THECHICAGO MAROONVol.4,No.20 Z-149Friday, November 17, 1944Price Five CentsNo Hours for Last Two Years!Dean of Students Office GrantsWomen Provisional StandardsStudent-made proposals regardinghours for girls in the second twoyears of the College have been actedupon by the Office of the Dean, andhave been organized into a programfor Beecher, Blake, Gates and GreenHalls. Becoming effective today, theplan will operate for the remainderof the Autumn Quarter, at the endof which such changes and modifica¬tions as deemed necessary by the ex¬perience of this quarter, will be made.1. There will be strict adherenceto the sign-out system stating destin¬ation, time of leaving, and approxi¬mate time of return. The hour of re¬turn will be carefully noted. Thebook will be used in all of the above-mentioned halls after 8:00 p. m. andwill be subject to careful review atregular two-week intervals (or often-cr when deemed necessary) by theHead Resident and the girls’ councilof the particular hall. Violations ofthe sign-out procedure will be notedand appropriate disciplinary actionby the Head Resident and the girls’council will be taken.2. No set hours will be stipulated,but standards governing conductwill be made. The periodic review ofthe sign-out book will be used as abasis for counseling girls whose con¬duct does not conform to the stand¬ards set up, or whose health, orstudies, or both, are being affectedby lack of sleep. House rules apply¬ing to specific individuals may be es¬tablished by way of disciplinary ac¬tion by the Head Residents in coun¬cil with the student governing body.3. In every instance where a girlplans to remain away from the hallovernight, she must obtain to thesatisfaction of the Head Residentpermission from her parents or fromthe hostess whom she visits.4. The Head Resident, in consulta¬tion with the House council, will es¬tablish standards of propriety ofconduct in connection with such mat¬ters as returning to the hall aftersocial engagements, thoughtfulnessin respecting the rights of others,and the closing hours of the resi¬dence.Red Cross PlansExtensive ProgramThe new university Red Cross unit,headed by Jane Colley, has announc¬ed its program for the coming year.Activities include courses in homenursing, nutrition, first aid, to beoffered in the winter quarter, andlife saving in the spring quarter. Thecommittees of the unit are: Campand Hospital, headed by Corky Glas-ner; Life-saving, Sylvia Slade; HomeNursing, Terry Kachel; Publicity,Jayni Cowen. Jean Gatewood is sec¬retary of the group, and the finan¬cial chairman, who will be in chargeof the spring drive, is to be appointed.Plans for Christmas packages andcaroling groups for camps and hospi¬tals are underway.CORRECTIONThis week’s “Picking the Win¬ners” to the contrary, the Cham¬ber Orchestra and B. J. Tullis willnot play for this evening’s concert.The artists this evening will be thetwo-piano team of Dougherty andRuzicka.DEAN KIMPTON“.. .no set hours'*Prague StudentsRemembered In\Exercises TodayInternational Student Day, com¬memorating the Prague StudentMassacre on November 17, 1939, willbe observed at 4:00 p. m., today in122, the Social Science Building.Speakers for the occasion will includeProfessor C. H. Pritchard of the Pub¬lic Administration Department andstudents from Africa, Germany, Al¬giers and West India.As a result of a meeting with DeanKimpton last week, the InternationalStudent Day Committee, sponsoringthe program, has been officiallyformed, with Jeanette Scherer aschairman. It will be a branch of theAmerican Youth for a Free WorldAssociation, the American outlet ofthe World Youth Council.International Student Day, inaugu¬rated by the W. Y. C., is a memorialto the 156 students who were killedand the 1,200 imprisoned by the NaziGestapo in the Prague Student Mas¬sacre. These university students,members of the Czechoslovakian re¬sistance movement, were slaughteredfive days after they had, in violationof Nazi orders, held funeral servicesfor a fellow student.This incident led to the formationin London three years ago, of the W.Y. C. by a group of students fromseveral countries. In the fightagainst Fascism, its motto is, “Worktogether, fight together and build thepeace together.” The organizationnow has branches in most of the ma¬jor universities of the United States.This is the first year that is hasbeen represented on the Quadrangles.To Hold First ReadingContest on December 8The first interpretative readingcontest of the year will be at 8:15 p.m., December 8, in Swift Commons.Anyone interested in taking partshould register in Swift 400 beforeNovember 24, as preliminaries willbe held in that office between 4:00and 6:00 p. m., November 27. Asusual, prizes will be offered, and thecontest is open to everyone.China Offers ScholarshipsTo Improve Cultural RelationsLola Mayer,WSSF Officer,To Plan DriveMiss Lola Mayer, a Traveling Sec¬retary of the World Student ServiceFund, will be on the campus of theUniversity, Friday, November 24, toassist with the formulation of plansfor the W. S. S. F. drive which willbe held on the campus in February.Last year’s drive on the Universitycampus was the most successful onein the history of our cooperationwith the W. S. S. F., the purpose ofwhich is the raising of funds to beused for the physical and educationalrelief of students and faculty mem¬bers who are war victims, viz: in¬ternees, refugees and war prisoners.The entire campus will be asked tocooperate as much as possible in thisdrive.Miss Mayer is a native of Ger¬many where she experienced the dif¬ficulties of youth under the Naziregime. She left Germany in 1940and since then has lived and traveledin Holland, Belgium, France, Italyand Switzerland. In 1940, Miss May¬er went to England where shestudied for a year at the Universityof London. The following year, shecame to the United States. Her aca¬demic work in this country was doneat the University of Washington,where she graduated in 1944 withacademic honors in three fields ofstudy. Her college activities werevaried, including the InternationalRelations Club, the Debating Club,the Young Womens Christian Assoco-ciation, the Campus Religious Coun¬cil and the Inter-Cultural Fellow¬ships. Miss Mayer is an experiencedand skilled speaker who has pene¬trating insight into the internationalsocial problems of the day. Interest¬ed organizations are urged to sendrepresentatives on Friday after¬noon to the “Y” Room in Ida NoyesHall to meet Miss Mayer and to dis¬cuss plans for this year’s drive on theUniversity campus.LOLA MAYERCIO Leaders OpenLeeture Series ofLabor Rights GroupHeaded by names such as WalterReuther, Raymond Walsh, and Sam¬uel Wolchok, the Labor Rights Socie¬ty is opening their Labor Lectureseries for the coming year.Next Monday, November 20, Wol-chock. International President of theUnited Retail, Wholesale and De¬partment Store Employees-CIO, willspeak on “Montgomery W a r d’sThreat to Social, Political and Eco-n 0 m i c Democracy in America.”Speaking on the same platfom willbe Hank Anderson, president of Lo¬cal 20 of the URWDSE at Ward’s inChicago. He will speak on the situa¬tion here in Chicago. The meetingwill be held in Social Science 122 at8:00 p. m.On the following evening, Tuesday,Nov. 21, Reuther, International Vice-President of the United Automobile,Aircraft and Agricultural Workers-CIO, and Walsh, director of the Edu¬cational Department of the CIO, willaddress a meeting in Rosenwald be¬ginning at eight. The UAW officialwill speak on the “Significance of theNo-Strike Pledge” while Walsh, aformer Harvard professor, will talkon “Labor Education and the PoliticalAction Committee.”Tryouts To Be Held ForVarsity Debating TeamsTryouts for the men’s and women’svarsity and alternate debating teamswill be held during the next twoweeks, it was announced yesterdayby Dale M. Stucky, director of theStudent Forum, who is in charge ofcampus participation in the intercol¬legiate debating activities df the West¬ern Conference Debating League (BigTen).The 1944-46 intercollegiate debatingquestion is as follows:Resolved:That the federal government shouldenact legislation requiring the com¬pulsory arbitration of labor disputes.This proposition will be the topicused by the participants in the campusdebate tryouts, at which opportunitywill be given to demonstrate ability incontructive argumentation on one sideof the question as well as adaptationin rebuttal. Registrants will drawfor sides at the Student Forum officein Lexington 16B. Drawing for thewomen’s event is now in progress.It was emphasized that competitionfor the teams is open to any eligiblestudent on the campus, and is notlimited to present members of theStudent Forum. Interested studentsshould see Mr. Stucky immediately.The tryouts for women will be heldat 4:00 p.m. November 21 in Rosen¬wald 2; men’s tryouts are scheduledfor 4:00 p.m. November 29 at thesame place.A panel of five judges will selectthe teams.Eligibility requirements for par¬ticipation in intercollegiate forensiccompetition are similar to those forathletics. They may be found on page43 of the Official Manual for Students.Winners in the women’s event willrepresent the Student Forum in theWestern Conference Debating Leaguetournament at Northwestern Univer¬sity November 30 and December 1and in a similar spring meet, at whichthe men’s team will also compete.Single debates with other schools arealso being scheduled.EstablishesFive At U. of C.The University has been chosen bythe Chinese government as one of sixAmerican universities in which thatgovernment will establish Chineseculture scholarships carrying a $1,500annual stipend, Robert M. Hutchins,announced Tuesday. Five such schol¬arships will be established in each ofthe universities.The scholarships were proposed bythe Chinese Ministry of Education forthe purpose of promoting and streng¬thening the cultural relations be¬tween China and the United States.The funds will be open to all stu¬dents, except those of Chinese nation¬ality, who have shown merit in atleast one year’s study in Chinese his¬tory, language, literature, art,geography, or social sciences; or whohave contributed meritorious writingson any of these subjects. The scolar-ships will be for one year, renewableupon expiration, but no one will bepermitted to hold the scholarshipscontinuously for more than threeyears.Applications must be made direct¬ly to the University. Winners of thescholarship! at the University ofChicago will be able to begin theirwork on the Midway at the openingof the winter quarter in January.I-F Ball WednesdayAt Del Prado HotelThis year’s annual InterfratemityBall will be held in the Crystal Ball¬room of the Hotel Del Prado, insteadof the Skyroom of the Sherry Hotel,as previously announced. Accordingto Fred Sulcer, Chairman of the I-FBall Committee, the change wasmade because the Skyroom was toosmall to accomodate the number ofcouples expected. The Ball will beheld on Thanksgiving eve, Wednes¬day, November 22, from 10 p. m. to2 a. m.Music for the main event of thefraternity social season will be furn¬ished by Henry Brandon and his or¬chestra. The group has been featuredweekly for the past twenty-sixmonths at the Pump Room of theAmbassador East Hotel, the Edge-water Beach Hotel, and the MedinahClub. It also has weekly broadcastson the Columbia and Blue networks.Before organizing his own group,Brandon was arranger and pianistfor bands with engagements at lead¬ing hotels throughout the country.The Ball, which will be strictlyformal this year, is open to all mem¬bers of social fraternities, whetheror not they have active chapters, aswell as independents invited by activecampus chapters. Fraternity menunaffiliated with campus chaptersshould contact Jim Halvorsen, FredSulcer, or Jack Welch, at the PhiGamma Delta House.The Student Social Committeehas announced that tickets for theAutumn Formal to be held at 9:30p.m. November 25 in the Ida Noyesgym, are $1.80 per couple and willbe sold at the dance. The affair isto be corsageless.P«ge Two ■ ■ ' n , -AlhCampus Barn Dance. StarsCreator of Little Abner ComicThe All-Campus Barn Dance held inIda Noyes, November 11, was a hugesuccess in every sense of the wordreports its sponsor. Chapel Union.Highlight of the evening was theappearance of A1 Capp, creator of theLittle Abner comic strip. After abrief interview with Hank Goodman,master of ceremonies, Mr. Cappsketched Daisy Mae, Little Abner,Hairless Joe, and Moonbeam McSwineas portrayed by Anne Cams, WinslowFox, A1 Sjoerdsma, and Sara Goodellrespectively. He then awarded prizesfor the costumes most closely resem¬bling Dogpatch styles to Sara Goodell,A1 Sjoerdsma, and Winslow Fox.Later in the evening Chapel Union-ers presented a musical satire onShakespeare’s “Othello” directed byMolly Allee. The actors were BobCollins, Othello; Barbara Rohrke,Desdemona; Jack Kendall, lago; andSusie Saxl, Emelia.* * *The Episcopal Student Group willhold a Conimunion service in Thorn¬dike Hilton Chapel at 9 a.m. Novem¬ber 19. It will be followed by abreakfast at 9:45 in the Chapel Union.« « «With the object of broadening stu¬dents’ outlooks, the Methodist Stu¬dent League has decided to visitchurches of different faiths in theChicago area on Sunday mornings.November 19 they will first attendthe Hyde Park Methodist ChurchSchool and then return to RockefellerChapel to hear Rev. Harold Bosley ofthe Mount Vernon Methodist Church,Baltimore, Maryland.All who wish to accompany thegroup should meet at the east towerentrance of the chapel between 9:15and 9:30 a.m. Sunday, November 19.♦ ♦ ♦The Methodist Student League willhold vespers each Tuesday afternoonthis quarter in an attempt to providean opportunity and outlet for its mem¬bers to express the religious feelingsarising out of daily, personal, indiv¬idual, and group living. They hope todiscover “the vitality of worship thatfocuses and impels concentrated Chris¬tian living.”* « «The Baptist and CongregationalStudent Groups will sponsor a Thanks¬giving Dance for all the other Inter¬church groups in the East Lounge ofIda Noyes Hall from 8:30 to 11:00p.m. November 24, Called the TurkeyHop, the evening’s entertainment willinclude a skit and folk dancing aswell as social dancing.3|C ♦ ♦Chapel Union will hear Ted Silvey,CIO leader, at 7:45 November 19.Mr. Silvey, who is chairman of theCIO Reconservation Committee, hasnot yet announced his subject. Themeeting will take place at 5802 Wood-lawnIU.T.1131-1133 E. 55th St:Complete Selectionof Beers andOther BeveragesMIDway 0524Blatz BeerMoises Ledesma, a native of PuertoRico, spoke of his country and itspeople before Chapel Union Novem¬ber 12. Posing the question: “Whatcan the United States do for PuertoRico?” and “How can we help eachother?”, he went on to describe thePuerto Rican problems of representa¬tion, education, local government, landdistribution, and poverty.♦ ♦ ♦Calendar of Events .Tuesday, November 21, MethodistGraduate Association meets at theChapel House at 8 p.m.Wednesday, November 22, Lecture IIIof “Understanding the Bible” seriesby Dr. A. P. Wikgren. Chapel House7:30.A gold identification bracelet'with the name Lyn engraved on thefront and Dick on the back wasfound two or three weeks ago. Theowner may claim it by calling atStudent Health.THE CHICAGO MAROONIndian DancesTo Be PresentedAt Int HouseGladys and Reginald Laubin, na¬tionally known exponents of Ameri¬can Indian lore and dancing, will pre¬sent a program of traditional Indiandances to the International HouseSunday Soiree, this Sunday at 2:30p.m. in the Assembly. Although theyaren’t Indian themselves, the Lau-bins are adopted members of theSioux Indian tribe and featureddancers at their annual pow-wows.They will dance in authentic cos¬tumes and accompany the danceswith complete explanations. Spon¬sored by the Chicago Dance Council,admission charge for the program istwenty-five cents.All International House membersare invited to a Folk Dance Party tobe held after the special Thanksgiv¬ing Day dinner on Thursday, Novem¬ber 23.Cheer leading practice for girlsto cheer for the first and secondyear basketball games at 4:00 p.m.November 21 in the Ida NoyesTheatre. Sponsored by WAA.Clothing DriveBegins Nov. 26Representing the campus of " theUniversity of Chicago, the War Ac¬tivities Committee, of which Miss Vir¬ginia Tewell is chairman, and theChicago Maroon,'are backing the Rus¬sian War Relief, Inc., emergencyclothing collection campaign. Thedrive, which hopes to gain clothingfor the survivors of Nazi Warfare inEurope, will be held from November26 to December 3, in Chicago and sub- •urbs. The campaign, having a goal ofone million pounds of clothing, issponsored by more than a hundredleading Chicagoans, including Mr. Ed¬ward E. Brown, Professor George V.Bobrinskoy, Professor Earnest W.Burgess, Mr, Marshall Field, Profes¬sor Oscar Lange, Dr. Maud Slye, Dr.Louis Wirth and others of the U. of C.faculty, trustees and alumni.To speed up the collection of cloth¬ing, the agency has mapped the cityinto 24 sections, each with a localcommittee and chairman. The Uni¬versity of Chicago is in section 18,the chairman of which is Mrs. RoseGibbs, 5118 S. Dorchester Avenue.The permanent Russian War Reliefbranch in the section is at 1456 E.57th Street. This is* one of the 20permanent neighborhood branches ac¬cepting clothing for our Russian allies.Besides these, every police station, firehouse and several thousand tailors,cleaners and dyers and other storeswill serve as temporary collection sta¬tions during the campaign, accordingto the announcement. For address ofthe station nearest your home, tele¬phone HARrison 3252.Girls From Kelly HallJoin In Fight ForDormitory HoursIt seems that Green, Beecher,Blake, and Gates aren’t the only hallsputting up a fight for their “rights”.Kelly Hall, occupied by girls fromthe first and second years of the Col¬lege, is up in arms against a recentorder from Mrs. Lewis, their house¬mother, to the effect that Kelly resi¬dents must be ready for bed by 11:00p. m. and must not have other girlsin their rooms after that hour. Apetition has been sent to Dean Daveyobjecting to the rule—not so muchbecause of its contents as to the factthat the girls were not allowed tovote on it.Veterans StudyUnder "G. I. BillOf Rights" Plan• ‘ •ZENS L. SMITHAnnouncing the results of the firstquarter’s registration of veterans ofthe present World War, Zens L.Smith, Dean of the Veterans’ Officeof the University, stated that approx¬imately one hundred men are attend¬ing the University under the “G. I.Bill of Rights” and the Rehabilita¬tion Plan.With ninety-five per cent of thoseregistered matriculating. Dean Smithsteted that his office looks forwardto a greater number of veterans en¬tering the Quadrangles.The Veterans office was set upfor the purpose of aiding the return¬ing service men and women to gainan education under the provisions ofCongress.The veterans range between theages of eighteen and forty. They areregistered in courses throughout theUniversity, from the first two yearsof the College to the GraduateSchools. Four students under theplan are applying for doctoral de¬grees.Coming from all over the countryand all branches of the various serv¬ices, the men and women having beenaccepted by the U. S. Veterans’ Ad¬ministration, are orientated and aid¬ed by the U. of C. Veterans’ Office,especially witl\ the routine corres¬pondence necessary.Under the “G. I. Bill of Rights”,the students are given tuition andexpenses up to $500, and subsistenceup to $50 per month, by the govern¬ment.■ '■ //<:** 4 -tI “ v, 1^. ' «. ;V N, «Marine Dining RoomEMIL VANDAS'ORCHESTRAfeaturingTHE THREE STARLETTSSinging TrioPHIL D'REYComedy VentriloquistSIX WILLYSJuggling ActIIDOROTHY HILD DANCERS5 3 00 BLOCK SHERIDAN R O A D-40 C H I C A G OMens Dorm Objects toHousing Bureau PlanIn a house meeting November 13of the Burton Court “700” entry, thetentative new policy of the HousingBureau in regard to meals for stu¬dents living in Burton-Judson Courtswas discussed. The men will be askedto pay in advance for all meals dur¬ing the quarter, whether these mealsare eaten or not.Most of the present residents ob¬jected. to this plan on several grounds.An outstanding objection is that stu¬dents having tyrelve and one o’clockclasses will miss lunch two and threetimes a week.The only exception to the plan, asit now stands, will be those workingas waiters and getting their mealsfree at their places of employment.Several suggestions for a solutionthat would be satisfactory to boththe students and the University wereembodied in a petition that will besent to the Housing. Bureau for con¬sideration.Other matters discussed at themeeting were the keeping of quiethours and the empowering of thehouse committee to enforce its sug¬gestions by means other than verbalpersuasion.Neibuhr DiscussesMans ConquestOver the Elements“The dearest conception of modemculture is that human conquest of na¬ture has completely changed the ele¬ments of the human situation.” Withthis initial statement Dr. ReinholdNiebuhr, Professor of Applied Chris¬tianity at the Union TheologicalSeminary in New York, and associ¬ate editor of The Natiorif discussedthe changing and unchanging ele¬ments in man’s relation to nature.The abiding limits of man’s con¬quest over nature, Niebuhr contin¬ued, are four: 1. Man has no completesecurity against the caprices of na¬ture. 2. We are not so independentof natural processes as we like tobelieve. 3. Our transcendence overthe limitations of space and time arenot so complete as is assumed bymodem culture. Shallow ^universal-ism is the result of this conception.4. Freedom over our own organicand psychological limitations is notso great as has been assumed. Thefinal limitation in all man’s venturesis his failure to conquer death.In conclusion. Dr. Niebuhr main¬tained that one of the immutablefacts of human existence is man’sfeeling of insecurity. In his attemptto overcome this insecurity, he re¬sorts to power.Heard in a lecture given by Mr.Lehman: According to the lateststatistics, most of the people whoare now thirty years old will besixty in thirty years from now.Students!Be Modern!FLY!Former Army Flight InstructorHas Openings in Limited ClassesFOR INFORMATION CALL:J. Crea -- Berkshire 7471House CalendarNovember 18 — Inter-house Dancefor Men’s Residence Halls, IdaNoyes Theater. 9:00 p. m.November 19—Phoenix House. Re¬ligious discussion. Lounge. 7:00p. m.Duke House. House sing. Lounge.8:30 p. m.November 20—Phoenix House. Fac¬ulty guest: Leo Nedelsky.Duke House. Music discussion.(Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony).Room 3.November 21 — Manly House.Guest: Director, Field Museum.Lounge. 7:00 p. m.Maroon House. Music discussion.10:00 p. m.Phoenix House. House meeting.Lounge. 10:00 p. m.THE CHiCA60 MAROONJanitor Mops UpConflagration inHome of ^Maroon’Headed by a gigantic hook-and-ladder truck, the Hyde Park FireDepartment arrived at the entranceof Lexington Hall) home of the Mar¬oon last Saturday morning, in timeto compliment James Miller, coloredjanitor, on the use of his well-soakedmop.Mr. Miller said that he was mindinghis own business, doing his work,when one of the women in the buildingcalmly told him that the building wason fire. Mr. Miller equally calm, tookhis mop, soaked it in his bucket andswatted the small blaze under one ofthe doors of the building.Someone, meanwhile, had turned inthe alarm that brought the hook-and-ladder, three chemical trucks, twohose trucks, and three or four deter¬mined B.&G. men.The fire occured under the outerdoor of the office of the Chicago Mar¬oon. Shortage or no shortage, thefire was believed to have been causedby a cigarette. *Rev. H. BosleyGives SermonSpeaker at the Sunday morningworship service in Rockefeller Mem¬orial Chapel will be the ReverendHarold A. Bosley, minister of theMount Vernon Place MethodistChurch in Baltimore, Maryland. Dr.Bosley, who is a yearly visitor here,holds the degree of B. D. and Ph. D.from the University. He delivered aseries of lectures on “The Philosophi¬cal Heritage of the Christian Minis¬ter” at the 1943*^ Pastor’s Institute onthe Midway.Placement BureauOffers Jobs NowBoard of Vocational Guidance andPlacement this week offers:United Airlines — Interested inmen for cargo handling jobs. Anyeight hours, especially between 8:00p. m. and 12 p. m. The job will play65 cents an hour.Billings Hospital — Wants maleoperating room orderly on call everyother night during the week. Notraining is necessary. Private roomwill be provided in the hospital. Somework during the week will be required.The job pays by the hour.Openings for ushers downtown inseveral of t’ne legitimate theaters,seven nights a week from 7:45 to10:30 p. m. $2.00 per evening.See Mr. Calvin of the % PlacementBureau for any further information.Page ThreeIda Noyes CouncilSponsors Fund forXmas StockingsThe Ida Noyes Council Unit, Bun¬dles for America, is again sponsoringa Christmas Stocking Drive. They areasking all campus members, faculty,students, and employees to take partin this great undertaking of fillingChristmas Gift Stockings.If you wish to fill a stocking youcan obtain one at the main office inIda Noyes for five cents. If you buysix or more stockings they will be de¬livered to you. A cribbage board orany other game, bed slippers, andpuzzlies are ’ just a few items thatmight be included in these socks.You are asked to make the stockingsas colorful as possible; close the topssecurely, and enclose your name andaddress. The filled stockings are tobe returned to Ida Noyes Hall byDecember 6.Fiction FilmThe Documentary Film Group willpresent the French fiction filmGRAND ILLUSION in Social Science122 at 4:00 and 8:00 on Tuesday, Nov¬ember 21. The film stars Jean Gabinas the hero together with Eric vonStroheim, Pierre Fresnay, and DitaParlo. Especially timely, GRANDILLUSION is a war picture with noscenes of warfare. French officerstry to escape the boredom, despair,and horror of German imprisonmentin the castle of German officer Ericvon Stroheim, who ably lives up tohis reputation as a stiff-necked Prus¬sian officer.Wliat they did in 69helps you every dayWhen Professor Elisha Gray and young Enos M.Barton, not long out of college, organized in 1869the partnership later to become Western Electric,they paved the way for many developments whichhave enriched your life.For many years, the Company has been manu¬facturer, purchasing agent, and distributor for theBell Telephone System, whose service you haveknown all your life.Through telephone work, college trained menand women at Western Electric helped find otherways to make your life fuller and safer. For exam¬ple, radio broadcasting—talking pictures—marine,aviation and police radio—train dispatching equip¬ment-all were pioneered by Western Electric.Today, Western Electric is doing its greatestjob—turning out huge quantities of electronic andcommunications equipment to help our fightingmen and to speed the day of Victory.When that day comes. Western Electric will re¬sume its 75-year-old job of making communica¬tions equipment to further enrich your life.Buy all the War Bonds you canand keep them! >1869 1944W Westeru ElectricIN PCACC...SOURCE OF SUPPLY FOR THE BELL war...ARSENAL OF COMMUNICATIONS EQUIPMENT.Vm SRIAs advertised InGLAMOURCOCAROO Nr. 2/ \ » Th'eyVe the dash, the swagger, theslick good looks to make a girTs heartpositively skip a beat. And the fit tokeep you skipping through busy^ y day-times and exciting date-times.Young America's favorite footwear USiCROSSGoid Cross Shoes ... ^ jgr