former NU officialchosen for ChicagoBy LEO TREITLERMrs. Ruth O. McCarn has been appointed Assistant Deanof students, Robert M. Strozier, Dean of Students an*nounced today. This is the first time that the University hasbad a woman in this post.Mrs. Mcfearn served as counselor for women at North-ijrestern University for 11 years. Her resignation in 19485CAUniversity of Chicago, July 14, 1950ers toretreat nextweekendBy VIVIAN WOODSCAers will retreat to Palospark next weekend, July 21-23, toblueprint plans for the new cam¬pus Student Christian Associa¬tion. The foundation for the newlyformed organization was laid atthe end of the spring qurfi ter wheninterested UC students voted itinto existence.The weekend membership re-trciii is more than a planning con¬fab, of course. Lots of fun andrecreation are planned to giveprospective SCAers a chance to getacquainted.Need leodertWherever your enthusiasm liesfluking, games, chow, or justplain fresh air—whetfier you wantto commune with nature or arehankering for “human fellowship"this is your chance.The campus was formed in re-spon.se to an expressed desireamong students for a group toconsider religion and moral andethical problems on a non-denom-inational basis and to answer theneeds of those who dbn’t feel theywant to commit themselves to anyparticular denomination at pres¬ent.The campus SCA will be under Theta,the wing of the national YMCA-YWCA. SCA absorbed the campusYWCA, which has served a similarfunction fof*women at UC for over50 years. Tlu re was no campusYMCA.Pack up your duffel bag andjoin the retreat to Palos Park.Put in a call to the tab-keepers,though — they’ll see to it thatthere’s food and accommodationsfo;' you. C.'jdl Midway 3-36ft3 after2 p.m. td’ make reservations andfind out abodt transportation.Murray, Beckermade trusteesTwo new members have beenElected to flie board of trustees ofthe University of Chicago, LairdBell, board chaiiman, announcedlast Saturday.The two liew trustees are HowellW. Murray, vice-president of A. G.Becker & Co., Investment firm,and Gardner Stern, vice^-presidentof Hillman’s, Itic.Murray, graduate of the Uni¬versity of Chicago in 1914, is thethirteenth alumni member of theboard. He was awarded the uni¬versity’s alumni citation in 1944for his civic contributions both inHighland Park, his home, and inChicago. He is chairnmn of theRavinla festival Association, araised a storm on N. U.’s cam¬pus. The controversy wasrouched off when Mary F.Hutchins, daughter of Robert M.Hutchins and a student at North¬western, charged that Mrs. McrCam’s resignation was promptedby her attitude toward the racialproblem.Miss Hutchins said in a state¬ment to the Northwestern Dailythat Mrs, McCarn quoted Presi¬dent P. B. Snyder of Northwesternas telling her the discharge wasbecause of her liberal attitude to¬ward Jews and Negroes.Mrs. McCarn said she resignedat the specific request of univer¬sity authorities and that on atlea^t two occasions President Sny¬der criticized her interest in Ne¬groes and Jews. She had also toldChancellor Hutchins that she hadresigned because of this. Snyderhowever, denied that racial or anypolitical considerations were in¬volved In her resignation,Mrs, McCarn is a graduate ofthe University of Minnesota andhas done graduate work there andat the University of Chicago. Herhusband is also a graduate of theUniversity of Chicago.The new dean is one of the mostwidely known and respected wom¬en in the personnel field. Afterleaving Northwestern she servedfor two years as AdministrativeAssistant of the Psychiatric Insti¬tute, Munlciple Court of Chicago.She is a member of Mortar Board,Phi Beta I^appa, and Pi Lambda107 UC faculty approveEinstein peace proposalOne hundred and seven members of the University of Chicago faculty have signed anOpen Letter to Albert Eipstein defending his right to speak “on the life-and-death issueposed by the hydrogen bomb.” Deploring “intemperate attacks” prompted by Einstein’srecent peace proposals, the signers—who include 81 professors and deans — expressed“wholehearted sympathy” with his view that “The idea of achieving security through na¬tional armament is, at the present stage of military technique, a disastroiis illusion. . .,It is imp>ossible to achievepeace as long as every single sideration of other methods of have said that if Einstein “doesn’taction is taken with a pos- dealing between nations. . . . The like Americanism or our national-sible future conflict in view.’’ right of all Americans to discuss ism, then he should go back whereWarning of “serious danger that our foreign piolicy and to seek out he came from and try Mr. Hitlerthe necessary democratic discus- ways to achieve lasting peace must again.’’sipn of our foreign policy may be be preserved; . . an armaments A partial list of ^he signers fol-stiflled,’’ they declared “we must race with the Soviet Union is not low: ■>not allow intimidation by over- the way to peace.’’ Edith Abbott—Professor, social servicepublicized advocates of ‘tough- The University Paculty-Gradu- ^ couege^ki^anitie^^^**'^ Professoc,ness’ and armaments to bury con- ate Committee for Peace stated in Herbert niumer—Profe.-^r. socioiopErnest W. Burgess—Profes.sor, SociologyTest announcedRegistration for the compre¬hensive examiaations to be giv¬en at the end of the summerquarter closed on JULY 17, hav¬ing been extended from July 10.Late registration carries a$2.50 penalty.Registration is made in TestAdministration, Room 305, Ad¬ministration Building.SU sponsors summer*s firstC'dance Saturday at IdaStudent Union will sponsor the first C-Danee of theSummer Quarter, “Ten Knights in a Cloister,’ Saturdaynight, July 15, from 9 p.m. until 12 p.m. in the patio of IdaNoyes Hall. The object is to enable new students to becomebetter acquainted, as well as to provide entertainment, soall are invited to attend, with or without escorts.According to Earl Nielsen, This shnw incidently, had to beacting head of the SU Dance completely re-written due to zeal-department, the hall will be oqs censorship by the Dean of Stu-decorated to resemble a medieval dents’ office. Music will be pro¬castle. with surrealistic coats of vided by Dick Long and his or-armor, and all the trimmings. Each chestra.girl present will receive a few chess ‘ Students of dancing won’t getpieces, one to be given after each another chance to practice pn thedance to the lucky partner. At the quadrangles until August 5, MiThenend of the evening, the gladiator the Summer Semi-formal will beholding the most pieces will re- held, so the S.U. is expecting acelve an appropriate reward, as a huge turnout Saturday. If yourclimax to his evening’s activities, activities have been strictly con-As though this weren’t incentive fined to academic matters, youenough, a real old fashioned floor can’s afford to miss this one. Ad-show will be presented at 10:40. mission will be 75 cents per person.'Know world to know seif/Earl S. Johnson declaresIf the social science student is not concerned about peo¬ple half a world away in the old humanitarian terms, he willt^stee of Carieton College, and is do w?ll to concern himself about them in terms of sheerjdce-presldent of the Chicago survival, Earl S. Johnson, University oi Chicago associateTumor Institute. He has served as , i.. . , • „director of the Community and professor in the Mcial sciences, declared lec^iy^vvar Fund and the Greek War Re- Johnson, speaking at the university s tenth annual con-lief Association. ference for teachers of the social sciences on bociai1^. . - ■ ■ Studies and Politics,” toldRizzo receives Fulbright awardssocial work student honoredElias Edward Rizzo, a student from Rochester, New York,has been added to the list of UC students receiving Ful-bright awards. Political science is his major study at the educrtive agency in producing theItalian Institute of Historical Studies in Naples, Italy. This intellectual and moral changes,is one of approximately six hundred grants made by the changes in attitude which are nec-’^epa.rtment ot State for study abroad in the academic year essary for the creation of a societyAwards for outstanding to excellence in case work and s/ho/rno/suffrcTent’ork in the first year of pro- work.‘5sional education have been MARGON staff memberade to Mrs. Mary Taylor Pried- Harmos, upon recommendation of cial change ignore the fact thatand Mr. Mirl Whittaker by a the Department of Romance Lan- school education is but one educa-‘mmittee of the faculty of the guages, was awarded the Theodore tive tactor., There is the educative‘hool of Social Sej^ice Admi^iis- Lee Neff Prize for excellence in school,, but there is also the educa-^tton. S^ial attmtion in ti«, thp stti(^ of French language and tive society,^’Johni^n told second-'^ectlon^tt candldatea %as *giv.en’ilte‘raturd. V* diiTo$e 4)i * _ ^ at ^ ‘ „ O ^conferees that the task of the so¬cial studies requires the binding ofthe four citizenships — the home,the community, the nation and allhuman society,“It is unrealistic to suppose thatthe school is, or can be the mainreleasing the letter that while it Anton J.' Carlson—Professor’ Emeritus,had been drawn up prior to thei. 1 * Hwdolf Carnap—Professor, Philosophyrecent outbreak of hostilities in Kermlt Eby—Associate Professor, SocialKorea, “these unforeseen events ^ „, ,1 • i. Alonzo G. Grace—Professor, r.ducatioamake all the ^more imperative the Robert J. Ilavlghurst—Professor Cona-message of tins Open Letter.’’ Human Developmentmv. J t- J Bert F. Hoselitz—A.ssoclate ProfessotThe signers pronounced absurd social scienceCongressman Rankin’s charge that isenberg—instructor, institute otThe bunk that he (Einstein) is Earl S. Johnson—Associate Professornow spreading . . is simply car- social sciencerying out the Communist line,’’ Professor,and said they were “ashamed that Ernst Levy—Profes.sor. Musica leading Admiral of our Navy’’ ASistTaDon®^"'®”'’’(Rear Adm. James Fife) could (Continued fin Page 4)Dean Bergstresser suspendscampus peace organizationSuspension of the Committee Against Militarization for othe summer quarter was announced this week by Dean ofStudent Activities John L. Bergstraesser, Reasons for the ac-tiorv as stated in a letter from Bergstraesser to Dean of Stu¬dents Robert M. Strozier and other administration leaders,are: violations of regulations dealing with the distributionof literature; organizationleadership by non^students; non-summer students. Among theand difficulties in obtaining registered summer students par-financial data from the group ticipating were: Richard Boyajian,Reinstatement in the autumn James Butterfield, and Henryquarter, according to Bergstresser’s Yinck.letter, is dependent on the follow- ^ completed audit was givening: presentation of a list of 10 organization by the auditorCm’olled students who are actively student organizations coveringparticipating members; presenta- activities through June 28. Iftion of a list of enrolled students there was anything amiss, the au-who will “assume the customary ^itor said nothing to that effect,responsibility of officers’’: and Furthermore, arrangements hadcomplete an audit satisfactory to been