A stat’emeitt of policyFor student needsThis editorial wos passed by a unanimous vote of the stoff.We, the MAROON staff, wish to explain-to the studentbody v/hom we serve the principles of campus journalismin which we believe. Any democratic organization mustfrequently analyze its basic policies and engage in self-evaluation so as to best serve the changing interests of itsconstituents. Since the MAROON is the monopoly news¬paper, we^feel a responsibility to share our thinkmg andself criticism with the campus so as to establish a relation¬ship in which we best serve its interests.The MAROON exists for many reasons;First and foremost it exists to keep the campus informedof the nature of campus events. ^Secondly, it exists to present such unbiased material onstudent controversy as to enable the students to make uptheir minds on such matters as student elections and choiceof student activities.Thirdly, it exists to fight, for student rights whenever theyare threatened.Lastly, it exists to provide for its staff members a mean¬ingful Journalistic and group experience.We believe we have the right to discuss all issues on or offcampus that affect students.(see Editorial, page 6)Phi Beta Kappa awardsService Medal to UreyDr. Louis L. Mann, president ofPhi Beta Kappa, Chicago area, hasannounced the awarding of the1950 Distinguished Service Medalto Professor Harold C. Urey of UC,for alerting America to the politi¬cal implication of atomic energy.Professor Urey has won the Nobelprize for discovei;ing heavy water.The recipient of the award givenon Founders’ Day, Dec. 5, dis¬cusses the phase of his achieve¬ment for which the award isgiven. The award has been inexistence ten years and has beengiven to such notables as EmeryReeves, author of the “Anatomyof Peace” and “Peace of Mind,”Joshua Liebman, Senator PaulDouglas, Mrs. Franklin D. Roose¬velt, and Dr. Percy Julian, dis-Harold C. Urey coverer of cortizone.it.1 «« WDraft students in Jstudent leaders commentby Thomas NecheiesApproximately 1,000 to 2,000 students from the UC campus will be effected by the pres¬ent draft policy. According to the Illinois Selective Service Board, “Full time studentswho have been deferred will be drafted at the end of the current scholastic year. Also stu¬dents who will turn/19 by June should expect to go. Any change in this program must beinitiated by Congress.”According to a recent statement issued by the American Council of Education, “In theimmediate future, colleges may expect 10 to 20 per cent of their male population to With¬draw because of the needs of the military establishment.”Rodger Woodworth, president of SG, states that in consequence of the draft, “womenwill play a greater role in SG affairs next year. We think that there will be a depolaraz-ation of leadership to women, students under 18, and veterans.”Frank Logan, active in SG, ISL,and SDA, stated that, “I naturallyfeel that a peaceful alternative tothe present situation is desirable,but I can see no other course ofaction that is Oi>en to the US otherthan to increase its armed forces.If we are to be the police forceupon which the UN depends, wemust be ixi such a prepared con-ditiop so as to fulfill our interna¬tional responsibilities.The NPSL Executive Commit¬tee states that “the imminentheavy impact of the draft upon thestudent population of our Univer¬sity community underscores againthe vital need for a reconciliationof the world’s differences.”Charles Garvin, editor of theMAROON, says, “The MAROON,as noted in this week’s policy state¬ment, hopes to make some con¬tribution to students graduatinginto a peaceful world. I believethat through all of us working forpeace, we might not be forced intothe army. The U. S. should makegreater efforts.”31 University of Chicago, December 1, 1950Investigate press director firingDismissal of William Terry Couch as director of the University of Chicago Press is beinginvestigated by the University of Chicago Council.Rollin D. Hemens, assistant director under Couch, has been appointed as acting direc¬tor by James A. Cunningham, university vice - president. Cunningham, after issuing astatement on November 20 which announced the termination of Couch’s services, de¬clined to discuss the matter further saying that it was private. Couch meanwhile issuedthe following statement:Profs to DCFor the fifth time the WhiteHouse Conference will meet inWashington, D. C. next week. Con¬vening approximately every 10years since the first one was calledby President Theodore Roosevelt,the conferences focus on somephase of child welfare. This year,the development of healthy per¬sonalities in children will be dis¬cussed, both in general meetingsand in work groups.Several faculty members fromthe University of Chicago havebeen invited to attend. Mrs.Suz-anne Schultze, Frank Flynn,Charlotte Towle, and Dean HelenWright are the delegates from theschool of social service. Mrs.Ethel Kawin, of the 'departmentof education, and Howell Wright,a pediatrician at Billings Clinics,are also invited. Miss Towle, Mrs.Kawin, and Dean Wright will leadwork groups.The delegates are chosen by anational ommittee on the WhiteHouse Cou'erence, advised in itsTickets are being sold by theMAROON for THE BOOR by Che¬hov, THIS PROPERTY CON¬DEMNED by Tennessee Williamsand THE MAN OF DESTINY byBernard Shaw. Production is by"Tonight at 8:30" at Ida Noyestheotre on December 8, 9 and 10.Tickets are 60c, tax included. Ap¬plicants that cannot be reached byFaculty Exchange should include astamped, self-addressed envelope.Tickets are olso on sole from11:30 to 1:30 daily in Ida Noyesond at any time at the Reynoldsclub desk. No seats are reserved.Tickets also can be bought otMondel Holl box office from 2p.m. to 7:30 p.m. starting Mondby.