.89Plato—Complete Works $1.95 and $5.00John Dewey—Philosophy, Mod. Lib. Giant $1.25Freud—Basic Writings, Mod. Lib. Giant $1.25Frazer—Golden Bough $1.49Practical English & Effective Speech—Self Teaching Course ... .• $1.85Roget—ThesaurusCrabb—English SynonymsWoods—Writers HandbookVlzetelly—How To Use EnglishCivic Opera GuestsAs usual, members of the ChicagoCivic Opera will be guests at theprograms. Last year Helen Dosia,Soprano, Eleanor La Mance, Contral¬to, and Galliano Massini, Tenor,were among the distinguished singerswho visited the Opera Hours.The purposes of the programs areto preview operas coming to Chica¬go, give arias from tlie more promi¬nent ones, and to provide an oppor¬tunity for students to meet othersinterested in fine music. Many of thestudents who have attended the Hoursin previous years have expressed theopinion that their appreciation andenjoyment of great music has beengreatly enhanced.Because there is necessarily an ex¬pense entailed in presenting the pro;grams, a minimum admission chargeis made. Last year the charge wasone dollar for the four weekly pro¬grams. The tickets were transferable.Golf Day PlansAll registrations for Golf Daymust be made by Thursday eveningin order to seat people in cars.Registration takes place in Bart¬lett and Ida Noyes.YOUR BOOK HEADQUARTERSWOODWORTH'SBOOK STORE1C 11 E. 57th St. Open Evenings\Bob Weinberg Snags PassFrom Boyd For First TouchdownA spirited Maroon eleven, makingup many of its plays as it went along,yesterday defeated Wilson JuniorCollege by a score of 12-0.The Maroons scored twice, once ineach half. The first score came eightminutes after play began. ChuckBoyd threw a 15 yard pass right intothe end zone and end Bob Weinberg’shands. Nick Parisi missed the attemptfor the extra point.Second, Second, SecondThe second score came in the sec¬ond minute of the second half. ChuckBoyd and George Basich combined totake the ball from the 50-yard line tothe end zone on four running plays.Willie Littleford missed the attemptfor conversion.The Maroons started their touch¬down drives in the first minutes ofplay. Wilson started play on its own20-yard line but was forced to kick.The Maroons received on their own35-yard line but could not gain. Theykicked to Wilson’s 15-yard line. Wil¬son then fumbled, and Chicago recov¬ered on the 25-yard stripe.Field GoalAfter three fruitless plays the Ma¬roons attempted a field goal. Thekick was blocked and Wilson recover¬ed on its own 5-yard line. A quickkick was blocked and Chicago recov¬ered on the Wilson 8-yard line. TheMaroons could not score from hereon four plays. Wilson received theball on its own 2-foot line and kicked.Chicago ran the kick back to theWilson 25-yard line, then made afirst down on running plays. Thisput the ball on the 15-yard line fromwhere Boyd threw the touchdownpass.Basich ScoresChicago started the second halffrom the 50-yard line. Boyd ranaround right end for 25-yards. Basichthen picked up 10 more yards. AfterBoyd gained another yard on a line■plunge, Basich went over for the sec¬ond score. This concluded the scoring.The team showed mucn improve¬ment over their play of last Friday.The line was hitting hard and wassparked by the play of the two ends,Bill Oostenbrug and Bob Weinberg.The back-field, although still slow ingetting the plays started, played aspirited game. Basich, Boyd, and JohnBaker stood out with their hard run¬ning.TOUCHBALL GAMES3:00 Zeta Betes vs. Kappa SigsPhi Sigs vs. Chi Psi4:00 Sigma Chi vs. Phi Belt “B”Psi U “B” vs. DekesPhi Gams vs. Alpha Belt “C’Swimmers, WaterPoloists Work OutWith actual conference competitionstill somewhat far away, Chicago’scandidates for the water polo andswimming teams are already hard atwork mastering the fundamentals ofthe tw’o sports.At this writing water polo appearsto be the stronger of the two teamswith several good prospects appearingto aid the returning lettermen. Na¬turally, Coach McGilivray dependslargely upon the men returning fromlast year to form the nucleus of theteam. These include Captain CharlesPercy, Art Bethke, John Argali, PaulSmith, and Leo Luckhart. It is in¬teresting to note that these membershave a tough road to follow if theyare to maintain the record of pre¬ceding teams, for, in all the 17 yearsthat Chicago has competed in the BigTen, they have never finished lowerthan second.Swimming WeakerSw'imming presents a slightly dif¬ferent setup with