University of Chicago, January 13, 195031Students head for capitalto join civil rights battleBy LEROY WOLINSOne hundred twenty-five UCers and others will set their course for the NAACPnational civil rights mobilization in Washington when three buses sponsored by the local Behren’s free-toss with is ^chapter leave tomorrow morning at 7 a.m. from 57th and University, according to Fred minutes elapsed produced a i5-aiiGearing, president of the campus NAACP chapter.The delegation plans to join a mass lobby several thousand strong in the nationalcapital in buttonholing Representatives and Senators to urge passage of civil rightslegislation, especially a Fair Employment Practices Act.The UC delegation plansUC cagersvictory over' The Maroon grabbed their sixth victory against fourdefeats by whipping Illinois Navy -Pier for the second time,57-39, Tuesday in the fieldhouse. The game represented asatisfying return to the win column after Saturday’s tight66-63 loss to Wheaton.Jim Cxeocaris’ drive-in- opened the scoring against NavyPier, but the Illini, led by Koziol, Dufore, and Gainer pulledup to a 5-5 tie, then sprintedto a 10-5 lead. At this point fie. Then “Dime’’ Hansen came in^hfpp miiplc bnslcpts bv Snence vrith a left-handed hoolc thatK ?ack the tie lor good.put the Maroons into the lead was as clo» as 22-21three minutes left in the_ .... half. Then another basket by Han-Hansen breaks tieto press for the addition of convention last summer which ■ -^wa march down Pennsylvania said in part: fcawAvenue to the agenda, said Gear- “Realizing that a strong civil Funeral services were heldIv* and will pay special attention rights program can only be Wednesday for Harry A. Bigelow,to former UC Professor Paul achieved through the broadest 75^ former dean of the UC lawDo.’glas, whom the group main- form of mass action and that it school. Bigelow died of heart dis-has strayed far from the cannot rely on President Truman, ease Sunday in Billings Memorialon civil rights. the Congress, or so-called friends Hospital.Besides UC students there are high places to mobilize nation- He was noted as a leadingill the caravan delegates from sentiment to pass (civil authority on the law of real prop-downstate and Indiana NAACP rights) legislation, the NAACP grty, future interests, and con-branches and various sponsoring shall plan a national campaign fncts of law.orf'anizations in Chicago and vi- Passage of civil liberties legis- Bigelow graduated from HarvardCinity. lation. It shall plan and initiate a school in 1899. He joined thereservations may still be made liberties month. faculty of the UC law school inat the NAACP office in Reynolds “This national civil liberties and became dean in 1929.3or today at $17.50 for the round month shall be timed so that it Big game hunting was a hobbytrip. 'Will culminate in a mass confer- of his, along with collecting Jap-rally held Wednesday to ence in Washington at a time anese prints. He was a memberfpark the UC chapter’s effort was when Congress is in session. It of the Federal Loyalty Review^fc juressed by the Rev. Robert shall be the ainf of the civil lib- Board.Johnson, president of the Illinois ertles committee to produce thestate NAACP conference, and Sam greatest outpouring of NegroesParks, chairman, of the South and their allies . . . from everySide Negro Labor Council. walk of life to the end that bothThe policy behind the attempt the President and the Congressto push civil rights legislation shall feel the wrath and demandthrough the mass lobbying tech- of the people for the speedy enact-nique was laid down in a resolu- ment of a comprehensive civiltion passed at the group’s national rights program.”sen, one by Bill Gray, and a free-The Her five hung on, however, throw by Geocaris ended the halftihhte board at 27-21.Karush’s long swisher openedthe second period. A beautifulleft-handed lay-up and a free tossby Gray made it 33-21. A fewminutes later, Boise got hot andsank two longs and a free throwin succession to widen the gap to39-25. By the ten-minute mark, itwas 43-28, and Coach Norgrenbegan running in substitutes tofinish the game.Karush top manKarush’s 13 points led the Ma¬roons. Geocaris and Boise followedwith ten and nine respectively.The UC’ers were deadly from thefree throw line, dropping in 11 outof 13.JIM GEOCARISCHICAGO (57)B PGray,f 2 2 1Tuck,f 10 2Karush,f 6 13Pedulka,f 0 10VnDrWydn,c 11 5Hansen,c 4 0 2Geocaris,g 3 4 3Johnson,g 0 10Dickman,g 2 0 4Boise,g 4 13NAVY PIER (39)B F PBehrens,! 2 2Hisler,f 1 2Beilfuss,! 0 0Hlfpnny,! 0 2Gainer,c 2 1Campbell,c 0 1Koziol,g 3 0McCrthy,g 1* 1Fiala,gDufore,gStewart,gSatisfied skiers stagger backfrom successful trip to ColoradoFifty tired, twisted, but satisfied students returned Monday, Jan. 2, from two weeksof skiing in the Colorado Rockies. The group arrived at dawn in two cars and a char¬tered bus after a journey of one thousand miles that commenced on a New Year’s Evethat found would-be celebrants deep under the influence of exhaustion and sleeping pills.The only casualties of the two-week sojourn were a broken ankle suffered by PatMcNamara of Chicago, a torn ligament in the knee experienced by Morrin Achesonfrom England, and a dislocated shoulder suffered by Mrs. BernicQ McElderry of Cali-By CHARLES GAULKiN fomia. These slight mishapsAfter twenty-two years of study at UC, Julius B. Kahn failed to dampen their spirits, Elderrys, and other experienced mas Eve party, which was at-has received his doctor’s degree in pharmacology. however. Mrs. McElderry learned that it is pos- tended in person by Santa (AhmedTwenty-eight-year-old Kahn told a MAROC)N reporter, continued to ski, brandishing ^ ^ with- el Bindari of Egypt) Claus. The1 TT*^v„^,.c,ifTr e xrrrkiviK- lentil, at the falling headfirst into a snow- town extended its hospitality toorders of the local doctor, her hus- bank,-that a stem turn is not al- the Easterners, who were wel-^Womh to tomV UCPhD^erleaves to see more of worldfeller Chapel!”band tied her to a toboggan and'ways associated with a broken corned to Christmas services at theankle, and that a Christie is not Catholic and Protestant churches.For evening entertainment, aChristmas was celebrated in the nearby tavern provided space forIn 1938, following ten years “r* oSirpSfTf “o/The . , „ « « exclamation,of University grammar and courses now,” he confided. “But ^be half-novice, half-veteranhigh school, Kahn went into always had plenty of ‘college Sfroup left the campus Saturday, manner of troglodytes by a hike k ^ a * * ut'l. College. life,- m spite of what the Chicago l^^c. 17, and arrived in the small o^er the mountataT to explore ^The grass was greener then Ti’ibune said.” mining and radium bath resort abandoned gold mines. This fruit- ^^^*1 ^ room for the farewell party,“There seemed to be more em- After graduating from the