“The question at issue isthe freedom and integrity ofscholarly publishing at the Univer¬sity of Chicago. That this ques¬tion involves me is mere* accident.The way in which I am involvedis being considered by the rulingacademic body of the university.VashL and Veena comingwith dances of the OrientVashi and Veena will present dances of India on Fridayand Saturday, the 8th and 9th of Dec, at 8:30 p.m. in Man-Couch had held his position here del Hall. This program is presented by the Hindustansince 1945 when he came to UC (Bharat) Students Association in aid of the Assam (Indian)from the University of North Caro- Earthquake Relief Fund.lina. Walter Terry of the New York Herald-Tribune saysVashi is an authoritative stagefigure who possesses a fine, lithe versity of Bombay was completedbody which obeys his commands by travels to study dance art inreadily. Veena possesses a win- Javt., Bali, and Ceylon.Extend ducat saleselections by state committees andvarious national organizations. Aneffort is made to include membersof professions and lay groups con¬nected with chil^ welfare. Thisyear, for the first time, two youngpeople frdm each state have beeninvited to attend the conference.5,000 invitations were issued, 500of them to citizens of foreigncountries.The 50c Chicago Symphony ning personality, a very expressivestudent tickets will be sold at face, and a delightful sense ofBurton-Judson Courts and per- humor, which never fails to en-haps the girls’ dormitories, as well hance any audience,as in Mandel Corridor. SG stu- Tickets are available at the In¬dent needs committee plans to ternational House informationpublicize each week the oppor- desk, Mandel Hall, and from In-tunity presented students to hear dian students,each Friday afternoon classical Costumes are designed andmusic for less than one-tthird of handmade by Veena an architect,the regular cost. and a UC student in rural andTickets for the December 8 urban planning. The choreogra-concert are now on sale in Mandel phy was worked out by Vashi, anCorridor. The concert includes MA, who is*working for a.»Ph.D.the Fifth Symphony of Gustav in orientaT languages and litera-Mahler and works by Martinu and ture at the Oriental Institute. HisSuk. previous education at the Uni-NegoSations may bring cheaper sandwiches at BookstoreSG offers cut-rate New York Xmas faresCut-rate transportation will be available to UC studentsfor the Christmas vacation period. David Kliot, chairmanof the Students Needs Committee of Student Governmentannounced this week that arrangeinents have already beenmade for rail transport to New York, on the New York Cen¬tral Pacemaker.Reservations may be made atthe John Stocks Travel Bureau inthe Administration building. Theprice for a round trip ticket is540.56. A 28 per cent discount isavailable on other rail transpor¬tation if a large enough group ofstudents is organized.There will also be no special rateon the Greyhound Bus lines toNew York (at $28 round trip) andto other cities unless a sufficientnumber of students desire suchtransport.The arrangement of reduced ratetransportation ^ other destina¬tions by both bus and train wouldbe facilitated if all those studentswho are interested in special rateswould submit their names, ad¬dresses, destinations, desiredroutes, and departing dates, to theStudent Government Office in theReynolds Club on or before thiscoming Monday.A prop>osal by the Student News Committee, for negotiat¬ing with the bookstore to get a sandwich concession there,was approved by the Assembly at its last meeting.Calculations made by Frank Rosen, committee memberin charge of this project, indicated that it may be possibleto reduce sandwich prices as much as 12 cents by payingstudents $1.25 an hour to make thesandwiches.The Student Needs Committeewishes to get estimates from inter¬ested students as to the costs andmaterial and the time involved inmaking sandwiches, comparable inprice tc those now on sale atthe Bookstore.The best bids will be used innegotiations with the bookstore.Those people submitting the bestbids will be awarded the jobs ifthe concession is granted. Studentsmaking the sandwiches will be re¬quired to purchase the materials,make and wrap the sandwiches,and deliver daily to the bookstore.Forms and instructions for thebids are available at the SG office(3rd floor, Reynolds Club) and atthe Reynolds Club desk. Furtherinformation may be obtained bycontacting Frank Rosen, 4543Greenwood, or David Kliot atBurton-Judson.Pre-quarterly joyto reign at Idaby Russel BlockLay aside your pencils, closeyour books, put on your gayestmood and come to the third all-campus C-dance Saturday night,Dec. 2, in Ida Noyes.Music will be supplied by BobRoberts and his orchestra.Bring your date to this “Pre-Quarterly Breather.” For thoseunfamiliar with the SU C-dances,they are date affairs given threetimes each quarter in the gym atIda Noyes.Tables and chairs are providedfor your convenience, and cokesfor your refreshment. Admissionis 75 cents per person.The festivities begin at 9 p.m.and will continue until midnight.December 1« 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONCounsel students;;* The Un .ersity runs a Counsell¬ing Center, located at 5737 Drexel'/'which may be, utilized by any stu-rdent who feels the need to talk'over any personal problem Theoiul' >->' t^ c Center emphasizes thata student needn't be "abnormal"to use the Center's facilitiesThe focus cf the Center's effortsIS not to find specific solutions tospecific coniplaints, but rather toprovide t^e kind, of .atmosphere andjrelationsh p in which the client may‘ explore himself more deeply and,through a new understanding ofhis oims and needs, may resolvef'his specific problems himself.carriesby Joan LipYley"; : •'y cManlyn Kolber, president of Intef-tHub Council, is well-known among, her friends, fpr her cheerful smile,'corny jokes,’and a Variety of interests and activities that wotild'appear' ■ be almost.incompatible with the UG curriculum,Besides being president of Delta Sigma,,her women’s club.knd Inter-Club Council, the policy-rhaking and, governing. 'body of all the clubs, Marilyn{."has par|icipated widely ini. other campus "organizations.'‘• She column,^ once a regular feature of. the i. MARCKDN, ancT'w'as a staff niem-' ber for two years. SU's Noyes Box■' .planing group has also had theblenefi.t'of-"^her'efforts in the past ^" r "Activities, how'ever, are only partthe story. Marilyn is a student^■ih the Humanities Division^Re- W' 'lafed Art, Home Economcs'.', She ^' plans to enter the held of' jour-nalism after finishing her educa-- tion. Writing is" one o'f' her hob-bies. In addition to this avocation,'Isfie has spent five years in train-, ing a lovely dramatic sopranotyoice. HHBBp’ . " Five feet six inches tall, brown- '' ^ .1 • *,, haired', >and with eyes that are . , 1 ' . . v' ..three-quarters blue (half of one she was,the nominee of.Phi Kappa- Place through sud lenJs“ brown), Marilyn is known for Psi for .queen. . changes rather than thi■ beauty as well^as personality. At Girl most likely to'jsucceed — .