decided weaknessesin the back and breast stroke. Jordan,one of last year’s dependable back-strokers, has yet to show up for prac¬tice due to a sinus infection. BillBaugher, a sophomore, may be ableto fill McCollum’s place in the sprints,and Captain John Argali can undoubt¬edly be counted upon for a dependableshowing in his events. All in all, al¬though certain positions are compara¬tively bright at present, there arestill many vacancies to be filled be¬fore the first scheduled meet some¬time in Becember.Picturesque speecha self-folding triple chin thatnestled snugly in his “come-to-Jesus collar”.. .Nels Fuqua aboutformer President H. P. Judson inhis talk to the Baily Maroon Train¬ing school yesterday.As I WasSaying—By BOB LAWSONIn the editorial column of yester¬day’s Maroon appeared the most feas¬ible suggestion for aiding the intra¬mural program by providing more in¬centive for the participants.The addition of what are know'n as“extramurals” was the plan suggest¬ed. The idea is a simple one; simplythat the winners of various intra¬mural championships meet the intra¬mural champions of other schools. Un¬der this system participants wouldfind a little more glory by competingin a form of intercollegiate athletics.Strong in EastThis system has been in effect inthe East for some time and has spreadall over the country in the past fewyears. It has been especially strong inthe East, however, because the schoolsthere are so close together.The extramural programs now es¬tablished consist of both intercollegi¬ate and collegiate sports. Basketball,tennis, and sw’imming are the leadersin the former, while touchball, hand¬ball, and volleyball are the most pop¬ular in what are considered non-var¬sity sports.Students ResponsibleThe students themselves are re¬sponsible for all arrangements withthe schools providing merely facilities,equipment and an official. The ini¬tiative usually comes from the stu¬dents, also, with the team winning achampionship desiring to competeagainst similar champions from near¬by schools.In most of the schools where extra¬murals are played comment is veryfavorable on them as filling an im¬portant gap in the athletic programof the schools.Major BifficultiesThere are some major difficulties,however, that would need to be ironedout before Chicago could adopt thisprogram. The Western Conferencesubjects its members to a severe eligi¬bility code. Such rules as prohibitingmen to play who have not been inresidence for a year, requiring play¬ers to be undergraduates, requiringcertain academic standards, and limit¬ing competition by a man to threeyears would provide serious difficultiesto extramurals.Bespite these handicaps it wouldseem that this plan merits seriousthought. With the abolition of foot¬ball our Intramural program needsbolstering.Aristotelians,Phi Psi "B" W/nIn l-M TouchballThe independent Intramural touch-ball season opened yesterday as theAristotelians defeated the team fromChicago Theological Seminary, 12 to0. Koven scored both touchdowns forthe Aristotelians, taking a pass fromSteinberg for the first one and a lat¬eral from Wagenbert for the second.Although winning, the Aristoteliansdid not look as good as they did lastyear, not functioning as well as ateam.STUDENTSYou $avt 207o to 40^ ditcount on alllaundry brought In and callad for.CASH and CARRYMETROPOLE LAUNDRY1219-1221 East 55th St.Batwaan Woodlawn and KImbark Avo.—Open 7 A. M. to 8 P. M.—In the only other game of the daythe Beke “B” team lost to the Phi p^j“B” team in an Alpha league game'19 to 0. Munger scored the first touch,down on an end run and Evans con'verted with a drop-kiqjc. Johnson tooka pass from Munger for the secondtouchdown.MUr Ml AtinniNeH8 COURSE DINNERS FROM 75cOriginators of the Round-Up SkilletCaere* T. Draka, Mgr.123 E. OAE ST. AT MICH. AVE.LEXI 162 E. 63rd St.Open M:30 A. M. DailyFhe U. of C.'s Choice -—-AMERICANS DON'T SCARE!Saa Hitlar't Own Blitikralg Picturat••RAMPARTS WE WATCH"Alio••MANHAHAN HEARTBEAT"Relax in Pushback SeatsMANY FORMER SMOKERS OFEXPENSIVE PIPES NOW PREFERTAMPA XE. 29^Comfort every day in the month. Worn inter-nally. User is not conscious of its presence ...No belts, no pins, no odor, no chahng; Free¬dom and smartness areassured.a saMiRIOVUUUSUMI,READER'S 'The Campus Drug Store'Gist & Ellis Ave. (opposite Burton Ct.)Use CconpuaPhone 352THIS WEEK ONLY—10% Discount on oilvitamins when thta coupon is presented.