col- town of Idaho Springs, Col., the jggg endeavor was rewarded by a which was highlighted by a floorphfl vis on the social sciences and lege in 1942, Kahn went into the n®ft night. From th^ moribund Yvile feast prepared by Sam Nash, show featuring the Three Bravehumanities then " he said. “Those fraiy for a four-year stretch. In ^irty*flTO°^es west'of Denrer cook at the DU House, who did the Britishers; Kim Taylor, John Grist,nnw ovp tjikincr a h#»atinBr. ’46 he was back at Chicago, work- “ve miles west oi uenver cooking for the expedition with onH -ixroiv.his M.A. in physiology. f,549 feet above ski level, the the assistance of August Naka-fielf^.3 now are taking a beating, ’46 he was back at Chicago, workand the sciences are gaining more ing onto thegawa of Chicago, who planned themenus.The group, which had as itssponsor the Student Union Out¬ing Department, was led by BillBurton, trip leader, and Dave Mer¬uit of the campus. “Pretty soon futed several theories which were sin are normally some of the na- i.- invited ^ en- riell, treasurer. Both are Cleve-cre won’t be any grass left on supposed to explain how picro- tien’s best winter sports areas. This ^ home for a Christ- landers.prestige and financial support.” Once' that was out of the way, he skiers made daily tripsK' hn looked wistfully back upon started on his Ph.D. nearby ski runs,the University’s younger days, and Out into the world Berthoud, Winter Park, a ^ a . .. ...commented on the rapid develop- For his doctor’s thesis, Kahn re- Loveland Pass, and Arapahoe Ba-mciil ”thethe place,” he predicted. toxin counters the effects of sleep- winter, however, insufficient snowfOiiward and upward at UC kig pills. left numerous rocks exposed, andC.ilcago-bom Kaiin. said that The pharmacologist will do some much of the skiing had to be done/ People seem to be working i^arder more research here this quarter, on frozen tiu*f and on backsides.Then in March he leaves for parts . ™“tcKwab instructs rS:rh"to“Td}Lfotogy““^*-■T wonder what It wiil be like neophytes to underto be away from the University”, ^ f^damentais ot theKahn mused “I’ll nrohahiv CapI sport. Under the .tutelage Of GeorgeA new on section is to be - logf soul ” Buchi, Bruno Bischof, Marguerite\) tpened next week which will have chlc'aro SchUttler, aU of Switzerland, Han-G WimS!^ 0^rra‘1)n chaS “«> comments ““““ Germany, the Me-toThf rtod?nu enJS“ ‘ ^ 1. a a/he section must have received a ^ j a ^ It S CL CilCStTlUtD students in OilA C-Dance, the Campus Chestnid. of Don the autum Quarterlyexamination Chicago, I married a graduate off , ... Chicago, and well probably bring Nut, will be held in Ida NoyesLin 'u section up our kids on the Chicago plan.” Hall at 9 pjn. Saturday evening,^iW be Joseph J. Schwab Appli- ^ January 14. The title of the danceV DA^OYoIs fvoni \fitrlipll designed to draw attention^ mitcneu to the coming campus chest Drive., from 2.30 to 3.30 and Chancellor Hutchins will discuss Entertainment will be provided by-^r day from 2:30 to 3:30. The “Morals and Education” on the Kappa Alpha Psi who will previewmeeting of the new section UC Round Table Sunday, along the forth-coming Student Unionheld from 10.30 to 11:45 with Dean F. C. Ward and Father album of University of Chicagoflay to Cobb 300, and regular John Cavanaugh, president of songs. Tommy Parker and hisiJlll be at the same time Notre Dame. orchestra will provide the music1 Tuesday and The broadcast will originate for the dailbing. The admission isfrom the Mitchell Tower studios. 75c per person.Gm« Pickett, choirmaN of Hie Compys Chest, hands $625 worth of aidfor UC foreign students to Al Scordon, foreign students' advisor. The•pedal projects department of Campus Chest, which roised the money,will run onother drive this quarter. The clampe wiN he tightened fromJon. 20 to Feh. 3.RFECT IN ORIGINALCornell Hotel5510 Cornell FA 4-5400Newly decorated rooms, privatebatli, 10 - minute walk fromcampus. Reasonable rates.Pa9e 2THE CHICAGO MAROONFriday, January 13. 1950BOOKSTORE5802 Ellis AvenueCre4ii Dramatic Entertainment—Tune in **CavaUaJkaf America- Tuesday flights, NBC Coast toOUTDOOI usee 0/ **Orlon- will indude furniture fabric, jpi/ ha^, sweaters and swimming suits^New fiber stands up extremely well uruier sun and nin.SG gives with service,comes bock for moreFifth Ward sponsors benefitto get alderman out of the redExamination of the Fourth Student Assembly’s recordTo make up a deficit in the office of Alderman R. E.Merriam, the Fifth Ward Citizens Committee is sponsoringa benefit showing of “My Man Godfrey” starring Carolfor the past quarter reveals at least one thing—Student ix)rnbard and William Powell at the Harper Theater onGovernment has proved itself at UC. jan. 25 at 7:15 and 9:30 p.m. Admission is $2.00 per person.Despite an almost complete turnover,in membership Alderman Merriam’s office has run up a deficit of $5,300(only 6 members of this year’s SG served last year), despite because of his policy of keeping his office open all day inArtificial FlowereFOR SALEGEORGIANA C. TAYLORMade by a skilled,experienced workerFa 4-4519 DO 3-9043internal disputes that resulted in one walkout, SG haspiled up accomplishments.Merrill Freed’s NS A com- student Health probe, has mademittee has won UC national rapid progress. All student Healthattention by the variety and sue- personnel have been interviewed,cess of its projects. The purchase Questionnaires have been sent to 30duced transit rates for commuters.Jean Jordan’s Civil Libertiescommittee and Hugh Lane’s Stu¬dent-Faculty Relations committeeorder to aid the people of theFifth Ward. These aids includeassistance in filling out Federalforms, filling holes in streets, help¬ing with old-age forms, etc.Merriam has already receivedcard system, under which students other school health services for ^^ve sent out a guestionnaire to some aid from about 200 patronscan obtain 10-20% discounts at comparison, and a student poll isneighborhood business houses, has underway. This survey will be , ...signed up 17 new stores. Charles completed by the end of January ® rules governing organizationsall student organizations concern¬ing what revisions of the Univer-Garvin is purchase card director.The symphony forum plan, makingtickets for the Friday afternoonconcerts of the Chicago Symphonyorchestra available to students for50c, has been inaugurated. TheChicago area’s purchase card andNSA programs have been almostwholly carried on by UC.An information office, headedby Will Heyneker, has been setup in Reynolds Club 304 to aidstudents and faculty memberswishing to travel abroad. Plans forplacement and hospitality for DPstudents are being coordinated bya subcommittee headed by Man¬fred Brust. Other NSA activitiesInclude exchange of letters withforeign students and an evaluationof the Chicago plan of education,the latter directed by Pat Foley.SG chartered the Campus Chest,so that its results may be consid¬ered in drawing up the StudentHealth budget.To provide liaison between Stu¬dent Health and the students, astudent health organization willbe chartered by SG.The student poll will also beused to determine the effect ofthe tuition increase and the gen¬eral economic status of students.A scientific random sampling willbe used. This poll’s results willhelp, among other things, in de¬termining SG policies on federalaid to education.Evert and Janet Bancker havebeen working out plans for a stu¬dent eating co-op.Alyce Kahn and other membersarc working to improve liaisonwith the dormitory councils.A special inquiry is being madewhich has coordinated fun-raising into the problem of obtaining re¬drives at UC, filling a long-feltthey desire. Early replies indicatedissatisfaction with many rules.The Civil Liberties Committeehas also launched a program ofawarding window stickers to busi¬ness houses in the Hyde Park-Woodlawn area that do not dis¬criminate in serving customers.The aid of several other campusorganizations has been enlistedfor this project.After a poor start, the ActivitiesCoordination committee is doingan excellent job of publishing themovie calendar.Some SG activities, such as thework of the finance and publicitycommittees, still need improve¬ment. But many SG membersfeel that SG, having proved itselfas a service organization, needsthe responsibilities of a genuinestudent government more thananything else.who have contributed $10 and upper person.This is not the first time thatan alderman in the “PundlessFifth” Ward has gone broke. Backwhen Paul H. Douglas was aider-man in the Fifth, he also ran outof money and had to appeal tohis faithful constituents for funds.(See Time, Jan. 16.)GRECG COUEGEA School of ivsbioM—ProforroGi byCoHogo Mon oncl Womom4 MONTHINTiNSIVE COUHSESfCKETARIAL TRAINING FOR COUfOESTUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorous^ intensive course—startiocJune. October, February.letin A on requestSPEGAL COUNSaOR for G.l. TRAMMO» •Rej^lar Day and Fveoino SchoolsThroughout the Year. Cataloc• ..JItMrector, Faul M. Pair. M.A.tHE GRE66 COLLEGEST S. Wafcaili Awa., CMaan* Hllwlaneed.Lou Silverman’s Student Needscommittee has also carried outa wide range of projects. 'TheStudent Book Exchange has beencontinued and its service of savingstudents money on books has beenimproved.Two busloads of UC studentsgot a cheap trip to New York overChristmas vacation through theefforts of a subcommittee headedby Ann Wright. This service willbe repeated in the spring interim,and it is hoped that a similar tripto the West Coast and reducedrailroad fares will be added.Students will be afforded an op¬portunity to express their com¬plaints and suggestions about allphases of University life by gripeboxes, prepared with the coopera¬tion of the MARCX)N public rela¬tions staff, which will appear oncampus next week,Investigations of vocationalguidance and placement. StudentHealth Service, and tuition werelaunched. Dick Krohm is directingthe guidance and placement sur¬vey. David Straus, in charge of.theNEW BOOKSHere are the latest additionsto our complete stock ofof fiction and non-fictionwritings. ^The Parasites 3.00by DAPHNE DU MAURIERInermation PleaseAlmanac 2.50JOHN KIERAN, ed.928 poges of valuoblo foots inoil fields, brought up to doteood thoroughly iodexed.The God that Failed, 3.50RICHARD CROSSMAN,^ ed.-Six Communist sympothixers telltheir story of why they lost foithin the Party ond believe it hosfoiled.My Three Yearsin Moscow ...LT. GEN. WALTER B. SMITHA veteran observer's account ofRussion-Americon relations dur¬ing the cruciol period of thecold wor.Littlefield Outline SeriesA new series, just off the press... on indispensible review ondstudy oid. Now in stock: In¬surance, Advertising, CorporateFinonce, Retoil Merchondising.Other titles ovoiloble toon,price 1.00 eachDIVERSITYOF CHICAGOVO"?€THE DU PONTDIGESTEXemNG NEWS ABOUTDu Font’s Newest FiberHundreds of tmoller businesses will |oln with Du Pontin bringing benefits of Orion* acrylic fiber to youStrong Bunlic^t will damage mostfibers—but not “Orloil” acrylic fiber,th^ latest synthetic yam to comefrom the Du Pont laboratories. Thisremarkable fiber, which took eightyears of intensive research to de¬velop, has a lasting resistance to sun¬light, mildew, high temperatures andeven sulfuric acid. Experts say thatit is the best fiber yet found for out¬door use.In 1940, Du Pont scientists beganwork on a new fiber that seemed tohave unusual properties. Develop¬ment continued during the war when,under the name “Fiber A,” the out¬put went for military use in the hot,humid South Pacific. Recently theDu Pont Company decided to builda plant at Camden, South Carolina,for full-scale production. This newplant will cost about twenty-twomillion dollars.'While samples of “Orion” fiber arenow in the hands of knitters, weaversand finishers for experimental pur-INOUSTMIAL field will be largest initial con¬sumer, Product’s resistance to acids and hightemperatures is important in items such asfilter cloths, coveralls, ropes, and work clothes.poses, it will probably be late 1950before articles made of it will be gen¬erally available. Then you can expectto see it in awnings, convertible auto¬mobile tops, golf bags, sails, electricalinsulation, as well as certain articlesof clothing.In developing the uses of “Orion,”Du Pont will work with hundredsof smaller businesses—a “partnter-ship” that will bring Americans notonly new and better products, butmore jobs, more business activity andanother contributioh to better living;GTBAOI-MAINISEND FOR the booklet 'Thisis Du Pont.*' It is a 52-pagepicture story of one company’scontributions to America. Foryour free copy, write toDu Pont Company. 9303 Ne¬mours Building, Wilmington,Delaware.4U.U.S.PAT.Orf.SETTER THINGS FOR BETTER LIVING• ••7NIOUGH CNEMfSTtTFriday# JaiMiary 13, 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONQrace, Nqrberg and othersjoin family of UCintelligensiaNew additions to the UC community of scholars havebeen announced.Alonzo G. Grace, former director of education andcultural relations for the military government in Germany,joined the faculty as professor of educational administra¬tion.Kenneth D. Norberg, formerly director of educationalresearch for Encyclopedia Britan- director of the auto-visual centernical Films, was appointed assist- at UC.ftnt professor of education smd The perfector of the syntheticferro electric crystals used in elec¬tronic equipment, German physic¬ist Bemd T. Matthias, is now anassistant professor of physics here.Jean Ashman, president of theAmerican Association of Law Li¬brarians. is the new law librarianand research associate at the UClaw school. •Albert C. Svoboda was electedassistant treasurer of the Univer¬sity and Richard H. Hickey. Jr.,assistant secretary of the boardof trustees.learn how YOU canbecome an Officerin the U. S. Air ForceMIS®®®Here’s your opportunity to qualify forAviation Cadet training. To be eligibl;.*,you must be single, between the agesof 20 and 26!4, with at least two years ofcollege and with high physical and moralqualifications.-^vFind out about the academic, militaryand flying training you’ll get as an Avia¬tion Cadet—either for pilot or navigator.If qualified, your papers will be processedso you can begin training after youfinish college.Learn about the important career oppor¬tunities open to you as an officer , . .after you have won your wings as pilotor navigator . . . and received a com¬mission as second lieutenant in the Air^•rcel.yNON-FLYIIW CARKRS, TOO!Never before in peacetime has there beensuch an opportunity for colleae-tralnedmen and women to obtain commissions inthe U. S. Air Force. If you are interestedin a non-flyinfc* career In aviation, ask forinformation about Officer CandidateSchool.U. S. AIR FORCENty THE BEST CAN BE AVIATION CADETSPago 3AUWF personalizesworld governmentUnknown to practically all of the political organiza¬tions on campus, the UC chapter of the United WorldFederalists has been the testing ground for new organiza¬tional technique for the world government movement sincethe autumn quarter.In addition to carrying on its regular functions ofeducation, finance, and political action, UWF has estab¬lished a “group” plan in whichthree groups, ranging in size fromten to twenty members in each,serve as functional units under¬taking the furtherance of theworld government movement.Each discussion group, thoughgiven initial impetus by the UWF,'has been working independentlyand has been open to all. Thegroups chose to work within theframework of UWF last quarterand have continued to discussaction to be taken to secure fur¬ther response in the Universityto the world government plansthey are backing.The discussion group idea, anoutgrowth of UWF’s belief in thearousing of “grass roots” interestthroughout the nation, has spreadto New York. Don O’Brien andPete Lederer, two UC’ers who havetaken a year off from school towork in field activities, have beenorganizing group discussions backEast. . 'The group idea to get those in¬terested in world government tohold a more personal view of themovement is under surveillanceby the national committee ofUWF, and the idea’s fate will bedetermined by its success oncampus.Don Levine, president of theBOOKBargainsSpecial sale of non-flefion titlesOutstanding BiographyScientific WritingsModern HumorNature BooksAnd many other stock items,all reduced to less than one-half their original price.These books formerly soldat prices from $2 to $5.50—any one of them will nowcost you only 98 cents.★Hutidreds of interestingand informative titles tochoose fromUNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOBOOKSTORE5802 Ellis AvenueUC chapter of UWF, said in aninterview with a MAROON re¬porter earlier this week that “thegroup idea provides one of themost psychologically sound andpolitically effective techniques fordeveloping and expressing personalinterest in the movement forworld government.“If our experiment proves suc¬cessful, it may be adopted on anationwide basis for further or¬ganization.”Levine announced also that PeteXrehel, an ex-captain in the U. S.Army and now a student in thelaw school, will speak before anopen meeting of UWF in the sunparlor of Ida Noyes Hall on Thurs¬day, Jan. 19, at 7:15 p.m. Histopic will be “The Soviet Com¬munity of States and World Gov¬ernment.”Krehel, who received his Chicago and his PhD. in sociol¬ogy at the University of Prague,was able to get first-hand infor¬mation on the states bordering onthe Soviet Union through hisknowledge of Polish, Czech, Rus¬sian, and the other Slavic lan¬guages. He is on the staff ofCommon Cause.I'F mutatesThe Inter-Fraternity Council, atits last meeting of the autumnquarter, announced the resigna¬tions of its three officers: JerryGreenwald, ZBT, president; WayneFerris, DKE, secretary, and AlexUlrich, Phi Kappa Psi. treasurer.In conformity with the I-F Con¬stitution the following men wereappointed to serve the remaindersof their terms and also a full termstarting in the spring quarter.The new officers are Allen Drop-kin, Phi Sigma Delta, president;Richard Cotton, Kappa Alpha Psi,secretary, and Earle Griffey, D.U.,treasurer.UC grads honoredTwo UC graduates have beenawarded Rhodes scholarships forstudy at Oxford University thisyear. They are part of a 32-manRhodes crew from the UnitedStates.Thomas P. Goodman, one of thepair, received his bachelor’s de¬gree in 1943. His father is amember of the Board of Trustees.The other UC man is FrancisG. Steiner, who was graduatedfrom the college in 1948, and has'been doing work in English lit¬erature.UC grad hiredCecil E. Drew, UC graduate, isthe new Iowa industrial represent¬ative of the finishes division ofthe Du Pont Company.Drew joined the Du Pont Com¬pany in 1945 after four and a halfyears in the Army Air Corps inthe European Theatre.Fage 4THE CHICAGO MAROONFriday, January 13, »9!Illinois yeep giyestalk on hormonesIssued once weekly by the publisher. The Chlcairo Maroon, at the publicationoffice, 5706 South University Avenue, Chicago 37. Illinois. Telephones: EditorialOffice, Midway 3-0800, Ext. 2056; Business and Advertising Offices, Midway0-800, Ext. 2055. Distributed tree of charge, and subscriptions by mail, fl perquarter, $3 per year.EditorialBy BUD COHENWhile passing Protagoras theother day we were startled to seetears streaming down his stoneycheeks, and, curiosity being avirtue smiled upon the powers thatCrusade . . . 1950be, we sauntered over to find outIt may be trite to rehash the facts of discriminationagainst Negroes in America today, whether it be in thesearch for a job, an education, a hospital bed, a fair trial,a home, or protection from mob violence.But can it be trite when tens of millions of Americans,Negro and Caucasian, are systematically denied the rightto “life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness”?Trite when the Negro in Chicago who would pursuehis happiness by escaping the clutches of the firetrap slumsto live on South Park Way or eat dinner on Peoria Streetmust fear for his life? When mobs and bombs await him,while the police and city administration stand by after 48,72, 96 hours of terror and issue bland statements that “thelaw will be enforced”?about this extremely rare showof emotion.I am mourning, quoth he,mourning for the greatest littlequarterback that ever graced theUniversity. First it was old WallyEckersall, and now little PeteyRussell has reported for trainingin the Stagg Field up in the sky.If I could I would write a littleepitaph like this:Paul (Petey) RussellWalter Camp picked him forAll American, the Universitychose him for Trustee, I callhim the best.And can it be trite when American political parties inconvention assembled every four years endorse a compre¬hensive civil rights program to end this nightmare; whenwhat happens in the interim is a nauseous farce of dodgingand demagogy?The National Association for the Advancement of Col¬ored People at its national convention last summer em¬phatically resolved and declared that the issue of fullequality for all citizens cannot be trite; that immediate andeffective action is required to transform endlessly repeatedplatitudes into living reality.As a result a march on Washington begins the dayafter tomorrow. Thousands of Americans will lobby forthree days to see if perhaps, somehow, this time, right now,human rights can get an unfilibustered hearing and actionwill be forthcoming from our elected representatives.The NAACP has decided to put special emphasis onthe passage of a Fair Employment Practices Act as thelever which can swing open the gates to full citizenship.In the fight against the filibusterers and the hypocrites whocovertly aid them all possible strength will be needed.With this fact in view the UC chapter of NAACP hasconcentrated its entire effort on getting a maximum num¬ber of people, from the campus and from the community,to join this mobilization.The MAROON believes that there could be no possiblebetter expression of the student body’s wholehearted sup¬port of civil rights than a flood of applications today atthe NAACP office, Reynolds 302, where $17.50 buys a round-trip bus ticket to Washington and a chance to actively par¬ticipate in the struggle to make democracy in this nationa reality for all its citizens.Letter...CorrectionThe paragraph concerning thedepartment of psychology on page10 of the Maroon dated Dec. 9unfortunately can have no effectexcept to increase interracial ten¬sions.Evelyn Swan was consideredalong with three other applicantsfor a secretarial job in this De¬partment. One of the other appli¬cants' had longer secretarial ex¬perience than Miss Swan. Never¬theless she and Miss Swan werenot selected by us because anothercandidate had certain experienceswhich we wanted.During the past year and a halfour department has had two Ne¬groes and one Oriental on" the sec¬retarial staff. Our departmentfully intends to continue its policyof non-discrimination among fac¬ulty, students, and service staff.Jomes G. MillerChoirmonHospital of ice is motifAchtunglA feature long missing up in Reynolds 201 is being reinstatednext Friday night at 8:.30. In the lower depths of the Alpha DeltaPhi house at 5747 University. The MAROON staff is having aparty.Disgusting rumors to the effect that an admission of 50cents is being charged have been mitigated. The charge forrefreshment, mostly liquid, has been drastically slashed to 25cents.Staff members and closer acquaintances are invited.An ice replica of the newNathan Goldblatt Memorial Hos¬pital will be the motif of a dinnerSunday at which a cool $35,000is expected to be solidified. Themoney goes into cancer researchat UC.The affair will be held at theStevens Hotel.The MAROON Classified AdsTYPEWRITERS for rent. $2.50 permonth. Livingston 8-3877.FOR RENT, FURNISHED ROOMS, light,congenial, near campus, very reason¬able. 5749 S. Woodlawn.STUDENT RADIO REPAIR service.Bring your radio to Stan Bristol, Rey¬nolds Club information desk, between12:30 and 1:30, Monday through Friday.Substantially reduced rates and satis¬faction guaranteed.lOOM FOR RENT in private home nearJniversity. Linen and towels provided,i6 per week. Phone: FAlrfax 4-1870.WHY BUY ICE? Rent an electric refrig¬erator. $4 to $5.50 per month. PUllman5-8824.FOR RENT: 2-room furnished apart¬ments, complete kitchen. Maid service,linen, etc. Ideal for two students oryoung couple. W. Bloom, 6201 S. Green¬wood, PLaza 2-3054.STUDENT'S WIFE will care for child,afternoons or full days. Desires steadyemployment. Call any evening. MUseum4-1698, 1156 E. 61st St. ■SEWING ALTERATIONS. Hems, etc.Reasonable rates. Edna Warinner, 5623Dorchester. By appointment only. Mu¬seum 4-4680.EXPRESS AND LIGHT HAULING. Will¬ing and courteous service, reasonablerates. Bordone. PLaza 2-9453.HIGH GRADE ROOMS for Universitystudents. Accommodations for men andwomen at Ingleslde Manor, 5125 Ingle-side. MUseum 4-9407.EXPERT MATHEMATICS tutor. CallFAlrfax 4-5548, Lincoln Turner, MS.TERESA DOLAN DANCING SCHOOL120S E. fi3r<l St. (Neor'Waullawi,)Fall Adult Classes Now Open — Beginners and AdvancedWaltz, Fox Trot, Rhumba, etc. 10 Lessons $10.00JOIN NOW — PRIVATE LESSONSE««y - Qaick - Sure - EfficientDAILY 11 A.M. to 11 P.M. Ph. UYde Park i-30MOnly a thorough Visual An¬alysis can determine if youreyes are functioning at theirmaximum efficiency.Clear, comfortable vision cangreatly enhance your readingrate and comprehension.Nothing you buy costs solittle, yet gives you so much— care and protection foreyes that bring you 83% ofall your knowledge andthrough which are guided80% of your actions.DR. KEITH BERKSONOptometrist withBRANDTS1223 E. 63rd SbMl 3-1671(Nearly 50 years of professionaleye service)DirMW pcyiNonOt if WeiredDr. Andrew C. Ivy, vice-presi¬dent of the University of Illinois,will speak on “Hormones of theGastro-Intestinal Tract” at Bil¬lings Hospital, Room P-117, onFriday evening, January 20th, at8 p.m.Dr. Ivy, whose researches inphysiology have made him world-famous, will be introduced by hisformer teacher, UC physiologyprofessor Arno B. Luckhardt. Themeeting is sponsored by the Asso¬ciation of Internes and MedicalStudents (AIMS) and is free.FIREPROOFWAREHORSE, mLOCAL t LON MSTANC MOVINSTORAGE FACIUTOS FOR BOOKSRECORD PLAYERS. RADIOS, TRUNKOR A CAR LOAD OF FURNITUREASK FOi FKE ESTIMATE55th and ELLIS AVENUEALL PHONES BUTTERFIELD 8-6'DAVID L. SUTTON. PRES.**allons a parts**... this summerFLYChicago to poris $ Croundtripfor 5c talk to usfor free walk to usMU 4-57301540 E. 57STUDENT TRAVEL SERVICEWelcome Students^QUALITY AND SERVICEAsk AboutOur1950Offermu$1.00 CASH REFUNDWhen Cleaning Trade Cardis RedeemedVARSITY CLEANER1309 East 57th StreetPhone DOrchester 3-1325DR. lELS R. 1LS0»AIVD ASSOCIATES1138 E. 63rd HY 3-5352OPTOMETRISTS and OPTICIANSo-• Discounts to NSA purchase card holders• Eye examination for glasses• Rapid and accurate optical repairingJ. Paul Shcedy’l^ Switched to Wildroot Cream-OilBecause He Flunked The Finger Nail Test'.M '^Ifi<•>IP YOUR friends have been slipping you hunks of cheese;maybe your hair looks mousey. So better take the bait, brotherrat, and scurry out for some Wildroot Cream-Oil. It’s the'popular non-alcoholic hair tonic containing soothing Lanolin.Wildroot Cream-Oil grooms your hair neatly and naturallywithout that plastered-down look. Relieves annoying drynessand removes loose, ugly dandruff. Helps you pass the FingerNail Test! Get a tube or bottle of Wildroot Cream-Oil todayat any drug or toilet goods counter. And always ask yourbarber for*a professional application. Warning? Your room¬mate will probably ferret away your Wildroot Cream-Oil.Buy the rodent some of his own Iif of 527 Burroughs Drive, Snyder, N. Y*Wildroot Company, Inc., Buflfalo 11, N. Y.ftUtr, J»nu»ry 13, 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONPa9« 5SMOKERSYeii^ SO jWiO that in^o coo5)itor<!Off$t :f0sfof of mtfn oaiI woii^H; who »tnoho<f ^ornoti^otKito»»fy toiWittU — W contoeutiTo ^oy*, nolod iKrixifwoohly o>t(mi<oa(loA9, roj^M'tednot 0»lt <A$t dif tiC«0AtumitAifoii i>m to mOKim CAumsiThe Music Stand Footlights and KlieglighfsUC concerts Comic muse cavortsto include bothold and newTonight will see the open¬ing of one of the more am¬bitious of recent UniversityConcert series. The entire quarterof concerts commemorates the200th anniversary of the death ofJohann Sebastian Bach, and ofcourse is devoted exclusively tohis works.In Mandel Hall tonight, MartialSingher, baritone, and Andzia Ku-zak, soprano, with an instrumen¬tal ensemble conducted by Sieg-mund Levarie, will perform threesecular cantatas by Bach, includ¬ing the Wedding and Peasant can¬tatas.Faculty pianist featuredOn Sunday evening, January 22,the University Symphony Orches¬tra under Siegmund Levarie’s ba¬ton will present a program con¬sisting of Cimarosa’s overture toPenelope, Hugo Kauder’s SecondSymphony, and Beethoven’sFourth Piano Concerto with ErnstLevy as soloist.Levy, a member of the musicfaculty, was heard on campus aspianist in his own works about ayear ago. His technique proved tobe extraordinary, and may nowbe more fully judged in one of themost taxing and beautiful of clas¬sical concerti.Composer to attend premiereHugo Kauder’s compositionshave been heard frequently oncampus. A special composer’s con¬cert was devoted to his works lastyear, and a piece of his (a ’cellosonata, I believe) was heard at aUniversity Concert a few seasonsback. The audience reaction wasmixed in both cases, but there wasno doubt that Kauder was a com¬poser of some originality.The composer will be on handat the performance of his sym¬phony, its world premiere. It wasoriginally commissioned by EduardBooks and Readingin Chicago theatersOf all the Muses that hover wistfully over Hollywood,probably none has suffered more during the past few yearsthan the Muse of Comedy. Compared with those arrivingfrom Europe, the offspring produced under her inspirationhere were usually stunted changelings of little value. We’reglad to report now that slowly but surely she’s doing better.The best native product in some time is Adam’s Rib,the latest Katherine Hep-burn-Spencer Tracy duet.They make an excellent husbandand wife combination, though per¬haps a little too much time Isspent showing them being naturalas hell amid scenes of graduallydisintegrating connubial bliss.Good as they are, however, theylose a number of hard-foughtrounds to wonderful Judy Holli¬day and Tom Ewell, as the analo¬gous mating, and David Wayne asa playboy composer.Spun of much flimsier materialbut generally entertaining is OnceMore, My Darling, a pleasantshowcase for Robert Montgomery’sconsiderable talents as a comedianand director. He is ably assistedby Jane Cowl and Ann Blyth, whoshould win some sort of award forhaving to play the most impos¬sible heroine of the year.The best comedy in town, how¬ever, is a British film now at theSurf. Tight Little Island is acomic gem, a double-distilled de¬light. This latter cliche serveshere as weak pun for the storyconcerns a whiskey-starved Heb¬ridean island during the war andW'hat happens when a ship loadedwith the McCoy is wrecked in the];iarbor. The acting is perfect, thephotography beautiful, and thewhole thing so full of marvelousbits of business that a second see¬ing seems called for. It is crammedvan Beinum for the Concertge-bouw Orchestra, and was com¬pleted in 1939. The war preventedits being performed until now..—Martin Pickerwith both visual and auditoryhumor, but the advertising’s com¬ment about “dry wit’’ seems in-Nappropriate to say the least. Com¬pare this film to those previouslymentioned, and you’ll see howmuch we can learn about comedyand comic possibilities.- —Robert NassauDITLE ISLANDThe dry wit. the eorth y humor,the sense of reel peopledoing reol things, ore the su¬perior ingredients of thissuperior filrn.ritTmurF-^DEAftlOILNAND DIVISIONStudents showing their identifico-tion cords ot the box office will beodmitted for 50c any week day, Mon¬day through Friday. On Saturdays,Sundays and Holidays 'till 5 P. M.CHICKEN FEASTot iSBELL'S940 RUSH590 Dfversey 1435 E. 51stSix reject their formerlove for CommunismThe God That Failed: .4 Confession. Arthur Koestler, Ignazio Silone,Richard Wright, Andre Gide, Louis Fischer, Stephen Spender. Harperand Brothers. 1949. $3.50.We are presented here with another in the long listof works concerning escapes from Russia, Communism,Iron Curtain countries and like places. In this case sixintellectuals “confess” how they were originally attractedto the wicked doctrine and in what manner they realizedthe extent of their sin. Generally speaking I am skepticalof this kind of effort.Arthur Koestler asserts the esthetic stand of the Commu-that with Fascism bearing Iiists. He nevertheless sUll hopesdown on Germany (in IMl)where he was a newspaper editor terests or tne very lew people in••something had clicked in my ‘he worid who care for freedombrain which shook me like a men- ®tol explosion” — the reading of ‘he “aw who need bread . . .Fuerbach and State and Revoiu- Fischer and Gide, while nevertion. He performed various tasks Communists, nevertheless lookedfor the Communists until his con- to Russia as the symbol of a neweeptions of Russia and the line of asc- Both became disillusioned bythe German party were shaken what they saw in tiie USSR,while he pondered his experiences Contradiction, but not criticismin a Spanish rebel prison. None of these men devote muchPoints of departure space to criticism of CommunistIgikondo Silone (Bread and Wine) theory but all are embittered bypaints soinc fascinating pictures personal experiences which some-of his childhood in a small Ital- times are in contradiction to thoseian town. His disillusionment of their colleagues. With some ex-came later when as an important eeptions these authors are notmember of the Communist resist- concerned with sound methods ofance he became aware of “lies’’ social betterment to be offered asmade for tactical reasons by mem- alternatives to leftist action,bers of the International. It is an interesting commentaryRichard Wright tells of himself that with the ,)ossible exceptionas the struggling young Negro of Silone none that I know of areesthete in Chicago who came to making contributions to liberal ac-Communism via the John Reed tion today. Wright’s trip to Franceclubs. His point of departure was is a strange finis to his travels,the antl-lnteUectualisin which he intelUgent criticism of aU formsfound in the party of Marx. The of political thought is much need-inability of the politicos to under- today. 1 do not feel, however,stand the writer was manifested that this collection of personal his-**^1 distrust of the lengthy tories ndds too much to our under-” “"“biographies of Communists standW!# of either the Communistwhich he was soliciting for Uteraiy or out «<cial conditions today. But24, SEPoses. ,,hat It is worth, all pro andfreedom anti lefts ought to read it.^ fipendeJSi^’ with a-Oharles Garvin(^ameldf»9* 6THE CHICAGO MAROON-SPORTSCrusaders squeeze out victoryThe Maroon five getting away to a slow start last Saturday losta close contest, 66-63, to Wheaton’s onslaught. The Crusaders rushedto a 25-9 lead, with the aid of Forward Marv Johnson, who pouredin 20 points in 13 minutes of play.The Norgren-men staged an amazing comeback with Gray, Boise,Karush, and Geocaris .scoring successfully to whittle the half-timecount to 38-^1.A sharp-scoring duel highlighted the second half. Finally theMaroons hauled up to a 62-all tie. It was short-lived, however, asWheaton, aided by the two-minute rule, threw the winning buckets.A return contest with the Crusaders is Scheduled for next Mondaynight at Wheaton.— ^Trotters lookfor fast trackThe Junior Varsity track teamopens its season today, meetingCrane Tech High Sshool at 3:30in the UC field house. The Jay-vees have been Private SchoolLeague Champions since time im¬memorial, and are expected tomaintain this record. They shouldeasily improve last year’s recordof five wins, two defeats, and a tie.Glen Hesseltine, holder of boththe junior and the Senior recordin every dash and low hurdle eventfrom the 50 to the 220 year dash,gives considerable strength inthese events. Both Khalil Rah¬man and Renato Beghe have bet¬tered the present high jump-The other events are equallystrong, and even Coach Paul t)err(an incurable worrier) is lookingforward to a good season.Friday, January 13, 195016 victories in row/for Maroon paddlersIThe Maroon swimming teammade it sixteen in a row lastSaturday, as they swamped Wash¬ington University, 57-18. The meetshowed that the only weak chinkin the Chicago armor is thediving, in which Washington gotits only first. However, the grape¬vine has it that Guy Nery, lastyear’s star diver, is back in schooland will be out diving for theteam this week.Among the outstanding individ¬uals were Gordon Ralph, who notonly heli>ed power the Medley re¬lay to victory, but also camewithin one-tenth of a second ofthe pool record in the 150-yardbackstroke; and Ashton Krug, whoknocked six seconds off his timein the 200-yard breast stroke, forthe best time done in our poolin the past' four years.The results of the meet are asfollows:300-yard Medley Relay: 1. Chicago(Ralph. Apton. O. River): 2. Washlne.ton. Time 3:17.3. *220-yard Free-style: 1. Walsh (C):2. Rago (C); 3. Haw (W). Time, 2:26.9.60-yard Free-style: 1. L. River (Cl*2. Rohlflng (W); 3. Olasser (C). Time':31.0. "Diving: 1, Whlthock (W); 2. Yodh(C); 3. Shupp (W).100-yard Free-style: 1. a. River (C)*2. Schneider (C); 3. Rohlflng (W). Time:57.9.150-yard Backstroke: 1. Ralph (C)*2. Van Nest (W); 3. Murry (C). Time1:43.4.200-yard Breaststroke: 1. Krug (C)*2. Apton (C); 3. Sloop (W). Time. 2:35 8’.440-yard Free-style: 1. Walsh (C):2. Haw (W): 3. Rago (C)^Tlme. 5:23.7.400-yard Free-style Relay: 1. Chicago(McConnell. Swanson. Schneider, Glas-ser): 2. Washington. Time. 3:53.8./fAfJUtrsmCA'S C0U£G£Sf wtm me TOP M£M fM spoptsw/m Tffe Moumooo stapsWPS/lOV)^ u TotAna La,At NORTHWBTERK and CoHegesand Universities throughoutPATRICIA NEALLovely Northwestern Alumna, soys“IVe always preferred Chesterfieldsand Pm sure I always shall. They’remuch MILDER.”CO-STARRING IN"HASTY HEART"A WARNER BROS. PRODUCTION*By Rocont Notionol SurveyFriday, January 13, 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONPage t►Attention parents! Your baby¬sitting problems are over.A University of Chicago CollegeUnit Red Cross service, originallyfor veterans but recently openedto all students who live in theUniversity community, providesbaby-sitters free of charge.This project, the first of itskind, was established by the Uni¬versity in 1946 and has been theonly successful one in the country.Maintained on a volunteer basis,the baby-sitting service has re¬ceived an enthusiastic responsefrom the students.Among the reasons for this re¬sponse are that some want to getaway from their roommates foran evening or to find a quietplace to study or even to have anoccasional date.B-J has been very active inproviding sitters, especially CoulterHouse, which has a standing listof 45 sitters. Girls that are notaccompanied must be called forand escorted home by one of thefamily requiring the service, anda light refreshment is usually leftin the refrigerator for the sitter.Anyone who is interested intaking advantage of this servicemust contact Miss Saunders inReynolds 203 (between 10 a.m.and 5:00 p.m.) not later thanWednesday of the week beforeyou wish the sitter.Kinsey wrong,statistician saysKinsey is ail wrong, ac¬cording to the chairman ofUC’s committee on statistics,W. Allen Wallis.Wallis criticized the findings ofthe famed Kinsey Report on sexhabits of American men, sayingthat the report makes four statis¬tical errors.1) The Kinsey interviewing Isopposed to accepted techniques.2) The people studied were notrepresentative. Nearly half live inIndiana and four adjoining states.Also, a larger proportion are Pro¬testant than is true of the popu¬lation as a whole.3) The presentation of figuresIn tables and charts was full oferrors. The arithmetic is incon¬sistent and contradictory.4) Many of Kinsey’s conclusions,such as those describing behaviordifferences among social classes,have no statistical basis.The crowning glory of Wallis*criticism is this: Kinsey’s most"shocking” statement, that 95 percent of American men have in¬dulged in illicit sex practices, is‘‘based on a misapplication ofstatistical method.’*Wallis’ opinions were publishedin the December issue of theJournal of the American Statisti¬cal Association.By GARY STEINERFriday, Jan, 13Chicago Symphony Orchest^ ticketsfor the Jan. 20 concert go on sale in theMandel Hall corridor at 10:30 a.m. Salecloses at 4:30 p.m.• • •'n^he Climateric in Men and Women’*will be discussed by Dr. Edward M.Davis at the 4:30 p.m. meeting of theHuman Development Student Organi¬zation In Judd 126. *• • •YPA’s “YP Nlte” will begin with adinner in Ida Noyes’ Cloisters at 6:15p.m. and move to the sun parlor at7 p.m. where singing, cards, records,and refreshments will be featured. Noadmission charge.• • •^’Spanish Earth,” “Indonesia Calling,’*and “New Earth,’* three documentaryfilms, will be presented by AVC in So¬cial Sciences 122 at’7:15 and 9:15 p.m.Admission, 40 cents.• * •A Vincent House Dance with refresh¬ments will occupy the Judson Libraryfrom 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Admissionis 20 cents.• • •“Memories of Stephen S. Wise” willbe the topic of Ralph Marcus at theHillel Fireside at 8:30 p.m.Saturday, Jan. 14“The Campus Chest-Nut” will be thetheme when Tommy Parker’s orchestrapresides at the first C-dance of thequarter. The festivities will take placeat Ids Noyes from 9-p.m. to midnight.Admission is 75 cents per person.Sunday, Jan* 15Breakfast at 9:15 a.m., followed by adiscussion led by Philip Moulton, is theprogram planned by Interchurch Coun¬cil for Chapel House this morning. Thecharge for breakfast is 20 cents.* • *A violin duo featuring Joseph Golanand Boris Zlatich, with JacquelineMiller at the piano, will be pre.sentedin the as.sembly hall of InternationalHoxise' at 3 p.m. Admission free.* * •“Stalin—A Political Biography,” willbe Lewis Coser’s topic when SYL pre¬sents the UC professor in a review ofIsaac Deutscher’s new book in IdaNoyes at 4 p.m. Admission is free.« « «“Biblical Theology” will be discussedby P. Caldwell following supper at6 p.m. when the Roger Williams Fellow¬ship meets at the Hyde Park BaptistChurch tonight. Admission fee is 35cents.* * *University Church will be the siteof a special worship service of theWranglers at 6 p.m. to be followed bya discussion of plans for the quarter.* * *The YWCA Sunday Supper and Skat¬ing Party begins at 6 p.m. in ChapelHouse tonight. Admission is 60 cents.• • •*’Catholic-Protestant Relations” willbe Harold Fey’s topic when he speaksto the Channing Club, following sup¬per at 6 p.m. In the First UnitarianChurch. Super will cost 45 cents.Monday, Jan* 16Recorded music and tea around thesamovar will be featured'at Hillel Mon¬day afternoon. Music from 3:30 to5:30 pjn.• * •Campus Chest will meet with allchairmen of campus student organiza¬tions in the north lounge of Reynoldsat 4 p.m. today.A dinner and reception In honor ofthe Bishop of Chicago and the BishopSuffragan of Chicago will be given byCanterbury Club at 6:30 p.m. in theRedeemer Parish House. The charge is$1.25.• * •“Freud: Religion as Neurosis,” will bethe subject of Professor David Riesmanwhen he presents the first in the Chan¬ning Lecture Series. The lecture, whichis free, will begin at 7:30 p.m. in JamesBreasted Hall.• • •“The King’s Jester,” a dramatizationof the opera, “Rigoletto,” and “A Letterof Thanks,” the current in the Inter¬national House film series, will beshown at 8 p.m. Admission is 55 cents.Tuesday, Jan* 17An “at-home,” with friendly discus¬sion, games and refreshments, is beingsponsored by the YWCA at the homeof Cadman Colwell, president. Thegroup is limited to 60 students. Sien-upsheets are in the B-J mallroom. Gates,Poster, and the Y office.* • •Hillel Coffee Hour will present adiscussion of censorship in art at 3:30p.m. this afternoon.• • *“Into Adolescence,” “Family Life ofthe Navajo Indians,” and “Social Cli¬mates” will be today’s offering of thehuman development film series. Theshowing will'-begin at 3:30 p.m. in Judd126. Admission, 14 cents.• • *AVC meets today in Rosenwald 2 at4:30 p.m. to plan the program fbr thecoming quarter. A documentary film,"The River,” will be shdwn.* • *Skating will be the attraction whenthe United Student Fellowship meetsin Chapel Hou.'se at 7:30 p.m. Therewill be games for non-skaters,Wednesday, Jan* 18The Hillel Foundation Chorus meetsat 4 p.m. today.* * *A meeting of solicitors for CampusChest’s Fund Drive is scheduled at 4p.m. in Kent 106.* * *The Science-Fiction Club will holdan organizational meeting in the Alum¬ni Room of Ida Noves at 4:30 p.m.* * *UC Social Dance Club holds tryoutsfor all prospective Arthur Murravs (feYnales included) from 5:15 to 6:30 4da Noyes today.• * *“Conflict Between Christian Idealsand Competitive Ethics” will be LutherAdams’ topic when he addresses theWestminster Fellowship at 6 p.m. inChapel House. Admission is 65 cents.* * * #Comments on the current events InChina will be given by Dr. Y. P. Melat the 7:30 p.m. meeting of the Gradu¬ate History Club in Ida Noyes.Thursday, Jan* 19An all-Beethoven program will be fea¬tured at Hlllel’s weekly record concert.Admission is free. The turntable startsspinning at 8 p.m. ^ ^The Methodist Student League willeat and meet at 6 p.m. in Chapel House.A discussion will follow the supper, forwhich there will be a charge.« « •“A Case for the Reader,’* Davis andDollard, will be the topic at the meet¬ing of the social science II discussiongroup when it convenes ^n Ida Noyes’Alumni Room at 7 p.m.* « •UC Bridge Club meets In Ida Noyesat 7 p.m. tonight. Duplicate-pair game.iLINCOLIV MERCURYIN HYDE PARKSpecializing In Ford ProductsWE SERVICE AND REPAIRALL MAKES OF ALTOSSIMONIZERODY AND FENDER WORKFactory Trained mechanicsLAKE PARK MOTORS me5601 HARPER AVE.S. TAUBER, PresidentIt^s not too early for your Christmas Portrait, atPHOTOGRAPHERSMIDWAY 3-44331171 EAST 55th STREET1950 AUTO LICENSESHYDE PARK'S LOWEST COST SERVICEBUT DEFINITELY!!!ONLY 2 BLOCKS EAST OF MANDEL HALLVARSITY TICKET SERVICE 'WOODWORTH'S BOOK STORE1311 E. STth Telephone MUseum 4-1677E. KAPLAN, Treosurerit^won’t Bt ^NOwhen you come to MOSER--“The Busi¬ness College with a University Atmos¬phere'^^ because MOSER enrolls onlygirls.BUT IT WILL BEtiwhen you have completed yourtraining because MOSER—for overthirty-six years —has placed itsgraduates — without charge — infascinating jobs with a future.MOSER0>i9i«««lor ofINTENSIVE COURSESfor <oll«aio pirltWAbetk 2-7377 • 57 E«tt Jackson Boolovard * Chkoflo 4•wllolin 1C froo on ryovotfGaebler’s Black & Gold Inn atColumbia is the favorite off-campus haunt of University ofMissouri students. That’s be-/cause Gaebler’s is a friendly’place, always lull of the busyatmosphere of college life.There is always plenty of ice-cold Coca-Cola, too. For here,as in college gathering spotseverywhere—Coke belongs.Jsk for it either way ... bothtrade-marks mean the same thing.•OTTIED UNDER AUTHORITY Of THE COCA-COU COMPA14Y RYCOCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF CHICAGO. INC.O 1949, Th« Coca-Cola CompooyVPage STHE CHICAGO MAROONFriday, January 13, 1950Store Hours, 9:15 to 5:45’a\T\ou£ 'romances'wentall for the wantof a giftfrom Field's!Franitie and Jolinny were loverf.He wae lier man, l>ut elie maJeone mistalie. WKen Jolinny ftarteJmaking time witli Hcllic Bly,Frankie went tiown to tke pawn aliopand picked up an old .44 . . . iliotJolinny dead tkrougk tke kardwoodtwinging door. And wkat did tkatget Ker? Better tke tkould Kavecome down to Field’t, picked upa gilt and won Joknny kack(rom Nellie wkile ke wat stillwortk kaving!morals ijou 1 06^ L|OUP mc^n c^liv©...witb a 0ift fr’om ]—loU ?!