^slow evolutionary proce?_;the recent Inter-Fraternity' Ball, that’s Marilyn Kolber."-oratory expeiiments with 1In 1886, a group/of UC professors formed a club forlthepurpose of “promoting friendship and learning among^peo-ple of the club and the community.’,’ The Quadrangle Club,as'it was,'named,-was.to'be.open for membership to all UCfacultyi and employe above the. rank of instructor or itsequivalent. —•In 1923, the Quadrangle/:fit of a delighted audiencr";/TheClub moved into, its present Christmas season is marked byAisite at ri55'E. 57th street;,and annual Christmas Sing and ai f. - ' / '/V party for the - children of mem-thegroup ^of 220 professors • who., i 4.4. • • “, .. ■ > . .^bers. The latter is a joyous, affairfoundedyit has grown, to a merrir .which usually’draws a crowd ofbership^Sof 960. Members include , about 300 moppets. The club'alsosuch prominent peoplet as, Chan- /Presents numerous dances >”andcellor R^ert M. Hutchins. Rex-" buffet suppers^at frequent, inter-^'.fo'rd 'Tugweli; piofes^r of politi- valsr.throughout^'the ^year.'T''V'cal science. Senator Paul Douglas,;,. *^®"’* ®''® ovoiloble 't"'/and Clifton Utley,noted radio •'’^VThe building-which houses,‘.thecommentator. "Hik' ‘ -’.club has a large amount of recrea-Gives socials '..tional equipment for the relaxa-The club residenV^ ' provides-enjoyment of its mem-quarters for'i-dignitaiTes visiting include a poolthe UC campus and has, in the" billiard -room; a'library andpast, -played host to Prime Min- -.^^®® adjoin!^ outdoor tennisister Pandit Nehru of;>lndla. and ' *-T'noiutyiii VVildei, 'wcllt-known au-—--_i—' The Quadrangle Club holds, sey- 'sociaf-'affairs'. ' In-"‘ Marchv-the- members „of the club ^ K. ^ T f * *J Iinvited to shed their dignity ^and pafUcipate in the "Quad-rangle Club Revels” for the bene- -!:tc><te«ctc'*«t««ctetc:t€'<tc*«t€««;tctcee>e!c«ctctctctctctetetctct(«(ic«ct(ict(4ciftctcici(«cicw«WOODWORTH'S |Ma^Yotir Shoppittg Early! In'||A|/0 ^'Vtion—Current Subjects^.Travel, Art^^ 2DUw^V Religious, Gift;;:Ed.« Children's Books —>%. c9 ' V*'" ■' ,\4“ St * G'ayds - .Stationery - Fountain Pens f;I' ' ^'-./iTypewritere^ v Hundred's of Gift Suggestions fBrains late,I'.. / .says science......iviAKWv/IN 909 If sueshocks, amuses someperusal of the. MAROON,, it was discovered that "the Chan- the atomic caienc.ar.Sllor was indeed out i-: to T/'t? '‘■''".fS-.mdicate that some, - , ' " . 4 .’Of the fossil re_mains of r.aan are■ V- '• -u e 1- V 4-v. pressed/With the fact',that most of q1(J asiwas previously/tbe-s. With a -Sigh, of reliefr-the.'the people .ribbed by the MAROON lleved. : ''campus settled- down and pro- are not,members of the faculty or "This idea is nothing.startling to,ceeded «t’o Mead-the reactions-of fhe student body buV natiohally ,a *U of C student. After all, weprominent people to Chancellor known figures. She said,-"The sa-"had football- for forty-six ycaisHutchins partakmg of his noonday tire makes the university appear .before the new^ intellectual U of C' » united against the outside world.” student evolved.,. "Reporter records reactions " • “’-Now that order has been-re-s.tored, andMhe not squad has with-^drawn, ’your reporter has bravelyset out to record the reactions ofthe UC students to this momentusevent.A few of those interviewed were,-to .say the leasX. negatively im¬pressed. Such comments as "fidic-ulous,” and ""undignified,” werere^ieived from students who didnot appreciate the humor of theijssue. Edith Rosenbaum adequatelysummarized the v-iewpomt of thosewho strenpously objected. §he said,‘Tt was the mbsjt unfunWy frontpage in a long time.” ^ 'Students amused.- •''’•Some students were amused-withfesei\ ations. Bill Hopkin enjoyedthe paper but said, "This is an..ex¬ample par ^excellence ,of sensation--alism! It's aWOODWORTH'S57th St.Open -Evenings'for You M'dndoy, Wednes'doy, FridayLOOK; YOUR BESTALWAYS!A Study In Arrow Shirtro-logygood way to get iieo-pie to pick up the paper.” He al.so- feels that the MAROON publishes^tiric issues too frequently.-’••' .Marvin Figa/tner feels that "Ifpermission is first obtained ,'frbmrthe peopleTnvohed, the idea is fine.’ Some of the articles were hilarious. and the humor, is quite good.”'\.The majority of those inter¬viewed were q-u 11 e enthusiasticabout the MAROON venture. Di¬ane Mauler said, "It was amusingand for a moment I was taken in.”"She thinks that it would be a goodidea to have more “nonsense is¬sues” and few.er dealing strictlyw ith news. Diane was alsoim-DOVER”'DART”A Campus-favorite collar styles . . . made asonly Arrow can make ’em.:'‘B Every shirt Sanfonzfd Labflcd . . . lesst than 1,% shrinkage!. Long wearing fabrics.C Mitoga tailored . .. c.lit with easy taperingfrom shoulder to whist . , . no waistlinebunching! -' / -'rff * ' I- ' ' ' , -,'1■ iD. ^E^ra-durabl^' buttons'* fifmly.«anr/joret/oji.i^6x/or<l"*3.95- \ Broadcloth ^3.65The Lutheran TrainingParish of the Universityof Chicago,i ‘‘j ,governed by ood foritudcnfs, 'ponsori the'Common Service of the • ' 'Lutheran Church each Sundoy,-mornmg at fel^yen o'clockin Thorndike Hilton Chapel,58th Street off UniversityYovi’ii always be dress'ed right in ah;,Arrowwhite shirt .' . . first choice with college meneverywhere! Regular, button-down, and wide-rspread collars. Sanfonzed-labeled,- of . course;-'.v':/Come' in foi yours today.i:/±Il£lU fr SHIRTS & TIESUMJtKWEAK • HAM)KKKU11L1S • SI’OKT.h bill RTSWHERE THE U or CMEETS TO EATV FINE FOQQ1321 East 57th Street'December 1# 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONPage 3Hickey, UC Trustee,dies in Billings at 47\Richard H. Hickey, Jr., University of Chicago real estatemanager and assistant secretary of the board of trustees,died Saturday, Nov. 25, at Albert Merritt Billings Hospitaltollowing an illness of many months.Hickey, 47-year-old Chicagoan, had been associated withthe University of Chicago treasurer’s office for the past 26years, handling real estate invest-ments. He was a member of theChicago Real Estate Bdard andactive in the Wabash Avenue Dis¬trict Association and ChicagoBuilding Managers’ Association.Served on councilHe served on the council of theQuadrangle Club ..nd on the boardof the University of Chicago Set¬tlement.Hickey Is survived by his widow,Mrs. Mildred A, (Johnston) Hick¬ey, 1301 East 60th street, daugh¬ters Barbara, 15, and Jean, 6, hismother, Mrs. Clara Dodd Hickey,Altadena, California, and a sister,Mrs. P. E. Coston, Wheaton.Associates at the university andother friends announced at Mr.Hickey’s death the establishmentof the Richard H. Hickey, Jr.,Memorial Fund in lieu of the usualfloral tribute.Spifit sparks ^Tonite at 8;30^zestful Thespians rise earlyby B. T. ZackDrop around B-J library some 6:30 a m. and see four eager zealots rehearsing MAN OPDESTINY—with nothing to keep their eyes open except Noreen Novick. Ed Asner, AlexHasliss, Reed Searle, and Omar Schapli have decided to sacrifice snoozing to Shaw.This spirit is the striking characteristic of the new theater group, “Tonight at Eight-thirty,” sponsored by the MAROON. Ann Sweet, Jean Milles, Ann Warner, Zinnea John¬son, and everyone else in the group is radiating enthusiasm as they prepare for the bignight; selling ads, designing post- ^ers or programs, sewing costumes,and arranging make-up and lightsin professional style.Experience challengingTheater in the round is fascinat¬ing to all concerned; there are nocurtains, no prompters, and theactors must address an audienceon all sides of the stage-space.Renny Anselmo, director, empha-- be in “This Property Condemned,"Laybe our little over-water friend is Just fishing fora compliment. On the other hand, he may have reference toall these quick-trick cigarette tests you hear about nowadays.Well, he’s not the only one who’s been at sea. Frankly, how canyou judge a cigarette by a swift sniff? Or another cigarette by one fastpuflf. What’s all the rush about, anyway? When it comes \omaking up your mind about cigarette mildness,we think you’d like to take your time.That’s why we suggest:The sensible test—the one that you make on a dayafter day, pack after pack tryout for 30 Jays. It’s the30-Day Camel Mildness Test! Simply smoke Camels—andonly Camels—for 30 days. Let your own *'T-Zone”(T for Throat, T for Taste) be your proving ground. Whenyou’ve tried Camels as a steady smoke, you’ll know why . • •Mere People Smoke Camelsfltait any oiher tigarette!sizes this intimate atmosphere be¬cause it increases the audience’senjoyment by bringing them rightup to the setting. Beautiful andunusual effects are gained by theuse of lighting and of usherettes infilmy formals.This Sunday at the Noyes Boxyou can see a preview of one ofthe three plays to be given onDecember 8, 9, and 10. FlorenceButler and Henry Schwartz willby Tennessee Williams. Alice Sny¬der directed this play.Take ordersThe group hopes to do threeone-act plays every month. Youcan buy your tickets at Reynold’sClub and Jimmy’s Hop Shop; atlunchtime, you can buy them atIda Noyes Hall. Mail order ticketscan be obtained through theMAROON.Advance registrationdates, times, placesA schedule for advance registration for the winter quar¬ter, 1951, was issued this week by Ernest C. Miller, UC regis¬trar. Miller listed the following schedule for .students inresidence: ——_ .Dec. 4 to 8—College, Social Sci¬ences Division, Physical SciencesDivision, Federation of Theologi¬cal Schools. Dec. 11 to 15—College,Humanities Division, Social Serv-through R, Dec. 11 to 18; S throughZ, Dec. 18 to 22,The student begins his registra¬tion in the office of the appropri¬ate dean of students where he pre¬pares his registration card and hasadvisers according to the follow¬ing schedule of surname initials:A through I, Dec. 4 to 8; Jice Admanistration, Biological Sci- it checked and signed by the dean,ences Division, School of Business. „ ^he student then goes to theDec. 18 to 22-College. Social Serv- Registrar s office where his tuitionice Administration. Graduate Li- are assessed and then to thebraiT School. School of Medicine. B^fars office to pay the fees or„ „ ^ ^ ^ ^ . make arrangements for payment.College students already regis-day to pay tuition with-tered for the winter quarter, wi 1 ^ late-payment fee will bereceive their class tickets through Wednesday. Jan. 6. 1951.the mail by Dec. 4 Miller stated. Registration hours in the deans’Such students wishing to change offiggg ^^.g 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. andtheir registration are advised to 1.30 to 4:30 p.m. Hours in theRegistrar’s office will be 8:30 a.m.to noon, and 1 to 5 p.m. The Bur¬sar will extend his office hours onJan. 2 and 3 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.Court statementsdue by tomorrowThe Student-Faculty CourtCommittee of SG announces thattomorrow will be the final day forthe handing in of statements con¬cerning the following nominees:David Broder, Harmon Carter,Fred Gearing, David V. Kahn,David Ladd, Hugh Lane, FrancisLogan, Gloria Morgan, HerbertVetter, Gerhard Weinberg, AnnWright.Election of the five students tothe Court, which consists of eightmembers in all, will be held bythe Student Assembly at its nextmeeting, Tuesday night, December5 at 7:30, in the Law building.Please turn in all statementswhich must be signed, to the SGbox in Reynolds Club, or to anyof the following people beforemidnight, Saturday, Dec. 2: LeonWarshay, 20 Hitchcock Hall, ext.1072; Elizabeth Wright. 5481 Uni¬versity, .Mi-3-4317; ChristopherRaible, 839B Burton Judson, Mi-3-6000.1 Y timeLbI moneyflST & ECRETARIAL® ERVICE1442 E. 55th Ml 3-2136EASTNew York$24.95Boston36.)0Philadelphia24.0010% discount rd. tripWESTLos Angeles ....$75.00San Francisco . .75.00Son Diego75.00Phoenix75.00Seattle80.00Spokane80.00Portland80.00Billings69.00Kansas City ....18.8510% discount rd. tripSOUTHCincinnotiAtlanta29.00St. Petersburg . .39.00Tampa39.00Miami39.00plus taxGEDa a n El aa a a a a« • «8 Court*Do LuxoDinnort from»190■■■■■IBLsfumaagggag^BBj5487 LAKE PARK AYE.PhoNa Plata 2-9088Open from 12 to 2 a. m., Sun. 12:50 to 2 a. m.rOUH Cl•nitrgtd"‘w din'ng* • pf.par,• i<>Page 4 ^-O'/ THE CHICAGO MAROON'VDecember 1, 1950Chinese telegramdraws SC fireTo explain .Baha^i faith“What is a Baha’i?” will beDouglas toon politics^speakethicsThe Student Union of Tsinghau University, Peiking, sent the topic of Mr. Reginaldthe following telegram to UC Student Government last King, internationally knownlecturer of the Baha’i WorldFaith, who is slated to speakWednesday at 7:30 p.m. inthe 3rd floor sun-parlor ofIda Noyes Hall.Mr. King has had experience inSRENGTHENED IN OUR COM- refer to the action of students atMON FIGHT AGAINST IMPERI- ygnching University in raising sector at radio station KFIO,ALIST AGGRESSIVE WARS money to purchase hand grenades Spokane, Washington, he hasFOR WORLD PEACE HUMAN against United Nations spent the last twelve years in pro-CIVILIZATION AND FUTURE forces in Korea. We hope that by fessional radio and theatre. HeOF YOUTH. International Student Week inIn view of the fact that Peiking 1951^ ^11 students will be support-radio reported students at Yen- peace with the United Nationsching University have organized a rather than buying arms to op-“hand grenade fund” to supply world’s leading organiza-week in connection with International Student Day:Western Union.STUDENT COUNCIL OF THE ifNlVERSITY OF CHICAGO:WE GREET YOU ON INTERNATIONAL STUDENT WEEKAND WISH FRIENDSHIP BE-TWEEN STUDENTS OF CHINA pjfy—js contra-AND UNITED STATES BE cause of peace. WeChinese fighting in Korea andthat one university department issaid to have collected enoughmoney to buy 80 hand grenades,our student government sent thefollowing answer;'Student Union of Tsinghuo Uni¬versity, Peiking:Your telegram greeting theUniversity of Chicago StudentODuhcil on the occasion of Inter-tion for peace.Plan hay ridefor nature loverstaught in the Drama and Speechdepartment of Tufts College, Bed¬ford, Mass., and headed the Radio-Speech department of Holy NameCollege, Spokane, Washington.In adition to these activities,Mr. King has traveled thousandsof miles as one of the foremostlecturers of the Baha’i Faith,speaking on many college camuses,and now just returning from anextended lecture tour in Canada.As a Baha’i he is carrying" outthe advice given by the late Presi¬dent Masaryk of Czechoslovakiawho had told an American Baha’ijournalist, “Take these principlesFor those who like the outdoorsand adventure, the outing depart¬ment of Student Union is havinga hay ride Friday night, Dec. 8.national Student Week has been Those interested should assemblereceived. We of the Student Gov- promptly at Ida Noyes at 7 p.m.ernment of the University of Chi- Earl Nielson, Exec. Vice-Pres. of to the diplomats, to the universicago welcome and support honest SU advises, “Dress warmly, or ties and colleges. ... It is theefforts of students everywhere to bring a girl.” There will be a people who will bring the universalsecure peace; we appreciate the charge for the ride. peace.”expression of similar sentiments - —by the students of China. But wewonder if what certain Chinesestudents are doing does not speaklouder than what others are say¬ing. We call your attention to atleast one action — occurring inSenator Paul Douglas (Dem., Ill.) will deliver a lectureon “Parties, Politicians, and Pressure Groups,” at 8:00 p.m.tonight in Rockefeller Chapel, to open the Thomas Jeffersonlectures on “Ethics and Power Politics: A Study of AmericaMidcentury.” The series is presented by Channing Club.Douglas, having temporarily left his UC professorialposition in order to ^erve his terraSU sponsorsXmas ski tripThe SU outing department isplanning a ski trip to Colorado forthe week between fall and winterquarters. Professionals, amateurs,and those wishing to learn willhave an unequaled opportunity toski on the snow covered mountainsides.A meeting of all those interestedwill be held Wednesday eveningDec. 6, 7:30 at Ida Noyes. Thedetails of the trip will be an¬nounced and final plans will bemade.The expenses of the trip aretraditionally, very reasonable. Theski trippers will reside in a par¬ticular unannounced “Shangri-la”resort in “dem Calorado hills,”renowned ^for its luxurious facili¬ties. Transportation there will beby train.as Senator, is returning to thecampus for the first lecture hehas given here since his eleqtion.The Jefferson lectures deal withthe relationship between politicsand ethics.The second lecture in the seriesis “Civil Liberties in a Period ofPoker Politics” by Francis Heisler,labor and,evil rights lawyer andwll be Tuesday, November 21, 8p.m., James Breasted Hall, Orien¬tal Institute.DISCRIMINATINGPLAYGOERSFREQUENTNOYES BOXAnnounceSupplementdeadlineThe deadline set for the poetryand short story contests of theMAROON literary supplement isDecember 7.The poetry workshop will holdits last meeting of the quarter inIda Noyes, 7:30 p.m., Wednesday.A mimeographed short storyfor the short story workshop canbe picked up in the MAROON of¬fice. The fiction discussion groupwill hold its last meeting Monday,in Social Science 106, at 7:30 p.m.Ned Rosenheim will lead the work¬shop.The MAROON literary supple¬ment will come out before theChristmas vacation. The deadlinefor material is also December 7.As a service to the campus, theMAROON will distribute the sup¬plement free to all students.»n '/ . , Strike •py MichaelEnjoij your Erjoy truly -fine tolna^ifiat Gombirtes perfect. miUness riclitaste jn one yreat curette - Lucky Slrtke!Perfect mildness? You bet. Scientific tests,confirmed by three independent consultinglaboratories, prove that Lucky Strike is milderthan any other principal brand. Rich taste?Yes, the full, rich taste of truly fine tobacco.Only fine tobacco gives you both real mildnessand rich taste. And Lucky Strike mea^s finetobacco. So enjoy the happy blending that com¬bines perfect mildness with a rich, true tobaccotaste. Be Happy—Go Lucky!tv,.G. ItiioldTELEVISIONRADIO SUPPLIESTRiangle 4*8070• AMATEUR EQUIPMENT• AMPLIFIERS• BATTERIES• BOOKS Cr MANUALS• CHOKES & COILS• CONDENSERS & CONES• F M EQUIPMENT• HEADPHONES & KITS• MICROPHONES & PICK-UPS• RADIOS & PHONOGRAPHS• RELAYS, RESISTORS,SPEAKERS• TEST EQUIPMENT & TOOLS• TRANSFORMERS & TUBES• VIBRATORS & VOLUMECONTROLS• WIRE, AERIALS, ETC.Electronic Devices Designed & BuiltModern Catalog for Industrial BuyersSelf-Service & Counter SalesFash ShipmentsLONG EXPERIENCE in helpingothers save time and money inthe use of electronic productsJ. G. BOWMAN & CO.513-17 EAST 75th STREETCOPR.. THB AMCRICAN TOBACCO COMPANYtoWLS/M FT-U/cky Shrike Me^ns Fine loheceoDecember 1, 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONPage 5Biddle. blastsMcCarthyFrancis Biddle, former big-wigin the US Department of Justice,addressed the SDA Wednesday onthe subject of "McCarthyism.”Biddle, present head of ADA,spoke about the drift in thiscountry to intolerance and illiber-alism.He compared the present situa¬tion to such periods in the pastand showed how they harmed thecoimtries which practiced them.He summed up his lecture withthe remark, “I think the drift ofintolerance and obscurism evi¬denced in the investigations of theUn-American Activities Commit¬tees, both federal and state, isunAmerican and unwise and hurt¬ing our national security."GET IT HERETh« MAROON may b« sccurtd atthe following noighborhood stores:CAMPUS SNACK SHOPCITRONS MEN'S SHOPOffer UC students big savingsin new purchase card setupBeginning Monday UC students can purchase merchandise for Christmas and for allother times at savings of 20 to 40 per cent.According to an agreement reached with the Atlas Buying Service, Student Govern¬ment will distribute free membership cards which will enable the holder to buy manyitems not covered by the NS A Purchase Card System at considerable savings. Typewrit¬ers, musical instruments, phonographs and radios, television sets* photographic supplies.electrical appliances, washingand sewing machines, and that very excellent benefits could Distribute cordsgas ranges will be among the be derived for many students. She The Atlas Buying Service cardsmany thousand available items. stated that the agreement with will be distributed on campus byEnvision savings Atlas was in addition to the NSA Student Government on MondayBi a statement to the MAROON, Purchase Card Plan. She felt that, and Tuesday, December 4 and 5,Judy Blake, member of the NSA with these two systems working at Cobb and Mandel Halls. FurtherCommittee, commented that Stu- 'co-ordinately, the campus was pro- information on the arrangements,dent Government was undertaking vided with good opportunities to e.g., how to order the desired items,this new experiment in the belief buy more for less. will be available at that time.Lawyers Quild rejects motionto splinter UC chapterA motion to disaffiliate was voted down at the Nov. 22 meeting of the UC chapter ofthe National Lawyers Guild. Those proposing disaffiliation argued that since the guildhad been placed by the un-American committee on its list of subversive organizations itwould be impossible for student members to pass the bar, especially since the AmericanBar Assn, supports the McCarran Bill and a loyalty oath for lawyers.These arguing against contended that the guild, an active and influential organizationenjoying faculty support, is neces-sary to provide the only liberalopposition to the American BarAssn. The fight for civil libertiesis not hopeless and giving up nowwould be a signal for the advanceof hysteria they said.I^ld Fashioned? ..; ice, sugar,jlemon'^pcel, several.dashes ofAngostnra* ... and iT*»oh yesl^me .whiskey! **AROMATIC RITTIRImakis retter drink#true that Angostura adds such bounceand sett to an Old Fashioned that whitkevmay teem like an afterthought! It does as muchjor scrambled eggs, soups, or grapefruit, tool■yMRCOUli;|P#*M NORTH AMERICAN 7I ^ AIRLINES___——I WAV4.|NaiNI DOUaLASAia COACH rARU RLUS TAXcaliforniae-L0SAII6ELK-SAII FltARCISCO«SAII DIEGO*71 \BOSTON $3i.f0MIAMI $39.00 VlRVICR*SUAROIAAIX rARtt PtUI TAX'A Free Snacks Enroute A Stewardess onEach Plane A Free $50,000 InsurancePolicy (Lloyd) with each ticket icfe^'ve) JAMES LESSLY5701 Kenwood PL 2-0287All aboard for the holidays!—and save onGROUP TICKETS!The Lawyers Guild is active inpromoting student - faculty din¬ners and research on live legalquestions, concerning for examnlecivil liberties and discrimination.It recently sponsored Malcolm P.Sharp, professor in the law school,who spoke on “Civil Liberties inDays of Emergency,” and is plan¬ning other lectures and forums onthe same basic subject. PresentGuild ofiBcers are Mel Cornfield,IS YOUR LIFE WORTH 1c?Send 1c postcard ortelegraphPres. Truman to replace Gen Mac-Arthur ond to accept mediation ofChina conflict.Write or telegraphUN delegatesSir Glodwyn Jebb EnglandWarren Austin USASir Senegal Rau Indiac/o Security Council, UNLake Success, N.Y.Write or telegraphAmbassadorsof England - India - Cuba -Ecuador - France - Egypt -Yugoslavia - Norway - USSRc/o Washington, D.C.To Negotiate China Conflict;Estoblish North Korea Buffer Zone"You Con. Make History", freefrom U.S. Committee AgainstMilitarization6329-U May Chicago 21chairman; Paul Allison, secretary;Bob Karasch, treasurer; BemieWeisberg, membership chairman;and Chuck Ephraim, liaison officerwith downtown headquarters.The Winter issue of the Chi¬cago Review, which will be onsale in Mandel Corridor, Cobb,and Reynolds, 200, December5, 6, and 7, will feature aMasque by Louis Simpson, andarticle on music by SiegmundLevarie, faculty member in themusic department, excerptsfrom a war journal by HowardGriffin, and poems and bookreviews.Group citesstudent hereBernard M. Lazerwitz, a candi¬date for a master’s degree in soci¬ology at UC, has been given theSigmund Livingston award. Thisprovides advanced graduate stu¬dents with opportunities for or¬iginal research in the fields ofprejudice and intergroup relationsand is presented by the Anti-Defamation League of B’naiB’rith.Hara’s tho Low-Down on LowCostI Gather a group of 25 ormore heading home in the samedirection at the same time. BuyGROUP PLAN tickets. Each groupmember saves 28% comparedto regular round-trip fares, orup to 50% compared to buyingone-way tickets in each direc¬tion!Oo Togothor—Rotum at YouPloatol You all leave on onetrain. But you can return sep¬arately, in time for reopening ofschool. Group plan savings applyas far as you all go together.Then buy individual round-triptickets the rest of the way.Plan Your Group Plan SavingsWOWI Your nearest railroad pas¬senger agent will help you or¬ganize a group to get these bigsavings ... good on most coachtrains east of Chicago or St.Louis, north of the Ohio andPotomac Rivers, and west ofNew York City.Going Alono—or Stopping InRoutoTYou can still save plenty... up to 24% ... with regularround-trip coach tickets. Round-trip coach or Pullman tickets aregood for six months... and giveyou stopover privilege goingand coming back,Alono or Togothor, tho Train'sBostI Swell dining car meals.And room to roam around andvisit.For Fun—For Comfort—For SafetyIN ANY WEATHER--TAKE THE TRAINILONG DISTANCE MOVINGLOW RATES - Bonded - Insured612 No. Michigan Ave.superior 7-3484Film Societyelects Farrisas presidentIn elections conducted by theUC Film Society last we^k, RobertL. Farris was named president ofthe new public service film group.Mack Kozloff was elected treas¬urer and Frances Phocas wasmade secretary.As soon as Student Governmentfinishes processing the recogni¬tion of the Film Society, the groupwill present its first free previewshowing to representatives of stu¬dent organizations of a new fea¬ture film.Next organizing meeting will beThursday at 7:30 in Classics 10.Farris has pointed out thatanyone willing to actively partici¬pate in the club is eligible formember^p—there are no otherrequirements.Festival featuresHandel oratorioIn observance of Chanukah theB’nai B’rith Hillel Foundation willpresent Handel’s oratorio “JudasMaccabaeus” as the featured workof their fourteenth annual Mac-cabean Festival to be held inRockefeller Chapel Sunday, De¬cember 10, at 3:30 p.m.Preceeding the oratorio, whichwill be sung by the Hillel Founda¬tion Chorus under the direction ofMax Janowski, music director ofK.A.M. Temple, the Chanukahliturgy will be presented and thetraditional Chanukah candles willbe lit.Also on the program will be ashort talk by Rev. John B. Thomp¬son, dean of the chapel, and theplaying of a number of Hebraicmelodies on the chapel bells byFrederick Marriott, carillonneur.African affairsat RooseveltThe Institute of African Affairsis a new organization at Roose¬velt College, devoted to a non¬partisan study of cultural andcurrent studies on Africa., Its two eminent sponsors arewell known in the field of Africanculture. They are Lorenzo DowTurner, professor of English, andSt. Clair Drake, associate pro¬fessor of Sociology and Anthro¬pology.The organization invites UCstudents to attend its programs.Further information can be ob¬tained at Roosevelt college, or bycalling the chairman William J.Browne at WA 4-2475.TERESA DOLANDANCE SCHOOL1208 E. 63rd STREETAnnounces the Opening ofFoil ClassesBeginner—Mondays—Fox Trot,WaltzTuesdays—Rumba, PolkaWednesdays—Fox TrotSaturdays—Rumba, Viennese WaltzAdvanced—Thursdays—MambaTangoFridays—Tango, RumbaAfternoon Class Fridays—3 P.M.PRIVATE LESSONS DAY OREVENING11 A.M. - 11 P.M.Phone HY 3-3080For Further InformationEASTERN RAILROADSNEWBOOKSFOJi LITTLE CHILDRENNot $3.00Not $2.75 Not $2.50Not $2.00But ^ Qc19c 29c39cInexpensive, worthwhile giftsCLARKand Rooksellers1204 East 55th StreetHYde Park 3-0321Hours 10 A.M. to 9 P.M.iFstge 6Editorial raises lettersA carton of Chesterfields for thebest letter goes this week to ourNorthwestern correspondent whom wehove reoson to believe is somewhatcloser to home.Suggests LeadersAccording to your editorial oflast week, Mr. Birenbaum’s ex¬planation -for the lily white dele¬gation to the Human Relationsconference was (1) that he paidno attention to the skin color ofthe leaders of the main campusorganizations, from which thedelegation was selected and (2)that apparently Negro studentswere not in leadership of thesegroups.While it is true that the numberof Negro leaders of campus or¬ganizations is small, I can stilleasily name several who wouldhave been well qualified delegates—Hugh Lane, chairman of NPSL;Joyce Wallace, Chris Smith, andWalter Augustine, all leaders ofthe NAACP; Chester Davis, pastco-chairman of YPA; RonaldHolder, past chairman of the LYL;and Richard Cotton, president ofKappa Alpha Psi.It seems that Mr. Birenbaum, inhis eagerness to be “color blind”managed to do such a good job ofit that he completely overlookedseveral outstanding Negro stu¬dents. If he really selected thedelegates in a “random” way,then the need for special effortsto guarantee Negro leadership incampus affairs becomes obvious.Or, if one had a suspiciousmind, one could note that prac¬tically the only organizations inwhich Negro students are in lead¬ership are left of center (exceptfor all Negro groups). It would bemost upsetting if Mr. Birenbaum,the Director of Student Activities,was exhibiting political bias in hisofficial activities.Aside from these considerations,it is inconceivable to me that thefight against discrimination couldbe conducted without the partici¬pation of Negro students. To senda lily white delegation to such aconference indicates a highly pa¬ternalistic and insulting attitudetoward the Negro people, who arethe most militant hghters againstdiscrimination.Frank L. RosenWe're foo simpleIn two recent MAROON edi¬torials the university adminisGra-tion has been censured for its“lily-white” pictures in a Collegeprospectus, and for its failure toactively seek out Negro studentsfor the university. Apparejitly theMaroon staff reasons thus: Ne¬groes and “whites” (why is it thatone is permitted to speak of“whites” while the correlative“blacks” isregarded as anti-Ne-groe?) are analogues of the rivalsin “a race between two men,” oneof whom has an initial handicap.Therefore the admini.stration ismorally' obligated “to give theNegro a real chance to competein the race” by granting him “spe«cial aids.”A fuller statement of this argu¬ment will be found in an NPSL“appeal to white (sic) students”issued just before the recent uni¬versity election. ^ The fundamentalassumption underlying this posi¬tion is that there are two groups,“whites” and Negroes. The Ne¬groes are repressed by the “whites”who should, as an exploiting group,examine their consciences andmake amends for this oppression.This position deserves severalcomments. 1) The administrationis under no obligation whatsoeverto recruit students on a racialTHE CHICAGO MAROONbasis. Its function is education,not social reform. 2) The use ofemotion-charged expressions suchas “lily-white” is in extremely poortaste. 3) The attempt to arouse .isense of guilt in “white” studentsarouses instead a sense of resent¬ment. 4) The division of studentsand the population at large intotwo antagonistic, competing groupsis an oversimplification, if not afalsification, ^rther, this empha¬sis on separateness, differenceand contrariety of interest ob- the consciences of all of us who•scures the fundamental unity of are white.human values, a belief in which y ♦v,-chararterizps the arimini<itratinn Item, I rejoice thd,t the mon-charactenzes the administration ^trosity called MAROONovationas well as an overwhelming ma- c *No. 5, which disfigureo your twoDecember 1, 1950Issued once weekly by the publisher.The Chicago Maroon, at the pubiicationoffice, S706 South University Avenue,Chicago 37, Illinois. Telephones: Edi¬torial Office, Midway 3-0800. Ext. 1012;Business and Advertising Offces, Midway3-0800, Ext. 1011. Distributed free ptcharge, and subscriptions by mail, $4pel year.CHARLES GARVINEditor-in-ChiefLEROY WOLINSBusiness Managerjority of the student body, andrenders more difficult the task ofachieving real social harmony.Jock McClurgprevious issues, has gone intowell-earned oblivion. Your new.logo is fairly legible and unlikelyto cause many neuroses among, , your readers. But it is still lessLYL position legible, less attractive, and lessThe Labor Youth League, noting appropriate than the flag youthe editorial, “To Remove Some started out with. Why, brethren.Barriers,” goes on to assert that ^on’t you cease looking after falsespecial effort to gain democratic ionovatioris and return to the logorights for the Negro people is the that was in the beginning?primary responsibility of white ■*®®" JordonAmericans. All white Americanj^share in the guilt for the oppres- Cries book-burninqsion against the Negro people by . ^ _ .tolerating the Jim Crow set up in . I^^ynolds Club receives in addi-our country. Those of us who are many other periodicals andwhite must fight this disease of P^P^^’s. the weekly Nationalsupremacy able to move in Guardian. Last week’s issue wasopposition to the crimes which tound by me neatly folded andwhites inflict on the Negro people, f^isposed of in the trash can be-ine wegro people win acnieve j tactics are akinfull rights and dignity only when . „ . . . .. aic anmto book-buining. Unless I am ableto read the National Guardiannext week—there’s going to behell to pay.Woller L. GeroshMAROON policy ...(from poge 1)An area which is in great controversy is that of fightingfor stu(ient rights. What are student rights. How doesa campus newspaper fight for them. We believe the follow¬ing to be the main areas of student rights in whichMAROON campaigns can play a role. And we believe theseto be the rights of students of all races, creeds, nationalorigins and political beliefs.1. Right of all students and faculty members to free andfull expression of views.2. Relief for the student from tuition and living expenseburdens wherever this is possible.3. Full opportunities for all students to secure a job aftertheir education.4. Right of students to live in a peaceful world. The basicright to stay alive.How can the MAROON fight for these rights? We believethat it is our right to advocate, in our editorial columnsspecific measures in the above areas. We recognize thatalternate measures exist and must be given coverage in theMAROON. Organizations working in these areas which holdviews differing from the MAROON’s should be accorded fullcoverage. Individuals should be able to present their viewsin the letters column. The MAROON should not allot spaceto articles solely on the basis of their importance to thecampus.We believe that we on the MAROON staff should not*Fit like tin gods passing on right and wrong. We believethat through the provision th^t every student interested inJournalism may join the staff we will remain in close touchwith student opinion and needs.Freedom of entry means little, of course, without demo-' cratic operation. We believe that editorial policy must bedecided by two-thirds of the staff; that promotions shouldbe on merit; and that any point of major dissatisfactionwith the MAROON editors’ policy may be discussed by thestaff and decisions aided thereby.We are not subsidized by the University except for anoffice and its equipment and believe we can most clearlywork in the interests of the students with this arrangement.Our advertisers recognize our position and students shoulddo their utmost to support them. We have openly opposedthe administration where we have felt that student needsjustified this.We have made errors in the past. We have svmng likea pendulum between radical and reactionary political ex¬tremes without any consistent guiding principles.In the last student government election campaign weerred in the direction of biased words and presentation,though hardly as much as detractors with vested politicalInterests contend. We have used bias without bylines innon-political articles and have shown bad taste in someof our column humor.For these faults we ask the campus to remember thatwe welcome all honest and constructive assistance and thatit is our ever continuing effort to solve the difficult prob¬lems of complete, fair coverage and the conducting of cam¬paigns in a manner satisfactory to you.As you ask us to work for you, we ask you to work forus—to join our staff if you wish and to always let us knowyour criticisms and compliments.white Americans and especiallywhite workers consider the strug¬gle of the Negro people as theirown. This is a lesson hard tolearn, but will certainly be learnedin the period of crisis that is nowbeginning for the American Is this true?Not being a UC student, Lam atThe ruling class which is now a loss to discover the rea" n fortrying to take all Americans into your paper featuring so promi-a predatory war is the same ruling nently the rather mundane factclass which has many profitableroots in the bourbonized South.The white billionaires and gen¬erals threaten all the Americanpeople as they continue to oppressthe Negro people.In the South, in certain areas,Negro people are a majority or anear majority and are fully capa¬ble of national self-determination.With elementary democraticrights, such as the vote and edu¬cation, Negro people could beginto assert their destiny as an un¬plundered and undisguised nation.This is why the weapons of votingand education are denied to theNegro people both in the Northand South.Those of us students who arewhite must recognize our respon¬sibility to ally ourselves in strug¬gle with the Negro people to openthe schools to all the Negro youthwho desire education. The LYLsalutes the MAROON editorial asa good partial step in this direc¬tionLYL Executive Committeethat your chancellor has gone tolunch.As a student of journalism, itseems to me that this fact wouldnot even be considered news¬worthy; or, if it were, it would begiven considerably less space.How you managed to get yourchancellor not only to allow him¬self to be fed books by Mr. Aquinasand Mr. Aristotle, I shall neverknow. It is hard to believe thathe really ate them. It is evenharder to understand why heshould let anyone take his picturewhile performing such an unusualfeat.Furthermore, most of the peoplewhose comments you quote are, Ihave found after careful investi¬gation, nonexistent. There are nosuch persons as Corp. Romberg R.McReaper, T. S. