0 Mar00n54 YEARS OF SERVICE AND LEADERSHIPVOL. 5, NO. 5—Z-149THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1945PRICE 5 CENTSHutchins Attacks U.S.Home, Foreign PolicyWKy He Buys War Bonds . ♦.Pictured here are (left to rleht) Lea Lear,.Victory Bond chairman;Mr. Kuny, Chevrolet dealer; Daniel Schulz, divinity school studentcontest winner, and N. G. Mac Vey, District Sales Manager of Brown &Williamson Tobacco Company, snapped at the presentation to contest-winner Schulz, of a new Chevrolet automobile. (See story below).Divinity StudentWins Auto; UCQiven $100 BondBy RUTH WACHTENHEIMThe University of Chicago is wealthier by a $100 VictoryBond because Daniel Schulz, a student in the Divinity School,could tell in twenty-five words or less why we should buyVictory Bonds.Schulz, who lives at 5802 Maryland, was winning entrantin a contest being sponsored byChoir WillSing WorldYule Music"Christmas Scene" GivenBy 140 Voices in ChapelThe University of C^hicago choirs,Under the direction of GerhardSchroth, will present “The Christ¬mans Scene,” a program of inter¬national Christmas carols, at 7:30pm. in Rockefeller MemorialChapel, Sunday December 16 andMonday, December 17.Admission is without charge and'vithout ticket, although membersof the congregation are asked to^ring gifts of food, clothing, toys,pr money to be divided betweenchildren of the University Settle-tnent and the American FriendsSociety.The 140-member choir will sing^ American as well as foreign Christ-|mas carols. Included on the pro-(Continued on Page 2)Raleigh Cigarettes, Inc., in whichthe firm gives away, as theirslogan goes, — “A Chevrolet —Every Day.” His lucky day, onwhich he won the shiny new auto¬mobile, was December 4, whichwas coincidentally his 28th birth¬day.Following one of the rules ofthe contest, Schulz enclosed two(Continued on Page 5)Face FactsOf Life, HeTells PACIn Historic New PleaFor World CommunityIn an historic plea for “moralleadership, integrity, and com¬mon sense in government,”Chancellor Robert M. Hutchinslast night demanded that thegovernment devote itself to,“peace, prosperity and justice.”His message, one of the mostsearching and challenging sur¬veys of the world scene he hasever made, was delivered at abanquet at the Stevens hotelsponsored by the National Citi¬zens Political Action Commit¬tee honoring Secretary of theInterior Harold Ickes.“The American people are notentitled to expect superhuman sa¬gacity from the government butwe can demand that the govern¬ment devote itself to peace, pros¬perity, and justice,” Hutchins de¬clared.Demands Vorld LeadershipHe charged that “small timepoliticians whose only purpose isto stay in office” are dominatingthe government and sabotaging aComplefe text of Hufehins'message on Page 4..Socialite ♦ ♦ ♦program of peace and economicplenty. “Justice like the Ten Com¬mandments and the Golden Rulehas become a rhetorical flourish,”he asserted. “All that one hearsfrom Washington is the clash ofpressure groups by night. Themoral leadership to match our mil¬itary and industrial power is mis¬sing,” he declared.Hutchins ripped both foreignand domestic policies. He assailedthe mismanagement of the atomicbomb; the abandonment of ration¬ing while millions starve; theNuremberg ex-post facto war guilttrials; the unemployment menace;the failure of the government tocrack down on monopolies; andinadequate housing and education.Pleas for World StateHe reiterated his plea for aworld state and community. “Wecan demand of our government,”(Continued on Page 2)Daughter of Chancellor Hutchins and graduate of BenningtonCollege who last week attended the “C” dance at Ida Noyes. Pic¬tured (left to right) are Barr McHutcheon, her escort; Miss Hut¬chins, John Breiber, and Jack Fitzgerald.Registrar NamedHead of ScienceDeferment PlanBy SHIRLEY ISAACChicago students between 18 and 25 doing advanced workin the field of the physical sciences may be eligible for draftdeferment, Ernest C. Miller, Registrar of the University, an¬nounced this week.Miller, who is the newly designated representative ofSelective Service in handling stu¬dents’ draft problems, commentedthat the new ruling would notaffect scientists over 25, who havebeen exempt since the end of thewar.Two new groups of students, hesaid, may be considered for de¬ferment at the request of OWMR,“in order to fully develop technicaland scientific skills which mayhave been acquired, and to provide(Continued on Page 2)Students Canvass AreaIn New Housing SearchAlthough at least eighteenrooms have already been found inthe first four days of the Amer¬ican Veterans* Committee*s hous¬ing drive, many more are neededto accommodate the hundreds ofmen and women who will other¬wise be refused admission to theUniversity next quarter.“Please urge your readers tocome to our office in the ReynoldsClub Saturday morning, December15, and sign, up to canvass a half¬block area,** urged William Mey¬ers, who is leading the A VC driveon campus. “Housing is a studentproblem, not a veterans’ problem,”Meyers asserted, “and the situa¬tion demands the active coopera¬tion of all campus students.”Going from house to house, thestudents are urging homeownersand apartment dwellers to reportextra space not now being usedto the University Housing Bureau.Wirth Speaks at AVC MeetingLouis Wirth, U. of C. Professorof Sociology, keynoted the AVCmeeting last Tuesday night whichopened the housing campaign. Heurged passage of the Wagner-EUender-Taft Housing Bill, anddiscussed the future of housing inChicago. “I am ashamed to pickup a daily newspaper,” Dr. Wirthsaid, “when I see advertisementsby veterans literally begging fora place to live.” ,Outlining the' possibilities oflong-range housing in America, Dr.Wirth declared: “This is a time(Continued on Page 2)UC Over TopIn War FundContributionUniversity DonationTo Exceed $14,000The University of Chicago hascontributed’ $14,149.18 to the Com¬munity and War Fund of Metro¬politan Chicago, oversubscribingits quota a week before the driveends on liec. 17.The University has always beenrelied on for one-fourth of thetotal quota assigned to educa¬tional institutions in MetropolitanChicago, and its contribution thisyear is responsible for the factthat the educational group hasalready achieved 119 per cent ofits goal. The total contribution ofthe city now stands at 90.1 percent of the goal of $5,817,000.The Community and War Fundcombines donations to all serviceorganizations, such as the United(Continued on Page 2)rage 2THE CHICAGO MAROON l^iday.^\'14, lliitCalendar of EventsNext Week onQuadranglesFriday, December 14RELIGIOUS SERVICE. Joseph Bond. Chapel., A service of Read-ings. 12:00 Noon.BIBLE DISCUSSION GROUPi, Room B of International House5:30-6:30 P.M.PUBLIC LECTURE. “This" World and ’ St. ’ Thomas.*’ Speaker:Thomas Gilby. Sponsored by Calvert Club. Soc. Sci. 122, 4 PM.RECORD PLAYING. Room A,of International House. 7:00-10:00P.M.COMPOSERS CONCERT. Program of music written and conduc¬ted by Roy Harris, American composer. Mandel Hall. 8:30 P.M.HILLEL SABBATH SERVICE. Hillel House. 7:30 P.M.Saturday, December 15 / -INFORMAL DANCE. Sponsored by^AIpha Beta Chi.,, Assembly ofInternational House. 8:00-12:00 P.M. *■' ^ >.<• i.Address-all Calendar material to;Calendar Editor, THE CHI¬CAGO MAROON, Faculty Exchange. Material must be submitted,not later than 6:00 p.m. Tuesday afternoon before the week (Fri¬day, to Friday) in which the event is to occur.Sunday, December 16RELIGIOUS SERVICE. Rockefeller Chapel. “Conceivable—orUnpredictable?” Speaker: Charles W. Gilkey,-Dean of the Chapel ofthe University. 11:00 A.M. ' , * '"v* -■ •>/ROUND TABLE DISCUSSION. “What Should Be American Policyin the Far East?” Speakers' Dryden Phelps, visiting Professor of theDivinity School, and Harley'F. MacNair, Professor of Far Eastern His4torv and In.«ftitutions. Third speaker to be announced. NBC.- 12:30 P.M?CONCERT BROADCAST.. New York Philharmpnic.^Orchestra,Home Room of International House. 2:00Q'l BillboardMunneckeGuest ofVeteransG-l Advisory OfficeTo Switch QuartersStraight talk, as demonstratedby Wilbur C. Munnecke at theVeterans* Smoker last Thursdaynight, is the best way to winfriends and influence people.Eschewing the kind of talk thatapproaches a problem by minim¬izing it, Munnecke spoke franklyabout the difficulties facing theadministration in its attempts tosolve the housing shortage.The vice president pointed outthat, on three sides, the Universitycannot expand. These are the sidesbordering the lake, the Negro dis¬trict,"and the manufacturing areain this di.strict..'J^These^problems .will be met, heTuesdav, DecemberRELIGIOUS SERVICE.'Jo.-eph, Bo'ndlchkp«l.'’Speaker: Clifton GHoffman. 12:00 Noon. ' .i", ^Wednesdov, DecembW\19;. .^U. of C.'CHORUS. Reynolds Club. 7':30-9!pf P.M.,;'Thursday. December 20 ’ IRECORD CONCERT.9:00 P.M.Home Room .of International Hi u---.'X'30-Pet Peeve: No Pencil Sholrpenersfflf0•domsi'm*' • T would like to see a^^p’encil sharpeneffihstalled in^'every^'clas.^room*in the''Uniyersityf"‘,TKis Avould be of, benefit.'both't6“'students'and Tac-legible^notes^and^im* avoiding'^ frc'quentasserted,-'! as quickly j .as ' possiblemethods, however,are, still in a stage of secrecy. / '''Plan Office Switch'-/'Because , of an ever-increasingneed for more<'»p*ace,.the Office ofthe-Adviser ,to veterans is movingto Cobb 301 before December 20..Not only are "the vets to gainby this move but Miss Pearl Fish¬er, the hardworking and popularsecretary„to Mr. Smith, will, havea little cubbyhole all her owm.'' ‘(Continued from Page 1)when a lot of things/are possiblein housing ,that were never possi¬ble. before. The housing industry,is‘assured of at least a seven-yearboom period; hence there need beno/ safeguarding^’ Vif interests ‘ bycontractors, material'dealers andlabor organizations,' all of whomnow*' wbric together in " loweringtH]eirl costs/'andimaking';large-scale,buildi'ng'possible.”-' Dr.' Wirth'’add-'ed;t“rd'Jike to’rseeta^'^hdu.sm'g in¬dustry” as; wellyintegr'ated ‘as -theautorhobile'^^industry. .FDR; ’Jf.^Adds" PleaIf'Franklin? D>Roosevelt, Jr^'who’^eads^^AyC/s^natiohar/bdusirTg:,comm ittee,-’ ha.s|urged 'ihe., U n i verr^iiitv'^Of in J'mnkA*'JfattMScientists . . .(Continued from Page 1)adequate technical facilities forreturning veterans who desire toresume their studies in thesefield.s.”Undergrads and AdvancedStudents EligibleUndergraduate draft registrantswho have satisfactorily completedat least three years of work lead¬ing to a B.S. in the physicalsciences (conferred after four fullyears of work at Chicago) areeligible for consideration, “pro¬vided such registrants have servedfor a period of at least 2 years ina project directly connected withthe war effort.”Advanced students who havebeen accepted by Jhe Universityas candidates for a Master’s orDoctor’s degree in the ^ physicalsciences may also be considered fordeferment. However Miller point¬ed out, this does not necessarilymean that a Chicago student musthave formally registered his candi¬dacy for the higher degree.A third group of young scientificworkers, comprising staff membersand researchers employed by theUniversity, jwill also be affectedby the new"ruling, How-ever, thesecases will be handled by the Officeof Central Administration, ratherthan through the Registrar’s OfficeWar Fund• •>(Continued from Page if/Service Organizations, theffkedCross, and the Community4Ghest,which are supported by voluntarycontributions. One nationappeal each year is substitutiCforcontinual appeals by the diff^entorganizations.Robert C. Woellner, Chaii§ianof the University Communfty-Civic Funds, was in char^ofthe campaign and was assisteSbyDr. Dallas B. Phemister, Chair¬man of the Department of- Siir-gery, and Harold H. Swift, cK^ir-man of the Board of Trustees.Woellner is Executive Secretary ofthe Board of Vocational Guidanceand Placement. m4 MONTH INTENSIVECounm forCOUfOE STUDENTS and GKAO^JESA cliorough, incensiye courseing Febmary, July, October. BulietinA,on request. Registration now open.Regular day and evening scho^sthroughout the year. Catalog.PMtftKui ar cotiiotTHf 6RI0G COUIGEGratf S.C.O->4Wm€ttt y««f M. y«ir. M. ADegf. C.M. 4 N. Weklqan Avt.Cliieefe 2. liHaoisgovernmentsweT^te|’t! tii tedMn^'oh MWiatit]expect;'super-h umai'rfsa'gacity%rom^any‘f govern-weVare*Jife*are^ nbtWey_onc®Kebreach. of theAnier'ica%lfpedp'i’^ndr%beybn‘d;/theIgVoupM’■threeJ^Fr^ch^cafblsft^frarfged^byS•Mr:Directs'^ Kraft^Music/tHalp'Chorusc'4;WHEREVER YOU GOFOR THE HOLIDAYSYOUn TRIP BEGINSWITH...YOUR BAGGAGE.SEND IT BYRAILWAY\ EXPRESSMZ: S'#I'fy ,f i ,,housing|cns]s.;tforJfth^;public,«i be-;,ca useCon lyi! p u ill icH a w'a re ness;f«w i 111ictiorThe'1‘AVC‘‘officeinftlie/Reyhofd^Clubfwill be /open’‘every;afterrioon^iexP^week," so that^tude^tjr^in^'sigh/up^ito'’'' work inthe^.comfnunity*’, during' Christmas'MM’P'NATIONWIDERAILAIR SERVICE!mean s'^wH'a‘Qf i y sjla h‘d5’'d b'^w h a t’it says^iftlsJgbing^l^do^.Wefcandemand^ommon^s^^IJ^^anzear^jvjllfepreseh't, the^'Uniyer-'. dhbirlfill,S'a^secorid-^’D^ebemberprdgramxjwith” the^Chicago Sym-HallfPecember 27.*'The groups willperfdrm|ithe’;“Fantasia^< on Christf->mas^Garbis”’by?Vaughn4Williams.[SMOKERAniGlICIGAREnES/THREE.. .THROAT PROTECTION„ SETTER5TASTPLASTING FRESHNESSBrowsers Are Alway%-r i*’':>v- ■ : ' i'/'/'V'i..:. ' . /;/Welcome atV -.,y'T"- '•> -•/■■'■v.k^ K , T f-, i/sii^ t *-ifV ’ll ^lENQUIRY BOOK SHOP#l'324'-'EasUf574h StreetPLAza 6445i- ««. *Vi* kI they say lots of white space gets attention)Friday, December 14, 1#45SixteenTHE CHICAGO MAROOMPageJClubs 7ldn Ihter'Qroup CouncilReligious RoundupOxford Scholar WillSpeak on St. ThomasThe Reverend Thomas Gilby, O.P., well-known Thomisticscholar and author, will speak on “This World and St. Thomas”today at 4 P.M. in the Social Science building. The lecture isthe first in a series on the Great Books being sponsored bythe Calvert Club, Catholic student organization, in conjunctionwith a special Calvert Club read- 'ing group., Father Gilby formerly was aprofessor and lector at Black-friars, the Dominican House atOxford. He was educated private¬ly in England and received de¬grees from Louvain University. Hehas edited several English trans¬lations of Aquinas and has pub¬lished a number of booklets inAmerica including Poetic Exper¬ience.* * 0( hapel Union will have a partythis Sunday night at ChapelHouse after the Christmas Pa¬geant at Rockefeller Chapel tocelebrate the opening of its newrecreation room. All students arewelcome. On December 21, ChapelIhiion will hold its annual carolingparty. The group will leave Cha¬pel House at 7:30. go carolingthroughout the neighborhood, andwill return to Chapel House after¬wards for a “hot wassail.”Gamma Delta, Lutheran stu¬dents’ organization on campus, isgiving a Christmas party tonightat 8:00 p.m. at Chapel House.Christmas carols will be sung, anda special Christmas skit will bepresented.* 4> *Hillel is continuing its weeklySabbath services each Friday eve¬ning at Karasik House. A socialhour and informal discussion pe¬riod follows the service.Schedule Chapel%Quest SpeakersEight guest speakers, includingthe Archbishop Derwyn T. Owen,Primate of thTe Church of Englandin Canada, will deliver sermons atRockefeller-Memorial Chapel onthe University campus during thewinter quarter.The. Rev. Charles W. Gilkey,dean of the chapel, will open thewinter quarter with a sermon Jan¬uary 6 and will speak again Feb¬ruary 3 and March 10. The Janu¬ary schedule follows: Dean Gilkey,January 6; Dean Howard Thur¬man, Howard University Chapel,Washington^ D.C., January 13; TheRev. Reinhold Niebuhr, UnionTheological Seminary, New YorkCity, January 20, and the Rev.Douglas Morton, minister of theGeneral Council CongregationalChristian Churches, New YorkCity, January 27.Speakers during February willinclude: Dean Gilkey, February 3;The Rev. Marshall T. Steel, High¬land Park Methodist Church, Dal¬las, Texas, February 10; Arch¬bishop Derwyn T. Owen, Primateof the Church of England in Can¬ada, February 17, and Frank J.Sheed, Sheed & Ward Company,New York City, February 24.March sermons will be give* by:Georgia Harkness, Garrett BiblicalInstitute, Evanston, Illinois, March3; Dean Gilkey, March 10, andCarey Croneis, president of BeloitCollege, Beloit, Wisconsin, March17.ForgetteBEAUTY SALON1323 EAST 55th STREETDORch«ster 3043PERMANENT WAVESAll Types, or All Leegths of HairSTYLING — TINTINGMANICURINGWAX ARCHINGExpert CourteousServicerUC Settlement BoardIs Donor RecipientMax Mertz. Chairman of theUniversity of Chicago StudentSettlement Board, announcedyesterday receipt of a donationof the entire proceeds of a pub¬lic dinner held by the EsotericClub on December 3 at the IdaNoyes Cloister Club.A check of $50 was sent toMertz by A r 11 n e Hawkins,treasurer of the club.The boss smokes Sir Walter Raleigh,' OS It Sfttclb'.Oi0 qualitytt^Kicco olAmerico''^>'/'4 -fRCSi 24-POQ0 $llustrat,d bookht t«f/« how to moM and brook in a now pipo/rytoi for pip*rib—iVU, otc. Writo today, trowo A WiUkimtoo fokotoo C*fp*r«lio«». louuviM* f, KoidodryL'Algiers' Will CapDoc Film ScheduleAs the last of its presenta¬tions for the Autumn quar¬ter, the Documentary FilmGroup has scheduled a spe¬cial showing of “Algiers.”The Charles Boyer-HedyLaMarr starring vehicle, anexciting story of a manhuntin Algiers’ shadowy Casbah,will be shown next Sunday,December 16, at 7 and 9 p.m.Form Inter-OrganizationCouncil; Agree on PlansJane Colley was elected president of the newly formed Inter-Or¬ganizational Council at a meeting held Thursday afternoon in IdaNoyes Hall. Horatio Henry was elected vice-president, and JeannetteFiss secretary. It w^as decided to establish four committees—socialaction, special issues, social, and memberhip.Give Reports toExplain Co-opsThree reports explaining thehistory and function of co-opera¬tives were presented at the Co-opClub when it met in the ReynoldsClub on Monday evening, Decem¬ber 3. The meeting was followedby a square dance.The Co-op Club, as explainedby its president, Jeanette Fiss, “isan educational group set up tospread knowledge and stimulatethinking about co-operatives.”The first report given at themeeting described the history oithe co-operative movement fromthe eighteenth century mutual in¬surance companies through theRochdale co-operative stores downto the present day. The Rochdaleprinciples which are still recog¬nized and used by co-operativesthroughout the world, includedemocratic control (the right ofevery member to have one, andonly one, vote), the return of gainsto members in proportion of theirpatronage, and the pursuance of apolicy of anti-discrimation.The report on the co-operativedormitories at Chicago mentionedthe three women’s co-ops. Univer¬sity, Woodlawn and Kenell; Fel¬lowship, the only men’s co-op thatsurvived the war; and Concord, aco-educational co-operative.When the residents of the co-ops,apprehended the postwar uncer¬tainties of renting, and decided tobuy a, house, they banded togetherin an organization which theycalled U.C.P. U.C.P. is raisingmoney and is looking for a house,though they are now hamperedby high prices and the anti-Negrocovenants.representatives to our last meet¬ing.”“The great need on this campusnow is for a unification of studentopinion and action,” assertedJames Blaut, president of the La¬bor Rights. “I am convinced thatan inter-organizational council willtake the first great step in thatdirection.”Humboldt PartyEntertainment, singing, and re¬freshments are on the programof the Humboldt Club Christmasparty, Friday, 7:30 p.m.To act as a unified nucleus for the various groups oncampus, an inter-organizational council is being formed byrepresentatives of the social, political, religious, and othergroups on campus.Feeling the need for unity on the campus, a group of mem¬bers of the liberal political organ¬izations, meeting to plan the Inter¬national Students Day Assembly,decided to sound out members ofthe various campus organizationson their willingness to co-operatewith each other. Since then, twomeetings have been held in IdaNoyft Hall to plan an inter-organ¬izational council.Tentative ^lans FormedAt the first’ meeting, a commit¬tee was appointed to formulate atentative plan of, organization, andthe possible functions of the coun¬cil were discussed. It was decidedthat the three major purposes ofthe Council should be:1. To help the members of thedifferent kinds of groups getaquainted with each other. Itwas felt that the social organ¬izations, the political organi¬zations, and the special inter¬est organizations could eachbenefit from absorbing someof the interests of the othergroups.2. To help each organizationpublicize its activities and ob¬tain the co-operation of theother groups on campus.3. To express student opinion onboth campus and off-campuspolitical issues.At the second meeting, the sug¬gestions made by the planningcommittee were voted on and itwas decided that the Councilshould be headed by an executivecommittee consisting of a presi¬dent, vice-president and record¬ing secretary, to be elected by theentire council, and the chairmenof four committees, who would bechosen by the committees. Every¬one in the council would be amember of one committee, andwould be free to decide which oneto belong to.16 Organizations Active“I feel that this Inter-Organiza¬tional Council has immense pos¬sibilities for achieving unity onthis campus, and I urge everyoneto support it,” stated Jane Colley,who has been acting as temporarychairman. “We are all pleased withthe response to our call to action.Sixteen student organizations sentConvocationService SetActivities of the 223rd Convo¬cation^ of the University of Chi¬cago will begin with prayer andbaccalaureate services Sunday atthe Rockefeller Memorial Chapel.William E. Scott, Assistant Deanof Students, will address the spe¬cial prayer service to be held at10 a.m. for th*e graduates and theirfamilies — the oldest traditionalceremony of the University. DeanCharles W. Gilkey of the Chapelwill preach the Convocation Sun¬day sermon, “Conceivable—or Un¬predictable?” at 11 a.m.President Ernest C. Colwell willaddress the graduates at 3 p.m.December 21 on “The Free Uni¬versity,” and Cnancellor RobertM. Hutchins will confer the de¬grees and read the Convocationstatement. Tentatively listed are213 graduating students.Rush Rules AreModified by IFRevised rushing rules for fra¬ternities during the midterm pe¬riod have been released by theInterfraternity Council. The re¬vision was necessary because ofthe limited number of third andfourth year boys who will enterthe College at the winter quarterand midterms.Official rush week will not be¬gin until Sunday, February 18,and will continue until Thursday,February 22. No rushing will beallowed the ten fraternities untilthat week, which is after the mid¬term. >COEDS and FACULTYWe Are Receiving a Shipmenf ofNYLON HOSIERYSOOKBuy a Beauty Service Certificate NOW!*5*® and *10®*With your first fulfilled appointmoiit on any Beauty Strvice, a pair will borosorvad for you at OPA ceiling prices.^ This Certificate Makes a Very Nice Gift€ar€>lyiiiie*N Beau tv i^altui1414 EAST 55th STREET PHONE MIDWAY 4210We Will Accommodate Permanent Wave Appointments EveningsHgf 4THE CHICAGO MAROONFrliday, December 14, 1943Complete Text of Hutchins' MessageIntegrify InGoyernmentIs DemandedCII|tra0o iiaroonFounded Oct. 1, 189?The University of ChicagoOfficial Student Newspaper1945 ACP All-AmericanPublished every Friday during the academic year by THE CHICAGOMAROON, ah independent student organization of the University of ChicagoAbe Krash, Editor-in-ChiefWard J. Sharbach Jr., Business ManagerTHE EXECUTIVE EDITORSManaging Editor.. .Ruth Wachtenheim Circulation Manager. .James E. BarnettNews Editor John KohnFeature Editor StearnsNews-Feature Editor. Libero De AmicisCopy Editor . Barbara LovettSptsrts Editor Keith ChaveExchange Manager. .Donna K. GleasonGeneral Manager Norman MachtArt Editor Cissy LiebschutzPhotography ^itor.. .William EscoubeEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESBarbara Barke. Ellen Baum. Donald Bushnell, Babette V. Casper, MyrtChamberlin, Merilyn Anne Cohen, Clare Davidson, Judy Downs, CatherineElmes, Rose Encher, Richard Fine, Lucien Fitzgerald, Albert Friedhmder, Sam¬uel D. Golden, Marry Jane Gould. Naomi flalperin. Murray Harding, RayHorrell, Shirley Isaac, Louella Johnston, Patricia R. Kindahl, Marguerite Kirk.Lora Lee, Gerald G Lehman, Leon Letwin. Tess LeVentis, Marshall Lowen-stiin, Victor Lownes, Alan Locke McPherron. Shirley Moser. Anne Norris. Pat0*Halloran. Kathleen Overholser, Hillard Anne Perry, William Phillips, JoanReid, Joan Reinagle, Eleanor Saunders. William Schwab Don Shiel^. BertSimon, Edwin W, Suderow, Helen Tarlow, Antonette Totino, Robert Trilling,Virginia Vlack, William Wambaugh, Arthur Whitman, Carol Wright.« BUSINESS ASSOCIATESFlorence Baumruk, Charlotte Block, Frances Carlin, Carol Chism, BarbaraGee, Valerie Kopecky, Herbert Leiman, Doris Matthews. Edwina Schultz, MurielThompson. Natalie Waechter, Betty J. Watson, Mary Wheeler, Gwen White.Act Now-Quash anAbortiye DegreeThe movement to abolish the Bachelor of Philosophy de¬gree and requiring every student to take the courses leadingto a Bachelor of Arts is a proposal which warrants support fromevery thinking student in The College.The content of a liberal education, as expressed in part bythe Bachelor of Arts degree, includes certain designated courseswhich are held essential to the general education of any in¬dividual. If certain courses are not an integral part of the liberallearning then the degree emblematic of general educationshould be awarded without them.In logic, a contradiction is a signal of defeat. The Bachelorof Philosophy degree is a blatant contradiction to the entirecollege plan. The existence of this degree implies that two ofthe fourth year courses are not included in the content of aliberal education. If they are a part of that training everystudent should be required to take them; if they are not, theBachelor of Arts degree signifying the completion of a liberaleducation should be granted without them. In either event,the Ph. B. degree should go by the board.We urge the faculty and the administration to act speedilyto resolve the paradox.Sophistication in the Atomic Age ,..Rips Administration;Calls, for JusticeThe complete text of Chancellor Robert M. Hutchins* ad¬dress to the National PoliticalAction Committee last nightat the Stevens Hotel follows:The time has come for allmen of good will to stand upand be counted, to say what kindof country we are going tohave and what kind of world wewant. It is clear that we cannotlook to the Government in Wash¬ington to give us light and leadingon these issues. That Government,though it is still distinguished bythe monolithic figure of the OldCurmudgeon, is rapidly becominga Government of small-time poli¬ticians, whose only fixed purposeis to stay in office.I do not deny that the Govern¬ment has from time to time talkedas though it had some higher aspi¬rations. It has said that it was forfair employment 'practices, socialsecurity, unempioyment benefits,medical care, and full employment.But since the administrationDon't worry. John; I'll coll Tho Motor Club.Hence, every other nation willunderstand that our intentions arepeaceful, though our preparationshas ■ are warlike. But the devotion ofactually done nothing about anyof these matters, we can only con¬clude that the boys in the backroom have been tipped off thatthey do ^not have to take theseprofessions seriously. These pro¬fessions are put forward only be¬cause there are some liberal votesthat are worth catching.Raps ReactionariesNo one will suppose that theway to get a liberal Governmentis to vote the Republicans intooffice. They do not even botherto talk liberal. They feel that thecountry is prepared for reaction,and they are ready to supply it.In a way they are right. The Re¬publicans will carry the House inour Government to the Ten Com¬mandments and the Golden Rulewould seem to be something lessthan fanatical. If we were trulydevoted to these great principles,we would not claim for ourselveswhat we deny to others. We wouldnot claim to control portions of theearth in the name of our securityand deny other nations the rightto make similar claims in thename of their security. If we weretruly devoted to Christian prin¬ciple.?, we would not have droppedatomic bombs on an enemy whom,according to our own announce¬ments, we had already defeated.We would not have abandoned ra¬tioning until we were sure thatour fellow men had something toProblem-SolutionAdministration authorities typify the three famed monkeysof Confucious on one of the most critical problems confrontingthe University. We refer to the lack of action in stemming therising tide of attempted attacks in recent weeks on Universitywomen in the area of the Quadrangles. The women havecharged that it is unsafe to walk alone during the evening, andthey claim that police protection is either inadequate or im¬prudently employed.The women have done more than merely phrase the issue,however. They recommend that henceforth students travel ingroups during the evening to transportation facilities fromUniversity centers such as Harper’s Library and Mandel Hall.Thus a group of women would leave the library at 15-minuteintervals each evening after 9:15 for the Illinois Central andChicago surface line streetcar stops, and more distant dormi¬tories.This might temporarily defray the necessity for obtainingadditional police personnel, difficult at best because of themanpower question-marks. In the meantime, it would appearwise to assign guards to such groups, and for the Universityto establish the machinery for such group trips.More intensive precautions to guard against recurrence ofrecent molestation should be taken at once, whatever form theprecautions may take.Maintain Squad Cars toPolice Campus After DarkMeasures taken by the University to police the campusafter dark were described to THE MAROON this week byadministrative authorities.The University has operated a police car with armeddetails on 59th street from 5:00 p.m. until 1:00 a.m. everyday without interruption since October 9, 1944. This is inaddition to the regular University car and the policepatrols of the Woodlawn police district south of the Mid¬way, as well as police cars No. 44 and No. 109, and patrol¬men walking the beat along 59th Street.1946, because, if the country is, ^g would not have engagedgoing to have reaction, it would j^g systematic starvation of therather take it straight, and notmixed with liberal doubletalk. Or,to put it another way, the countrywould rather take its reactionfrom Taft and the National Asso¬ciation of Manufacturers thanfrom minor midgets like Bilbo,Rankin, and Hannegan. If we aregoing to have reaction, let us haveit from experts and those whohonestly believe it is good for thecountry and not from those whoare ignorant of or indifferent toany consideration but their ownpublicity and power.Hits A-Bomb SecretThe administration apparentlybelieves that the American peopleare so stupid that they can’t tella reactionary Government whenthey see one. Yet the issues arewhat they have always been. Theyare peace, prosperity, and justice.By what a Government does, notwhat it says, to promote peace,prosperity, and justice, the Amer¬ican people are accustomed tojudge its character, and by thesetests they will have no difficultyin pronouncing that the characterof this administration is bad.The administration says that itwants peace. It wants it so muchthat it is willing to fight for it.It will therefore build up thelargest army, navy, and air forcein the world. It will impose peace¬time conscription on the country.It will keep the secret of the atom¬ic bomb, though it knows perfect¬ly well that there is no secret tokeep. By these means, and anyothers that occur to it, it willthreaten the only other majorpower in the world and thus doeverything it can to produce aninternational alignment that willlead inevitably to war.The determination of our Gov¬ernment to rule the world by forceis justified, we are told, becausewe are devoted to the Ten Com¬mandments^ and the Golden Rul«»German people, x We would not besitting as a judge in our own causeat Nuremberg, seeking to enforceex post facto law. We would nothave committed that senseless actof savagery, the destruction of theJapanese cyclotrons.MonopoliesEncouragedIn addition to its devotion to theTen Commandments and the Gold¬en Rule the administration is de¬voted to prosperity. One test ofprosperity is employment, and theexperts who think they 'knowpredict %ix to eight million un¬employed wifhin one year. Whyshould it be otherwise? What isbeing done to keep Governmentowned plants going to providework and goods for the people?What has happened to the TV Aidea? Does anybody seriouslysuppose that the Missouri ValleyAuthority would not have beencreated if Mr. Truman had se¬riously wanted it? What aboutmonopoly? Isn’t it obvious thatthe administration has put theAnti-Trust Division quietly tosleep since Thurmon Arnold leftthe Government? If we are com¬mitted to the economic develop¬ment of the South and West whyshould it be left to GovernorArnall and Henry' Kaiser to pro¬mote the freight rates and theindustries that will make this de¬velopment possible? What abouthousing? Are veterans to live inpup tents in public parks becauseof the selfishness of capital andlabor and the indifference of theGovernment?Atomic FissionBotchedThe program of the Governmentin regard to atomic energy com¬bines the worst features of itsforeign and domestic policies,ic the grpatect discovery,sincethe discovery of fire. It has po.s-sibilities of increasing the goodsand the leisure of mankind beyondanything we ever dreamed of.What does the administration dowith this discovery? It treats itas a weapon. By treating it as aweapon the administration achievestwo objects which no Governmentought ever to entertain: it alarmsforeign nations, and it deprivesits own people of enormous bene¬fits. These are the results of aforeign policy based on force anda domestic policy characterized byindifference to the needs of thecommon man.A foreign policy based on forcewill not give us peace. A domes¬tic policy based on indifference tothe needs of the common man oron the conciliation of vested in¬terests will not give us prosperity.Both policies, moreover, are im¬moral. Justice requires that Gov¬ernment be dedicated to the com¬mon good, to the welfare of thecommunity as a whole. We cannothave it both ways. W’e cannot saywe want a world community andthen prevent it from emer^i '" byforce of arms. We cannot say wewant an American communitv andthen disrupt it by maintainingspecial privilege.Education Uaequa!Take the single issue of educa¬tion. Everybody knows that edu¬cation in the poor states does notequal education in the rich states.Everybody knows that the edu¬cation of Negroes is far worse thanthat of whites. Everybody ^nowsthat the amount of education ayoung American obtains denendsupon the income of his parents.Everybody knows, in short, that inthis land of opportunity educationis a special privilege of the for¬tunate. If, as John Stuart IMillused to say, the principle objectof any government should be topromote the virtue and intelli¬gence of the people, then the prin¬ciple object of our Governmentshould be to remove the inequal¬ities of educational opportunitythat have long disgraced theUnited States. Such inequalitiesare in the highest degree unjust.But one hears little these daysfrom Washington, or little thatcan be believed, about ju.stice.Justice, like the Ten Command¬ments and the Golden Rule, hasbecome a rhetorical flourish. Allthat one hears from Washingtonis the clash of pressure groups bynight. The moral leadership tomatch our military and industrialpower is missing.Unions Share GuiltI do not deny that in the endwe get the kind of governmentwe deserve. I do not claim ^ thatthe administration should be madethe scapegoat for the sins of theA merican people. The administra-fContinued on Page 5) J■ *1' 'i’jj1’. v’i,'IFriday. Daeember I4,‘i845THE CHICAGO MAROON' ^Pag. IPurveyors of the Good WordEllen Baum^eiv Counselling ServiceUnder Way at LexingtonText . ♦ ♦(Continued from Page 4)tion is not responsible for the ra¬cial and religious discriminationthat is rampant in this country.The administration is not to blamebecause our economy is a pictureof organized competition in greed.It is the labor unions, and not theadministration, who want .to limitthe prosperity of Switzerland andthis country by limiting the im¬portation of Swiss watches. Itwas a labor leader, and not Mr.Truman, who, in opposing the re¬peal of the Chinese Exclusion Act,answered the argument that Chinawas our ally by saying “A China¬man is still a Chinaman.” It wasthe educators, and not the admin¬istration, who supported the ArmyEnlisted Reserve Corps, which de¬ferred men from the draft merelybecause they had money enoughto go to college. We all have atendency to confuse our specialinterests with the common good.'Face Facts of Life'Precisely for this reason, to seeto it that nevertheless justice andthe common good prevail, govern¬ments were instituted among men.VVe are not entitled to expectsuperhuman sagacity from anygovernment. We do not expectit now. But there are some thingswe are entitled to demand, thingswhich are not beyond the reachof the American people nor be¬yond the capacity of any govern¬ment. We can demand commonhonesty. We can demand that theGovernment mean what it saysand do what it says it is going todo. We can demand commonsense. We can demand, for ex¬ample, that the Governmentshoulil not tell us in one breaththat there is no defense againstthe atomic bomb and in the nextthat we must have the largestmilitary force in the world to de¬fend ourselves against it.We can demand that the Govern¬ment be the Government of thewhole people and that it developour resources, our science, and ourtechnology for the benefit of thewhole people. We can demandthat our Government face the factsof life. We can demand that itrealize that the fate of civilizationdepends upon our ability to or¬ganize, before we are destroyedby atomic bombs, a world state, aworld Government, and a worldcommunity. We can demand thatour Government take some visi¬ble steps toward achieving a worldGovernment, a world state, and aworld community.We can demand that the Gov¬ernment dedicate itself to peace,prosperity, and justice. It is thebusiness of independent groups ofcitizens like this to make thesedemands effective now.Students Are UrgedTo Avail 'SelvesOf FacilitiesBy LIBERO DE AMICISAssisting students, returnedservice men, industrial personnel,and members of the Chicago com¬munity in problems of personaladjustment, is the aim of theCounseling Center at The Univer¬sity of Chicago.In newly decorated offices atLexington Hall, the Center willalso provide some of its facilitiesfor the training of students in thecounseling field.The primary purpose of theCenter is to offer adjustmentcounseling. This includes suchproblems as difficulties in socialadjustment, failure to adjust toacademic work, inability to adjustto a job, marital problems, prob¬lems of parent-child relationships,worry and feelings of inadequacy,uncertainties of aims and pur¬poses, and other personal prob¬lems.If a student who has abilities,and has passed his entrance andplacement examinations, finds dif¬ficulty in concentrating and study¬ing, the Counseling Center will at¬tempt to aid the student in over¬coming this problem.These services are offered with¬out charge to students of the Uni¬versity of Chicago, but a fee, com¬puted on a cost basis, will beassessed to others. The Centerrealizes that some persons will beunable to pay the fee for counsel¬ing, but others may wish to makeadditional contributions to thework of the Center.If a per.son is undecided aboutusing the services of the Center,he may make an appointment fora preliminary interview. Thereis no charge for this type of inter¬view. If the individual has aproblem in other fields, such asvocational guidance, psychiatryand remedial reading, the Centerwill refer that person to otherappropriate facilities of the Uni¬versity of Chicago.The Center has its main officein Lexington Hall, but a down¬town branch has been establishedat University College, 19 SouthLaSalle Street.Members of the Counseling staffare: Willard W. Blaesser, Directorof the Counseling Center; Carl R.Rogers, Executive Secretary of theCommittee on the Counseling Cen¬ter; Arthur L. Assum, Counselor;Virginia M. Axline, Research As¬sociate; June B. Cochran, ResearchAssistant; Gayle K. Lumry, Psy-chometrist; Virginia C. Madigan,Counselor; Natalie A. Reader,Counselor, and Bernard Steinzor,Counselor.Christmas Carols—CarryHoliday SpiritThe strains of “Silent Night,Holy Night” filled the lobby andcorridors of Ida Noyes Hall Wed¬nesday afternoon, as the spirit ofChristmas made its entrance to theUniversity campus.Admist wreaths of holly andniistletoe, songs of Christmascheer were presented by the Uni¬versity Chorus, under the directionof Austin Garrels. Following thisprogram, the large group of stu¬dents, University employees, andfaculty members were invited tojoin in singing favorite Christmascarols.Christmas stockings for the Uni¬versity Settlement were placedaround the base oi a huge Christ-oias tree filling the main lobbyof the building. The tree wasto Campustrimmed in silver with a carpet ofsnow covering the base.Cider and fruit cake were servedto the guests who were seated onthe floor around the fireplace in anatmosphere of informal Christmasgaiety.SSA Luncheon ScheduledEdith Abbott, Professor andDean Emeritus of the School ofSocial Service Administration, willbe the speaker at a luncheon to¬morrow honoring graduatingS.S.A. students at the LindquistDining Room, 5540 Hyde ParkBoulevard. Price of the ticketsis $1.50.Bi-Sci Bigwig . ..>!■ * *BuchsbaumBack inClassroomHere’s another person whowent to the U. of C. . . . ecology,cell physiology, and inverte¬brates. . . . Just back from thearmy where he was working onthe survival of Air Force menin the Arctic, tropics, and des¬erts. ... Is now acting chairmanof the Bi Sci course. . . . Born inOklahoma (“doesn’t count, Ionly spent a year there”). . . .Father was a medical officer, soas a child spent several years inthe Philippines. . . . Has a wifeand two children . . .Thinks students ought to be im¬pressed with the subject matter ofa course and not the instructor’spersonality. ... (So don’t be sur¬prised if you find out a lot aboutthe Bi Sci course now.) . . . Heregoes . . . “Best course we’ve beenable to produce to date” . . . (Yousee, he’s a believer in evolution,as a matter of fact it’s even af¬fected his diagrams—they evolveright before the eyes of hisclasses.) . . . Concerning the phi¬losophy behind the Bi Sci coursehe says, “Man has always askedquestions about himself and na¬ture, so just as in the Humanitiesthey read the ‘great books’; inBi Sci we take up the ‘great ques¬tions.’ . . . We want to give thebest answers and most of all themethods by which the answers arefound. . . . We try to use originalmaterials as far as possible, thephenomena themselves, and here’swhere the improvement can comein . . . want to get more and moredirect observation of phenomenaby the students.” . . . Speaking ofimprovements . . . “Bi Sci is sub¬ject to change at any time, weconsider suggestions from anyone,from chancellor to janitor.” . . .Right now a study of student opin¬ion is being made. . . . The textsare definitely not old-fashioned. . . for instance, take Dr. Buchs-baum’s Animals Without Back¬bones . . . (with the intriguingPlatyhelminthes on the cover,among other things) . . . they areoriginal works. . . .He’s not doing any research atthe moment. . . . “I’m overloaded”(anyone want a job?) . . . Hisideal science curriculum: one yearof basic sciences, one year of phys¬ical sciences, and topping it off, ayear of biological sciences. . . .Maintains that if everyone werehonest we wouldn’t need comps,but in a complex society we doneed them. . , , (Ah, for a simplesociety.)The TravelingBazaar...CorrectionsLast week we missed another member of Mademoiselle’s CollegeBoard—Pauline Mathewson of Beecher also won a place. The so-calledNeo-Druids of Int. House have registered a complaint with us to theefffect that they really aren’t Neo, just a modern branch of the ancientDruids who flourished bloodily in pagan times. We beg their pardonhumbly and hope that we will not be chosen as the sacrificial offeringfor the next Halloween midnight orgy.PeopleDorothy Clapp took Duval Jaros’ PsI U pin last Friday night. . . •The Sigma Chis seem to be popular boys—parties with the Wyvernsand Delta Sigs on two successive Friday nights . . . Alegre (Al to theInitiated) and his posters will be the sensation of the Art Club Christ¬mas party today; they (the posters) are supposed to be the best por¬traits extant of the art department staff .. . The Nu Sigs will be danc¬ing tomorrow night at the Hayes Hotel.. Congratulations to new QuadsAnn Bokman, Carol Dragstedt, and Jane Little . . . Betty Plasman andAl Cook were married.Amusing ErrorsEach year the student directory comes out with something interest¬ing to the public and infuriating to the victim of the error—this timeit’s Pat O’Halloran, who is not only listed as Mrs. but also apparentlylacks a phone number.' Rather discouraging isn’t it? One med studentat Int. House is currently chewing his nails in futile wrath—he got abill from the housekeeping department charging him $1.00 for “onecurtain damaged by pet rat.” It isn’t the dollar that’s bothering himthough—it’s the fact that the housekeeping department called his litlewhite mouse a rat.Here and There^There’s a faded sign somewhere on campus that advertises Squirt—“It hits your eye!” . . . The Phi Delts of Chicago and Northwesternthrew a joint party last Saturday night... Lois Noakes will be marriedthe 29th in Taylor Chapel . .. llie Dekes invaded their old home (nowDuke House) last Friday and were seen openly to shed a few nostalgictears over the old days . . . Bruce, the Phi Psi’s dog, is still wanderingaround homeless and supposedly still hasn’t learned to answer to any¬thing but Greek and Latin . . . Dick Voegelli and Rosemary Croninare engaged . . . The Delta Sigs and the Tau Sigs pledges gave partiesfor the actives last week as did the Wyvern pledges.Too Much for HimA hard studying med student just cracked under the strain the otherday. Tired of beating the books, he opened a box his grandmother senthim and found one of the five-cent variety of lollipops. Armed withit, he strolled into the room of one of his friends where he found someRaggedy Ann books which said friend had bought as Christmas pres¬ents for his niece. He got engrossed in the book and was sitting there,licking the lollipop, when his friends came in. From latest reports, heis still languishing in a strait jacket.AddendaThe duck call business has had a boom lately—one of our contribu¬tors reports that she bought a duck call too and tried it out of herwindow at Int. House. No less than five ducks seeking sanctuary fromthe Jackson Park Sanctuary answered her. Speaking of calls—anycontributions to this column are welcomed gladly in a little box repos¬ing on the rewrite desk in the Maroon office.William WambaughThe Critic's CornerTwo masterpieces of chamber music were brought to amuch-needed hearing by the last concert in the Autumn Quar¬ter section of the University College series.Mozart’s QUARTET NO. 2 IN E FLAT, K. 493, for piano,violin, viola, and ’cello, and Dvorak’s QUINTET IN A, OP. 81,for piano and string quartet re¬ceived vigorous and direct per¬formances, although the Mozartlacked polish in the strings attimes.Perry O’Neil, graduate studentin the Department of Music, wasthe pianist, and Franz Polesny,violinist, Milton Preves, violist,and Dudley Powers, ’cellist, as¬sisted in the Mozart. They werejoined by John Weicher, violinist,in the Dvorak. The Mozart quartet,one of a pair, is one of Mozart’smost carefully wrought works andis much superior to its companionin G Minor which is to be per¬formed on campus next quarter.The G Minor quartet is laboredand padded with passage work.The E Flat quartet flows freely,by contrast, and enjoys more in¬teresting themes. The finale is abrilliant rondo which Mozartoriginally intended for one of hispiano concertos and in which thepiano is easily a solo instrument.The finale has a sparkling vivacityto make it one of the composer’smost ingratiating compositions.Unfortunately, the strings had acoarse, rasping tone which some¬what marred the work’s first andsecond movements.The Dvorak Quintet, performedas a specimen of the Romanticflowering, had all the lushnessand over-written character of thelater Dvorak. When I say “over¬written” I mean a striving foreffects not natural to the combin¬ation employed. Dvorak and hiscontemporaries tried to makechamber music an imitation oforchestral music, and sometimeswere successful, as here. Often,however, the attempt was unsuc¬cessful, as in Smetana’s QuartetNo. 1, where an attempt is madeto imitate a village brass band ata fair. A later stage of Romanti¬cism, illustrated by Elgar’s Quin¬tet,-would have more successfullyillustrated the full extent of thistrend in writing and would haveoffered a work less episodic thanthe Dvorak.Winner , . .(Continued-irom Page 1)empty cigarette packages of therequired brand, as proof that hereally smokes the right cigarettes,with his entry, “We should buyVictory Bonds because . . .” Thestore from which the winning en¬trant buys his Raleigh Cigarettesreceives, gratis, a Victory Bondworth $100 after ten years. Usual¬ly the tobacconist is a small shop¬keeper. This time, however, theshop at which the entrant boughthis two packages of Raleigh cigar¬ettes was the University Book¬store, owned by the Universityof Chicago.If the university does not cashthe bond until January 1, *1956,it will be able to add the sum of$100 to its endowments for thatfiscal year.ClassifiedLOST—In Harper Library; coin pursecontaining currency. Return to MA¬ROON business office: purely senti-mental value.FOR'SALE—Human skull, minus low-er jaw. Call South Shore 7408.TUTOR Russian, German, Spanish,Dorchester 5823. Daniel Fetler.Page 6Half MillionEach Year inScholarshipsMore than a half million dollarsare distributed by the Universityfor scholarships and fellowships instudent aid each year. This year,because of printing delays andlimited housing and administra¬tive facilities, the mid-year schol¬arship exams were not heavilypublicized. One hundred seventy-five students here and elsewheretook the test; however the numberTHE^CHICAGO MAROON^of scholarship winners has not yetbeen announced.This method of securing ascholarship is comparatively new.Until a few years ago, scholar¬ships were granted on two bases—by examination ^nd by applica¬tion. Now, however, anyone de¬siring a scholarship must first ap¬ply for admission and then take afour-hour test which reveals anyof the student’s special intellectualabilities. Students who make thebest grades in the test are awardedscholarships.Returning G.I.’s may also taketests for entrance and other schol¬arships. If their scores are highenough and if their need is greatenough, they may be awardedscholarships. These scholarships.Friday, December 14. 1945'of course, are in addition to theassistance received through theG.I. Bill of Rights.Many students not receiving en¬trance scholarships are awardedLaVerne Noyes Foundation HonorScholarships. These are awardedon the same basis as other schol¬arships, but, in addition, the ap¬plicant must be a direct blood de¬scendant of a man or woman whoserved five or more months in theUnited States Armed Forces dur¬ing the first World War, and whowas inducted prior to May 11,1918,or served overseas prior to theArmistice.About one out of every six en¬tering students receives some typeof scholarship.Radio Midway On Air;Limited to B-J courtOn Monday, December 3, Radio Midway had its initialbroadcast. Students of Burton-Judson found that its own radiostation, owned and operated by students, had become a realityThe station operates on a wave length of 610 kilocyclesand is on the air from 7:45 to 10 o’clock every weekday. ’Future programs are headed by'a “great books” course of the air,featuring Dean Kimpton and Mr.Wilkinson, plays and songs byMcLeish, and appearances of Ar¬thur Wiesender, whose renditionof “The Emperor’s New Clothes”was one of the program highlightsthis week.The group hopes to be able toreach the rest of the campus bynext quarter, but at the momentcan be heard only over Burton-Judson radio receivers, where re¬ception is very clear.AltAMERICANlOOTBAll TEAMSelected byThe 350 Members Of TheAmerican Football CoachesAssociation1iiiHere, at last, is an All-Americanfootball team selected by the menbest qualified to judge—the footballcoaches of the nation./It’s the first time in the history ofcollege football that any publicationhas been privileged to announce a selec¬tion from the top authorities in the game.350 COACHES TO VOTE.These are the men who have set thecollege football stage—discovered,trained and turned out the players. To¬gether, they have witnessed all of thegood football in the entire season.NEW METHOD OF JUDGINGDur ing each week of the football season.coaches watched with trained eyes everyman who looked like All-Americanmaterial. Week after week, these re¬ports were filed with the Association,tabulated, and returned to the coachesfor a careful study and a final, end-of-season vote.The men who made this final All-American team are the real **Who’sWho” among the nation’s players, asselected by the ”Who*s Who” amongthe men best qualified to judge.Don’t miss the American FootballCoaches Association 1945 All-American Team in the December 29thissue of The Saturday Evening Post.Again the Post pioneers in a sports ventureof interest to millions of fans. To keep upwith all thaPs new in the nation*sfavoritesports—‘be sure to read the Post every week.DECEMBER 29, 19^45rriday. Deeemb't 14, 1»4SQuintet Has3-1 Record;Strong FoeVictors in three out of four con¬tests, The Maroons come to gripswith their most searching chal¬lenge of the young basketball sea¬son Saturday night in the Field-house against Western IllinoisState Teachers’ College.The game will be the fifth of theyear for Chicago. During the weekThe Maroons defeated VaughanGeneral Hospital and ChicagoNaval Reserve, while losing toIllinois Tech in a return game.Western Illinois State, thoughdefeated by Northwestern, is re¬garded as one of the strongersquads of the area.Coach Nels Norgren will prob¬ably start Sharp, DeGraw, Raby,Freeark, and Lilien, though Buos-eio and King may both see action.No conference game is scheduleduntil after Jan. 1.Box scores of the three gamesplayed during the week follow;W'■THE CHICAGO MAROONPage rcrap Here SaturdayrHICAGO (1.1)fg ft pfSharp.f I U 4UeGraw.f 2 14VAUGHAN (.14)fK ft pfHoffman.fBrandon.fK.-ibv.c114Hamb’gcr.c1Frefark.g400Souwala.g1IJlien.g402Butler.g4Koiisrio,f102Rosenb’g.g2Rilev.f(110Weiler.f0Piprnb’k.c212lWallikcr.r0Kint.g10RiBIaha.c0U'alker.c012Huffman.g0IR72012CHICAGO (46)NAVAL RES.fgft pffgBradlry.f002Janch’ko.f.1Boust'io.f(100RubinLf0Rabv.c400Luten.c4I.ilien.r014B’terman.g1Freeark.g424Lukas.g1Sharp.f512Robinson.f0I>«Graw,f602Rudolph.f1Frankc.f101Castlno.c0Klng.f024Thomp'n.c02061912CHICAGO (.1.1)ILL. TECHfKftpffgSharp.f221I.ake,f6Kin*.f120Smart.f ^.1Rabv, c.120Bergst’m.c2l.ilien.g20SEvers.g2Freeark.r612Murphy.g.1Kouscio.f001IVt’Adams.f0Kilev.f00tMelek.g2I’iprnb'k.g000Geffken.g0......1471020Women Cagers AreUrged to RegisterWomen’s ba.sketball teams arerequested by the Women’s Ath- |letic Association to sign up, givingthe captain’s name, if possible, ona poster displayed in Ida NoyesHall. Teams in each of the twoleagues—residence halls (College),and Divisional, should be listedseparately.Not so many MAROONSago this column called attentionto the impending annual Winter meeting of the Big Tenand to the athletic eligibilityproblems that had to be settledat that time. Last week-end West¬ern Conference officials voted aback to normalcy program, effec¬tive as soon as possible.More specifically, the ten mem¬ber schools decided to returnafter 1946 to the pre-war fresh¬man rule which requires one yearof residence as a pre-requisite toall eligibility; and effective im¬mediately to limit competition foreach athlete to three years exclusive of a freshman year of competition under the wartime ruling.The first problem was settledto everyone’s satisfaction. Schools,like the U. of C., who have beencounting on freshmen to play amajor role in winter and springsports will not be di.sappointed.Even those schools which stillboast of football teams will havefirst year students playing varsityball next fall as the rule isn’teffective until the start of the cal¬endar year 1947.However, the return to the threeyear rule has some rather seriousimplications for several schoolsincluding Chicago. It comes as.somewhat of a disappointment toWally Hebert, varsity tennis coach,who had counted on the returnof at least two peace-time netstars to elevate the Maroons totheir former pre-eminent positionin the tennis world.More immediately, it throws theproverbial monkey-wrench intothe smooth-working Iowa basket¬ball machine eyeing its secondconsecutive Big Ten title. At leastthree of the Hawkeyes are nowineligible. Michigan too can cry“we wuz robbed.” Twins Ross andBob Hume of track fame have runtheir last college mile.Nevertheless, in spite of the in¬dividual injustices that may re¬sult from the re-adoption of thisrule, this column is in very de¬finite agreement with the deci¬sion. College athletics alreadystink too much of professionalism.When a university is permitted tobribe its athletes to return to theBig 10 CardApproved byThe MaroonsAt the Big Ten Conferencemeetings last week, the coaches ofthe different sports met and draft¬ed schedules for all winter andspring sports.Chicago, although hampered bya shortage of manpower, decidedto have complete schedules in bothindoor and outdoor track, baseballand tennis. Because of a shortageof swimmers, a modified swim¬ming circuit has been made. Meetsin fencing, gjnnnastics and wres¬tling are short because of lack ofschools competing.Chicago will have no golf teambecause of the difficulty in reach¬ing a course.SCHEDULE FOR 1946Jan. 2—Bb—Lawrence, here."i—Bb—Indiana, here.11—Bb—Michigan, here14—Bb—Minnesota, there19—Bb—Illinoi.s, here19—Wr—Northwestern, there21—Bb—Iowa, here2H—Bb—Indiana, there26—Wr—Wisconsin, hereFeb. 2—Tr—Northwestern, here2—Bb—Iowa, there9—Bb—Minnesota here11 —Bb—Ohio State, there1.')—Bb—Michigan,. there16—Tr—Iowa, there22—Bb—Ohio State, here21—Tr—Minnesota, Iowa, here2.1—Wr—Northwestern, hereMar. 2—Wr—Iowa, there8. 9—Wr—Conference. Illinois8, 9—Tr—Conference, hereApr. 12—Bs—Wisconsin, here11—Bs—Wisconsin, here19—Bs—Illinois, there20—Bs—Illinois, there26—Bs—Michigan, there26—Te—Wisconsin, here27—Bs—Michigan, there27—Te—Northwestern, hereMay .‘1—Bs—Northwestern, here' 4—Bs—Northwestern, there4—Tr—Iowa, there10—Te—Indiana, here10—Bs—Iowa, here11—Bs—Iowa, here11—Te—Michigan, there11—Tr—Iowa and NW, thereLI—Te—Illinois, there1.’j—Te—Illinois, there17—Te—Minnesota,' here24—Te—Purdue, here24—Bs—Minnesota, here2.')—Bs—Minnesota, here27—Te—Northwestern, there11 & June 1—Te—Conference,Evanston11 & June 1—Tr—Conference,UrbanaMeets in swimming, gymnasticsand fencing will be announcedlater.gridiron, court, or diamond yearafter year after year, the stenchbecomes unbearable. To allow—nay to encourage—men like GeorgeMikan of De Paul University toplay five years of varsity basket¬ball is to prostitute the idea ofamateur athletics even beyondwhat subsidies and athletic scho¬larships have already done. Wecan only hope that the rest of thecountry will soon follow the ex¬ample set by the Big Ten.Flying HighCHICAGO 43. VAUGHAN 34George Raby, 19, U. of C. center out jumps Blatha, 15, of VaughanGeneral Hospital, as Buoscio, 8, of Chicago, stands ready to receivethe ball.Sivimming StarsMomentLETTERMENFour junior varsity swimmers who will set the pace for this year’steam are (left to right) John Glomset. John Casey. Bob Petty, andElmer Walsh.lOTTUD UNDB AUTHOVIY OF THf COCA-COUCocQ-Cola lottliRg Co. of Chicogo. Inc.THt WOMLD’S MOST HONOKiD WATCH!Page 8. ^ ^ ■■ uil ^ .THE CHICAGO MAROONFill Out Blank and^ #Help Ease ShortageCAN YOU HELP TO FIND EXTRA ROOMSFOR VETERAN-STUDENTS?I will be glad to cooperate In the "Share Your Home"campaign, and sign up to canvass a half-block areawhen I have an hour. I will come to the AYC office in theReynolds Club afternoon this week.Datea*NameAddressTelephone When HomeWhen Free?CommentsRed Cross SetsWinter QuarterCourse ProgramThe Red Cross College Unit hasannounced the following Red Crosscourses to be offered on campusin the Winter Quarter.On Monday and Wednesdayafternoons from 3 to 5 o’clock, aFirst Aid course will be givenin Ida Noyes by Mrs. Hendry, amember of the Red Cross Com¬mittee for Water Safety.Tuesday and Thursday after¬noons from 3 to 4, Miss MabelLocke of the Department of Phys¬ical Education, will teach a Life¬saving class in the Ida NoyesPool.Anyone wishing to take eitherof the 10-week courses must regis¬ter in the Main Office at Ida NoyesHall before January 5.In the spiritof-CHRISTMASGive Books to Be CherishedThrough the YearsTHE CREATIVE MIND by Henri BergsonA masterly autobiography of Bergson’s philosophical ^method.A HISTORY OF WESTERN PHILOSOPHY by Bertrand RussellThis work is the product of a mind that refuses to he awed by anythingunder the sun—not even the majesty of that latter-day mathematics towhich he himself has largely contributed.STUDIO: EUROPE by John GrofhMr. Groth has produced a unique, beautiful and enduring record of thiswar, a book that every family with members in the armed services willtreasure.How to warm up an old suitIngredients:1 old suit (well,fairly old, anyway)1 trim-fittingArrow Shirt1 colorful Arrow Tic1 matching ArrowHandkerchiefDirections:Add handsome ArrowShirt to suit. Under smoothcollar slip harmonizing Arrow Tie. Top off withArrow Handkerchief.%For a swell appearance any time or plr •'*ARROW SHIRTS and TIESUNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS$375 j|$500$350THE ART of the RENAISSANCE IN N ORTHERN EUROPE by Otto SeneschThis book is designed to give to the English reading public an in¬troduction to the understanding of Old German, Old Netherlandish, c ^ Hand Old French art.THE DRAWINGS OF LEONARDO da VINCI edited by A. E. PophamThis collection of drawings edited by the Deputy Keeper of Prints andDrawings of The British Museum, has as its aim the presentation ofapproximately 400 of the drawings which will give a complete picture (t'S/NAOof the activities and interests of Leonardo da Vinci. ^ INEW YORKIn this book of New York photographs Andreas Feininger presentsa stirring, a searching, and an understanding interpretation—worthy ofthe magnitude and grandeur of the subject.$500FROM THE PANTHEON PRESSTHE ROMANCE OF TRISTAN AND ISEULT' As retold by Joseph Bedier with 20 full page illustrations by Joep Nicolas.The first complete English edition.ROCK CRYSTAL by AdalbertThis lovely talc was written exactly 100 years ago as a ’’Christmas offer¬ing.” To read it today is like a return journey to times more simple andmore human.FROM THE PETER PAUPER PRESSTHE KASIDAH OF HAJI ABDU by Sir Richard BurtonBeautifully decorated by Vera Bock and enclosed in pastel gift box. A'perfect Christmas remembrance.ENCYCLOPEDIA OF THE ARTSedited by Dagobert D. Runes and Harry G. SehrickelA comprehensive survey of all the arts of all times and places. It isat once a thorough reference book, a history of the arts, and a hand¬book of techniques and materials in the arts.$350$275$200$1000Enjoy the Christmas Spirit of YourUniversity of ChicagoBOOK STOBEHEADS GOTTOGETHERResults more transcontinentalTELEPHONE CIRCUITSWith wire scarce and wartime calls increasing,telephone engineers made existing pairs of longdistance wires carry nearly four times as manycalls as before. This was done through installa¬tion of additional carrier equipment, requiringcloser spacing of the wires on the line and trans¬positions at shorter intervals#Three pairs on the Southern TranscontinentalRoute were rearranged, and in a 430-mile sectionthis had to be done while keeping the urgentlyneeded wires in service all the time. To do this,new tools and new methods had to be devisedin the laboratories and on the job.This is another among many examples of howBell System teamwork and engineering skillsmaintained telephone service under wartimeconditions.BELL TELEPHONE SYSTEM