made at the time of the sus-the administration and make ar- Pension for the terminal auditrangements for such audits in the covering all activities after Junefuture.CAM comments CAM got no letterRobert Farris and Albert Bof- 4. Bergstresser’s letter was sentman of the CAM, commenting on to nufnerous administration fig-the suspension, point out that; ures and the MAROON, but no1. The literature distribution copy was forwarded to the organ-regulations restrain free and un- ization,fettered expre.ssion of opinion and 5. Bergstaesser’s demand thatshould be abolished. the organization list 10 studentsSummer studenfs poriicipoted “^tively participating” as a con-2. That contrary to Bergstress- mrion for reinstatement goes be¬er’s claim, the organization’s sum- yond the requirements for recog-mer quarter activities were not be- nized studen^ groups, which makesing carried on predominantly by no reference to “active.”^Noyes Box continues weeklyhops with newest recordsBy BURT’WASSERMANPublicity and MAROON ads seem finally to have donewhat was expected of them. S. U.’s summer Sunday nightNoyes Box has been well populated the last two Sundayswith people, males and femmes alike, who seem to enjoythemselves.more nearly like the one of whichdemocratic ideas are prophetic.“Those who look to the schoolRita to perform* the major task of so-Goiiig on this assumpticof informal dancing under softS. U, is continuing its policjlight.<= and stars in the Ida Noyesrues for people to sway to andpatio forsummer.the remainder of theappreciate.Oil yes, one importantpointThe records, which incidentally your i-porter almosUgnored, pos-have much improved, start spin- sibly tii^ cruse of-^ie increasedning at 8*30 and come to a st<H>at 11.This week, according to AnnekedeB||qyn;, Noyes Box chajrwomai^attendauc'! over /■'pi o s t summerNoyes Bovc,, there is no admis¬sion chari,elFhjoy yopc^elves at la danse.i . -.■••■A-LI]\XOLIVMERCURYPARKHYDESpecializing In Ford ProductsWE SERVICE AND REPAIRALL MAKES OF AUTOSSIMONIZE .RODY AIVD FENDER WORKFactory Trained NieehaniesLAKE PARK MOTORS, me5601 HARPER AVE.S. TAUBER, PresMentE. KAPLAN, TreosurerPw 2TN# CKUCAGO'^^MAROON •> Issued once weekly by the publisher. The Chlcaco Maroon, at the publication•fficei 5706 South University Avenue, Chicago 37, Illinois. Telephones: EditorialOffice, Midway 3-0800, Ext. 1012; Business and Advertising Offices, Midway3-0800, Ext. 1011. Distributed free of charge, and subscriptions by maU, |1 per^varter, $3 per year. ®CHARLES GARVINEditorJAMES E. BARNETTBusiness AdvisorBOB DAVENPORTBusiness ManagerVIVIAN WOODExecutive EditorI Over the hillBy HILLEL BLACKProfessor Humfrie Bagatelle received the surprise of hislife when he taught his first and last French class. Afterspending five years taking, little dust piles of knowledge andshifting them around to little mounds of learning, MonsieurBagatelle earned his Ph.D.Amongst Humfrie’s qualifications is his acquaintancewith the French squeeze,beating grapes with your feet the blackboard and these were theuntil they are turned into answers he received.wine. The Professor knows moreabout vin rouge than the middletoes of all the Basques thrown to¬gether.Add to this his experience withFrench cuticles and his slummingamongst the peasants on the LeftBank made him well prepared toteach college francaise.When the professor entered theauntfeelsClaire de lune — Mrs. Luce isnuts.tant pis-tant mieux—Mywent to the bathroom andbetter,cafe au lait—house of ill repute.,L’apres midi d’une faun—Let’shave fun this afternoon.carte blanche — Take Blanchecla.ssroom he decided on one of home.those low and inside ideas. Thefirst thing he did was to give hisstudents a test. But the curvedidn’t break, it just sagged to astraight line.The Professor told his class thatthere were a lot of French phrasesthat were almost the same in Eng¬lish. He scribbled some French onStagg Field issleepout sceneAll campiers and summerenthusiasts will have the op¬portunity to spend the nightout under the stars, enjoy adinner ana breakfast cookedover an open fire, see a na¬ture-lore or scenic film, sing, talk,aijd meet their fellow “woodsmen”at the S.U, Outing Club and FolkPrograms Dept, for the weekendof July 22-23. This trip will be heldin Stagg Field, and the cost is rea-^sonaf'le.Staying ov«*night is optional.Those intending to come for themeals should sign up at least 2days in advance in the S.U. officeon the third floor of Ida Noyes.Anyone interested in just joiningthe group for the movies, singing,and sleeping out (in sleeping bagsor blanket rolls) need not sign upin advance.Dinner will be served at about6 p.m. and the other festivities arescheduled for 8 p.m. The OutingClub is planning a weekend trip tostarved Rock State Park and oneother weekend trip during tljesummer quarter.Special Bus ToursBvses leave from Mandcl Hail (STth & University)at 6:45 P.M. EACH SATURDAY EVENINGPRICE (including admission to concert)*2.98For Information and Reservations CallVarsity Ticket Service1311 E. 57tli St. MUseum 4-1677hors de combat—camp follower.Honore de Balzac—Don’t hit be¬low the belt.It was too much for the Profes¬sor so he decided to desert teach¬ing and ended up as the chiefzanie of modern art. His lastpainting, a dripping watch withshark’s teeth chewing on a mac¬aroon, was entitled. The MatingCan of a Moose Covered BicycleSeat.To hold bridgemeet; 35c tollIn case you are vulnerable andhave 35 cents, try the S.U. spon¬sored bridge tournament Monday,July 24. If you can’t find a fourth,or even a partner, never mind, aswe do such work, you do the party¬ing. Oh yes, the rules of “PartyBridge” will be enforced, but “tothe victors belong the spoils,” inthis case worthy prizes. The tour¬ney begints at 7 p.m. and 10 p.m.will see the Ida library cleared ofits players. Here’s hoping for a“Grand Slam.”Letter to the EditorTo the editor:At a time when the cold war isbeing turned hot, the CommitteeAgainst Militarization has beensuspended as a student flVganiza-tion — because one of its repre¬sentatives, at its movies, violateda rule that literature may not besold or distributed at open meet¬ings. Such a rule prevents the dis¬semination of literature and there¬by restrains the free and unfet-.tered expression of opinions. Sucha rule should be abolished. Indi¬vidual students today should writeDean Bergstraesser and studentgroups may want to organize acampaign, working through Stu¬dent Government to abolish thisrule.CAM distributed literatureDuring these 1948-1950 years ofcold war, C.A.M. and its predeces¬sor, the Campus CommitteeAgainst Conscription, by the de¬voted effort of active membersand over 125 contributors, some ofthem making anonymous contri¬butions for fear of cold war re¬prisals, have made available, free,to more than 11,000 persons over$3,500.00 worth of literature of allshades of opinion—from scores ofpeace groups, political parties,U.S. government agencies, theUnited Nations, and even fromforeign governments.You should writeC.A.M. has stressed that eachconstituent write frequently to hiscongressmen and to the Presidentin its program of internationalpeace: by demilitarization by in¬ternational agreement, and by thepeaceful settlement of all inter¬national disputes.. Repeatedly,C.A.M. has warned that increasingmilitary appropriations (whichhave doubled to $22 billion in 1950,compared to 1948) will provide nosecurity hut hasten an arms raceto World War III, and has givenspecific suggestions whereby con¬cerned persons inform their con¬gressmen of their viewpoints.Urge Korea withdrawalIn the present hot war in Korea,C.A.M. urges that every one re¬quest his congressmen and thePi’esident ^ withdraw the Yanksfrom Korea and at the same timeto submit to third-party mediationwith consultation with both theNorth as well as the South Koreangovernments. This would remedythe error of the United Nationscease fire order which was takenwithout even consulting spokesmenfor the North Korean government.CAM urges activityC.A.M. urges that Individu&lscontinue active, and organize localpeace groups to work foe peace—unceasingly. Help for such person.swill be furnished by a new off-campus group—the U.S. Commit¬tee Agalst Militarization.Rabert Farris, acting treasurerCammittee Against•Militurizatian(Editor's Note: While granting thatone or more of the technical ond le-gol points mode by the administra¬tion in suspending the CAM are valid,it is noteworthy Hiot this group issingled out for suspension at the pres¬ent time, with the peace movementwoxing on compus.)SEE THEAt theWharfSSth & Uke ParkN.E. CornerIMPORTANT PEACE PROPOSALS*.Quaker Proposals, Nov. 1949...25c*USSR A-bomb clans. Nov. 1949 2()c*McMahon H-bombplan, Feb. 1950Tydings Disarmament,Feb., 1950Dynaihlc Peacemaking,Jan. 1950USA, USSR and A-Bomb,June 1950Peace Action, MonthlyCivil Defense for NationalSecurity, Oct., 1958.$1.00•Add 5c for postage 'U.S., C.A.M., 6329 S. May, Chicago 21An Invitation to IntelligentYoung Men and Womenwho aspire beyond dogmas andcreeds to discover the idea of Godwithin them.selves.Saturday, July 15 — 8:00 P.M.THE RELIGIOUS FORUMTHREE DYNAMIC SPEAKERS“HOW CAN WE DISTINGUISH THi’SPIRIT FROM THE LETTER OF TH 'iBIBLE?”ALL WELCOME ADMISSION FREEThe School for BiotiophicalRe.scarch Within ManFINE ARTS BLDG. SUITE 812410 So, Michigan Blvd. Chicago, Ill.Phone HA 7-9411S.U. DAIYCE DEPT,PresentsSUMMERSemi - FormolC-DANGE$1.00 Per PersonSATURDAY, AUG.9-12 P. M.AJIM BARKLEY'S ORCHESTRARAVINIALONG DISTANCE MOVINGLOW RATES - Bonded ^ Insured612 No. Michigan Ave.superior 7-3484S.U. Dance Dept. Presents;TEN KNIGHTSiH A CLOISTERC'DANCEDate or DatelessIDA HOYES CLOISTERSATURDAY, TULY^ 0-12DICK .LONG’S ORCHESTRAlocalJuL Caesa/ prddyftion^presented hy AVC chapters fminiQ llrtalcWoodlawn and UC chapters of AVC are going to present ■ ^0,1 ll llw I I IIJiCpida pre-release shoWing of the highly praised amat^r pro- Barring a continued shortage of competitors, the Ail-University golf tournamentAuction or Julius Caesar produced and directed m Chicago will be played on July 18, on the Jackson Park greens. The tourney will consist of 18py David Bradley^ him, holes of medal play (winter rules). All students other thdh golf team members are elig-7 p.m., 9 p.m. July 22 ^nd July 23 with added showing at ible. Entries may be made at the athletic office in Bartlett Gym until July 17. Equip-2:30 p.m. on the second day ^Shakespeare’s play was * Piyifilmed on location. Chicago ^landmarks as Boldier Field,the Museum of Science and Indus¬try, and the Elks Memorial wereutilized for their Roman look. TheBritish Film Institute’s magazine,Sight and Sound, has praised Jul¬ius Caesar both for the use ofQroup cO'Opsto eat, drinkNext Monday Student Unionsponsors a new kind of summer“strike out.” “Bowl ’em over’ willcountries will be featured at an allnations party sponsored by the. , Campus Committee on Interna-buildmgs and for Bradley s im- be the order of the day when U. tional Student Cooperation on Fri-RRinative direction wl)ich IS com- of C. bowling addicts set to as they ^ay, July 14, at 5552 Ellis. The1 register at Ida festivities will begin at 8:30.Seigel Eisen.stein, Doie Schaiy, Noyes checkroom before the 17th.head man at Metro - Goldwyn - Men and women as individuals andin teams will throw their balls to¬wards all sorts of interestingprizes.ment may be obtained at the cage in Bartlett Gym.^ An Intramural golf outing is being planned for July 24. The competition will takeplace at a nearby suburbancourse, possibly Big Run, CogHill, or Silver Lake. Prizeswill be given for medal play, few-Food. drink and dancing of all » blind bogey tour¬ney. Again, entries should be madeat Bartlett Gym.Tennis begunThe first round of the All-Uni¬versityplayedUC phono albumIssued by SUHere it is, kiddies. At last ahalbum of U. of C. songs of thegreat era of football and AmosAlonzo Stagg is ready to go ontennis tournament was sale. “This album is dedicated tothis week Surviving are Amos Alonzo Stagg, the man whoMayer, also thinks highly of Brad¬ley’s abilities and has hired him tobegin work this month as a direc¬tor. Not having seen the film wedecline to guess what good or evilwill result for HollywoodEighty cents is all that is neces-fiary for first-hand verification ofthese growing advance -reports'Tickets may be obtained at thedesk in the Reynolds Club .or bymail through AVC, Room 301, 5706University Ave.« —-Aofon AsherThei'e is no charge but donations Dave Devin, D a W e Servies, Bill did the most to make these songswill be accepted to help the group Porter, Don Thompson, Dqn 3teele, near and dear to all of us.”finance delegates from the Univer¬sity of Chicago to the Internation¬al Union of Students Congressand Dick Diesing. The second Student Union announces rec-round will be played before July ord albums at a tlyifty twq fifty19.The informal varsity baseballteam came in second in its gamewith Barney’s Grill last Wednes-BACICGROUNn ON KOREAin fre«i ofTclal reports may be hadby sending postcard requests toWa.shlngton, D, C. to: 'US State t>ept.’USSR EmbassyKorean. Embassyfend to UN, Lake Success, N; T,Purtuv instructions. In PEACE ANDMILITARIZATJON (May. 1950). ex¬plain how to .get, ’ree, as many as1,200 current report worth over flOO,from:Over SO peace organizationsU. S. political pastiesNumerous U S. govt, agenciesAny foreign governmentThe United NationsPEACE AND MILITARIZATION, |I.S0U S.. C A M., 0329 S. May, Chicago. 21Warner returns from C. B.tells of prosperitySy DAN JOSEPHWillittm Llpyd Warner, U. of C. Professor of Sociology A POOM tAlIcand Social Anth ropology^ has fecently returned from anextensive lecture tour of Great Britain. His heavy schedule ArrAr Afi cnAAchincluded lectures on contemporary American life at the apiscvfiUniversities of Edinburgh, Manchester, Oxford, and theLondon School of Economics. Chancellor Robert M. HutchinsProfessor Warner said that university of Edinburgh. The ten inaccurately *quQted as sayingfor any persons interested iii Uffli-versity tradition. The limited edi¬tion features the Kappa Alpha Psi1949 I.F. Sing, and Phi Gammaday, but hopes to get into the win winners in full voice,column when it meets NormalLaundry this Wednesday at sixo’clock on Stagg Field. „The funds for the records weremade possible by Mr. Charles andMr. Neil, class of ’22.We’re sure the records will bewelcomed by all. The records willbe on sale at the Mandel Hall boxoffice. Mail orders may be sentto the Student Union Office, Ida’In the last issue of the MAROON ^ charge of 35 centswill bp added to cover the costsof mailing and handling.his audiences were “gay, addresses delivered at this univer-mehtally alert, and especially sity are to be published,interested in America.” Professor. Warner commentedThe series of lectures were given that such lecture trips by SothBritains and Americans can domuch to prevent political misun-derstandirigs.last spring at the request of theThere is little of the "austerity”which one might expect to findamong the British, “They are eat¬ing better than they were when Itravelled there in the 30’s,” saidProfessor Warner.MILITARISM IN EDUCATIONexposes military eontrol In univer¬sities; cites U. of CMcago five timesFeb., 1950—80 pages, 30cU. S.. C. A M.6329 S. May, Chicago 21Eby discussesKorea crisisProf. Kermit Eby, of the Divi¬sion of Serial Sciences and Dr.Waiter Neff, a psychologist, whoDR, \m R. JELSONAMD ASSOCIATES1138 E. 63rd HY 3-5352OPYaNETRl^iiTS and OPl’lClAl^So—• Discounts to NSA purchase card holders• Eye examination and glasses• Rapid and accurate optical repairingGET YOUR HOTAIR COOLED ATIliiiilDA1172 E. 55tk St.Air Conditionedthe following ofi the firing of 157University of California employeesfor refusing to sitn a “voluntaryloyalty oath’^ ;“This is a serious indictment ofthe Board of Regents and espe¬cially Dr. Sproul (Gordon Sproul,U. of California president). It ac¬tually questions his fortitude. Cer¬tainly it questions Dr. Sproul’s has also been in the Far East, willqualifications to head a great uni- discuss “Peaceful alternatives toversity,” the present war in Korea” at aThe MAR<X)N received this in- meeting on Tuesday, July 18, 7:30formation from the Chicago Sun- p.m. at the Ea^t Lounge of. IdaTimes. Author of the .stateinent Noyes. This meeting has been inrwas Morgan Beatty, noted radio itiated under the spqnaprsliip ofcommentator. the Paculty-Graduate Cdmrfiitteefor Peace. It grew out of a meet¬ing on the Hydrpgen. Bomb, spon¬sored by a social service group,which launched a petition drive tosecure the outlawing of the atomicand hydrogen bpmbfiC In this drive,129 studeht and faculty signatureswere secured in a period of twoweeks. This was slightly more than(jne-half of the Social ServiceiSchool’s entire registration at thattime.This is riie test issue of themaroon for the summer. Thefirst foil issue will come out dur¬ing Orientation Week.Miss Goldie Chung'sRE.STA1JRAN1'HOME COOKEDAmericon ond Chinese DishesSpecials Every DayChop Soey toTake Home1445 E. 60th StreetPhone: PLaza 2-9606TKIIESA DOLANDANCING SCHiiOLLearn to Dance NowPrivate or Class LessonsOpen^ Daily, 11 a.m. to 11 p.in.1208 E. 63rd Sf.Phone: HYde Pork 3^3080llYFORMAL DAIYCUYG^^fJnder the Sturs^NOYESFREE IBOXS.U.'sBABYfir light summerALEXANDERSpace, Time and DietyWEBERHi.ndu Social SystemBROOKSModern Criticism and, the TraditionRAJANFocus FiveHILBERT «Grundlagen derMathematiklocal MMO lom lusrAHa havumq40 Y§An Of OiMNOAfifSmVKt TO mt SOUTMSIOS•ASK fOR mm fSrfMATf55th and ELLiS AVENUE, CHICAGO 15, ILLINOIS 'the red door1328E.57H1DAVID: L SUTTON, >Prw.iUtterfteld 8-6711. V# W- .# V' •••4« •# ->81“ .cjiic/gq maIoon ***IE•, t. • 4<» • • • FfWi/J <ulf ic 1931Student Forum dffers debate,speech training to studentsCourses ih elementary speech and debate will be avail¬able for students on the Quadrangles this summer. Stud^tForum, the official organization for speech activities, an¬nounces that a speech clinic will be conducted without feesfor students desiring basic speech skills, ihe group willmeet in six two-hour sessions in the Student Forum officeon Tuesday evenings. Al-though enrolljptient for one s^uad will be among students par-class is already filled, David ticipating in the debate seminarsLadd, Director of the Student Forum, announced that another seelion will be organized if student in¬terest is sufficient. He^nd practice debates this summer.Interested and qualified studentsiftvited are alsa invited to join this group,guarding world peace.”efforts” to obtain signatures tothe Korean conflict,period will follow.Johnson speech(Continued from Poge 1)ary school and junior collegeteachers.Johnson cited as the more for¬midable educative factors thewage scale, occupational oppor¬tunity. the side of the tracks oneis born on, me newspapers onereads, the management of thepress, radio and movie, the organ¬ization of industry, the nature ofpolitics and the great social trendsof history."The school should not under¬take to determine the nature ofthe political - economic processsinjply because it cannot. It is notthe great social lever."But it is one of the institutionscapable of exerting pre.ssure onthat level. It can do so by teachingrealistically about that proce.ss. To|o beyond this, to attempt to de¬termine the nature of the politicsand economics of society, wouldrequire that the school become themqnial and uncritical servant ofthe government.”"The social studies can acquaintstudents with the great society andteach them to order the society,not in the sense of reforming it orpolicing it or anything which re¬quires political power and action,but in the sense that he may cometo see it as a structural and func¬tional pattern of human relations.It can al.so teach him to order itin the sense that its changing na¬ture can be explained as due, notto whimsy and caprice, but to per¬vasive social forces as universalas culture.those interested to call or visit the which will meet on WednesdayStudent Forum office, Room 303, evenings at 8, and at other an-Reynolds Club, during office hours, nounced times. Debates withMonday through Friday from 1:30 schools from the surrounding areauntil 3 p.ra. The telephone num- are planned for the latter part ofber IS extension 1069 on the uni- the quarter. Students through theversity e^Jchange. second year in the divisions or pro-Several debaters from last year’s fessional schools are eligible forBig Ten championship debate intarcollegiate debate.Progressive Peace groupsponsorsKorean discussion"Today, the U. S. army is fighting a war. American sol¬diers are khling and being killed; the tremendous industrialarsenal of our nation is being used to kill and destroy inKorea,*’ the Peace Committee of YPA at their last meetingstated."It is the patriotic duty of every United States citizen to-seek out the facts of the ^Korean war. The facts dem- Northwestern University, spent 2onstrate that we are support- years, 1946 to 1948, as an officering in the Rhee government a in the U.S.^army in Japan andbrutal Fascist clique, hated by the Korea. He is also a free-lancepeople of Koroa. The facts show author, and has nearly completedthat by our actions with respect to the manuscript for a book onKorea and the Far East generally, Korea.we are weakening and destroying YPA states that they will, “intb.A UN as an organization for this critical period, redouble theirYPA is sponsoring a talk to be the World Peace Appeal, which4:iven Monday evening, July 17 at calls for the “unconditional prohi-7:45 p.m. in Ro.>enwald 2 by Mr. bition of atomic weapons as an in-Sol Lqiks on the background to strument of aggression and brandsA question as “guilty of war crimes againsthumanity that government whichMr. Larks, engineer and physi- first uses the atomic weaponcist, at present doing research at against any country.”Communist talkson Korea"Korea and Peace” will be thesubject of a talk to be given byRaymond Tillman at a meetingsponsored by L.Y.L. on Friday,July 21, at 3:30 in Law South.Mr. Tillman is chairman of theSouth Side section of the Com¬munist Party of Chicago and wascampaign manager for Ben Davis,New York councilman. He hasalso served on the executive boardof the Transport Workers ofAmerica.Admission is free and there willbe a question period at the end,Einstein proposal(Continued from Page 1)Han$ J. Morgenthau—Prof#“.ssor, PoliticalScienceAnatol Rapoport — A.'^siStant Professor,Mathematical BiologyCarl R. Rogers—Professor, PsychologyRalph W. Tyler—Professor, Education(Please note: Professional rankand departments ore indicated solelyfor purposes of identification of sign¬ers.)Classified AdsWANTED TO BUY; New edition FrenchLlngyaphone. Write Myron Morris. Med¬ical Microbiology, University of Wiscon¬sin, Madison, Wisconsin.FOR SALE; Remington portable silenttypewriter, 2 months old. Cost $90, sellfor $5A Phone Jason, DE 2-6353.GARAGE WANTED; Near Sixtieth andEllis Avenue. Call HY 3-3631.DfirviNG TO HOLLYWOOD, California,July 15. Will take three person.^. DonSoper, call STewart 3-5283.Friday, JuI)l 14CO-OPERATIVE CONFERENCE OF AD¬MINISTRATIVE OFTiCERS. OE PUB¬LIC AND PRJVATt S.CIiOOf^ (De¬partment ot Educat^n, UillverMty ofChicago? and the SciFool of Education,Northwestern University). McKlnlockCampus, Northw&stern University,Chicago Avenue and Lake gjiore Drive.All day.LECTURE ^Department of Political Sci¬ence). “American Govpmtn^ot Mid-Century.” Members of the Depart¬ment. 3 p.m. Room 122, Social ScienceBuilding. , • ^HASKELL LECTURE. “ReWtiftus Trendsin Revolutionary China.” Wlng-TsitChan, Professor of Chinese Culture,Dartmouth. College, 4:15 p.m. Boom122, Social Sclencik Building♦LECTURE-DINNER-HAYBIDE (N.A.A.CP.). Ida Noyes Hall Leeture; “Dis-edmination arid Housing^’ 4 p.m.;dmner, 6 p.m.; hayrlde, 8 p.m., fromIda Noyes Hall.♦MOTION PICTURE. “The Italian StrawHat” (Rene Clair) (Documentary FilmStudy Group). Admission by seriesticket only. 7:15 and 9:15 p.m. Room122, Social Science Building.FRIDAY FROLIC. 9-12 p.m. Interna-tlonai House.Saturday, July 15♦STUDENT VISITS (School -of SocialService, Admlnl-stratlen). Illinois .StateTriUUsig School for St. Charl^,Illlnofe: Illinois State Training Schoolfor Girls. Geneva, Illincris. 8:30-4 p.m.Register in advance with Mrs. Black,Cobb 20^♦C-DANCE (Student Union). Alt campusdance. 9-12 p.m. Ida Noyes Patio.Sunday, July 16LUTHERAN SERVICE 9:30 a m. Thorn¬dike Hilton Chaoel.RELIGIOUS SERVICE. The Rev. JohnB. Thomps(»n, Dean of RockefellerMemorial Chapel, 11 a m RockefellerMemorial Ohrtpel.♦TRIP TO THE CHICAGO FAIR—1^50.Leavj International Hou.se at 1 p.m.Sign up at International House byJulv 14.CARILLON RECITAL Frederick Marri¬ott, Carillonneur. 7:30 p.m. RockefellerMemorial Chapel.VIENNESE WALTZING. 8-10 p.m. Inter¬national Hou.se.NOYES BOX. Informal dancing. 8:30-11 p.m. Ida Noyes Fatlo.Monday, July 17LECTURE (Deoartment of Political Sci¬ence) ‘•tmetican Government at Mid-Cciitui.v.” 'Mf'ipbers of the Depart¬ment. 3 p.m. Room 122, Social ScienceBuilding.HASKELL LECTURE. “Religious Trendsin Revolutionary Cblria.” Wlog-TsltChan, Profes.spr of Chlne.se Culture,Dartmouth College. 4:15 p.m. Room122. Social SclChCe Building.BOWLING TOURNAMENT (men andwomen) (Student Uftldn and Women’.sDivision. Physical Education). 7-10n.Yn. Ida Noye.s Hall,♦MOTION PICTURE. “Without Preju¬dice” (Russlcfjrt. 8:30 p.lr Inter¬national ^ouse.Tuesday, July 18WORSHIP SERVICE (Federated Theo-Ic^lCal ScHbolsy. 10 a.m. Joseph BondChanel. ,♦GOLF TOURNAMENT^ (Men’s Division,Physical Education). 1:30 p.m. Jack-sbn Park ^If •cdursfe.LECTURE (Division of the Humanities).“Bopkv That Have Changed Men’sMinds.*’ Gustave E. Von Granebaum,Professor of* Arabic. “Islariaie Culture:The Koran.” 4 p.m. Room 122, Soc.alScience Buildlne.♦BRIDGE LESSONS. Second of a seriesof six. Norilfnal fee. 7-9 p-.m. Ida NoyesLlbrarv.•MOTION PICTURE. “Nats” (Documen¬tary Film Group). 7:15, and 9:15 p.m.Room 122, Social Science Building.CAT^ILLON RECITAL Frederick Marrl-oti, Carill(5nneur. 7:36 p.m. RockefellerMeni«rinl Chanel.POLK DANCING. 8-lC p.m. Internation¬al House.Wednesday, July 19INFORMAL BIBLE-3TUDY HOUR (In¬tervarsity Christian Fellowship). 12-12:50 n.m. Ida Noyes HallLECTURE (Department of Political Scl-en(Se). “American Government at Mid-Centurv.” Members of the Depart¬ment. 3 p.m. Room 122, Social ScienceBuilding,HILLEL CHORUS. Max Janow.skl. cholr-ma.«ter. 4 p.m. Hlllel Foundation. Stu¬dents of all faiths Invited.Midway Shoe RepoirInvisible Half SolesShoes Dved and Itefinished24-Hour Service1017 E. 61stPhone Hfde Pork 3-4286New All SteelFILING CABINETS$20.75Olive Green or GreySttandord WidthTwo drawer $20.75Three drawer 25.75Four drawer 29.75Automatic Lock $5 ExtraCall: Butterfield 8-9870Ken Grady5639 S. UniversityREPRESENTATIVEWANTED:ATTRACTIVE income for eosyspore time work thot will not con¬flict with school duties. Excellentcommissions, toking orders for di¬agnostic instruments and otkermedical supplies..Medicol Arts Supply Co.500 S. Wolcott Ave.Phone TAylor 9-6427Chicogo 12, IllinoisEvery Lover of Good Food EnjoysPHELPS AXD PHELPSColonial RestaurantLuncfieuns 45c and upDinners ....... .$1.25 and up6S24 Woi>dIawii Ave.Your Dost, E. M. BERKLEY11:30 A.M. - 3:30 P.M. 4:30 - 8:30 PM.HA^KfetiL LECTURE. “Religious TrendsinKevolutionary China.” WlngrTslt,Chan, professor 6f Chinese Culture,Dartmouth C()]lege. 4:15 p.m. Room122, Sotilal Scl^nep Bujldlng.•MOTION PICTURES. “The Cabinet ofDr. Callgari” arid “Battleship Potein-Un” (Camera Club. 6, 8, aofj 9:45 p.m.Room 126, Judd Hah.CARILLON RECITAL. Frederick Marri¬ott, Carlllonfreur. 7j30 p.m* Rockefel¬ler Memorial ChapelLECTURE tcommiutee on Mathemati¬cal Biolo(^, “The Aims and Tasks efGeneral Semantics.” S. I. Hayakawa,edltot of Etc: A Review GeneralSemantics.: 8 pjn. Room 122, SocialS<rience Building.Thursday, July 20♦INTER-CHURCH SUPPER-DISCUS¬SION MEETING. “Building an Inter-rainal Community.” 6 p.hi. Hyde ParkBaptist Church. 5600 Woodlawn ave¬nue.♦MOTION PICTURE. “Tsar to Lenin”(Socialist Youth League). 6, 7:45, and9:15 p.m. Room 126, Judd Hall.♦DUPLICATE BRIDGE'^LUB. 7-9:45p.m. Ida Jloyes Hall. Open to all mem¬bers of the University. Not necessaryto bring a partner.CARILLON RECITAL. Frederick Marri¬ott, Carillonneur. 7 ;30 p.m. RockefellerMemorial Chape>i■SQU.IRF DANOmo. 1:30-8:30 p.m. IdaNoyes Hall. Not necessary to bring apartner.LECTURE CCommitt^e on Mathematl(MilBlologjM. “The Alms and Tasks ofMathematical Biology.” Anatol Rapo¬port, Assistant Bi»ofes.'ior of Mathe¬matical Biology. 8 pm. Room 123,Social Science Building.Friday, July 21•WEEKEND AT CHILDERLY (CalvertClub).LECTURE (Department of Political Scl-ence). “.tmerican Government atMid-Centuiy.” Members o^ the. De¬partment. 3 p.m. Room 122, SocialScience Building♦LECTURE - DINNER - BEACH PARTY(N.A.A.C.P.), Wa Noyes Hall. Lecture;“Discrimination and the Law.” 4 p.m.;dinner. 6 P.’m.; jjeach party, 8 p.m.,frdln Ida NOVes Hgll.♦MOTION PICTURE: “The Gi'neral”(BuSter KeaJori) (Documentary FilmStudy Group). Admission by seriesticket Only. 7:15 and 9:15 p.m. Room122,’Social SMence Building.FRIDAY ITIOLIC. 9-12 p.m. Interna-tloillil House.Saturday, July 22♦MOTipN PICTURE.” “Julius Caesar”(Avpn produdtlon (American VeteransCoifhnlltte&). 7 a;id 9 p.m. Room 122,Social. Science Building.♦INTERNA-riONAL HOUSE FORMALdance.9312. n.m. International HoUse.Sunday, July 23LUTHERAN SERVICE. 9:30 a m Thom-dikeHllton Chapel.RELIDroySr SEBJVICE The Rev. JohnB. ThmnpfiOn, Dean, of RockefellerMemdtlaljChapel.' 11 a.m. RockefellerMefnoDal Chapel.•BASEBALL GAME AT WRIOLETFIELD, Xtouble-hPader. between Chi*cag<F, Cubs ante Xew Yprk Otahts.Lfeav# International House at 12 noon.Sign up at International House byJulv 14. • .♦MOTION PICTURE. “Julius Caesar”(Avon Production) (Amerfcan Vetjet-ans Committee). 2:30; 7, and 9 p.lh.Room 122. Social Science Building.carillon RECITAL Frederick Marri¬ott, CAMlloftnevr. 7(30 p.m. RockefellerMemorial Ghkpel.VIENNESE WALTZING. 8-10 p.m. Jnter-nattohkl HouSe.NOYES BOX. Informal dancing. 8:30-11n.m. Ida Nove.^ Patio,.Monday, July 24♦conference on bibliographiciWHILI YOUWAITNOrmal 7-8717"It Muft Be Done Right"Just two blocks from Int. HouseStudents WelcomeORGANIZATION. Morning and after¬noon session^ rnatlonal House.•MANAGEMEHr SEMINAR P O RSMALLER BUSINESS. Morning andalternoon sesslqps. Mandel lail.GOLF OUTING (Men’s Dlvlsloif, Physi¬cal Education). ' ,LBC'TURE (Department (ft Political Scl-e n c c ) . “American. Government atMid-Century.” Members of the De¬partment. 3 • p.m/ Room 1J2. S(>clalScience Building. «•MOTION PICTURE. “Farrebique”(Ifrench). 8:30 p.m. InternatlouaiHodse. ^ ,Tuesday, July 25♦CONFERENCE^ ON BIBLKXJRAPHIOORGANISATION. Mori^g and after-noon^ se(fSI(>ns. jlntetnafTonal House•MANAGEtdEl& \EEMINAR FORsmaller BySTNISSC' Morning andafretnoon lesSlon^ Mandel'Hall.WORSHIP SERVICE XBerated Thco-logiqal.E^cpcjol^). lO a.m. Joseph BondLECTURE (Division of the Humanl-tlesl- “Books That Have- Cha'ngrdMen’s Minds.’^ Theddor E- l^ommem,Visiting Associate Proft^or of Euio-pean History. “The FalF4>f Rome in410 and the CHrlsbian Interpretationof Ifl.story: The Background' of S(.Augustine’s Ttrt: City of'God/* 4 p ni!Room* 122, ScHClal Science Building.♦BMDGE LESSONS. Third of a seriesor six. Jlpmlnal fee. 7-9 p.m. Ida NoyejLlbrsg^.Wednesday, July 2jS•CONFERENCE ON BlfiLIOORAPHiaO^ANI^j^ON. Mornlng.and afti--nefbn sygMOris. IntemaUbnal HOu.*-.♦MANA(iEMEN>T^5BEMIN,AB FORSMALLER* RUMNESak MoFnlng andafterhgdli i^Xsion.</Mandel HDll.INFQRKAL (In-terVaf.sjty Ciy;l.?llan Fellowship), n*IZiSO li.m. IdS '5loy>» Hall.LECTURE (DepatlftentjSif Pt)Uti<y»l Scl-entie),“Amtu-lca^Governnttht at Mitl-Century.” 'Mempev of tbe Depart¬ment. 3 p.m. RT>om 122, SoG(d ScleiiceBuilding.HILLEL CHORUS. Max. J^nowski, choir¬master. 4 p.nn. Hlael Foundation,Students of all faiths Invited.S.U. August CalendarTHURS., .AUO. 3; S. U. spdri-sprs an out¬door showing of the. gre-it we.sterncla-sslc Stagerpach, at 8'tl5 in the IduNoyes Garden. Price 50c.MON,, AUG. 7: S- U. trfble teTnls tour¬nament. 7'^10 p.m. Slgpoup«in the IdaNoyes checkrotjm by.n<Jon of,Aug. 7.Open to men and" women—^prizes!SAT., AUG. 12: 3ec(md. S.S U. SquareDance at 8 in th'^ ,1^ ‘Itoyes PatioRefreshments serve^r^rlce 35c.MON., AUG. 14; S. U.„Bowllnak tourna¬ment. 7-10 p,ln. ^Un up.ln Ida Noyescheckroopcf by . nj^r TAug. 14. Opento men And .woriiSn, Prlzwi!., AUG. nt'SecOftd 8. U. nripvle.Voyage Home, 'at 8:15 la IdaTHURSLongNoyes Garden. l4loe 50c.*MON., AUG, ;21,: 'S. U. Bridge tourna¬ment, 7-10 p.m. “Party Bridge”—(lotrieCessary to bring a jArther. Tourna¬ment Jee — 35c. Prizes! Ida Noyeslibrary.FOR “PICTURETAKERS” ONLY!Here in the Bookstore weoffer many varied types ofphotofinishing. Check ourservices and stop in any¬time and let our clerks helpyou.REGULAR SERVICE—Blackand WhiteFilms go out three timesweekly and are returned twodays later. Glossy prints arereturned in a handy, com¬pact pockette.CUSTOM SERVICE—Blackand WhiteFine grain or regular proces¬sing. Service twice weekly.Wide choice of papers avail¬able. Just the type of servrice for those of you who areparticular, or those who planto do their own enlarging.Doth services offer a complete lineof enlarging services that will mer¬it your checking info for thosefew very good negotives that youhove been saving to do somethingwith some doy.The Universityof ChicagoBookstore5802 South Ellis AvenueMOW ON SALE!THE LIBRARY OF APIONEER KENWOOD FAhMLYCLARK CLARKBOdliS£LL£:ilS1204 E. 55th St. HY 3-0321Between Woodlewn end Kimberk