n mfamous for over 50 yearsaf ^ed Cross ShoesCollegiately yours,Robert Allen, inc.58 East Madison 22 East Adams/ChicagoPage Four ■ ■ ■ "■ ■'NoTentsOn The MidwayThe Board of TrusteesGentlemen:The Chicago Maroon takes this opportunity topose before you a matter of extreme importance,and one which requires as prompt remedial ac¬tion as war conditions will permit. We ask thatyou give the matter of student housing your im¬mediate consideration! This is not an attempton our part to lead an original crusade, nor is itan expression of any particular campus-interest-group. It is a problem which has made itselffelt in any number of ways: through letters wehave received, from verbal expressions of in¬dividual students, from dormitory, and fraternityhouse bull-sessions. It is a problem which isgrowing more and more serious quarter by quar¬ter.At present, the dormitories, excluding mostof Burton-Judson Court and Hitchcock Hall,house approximately 700 students, under condi¬tions which can only be described as overcrowded.Many of the people who are now living off cam¬pus are forced to do so by a lack of campushousing facilities. We need not remind you thatthe College is the fastest growing institution ofhigher learning in America. Obviously, evenwith a return to the University of those facilitiesnow occupied by the military, conditions willgrow worse, not better. To complicate the mat¬ter further, several thousand demobilized veter¬ans can be expected to enroll within the next fewyears under the G.I. Bill. Accomodations mustbe found for these men and women. Since suffi¬cient housing facilities are not available in theneighborhood off campus, there can be only oneanswer to the entire housing problem: an im¬mediate and large scale dormitory building pro¬gram.We have recently been informed that yougentlemen have designated a faculty committeefor the purpose of studying the problem of fac¬ulty housing for the postwar program. Excel¬lent ! Adequate faculty housing has long been amajor necessity at the University, and it is en¬tirely fitting that faculty representation be askedto assist in the solution of problems affectingthem. However, may we suggest that the sameprinciple be applied to the matter of studenthousing. After all, the students themselves arethe ones who have to contend with the practicalday by day problems of dormitory life.As far as we can judge the student point ofview, there are' two immediate recommenda¬tions which we would like to make anent thedormitory building program which must surelybe initiated in the near future. Briefly, theyare these:1) That the large dormitory method of con¬struction be abandoned in favor of a smallerhousing unit. By comparing the affects of livingin the smaller ex-fraternity houses with thelarger buildings accomodating a hundred stu¬dents or more, we find in the smaller livingunits an unprecedented development of well-in¬tegrated community spirit and interest.2) That better recreational facilities be pro¬vided among the various residence halls. To agreat degree, the success of a student's dormitorylife can be judged by his enthusiasm for thevarious types of intramural competition. Suchfacilities as house tennis courts, house gamerooms for billiards and table tennis, lounges, andmeeting rooms do much to add variety and valueto the extra-curricular activities of the students.These problems, however, pertain for the mostpart to construction. There are similar ones re¬lating 10 every phase of such planning. We urge,therefore, that a representative student commit¬tee be appointed to work side by side with theAdministration to achieve the aims of both.These, gentlemen, are the matters which weoffer, in the spirit of cooperation, for your con¬sideration. ^The Chicago MaroonTHE CHICAGO MAROONOfficial student publication of the University of Chicaso, published every Friday during theacademic quarters. Published at Lexington Hall, University of Chicago, Chicago, Dlinoia.Telephone DORchester 7279 or MIDway 0800, Ehct. 361.EDITOR: Frederick I. GottesmanBUSINESS MANAGER: Alan J. StraussDEPARTMENTAL EDITORS: June Arnold, Harold Donohue, Ed Hofert,Abe Krash, Inger Olson, Betty Stearns, William R. Wambaugh.DEPARTMENTAL MANAGER: George W. HiltonEDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Barbara Barke, Ellen Baum, Charlotte Block, David Broder,Frances Carlin, Babette Casper, Lita Chiappori, Martin 'Corcoran, Melvin Cornfield, JayniCowen, Richard Dennis, Judy Downs, Catherine Elmes, Dolores Engel, Ellen Englar, AlbertFriedlander, Joan Geannopoulos, June Gillian, Iris Grass, Joe Hart, Dorothy Iker, DorothyJehs, Robert Jones, Pat Kindahl, Zonabel Kingery, Joan Kohn, Ethel Kremen, Shirley Krumbach,Donald LaBudde, Norman Macht, Lorraine McFaden, Robert Mitenbuler, Mary Moran, TriciaMurphy, Barry Nathan, Dorthea Noble, Phyllis Riggio, Phillip Reilly, Estelle Sharpe, DonShields, Connie Slater, Fred Sulcer, Helen Tarlow, Espey Voulis, Frances Wineberg, MaryWong, Don Youngs, Ellen Bransky, Peggy Whitfield, Glenn O’Dell, John O’Dell, Pat Howard.BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Florence Baumruk, Carol Chism, Joan Frye, Barbara Gee, MaryJane Gould, Elaine Johnson, Doris Krudener, Kathleen Overholser, Ida Jane Sands, Robert Voae,Phoebe Zinder.This Week On CampusFriday, November 17Worship Service, Joseph Bond Chapel. Speakers: Carroll Moon, GraduateDivinity School, and J. R. Drees, Minister, Hyde Park Methodist Church.12:00 noon.Second in series of Chamber Concerts. Celius Dougherty and Vincenz Ruz-icka, duo-pianists. Tickets for seats on stage available at UniversityInformation Office. Leon Mandel Assembly Hall. 8:30 p.m.Special activity night. Ida Noyes Hall. 7-10 p.m.Bridge Lesson. Ida Noyes Hall. 8:00 p.m.Record playing. Room, A International House. 7-9 p.m.International Students Day. Speakers: Professor C. H. Pritchard and visit¬ing students from foreign countries. Sponsored by the InternationalStudents Day Committee. Social Science 122. 4:00 p.m.Saturday, November 18Public Lecture (The College): *‘Some Elementary Concepts of the Calculus.”Speaker: Zens L. Smith, Kent 106. 11:00 a.m.Sunday, November 19Religious Service, Rockefeller Chapel. Sermon by Harold Bosley, Minister,Mt. Vernon Place Methodist Church. 11:00 a.m.Open House: Calvert Club. Catholic Center. 8:15-10:00 p.m.Monday, November 20Public Lecture, sponsored by Labor Rights Society. Speakers: Samuel Wol-chok. President of the United Wholesale, Retail and Department StoreWorkers, on “Montgomery Ward, a Threat to Democracy”, and HankAnderson, President of Local 20, on “The Situation Here in Chicago”.Tuesday, November 21Worship Service, Joseph Bond Chapel. Speaker: Ross Snyder, AssociateProfessor of Religious Education, Federated Theological Faculty. 12:00noon.Thanksgiving Bridge Party, sponsored by Girls’ Club. Admission: at leastone can of fruit or vegetables (for University Settlement NurserySchool). Prizes and refreshments. East Lounge, Ida Noyes Hall. 2:30-5:00 p.m.Documentary Film Group. “Grand Illusion”. Room 122, Social ScienceBuilding. 4:00 and 8:00 p.m.Wednesday, November 22Recording Concert and tea. Ida Noyes Hall. 3:30-5:00 p.m.Public Lecture. Speaker: Reinhold Niebuhr on “Changing and UnchangingElements in Man’s Searxih for Meaning.” Tickets available withoutcharge at the Information Office. Leon Mandel Hall. 4:30 p.m.Two-bit Dinner. Women’s Athletic Association. Ida Noyes. 5:30 p.m.Post-War Discussion Group. “U.S. Foreign Policy with Regard to Russia.”Room A, International House. 8:00 p.m.Interfraternity Ball. Bids available through fraternity members. Del PradoHotel. 10:00 p.m.-2:00 a.m.Thursday, November 23Thanksgiving.A Guide To The BefuddledGeorge HiltonWe do know that, after long yearsof privation and self denial, the dele¬gates brought forth the Constitution,nicely enclosed in an iron frame. TheConstitution is still, therefore, knownas Old Ironsides. The hanging of theframed Constitution on the wall ofthe Library of Congress was the firstpolitical frame-up in American his¬tory.The most important stipulations ofthe Constitution were as follows:1. Only men who had children couldvote. (These were the fathers of theConstitution). Washington was in¬cluded because of his adopted son,“Hizcountry.”2. Indians were not liable for taxa¬tion on the grounds that they did notknow enough arithmetic to make outthe tax forms. This is the first in¬stance of the American policy thatthe Indian doesn’t count.3. The Government should grant notitles to its citizens. This caused De¬mocracy and the Chicago Title andTrust Company.4. The business of tailors was to beprotected (Freedom of the Press) buttheir customers were to retain somerights (Chiefly the right of petitionfor redress).6. Cruel punishments should not beinflicted on members of the armedforces except in military areas. (Nosoldier should be quartered in a pri¬vate house.)6. The Constitution should beamended by:a. Civil War,b. Revolution.c. The W. C. T. U.d. John Marshall.7. A Capitol should be built some¬where. Most Americans wanted asubstantial structure, but a minoritywanted a flimsy, temporary structure,these were known as the Loose Con¬structionists.Our information on the framing ofthe Constitution comes from “TheRole of the Swizzle Stick in AmericanHistory”, a doctoral thesis by Wil¬liam R. Wambaugh, yet unpublishedby the Northwestern UniversityPress.Ellen Baum and Don ShieldsTraveling BazaarIt’s all very hush-hush and all that,but if the current campus rumors aretrue (and we hope they are) we’re tosee a revival of Blackfriars comeSpring.. .It’ll be a needed shot in thearm and according to the rumors per¬mission has already been draggedthrough more than half the channelsnecessary for official support from theUniversity.. .There are still those ofus on campus who remember “I’ll Al¬ways Be a Sophomore” and “Include. ✓Me Out” (done in collaboration withMirror’s last year of production) and though this year’sshow won’t be done in the traditional manner it’s stillBlackfriars.. .Since it’s a little late in the season tohave a student-written production it is tentatively plan¬ned to do Clare (I HATE that man) Booth’s “The Wom¬en” with the usual all male cast.Interfraternity Ball, the spoiled darling of the Au¬tumn Quarter social season, has been traditionized againthis year because there seem to be enough affiliated mento guarantee a large turnout.. .Last year, when thenumber of Greeks hit an all new low, I.F. threw open itssacred doors to the campus at large, and as a furthersop thrown to the barbarians, it was made informal...However now that the various houses have been fattenedby substantial numbers of pledges only fraternity menand their invited guests will be sold bids... Student So¬cial Committee is more than piqued over the date of I.F.Ball because it comes perilously close to their all-campusAutumn Formal... Social Committee registered theird::nce at the beginning of the quarter when it was notat all apparent that there was going to be an Interfra¬ternity Ball...Since I.F. is highly selective this year asto its guests and Social Committee sponsors all-campusaffars we’re hoping that neither will suffer in attendance.Last week-end we think will go down in history.. .youcouldn’t set foot anywhere on campus without steppingon a party of the Sadie Hawkins variety.. .Sigma’s par¬ty at the Phi Gam house was one of elaborate propor¬tions that frequently overflowed to U,T... .Dotty Duncanand Ed Storer were Mammy and Pappy Yokum...(andby the way those two are to be married in ThorndykeHilton, Dec. 20th)...Lyn Hill (freshman beauty queenof several years ago) appeared with Chet Lukey.. .She’sgoing to be hostessing for Pan American in the near fu¬ture... Donna Archibald with Willard Duft...and thelatter informs us that his bunk-mate at Great Lakes isnone other than Jackie Cooper.. .Nell Roff and Lois Boer-ger could enjoy themselves (with Craig Rice and EdSimpson respectively) at a dance for a change since theydidn’t organize this one for social committee.Just a few doors away from all this Pi Lam was hold¬ing forth with yet another brawl...It was highlightedby a Dogpatch race on the circle.. .June Abrams caughther Lil’ .^ner in the form of Maynard (make minestraight) Wishner... .Carrie Winograd and Jim Billski...Pete Chudum and we-didn’t-get-her-name...And alonely blonde crew cut Bob Sheets, or is it Skeens?Chapel Union’s barndance was the best yet.. .KingCom reigned rampant as Othello was presented withBarbara Rohrke slinking quite convincingly as Desde-mona and Bob Collins (lago) peering out from under hisdrippy hat...Al Capp, Dogpatch originator, crownedWinslow Fox as the Ideal Lil’ Abner while Sarah Goodell(who incidentally had pix taken for the News) walkedoff with first prize as Moonbeam McSwine smoking acorncob and looking even sexier than her paper counter¬part. . Lois Wells appeared as Bountiful something-or-other in the latest in black sacks toting a baby undereach arm... Hairless Joe who in normal times is knownas Ward Spoerdsma terrified the crowd... Probably themost attention-consuming episode of the evening wasHank Goodman’s twining the toes of his size 12 feetaround the mike.The Wyvern tea-dance at Ida last Sunday made a lit¬tle hit of its own.. .It seems there was a surplus (actu¬ally a surplus) of tall dateable Annapolis men...AnnFlack was never looking better but strangely enoughFred Cimmerblatt was nowhere to be seen .. .All the Wy-vems we talked to were positively cooing about the ter¬rific party...Judy Downs demonstrated some of her hotjazz with Bill Erlandsoki... The perpetual twosome (SueBryan and Ed Barnicle) doubled with Joan Britton andLou De Prez.Bibbs Ludgin just took Don Eugester’s Theta Xipin—he’s from the University of Southern California...Stan Stevenson popped out of nowhere to keep the cam¬pus happy.. .Marty Engstrom (formerly Knight) is hav¬ing a happy time in New York with hubby Lenny who’son furlough.And this week we print the other side of the B&G-student slugging story.. Louis Bernat, the B.G. man in¬volved, says the student tried to hit him first and claimsself defense for his action.. .we let it go at that.aJudy DawnMServin' It' HotNo. 2 E. Banks Street is an addressknown to every jazz record collectorthroughout America. This uniquebasement apartment on Chicago’snear North side is the dwelling place,of George Hoefer, Downbeat column¬ist and record connoisseur unparall¬eled. This basement establishment,which features two walls lined withHoefer’s 6,000 odd records, complete¬ly and concisely catalogued, has beenfor the past decade a favorite jaeet-ing place of local musicians and col¬lectors, and is an especially favoredhangout for all visiting firemen.Hoefer’s “Hot Box” is probably themost widely read jazz columnin the country and by its pres¬ence alone boosts the sales of Down-beat by the thousands. “The Box”himself lives up to every presupposedconception of the jazz record collec¬tor. A slender, dark haired individ¬ual with a light hearted, gregariouspersonality, he seems so natural apart of Chicago and jazz life as tohave been bom as such. He actuallywas raised in Chapel Hill, North Car¬olina, a small college town where hisfather is a professor. He attendedthe University of North Carolina,attained a degree in electrical engin¬eering and came to Chicago to workwith General Motors. This was theearfy thirties, that ripe period inChicago jazz collecting when everyjunk show and Negro home on Chi¬cago’s South side was a veritablegold mine of now-rare Louis, Bessies,Olivers and Hendersons, and itwasn’t long before Hoefer found him¬self in the scramble. He wrote veryinterestingly of his early collectingexperiences in last winter’s EsquireJazz Book.George’s jazz activities have forthe last three years been hard press¬ed under the strain of alternatingday and night war shifts at GeneralMotors. But there remains to be dis¬covered a local personality playing amore active, prominent role on theChicago jazz scene.THE CHICAGO MAROONLETTERS TO THE EDITOR(This column is open to any student or faculty member of the Universityof (Chicago. The only limitation set on letters is that they should be onsubjects of interest and concern to CHICAGO MAROON readers.)and will stop insinuating that propertreatment of animals is bunk, an atti¬tude that is both narrow and childish.(Signature withheld by request)The following notice has beenposted in the entry way to GatesHall: “The men at Cobb Hall arecomplaining about the red flan¬nels, etc. hanking in the windows!We have been asked to hang nomore laundry where it can be seenfrom outside.—Marge Chave.”To the Editor:Ever since their campaign of lastsummer your newspaper has been ri¬diculing the anti-vivisectionists in amanner which strongly implies thatnot only do you think anti-vivisec¬tion a crackpot movement, but alsothat you believe kindness to animalsto be a stupid idea of meddling busy-bodies. After reading your columnson the subject one must conclude thattheir smart alecky mention of “kill¬ing little dogs”, “wanton murder offlatworms” etc., is a protest not onlyagainst the anti-vivisection society,but also against humane treatment ofanimals in general.It is true that last summer the an¬ti-vivisectionists acted without knowl¬edge of the real facts, and withouttaking into account the requirementsof the medical profession; the samemay be said for a certain Chicagonewspaper.However, the society had the rightidea in that it is trying to bring aboutbetter treatment of animals.It is outrageous that in a civilizedcountry there are no laws againstabandoning, killing, or mistreatinganimals. Their young may be givenaway when they are too young to beseparated from the mother, they maybe cooped up in apartments wherethere is not adequate space for exer¬cise, and communities are allowed tokill stray ones instead of caring forthem until proper homes can be found.By implication the Maroon endorsesthese things, and if it is to be logicalit should have the i|ame regard forhuman welfare.The writer can see that if there isa genuine need for vivisection in themedical profession is should not beabolished. Doctors do not cut openanimals from a sadistic desire to tor¬ture them. But vivisection should beregulated and controlled by the gov¬ernment. Doctors should have to statewhy they need an animal before theycan have it, operations should be pain¬less, and only older animals should beused unless young ones are especiallyneeded.Neither faction seems to havebrought out these points. There hasbeen a lot of name-calling and stu¬pidity on both sides, but no attempthas been made to clarify the wholeproblem of animal treatment. It ishoped that the Maroon will see this.Cross CampusBy Catherine ElmesThe pouch of Bull Durham tobaccowas strewn over its last lap. Dampcigarette papers were sticking to thefaces and hands of surrounding Ma¬roon staff members.In the middle of the circle sat JohnLorin Welch, formerly of Blooming¬ton, Illinois, who was initiating his10-lesson course of instruction inrolling cigarettes.According to his own testimony,Mr. Welch was an accomplished ex¬ponent of this fashionable art at theage of seven years.It is rumored that it was becauseof this talent that he was electedchief of the Phi Gamma Deltas lastyear.No one knows quite how he waselected to Owl and Serpent, but hismembership in aforementioned honorsociety is fairly well established.Now he makes his living as presi¬dent of the Inter-Fratemity Council.President Welch definitely does notthink that fraternities are on the wayout. On the contrary:“The IF Council is trying to workout a better relationship with thecollege, and is trying to fit fraterni¬ties into the new college plan.“One proposal which should helpis the re-establishment of a studentscholarship fund.”About the new pledge class: /“This year’s pledges topped the 60mark. This is the largest numberpledged since the beginning of thewar. And all the men appeared verymuch interested in fraternities. Onthe whole, I think it’s a good class . ... no one was disappointed.”All of which is very encouraging.To the question: “Do you have anycomment to make on the girls’ clubpledges,” Mr. Welch after long andcareful consideration answered, “No.”Final notes: Jack was a Deweysupporter as of last Tuesday, and—when last seen—^was the proud pos¬sessor of a slightly shopworn pack¬age of Luckies.Letter to the Editor:At the beginning of the summerquarter there was a reshuffling ofthe CARILLON staff in what wassupposed to be an effort to improvethe magazine. The summer staffpresented and ratified a constitution,which, according to Mr. Schrieber,was accepted by the University. Init was the provision (Article III)that the Director of Student Publi¬cations was to nominate the editor-in-chief, managing editor, afid busi¬ness manager,, in consultation withthe staff. However, there was noconsultation with the staff.With regard to the lack of abilityof the present staff it would seem tome that the managing editor, work¬ing in conjunction with the editor andthe editorial associates, should de¬cide on the nature of the generalmakeup of the magazine, and thensubmit it to the faculty adviser, andthen submit it to the Director of Stu¬dent Publications for approval. Thisis the process set forth in the consti¬tution. The constitution also saysin article IV that “The business man¬ager shall have administrativeauthority over all matters pertainingto the financial conditions of CA¬RILLON commensurate with his re¬sponsibility of publishing and circu¬lating CARILLON.” However wefind the Director of Student Publi¬cations making all the arrangementswith the printers for type, set up,page size; for make up, cover design,etc. Not only is c'ontrol of the tech¬nical end of the publication enjoyedby the Director of Student Publica¬tions, but he also enjoys virtuallycomplete censorship over all material.Again I refer to the constitution: Inarticle VIII we find—“There shallbe a faculty advisor selected accord¬ing to the rules in ‘The Manual forStudents’. This faculty advisor shalladvise on matters of policy and make¬up, and help in the selection of ma¬terial to be published.” End of arti¬cle VIII. One might wonder what theeditors have been doing; it is safe tosay that the initial selection of ma¬terial and fair literary selection ofarticles has been engaged upon.What is happening here? We havea supposedly student magazine whichis being run virtually by some of thefaculty. The big question is, do thestudents want a magazine which ispublished by the faculty and appar¬ently going against all rules set upfor the magazine? A. H.To the Editor:We have a query in reference to anarticle published last week in yourpaper. Just why was it necessary forthe girl who claimed an attemptedattack upon her person, to escapeall the way to Gates Hall when shemight have rather easily eluded theassailant and begun the search forhim sooner by fleeing to Internation¬al House or Foster Hall, both verymuch closer to the scene of the at¬tack. Anxiously yours,M. B.E. E.E. L.Students.P. S. And just why haven’t weheard about the other such attacks?(Ed. Note: We have learned since lastweek's issue that the girl involved didgo to Foster before returning tO'Gates.We did not learn of the other attacksuntil too late for publicationt in eachcase.)And So To PressPag* Rv*I see by the papers that OPA brass hats are red enough toenrage a bull over the current cigarette shortage. The Price Admin¬istration bigwigs may be able to dole out the weed, and perhapseven to clamp a premium on the number of prospective cow punch¬ers that have blossomed forth as a result of the current crises,but they will confront the insoluable if they attempt to ration outthe wave of laugh and giggles that the current situation isproducing.At that the current crises is humiliating—iPs downright em¬barrassing. I fear that we have become peons of progress, ser¬vants to habit. No self respecting man with an iota of ^mptionwould plod from one counter to the next one vainly begging for ashot of nicotine and then cringing when a saucy merchant waveshim away, delivering instead a blast of contemptuous insolence.If he had the gumption of a groundhog, he'd take this heaven-sentopportunity to heart and junk the stuff. But opportunity has tobatter you to the floor and stamp on you before you're aware of it.Hence we read of such foreign antics as women forming long pewsto purchase Meerschaums and the gents line assembling to theright in qu^st of papers and Bull Durham.^^ich reminds me that it's most difficult to picture some ofthese sons and daugl^ters of the University as sons of the GoldenWest, galloping across the purple sage, twirling a lasso with onehand and rolling fags with the other. It's a stunt in itself to sitatop one of those pitching broncs; but even when standing onterra firma these same potential cow waddies find the papers un¬rolling as rapidly as they're stuck together, flaring up and pinchingtheir noses, and the tobacco scattering over the carpet.Have a chew?* By Abe KrashBook StuffTHE BATTLE AGAINST ISOLATION by Walter Johnson, pub¬lished by the University of Chicago Press,by Fred GottesmanFor what was probably conceivedas a complete history of the struggleagainst the isolationism which grip¬ped our country from 1920 until ourentry into the present conflict, Mr.Johnson’s book falls far short of itsideal. For one thing, except for a verysketchy summary of the events whichlead up to Congress’s rejection of theLeague of Nations proposal, there isa huge gap in the story of the strug¬gle to arouse the people of this coun¬try against the peril of fascism. Con¬sequently, the book deals almost ex¬clusively with William Alien Whiteand the Committee to Defend Ameri¬ca by Aiding the Allies.The implications here are most un¬fortunate. There were many groupsof sincere liberals, especially alongthe eastern seaboard, who were bend¬ing their every effort to inform thecountry of the inherent dangers offascism from the early days of Hit¬ler’s rise to power in Germany and allduring the Spanish Civil War. Mr.White’s own role as the “sage of Em¬poria” and the prophet of his peoplewas frequently marred by his con¬stant refusal to surrender his life¬long formula of merely staying justahead of midwestern middle-of-the-road public opinion.%Though Mr. Johnson limited him¬self rather sharply from the outbreakof war in Europe to Pearl Harbor,there are weaknesses even withinthese boundaries. The tendency toeulogize Mr. White, whose biographerMr. Johnson will become in a subse¬quent volume, distorts the historicalperspectives and values of “The Bat¬tle Against Isolation.” Moreover,the book itself is stylistically weak.The everlasting listing of names andthe redundancy of quotes from Mr.White’s files give the impression thatthe book is a cross between an abbre¬viated “Who’s Who” and a .glorifiedprologue to Mr. Johnson’s next twovolumes.The totality of Mr. Johnson’s fail¬ure is regrettable, especially becauseof the nobility of his intent.Betty StearnsSidelights on FootlightsThe Theatre Book of the Year, Arecord and an interpretation, GeorgeJean Nathan, $3.00, Knopf.There are times when George JeanNathan utters some very profoundstatements on the condition of theAmerican drama, and then there aretimes when he sacrifices all for theopportunity of being sarcastic andcompletely destructive. His newestbook offers, in the form of reviews,an analytic picture of the theatricalyear, 1943-44. It will again amusehis many followers with numeroussamples of the famous Nathan wit, aswell as startle them with some ratherremarkable conclusions.The review ’ of “The Voice of theTurtle”, to which he awards the prize,(his own approbation), for the bestcomedy of the year, is one of the mostinteresting in the book. His insightinto the construction and final aud¬ience appeal of the sex comedy isshrewd and thought provoking.Light, however, was thrown on theother side of the critic in his write-upof “The Cherry Orchard”. Althoughhe thought Motiey’s costumes were thebest of the season he had nothingfavorable to say about the produc¬tion itself. But instead of pointingout the weak spots in the interpreta¬tion, almost three pages were devotedto what were obviously personal prej¬udices. Even in George Jean Nathanthis type of “panning” is representa¬tive of poor critical method.Mr. Nathan states in his introduc¬tion that the season was on the lightentertainment side and was intermit¬tently satisfactory in that directionbut negligible in drama of any altitudeand definite importance. On the sub¬ject of the more serious attempts, hesuggests, when discussing Lillian Hell-man’s “The Searching Wind”, thathot wrath is the province of cheapmelodrama. Worthy drama calls forat least a portion of equanimity, coolreflection, and philisophical poise.These characteristics, while foreign tochaotic times, are at least a happyomen for the future.Mr. Nathan’s remarks on “Othello”,“Jacobowsky and the Colonel”, and“Winged Victory”, which by the wayare listed for Chicago this year, aretoo meaty to delve into here. Of thefifty to seventy-five odd plays re¬viewed, all are definitely worth read¬ing, for chuckles as well as Nathan’silluminating treatment of the arts ofthe theatre.(Mr. Nathan's worth-while book isnow available at the University ofChicago Bookstore.)B. J. S.r«g« SixM-IIRST FLOORQ-k *for the lady of your Christmas pursuitsA fragrance that’s light and casual . . . but has a winkingway of luring her into an Under-The-Mistletoe Mood!★ Perfume, 4.50 and 12.00; dram size, 1.50 ★Bath Powder, 1.50★ Daytime Perfume, 3.50 to 15.00 ★ Sachet, 1.75Plus 20% Federal Excise TaxHave a“Coke”=iAdelante con la musica!(GET IN THE GROOVE!).. .or getting along in GuatemalaMusic and Coca-Cola spell friendship among our Latin-Americanneighbors just as they do here at home. Have a **Coke** is an invi¬tation of welcome as quickly understood in Guatemala as inGeorgia. In'many lands around the globe, Coca-Cola has becomethe same symbol ot friendliness that it is in your own living room.BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BYCOCA-COLA BOmiNG .CO., OF CHICAGO, INC.Coca-ColaIt’s natural for papular namesto acquire friendly abbrevia¬tions. That’s why you hearCoca-Cola called **Coke”.X’ Anthologie^Available inSingle DiscsTHE CHICAGO MAROON -Comedy H^adsBallet listFive novelties are to be included inthe twenty productions which the Bal¬let Theatre has chosen to present dur¬ing its stay at the Civic Opera House,beginning November 24, and endingDecember 3. The tough but tendersailor comedy. Fancy Free, whichshattered ballet tradition with juke¬box music and jive choreography willhave Jerome Robbins and Janet Reeddancing the leading roles. LeonardBernstein composed the music.Tamara Toumanova joins the BalletTheatre this season as guest artistand will appear in the new divertisse¬ment Moonlight Sonata, choreographedby Massine to that work of Beethoven.Toumanova will also dance in Prin¬cess Aurora, while Massine will ap¬pear in Petrouchka and Three'Cor-nered Hat.New to Chicago audiences areGeorge Balanchine’s }^altz Academy,set in a ballet school of old Russia,^th music by Rieti; Grand Pas deDeux, choreography by Dolin to musicof Tschaikowsky; and Agnes de Mille’sWatteau picnic Tally-Ho, with musicfrom Gluck' Semi-newcomers areBam Dance by Catherine Littlefield,and the restaged production of Grad¬uation Ball, the tale of mid-Victorianaffaires de coeur.Last season’s successful Dim Lus"tre. Lilac Garden, Pillar of Fire withthe interesting Nora Kaye, Judgmentof Paris, Bluebeard, Pas de Quatre,Gala Performance, and Peter and theWolf, together with the two familiarclassics complete the repertory* Danc¬ing with the company again this yearare Nana Gollner, Lucia Chase, Ros-ella Hightower, Anthony Tudor, HughLaing, and a score of others, all ofwhom show promise of making thisvisit of the Ballet Theatre one of themost memorable in recent years.—B. J. S.AroundThe TownWhen that Knawing comes Knock¬ing in a big way, and (your) hungerpains are arriving at five-minute in¬tervals, there’s nothing to do but headfor the Blackhawk, 139 N. Wabash.Rather than merely toy with the ap¬petite, this apple of our eye serves aperfect meal with one hand, whilebalancing a grand bit of entertain¬ment with the other. Under thisheading, Kurtis Wallgign is a newlaugh novelty when he and his part¬ner, Frank Brown, present their com¬plete miniature review in the form ofthe Kurtis Marionettes. Featuring“Harlem Hattie”, a cross betweenBelle Baker and Ethel Waters, theact contains everything from Hawai¬ian dance girls to an opera singerwhose finale depicts the thing we allexpect of any prima donna. Usingtheir own voices in even those rareoperatic moments, Kurtis and Brownare something new for your amuse¬ment tax. Dancers Maurice and Mar-yea, along with the purely danceablemusic of Chuck Foster, his vocalizingsister and orchestra, tend to makethe cuisine even more perfect.Musicians SoughtDance-band musicians, experiencedor not, are being sought by MissHelene Freeman for the formation ofa student band.Miss Freeman, who had her ownband in a Chicago high school untilthis fall, is organizing similar groupsto play for campus affairs.The problems which might arisewith the American Federation of Mus¬icians have already been ironed out, sounion members as well as amateursare required to ^contact either MissFreeman at Wentworth 2677, or StanHart at Midway 0800, Ext. 1693.Johann Sebastian Bach: ConcertoNo. 2 in C major for two harpsichordsand orchestra; Ruggero Gerlin andMarcelle Charbonier (harpsichords)Chamber Orchestra under Curt Sachs.Johann Christian Bach: Quintet No.6 in D Major; for flute, oboe, violin,viola, and ’cello.I had intended this week to talkabout the domestic release of Walton’sBelshazzaPs Feast) but the unexpec¬ted availability of single discs fromthe volumes of UAnthologie Sonoreprompted me to discuss the above not¬ed records and to postpone for a timeconsideration of the Walton. For thebenefit of those who aren’t alreadyfamiliar with this scholarly seriesit should be said that UAnthologieSonore is a series of volumes con¬taining recordings of significant musicfrom before the eleventh to the endof the eighteenth centuries. ^Ordinarily available only in com¬plete volumes, the release of the in¬dividual discs by the American dis¬tributor, The Gramophone Shop, Inc.,of New York, affords an opportunityto fill in some major gaps in recordcollections. The Bach Concerto is acase in point. Formerly available intwo versions on domestic discs withthe two Schnabels playing it on thepiano, and with Manual and William¬son doing it on twin harpsichords,this is now the only available perfor¬mance. It is a pleasure to say thatthis is an overwhelmingly satisfyingperformance. The reproduction ofthe harpsichords is clear and cleanwithout the jangle which usually ap¬pears on domestic recordings of theseinstruments. The strings afford awell-balanced background. Reproduc¬tion surfaces are prewar in standard.The J. C. Bach Quintet is a fineexample of mid-eighteenth centurychamber music. Ingratiating andcharming, without the triteness ofmany works of the period, the musicis a pleasant work which does notbecome boring with repetition. Re¬production and surfaces of this disccompare favorably with prewar discs.The actual recording of both works isabove reproach.—W. R. W.UniversityNational BankCHECK PLANPAY-AS-YOU-GO offers a low costchecking plan which Is easily understood.Its only cost to the depositor Is FIVECENTS for each check written and FIVECENTS for each Item of deposit.UNIVERSITY NATIONAL BANK1354 East 55th StreetMember Federal Reserve SystemMember Federal Deposit Insurance CorporationChicago Gains FirstIn '44 Season FromAdams Places Third inBig Ten Track MeetJohn Adams, star harrier of the of the Maroon harriers were notPage Seven^^What is‘ Church Doing’’Topic at Presbyterian MeetingMaroon cross country team, wasbarely nosed out by two Wisconsinmen in the last 100 yards of the fourmile Big Ten meet, November 11, andtook third against top-notch compqf-tition. This achievement, plus thethree first places he had previouslyamassed, easily qualified him as oneof the foremost stars of the Marooncross country team. Captaining theChicago squad, he has been largelyresponsible for the reawakening ofinterest in track at the University.His presence on the indoor trackteam should be an added incentivefor aspirants who wish to participatein track this spring.The Big Ten meet was won by Wis¬consin who led by a sizeable margin.Other Chicago men who placed in themeet were Bokman, Friedlander, andRust. Since Chicago was unable toenter a team, the individaual scoresMaroon Girls in FieldHockey Play Day HereField hockey teams of many mid-western colleges and clubs have beeninvited to Chicago by the ChicagoField Hockey Association to partici¬pate in a Play Day program, Novem¬ber 18 and 19.These teams will represent collegesand clubs in a series of hockey gamesto be played at Jackson Park duringthe two days. Among the teams in¬vited, groups from the Universitiesof Iowa, Illinois and Chicago haveaccepted, along with the Milwaukee,Madison (Wis.) and North Shoreclubs.Saturday afternoon, the ChicagoField Hockey Association will spon¬sor a tea for the visiting players atIda Noyes, 4:00 p. m.Maroon Rifle TeamsDefeat Roseland,Edison Opponents ^Last Monday night the U. of C.“White” rifle team plowed under“Ceco”, a Commonwealth Edisonteam, by a score of 886 for the“Whites” to 855 for “Ceco.” Thisstopped a three match losing streakfor the “Whites.” The high menwere J. Barnett and G. Pederzani. E.Willingham tied A. Stiles for third,and J. Travis took the tail-end forthe “Whites.” 0. Hanes, W. Thomasand C. Schlicht tied for second. D.Hanes and A. Marx were the highmen for “Ceco”.The same evening, the “Maroon”team defeated the Roseland “Blue”team 915 to 894. The five high wereM. Nelson, J. Stetson, J. Wright, H.Tully, and F. Kelly for the “Ma¬roons”; H. G. Van Gaston, J. Watrous,J. Mudie, A. Bloomenthal, and R.Kuck for Roseland.Sight Seeing Trips Charter TripsPrimary and Advanced InstructionHowell Flying ServiceLEARN TO FLYField Phone: Howell AirportBlue Island 3650 131 st & Cicerocounted. This meet ended crosscountry competition for this year,and Coach Merriam announced thatindoor practice would begin at once.Adams will probably be entered inthe Michigan State A. A. U. NationalChampionship Meet.Cheer Leaders WorkOut in BartlettUnder Coach BeyerThe cheer leading squad of theUniversity of Chicago was organizedby Coach Beyer on Wednesday, No¬vember 8. The first regular meetingof the squad was held at BartlettGymnasium the following Thursday.The evening’s work consisted of ac¬robatics, such as handstands, andsimple forward somersaults.The squad will meet at Bartlettevery Thursday night from seven-thirty to eight-thirty to practicecheering as well,as acrobatics. Finalplans have not yet been made fortheir first appearance.The members of the squad are:Patti Aldridge, Florence Allen, Jan¬et Benson, Ann Bokman, GlennaCampbell, Denny Denman, AustinEly, Ellen Englar, Sonia Friedman,Jean Hubbard, Judy Hutchinson,Earle Ludgin, Irene Lyons, JuneMarks, Nova Muir, Rouche Robert¬son, Don Seaton, Roberta Unger,Rusty Williams, Peggy Wilson, andPauline Sorenson.Intramural BasketballAnnounced by W.A.A.Directly preceeding a tea, a finalhockey game will be played betweenFirst and Second Year College Womenand the University team. This eventis scheduled to begin at 4:00 p.m.,followed by the tea at 5:00 p.m.Anticipating the basketball season,the W.A.A. has sent out notices con¬cerning practice hours and teams.Organized intramural teams are toregister the names of their players,manager and colors at the Ida Noyesoffice at once. All star players willbe picked from these teams after theirgames and will then play in inter¬college games.Definite practice hours will be an¬nounced for the winter quarter assoon as possible. Meanwhile, organ¬ized teams may arrange for specialspace at the Noyes office.Coach Merriam announces meet¬ing for all interested in varsitytrack. The meeting will be in Bart-let Gym at 4:00 p.m., November 22.THE CHICAGO MAROONVictoryMarinesDeGraw Leads TeamTo Decision by OnePoint in Maroon WinCoach Nels Norgrehn’s 1944 Mar¬oons split two games played with Navyand Marine squads during the lastweek. Monday evening saw the Navyteam handing Chicago its second de¬feat, 45-38 while on Tuesday the Uni¬versity came back to take a nip andtuck battle from the Marine five, 37to 36.Against the Navy team, the Maroonshowed their over anxiety and inex¬perience in the first half when thesailor squad ran up a 12 point lead.Under the leadership of cool FredDqGraw, Chicago outpointed Navy inthe second half but was forced to bowout 45 and 38. Captain DeGraw, play¬ing a fine floor game and, using somebeautiful fakes, led the scoring with 14points while George Raby, big centerand a great help against the tallerNavy squad, followed him with 10points. Ash and Prosko, forward andguard for the sailors, ranked high inscoring also, with 12 and 10 pointsrespectively.Tuesday brought a game with theMarine contingent team playingagainst the Chicago starting lineup ofDeGraw, Raby, Brokken, Sharp, andKuhn, the same starters as of theprevious night.. Again Chicago showedmore strength in the second half asthey overcame a midway score of 21-19to win 37 to 36.The game was in doubt for prac¬tically every minute of play as the leadchanged hands seven times in thesecond period. It was the first timethe University squad had run upagainst a zone defense and it tookthe boys quite a while to solve thebarrier Guzowski, tall fast centerfor the service team, was the chiefMarine offensive weapon. He was apower on tip ins and under the basketwork, and he gave George Raby a lotof competition for rebounds.Kuhn scored the last basket for theU. of C. with about 2 minutes and 30seconds remaining of play. His scorewas on a fast breaking tip in and putthe Maroon out in front by their onepoint winning margin. Acting captainFred DeGraw led the team scoringwith 12 points on four baskets andfour free-throws while sharp shootingJohn ‘Monk’ Sharp followed him with9 markers. Brokken, fast forward,dropped in 7 points before going outon fouls, and Kuhn totaled 4 points.George Raby, running into troublewith Guzowski, dumped in a nice re¬bound shot and chalked up a freethrow and Kenny Sears, playing wideawake ball, potted in a beautifulbasket.Wednesday’s meeting of the West¬minster Student Group was addressedby Dr. Lunger, of the Disciples ofChrist Church, who spoke on the sub¬ject “What Is the Church Doing?”The Group, the Presbyterian organi¬zation on campus, meets at ChapelHouse every other Wednesday at sixGraduate Classics ClubMeets This AfternoonThe Graduate Classics Club willhold its quarterly meeting in theClassics Common Room, Classics 21,at 4:00 p. m. today. Professor Gert¬rude E. Smith, Chairman of the De-partn^ent of Greek, will present apaper on “Dux non femina facti, theLegal Status of Greek Women inMarriage.”o’clock for buffet supper. A guestspeaker and reports on religious ac¬tivities are featured at each meet¬ing.The buffet suppers are prepared bya different committee of members foreach meeting. The committee respon¬sible for Wednesday’s supper includ¬ed Bill Line, Marilyn Lingott, RuthOstmyer, and Carolyn Mary Rappold.Hillel Musical ProgramToday in Wiebolt 408Today in Wieboldt 408, from 3:00to 4:30 p.m., 'Hillel will present amusicale. The program will consistof Prokofieff’s Lieutenant Kije, Fres-cobaldi’s Tocatta and Fugue^ and^Beethoven’s Seventh Symphony. Re¬freshments will be served.t!(e jccvtdAj^otc'vc 4eeK nceuCiH^ Al6ott€..AMERICAN ARTISTS GROUP“It is a pleasure to recommend them to the public.”• NEW YORK TIMES“Always tops . . they are the gayest and mostcharming we’ve ever seen.” —Chicago tribuns“If finer bargains in art or finer Christmas cardsare to be found anywhere at the price, I do not knowwhere to find them.” —thomas craven■‘if“These cards truly pay homage to Christmas in alanguage of beauty.” ^boston post“Cards your friends will cherish because of theirbeauty as well as the sentiment expressed.”LOS ANGELES DAILY NEWS“Because fine- artists interpret Christmas on theseYuletide cards you get originality and quality.”WASHINGTON (D.C.) POST“These cards constitute an interesting catalogue ofthe holiday season throughout the country.” —LIFE“They make card sending an artistic event.”DETROIT NEWS“Really small gifts as well as messages of greetings.”ST. LOUIS POST DISPATCH5 25 eent^University of Chicago Bookstore5802 Ellis Ave., Chicago 37, III.AifiV.P«g« BgkfTHE CHICAGO MAROONStore Hours, 9:45 to 5;45If you like, you can have the same dress for your own. . .^in either hlack or pink rayon crepe. It comesin sizes 10 to 20—you can try it on in theMisses’ Dress Shop on the Sixth Floorat Marshall Field & Company. The price is $29.95This week Marshall Field & Company turns itsB.W,0,C, spotlight full upon Betty Jane Tullis, memberof the University Orchestra, Talented? Yes, thafsthe word for Betty Jane . . . youll want to hear hertonight when she plays at Mandel Hall, in the secondof the University of Chicago's famed Chamber Concerts,iVIn her years at Chicago, Betty Jane hasbuilt herself quite a reputation as a see-all, know-allexpert on fashion. Why? Well, for two yearsshe was fashion editor of Pulse magazine . . .and look at her picture here! That dress she’swearing . . . it’s fashion news because of its highneckline, its drapery . . . and you can seehow smart it is!Meet the Best Beopte—each week, on this page,Don Shields will introduce you to another ChicagoB.W.O.C.—a winning campus personality. And each weekyou’ll see her in a costume carefully chosen for her atMarshail Field & Company1Iwitk DO) SHIEIIS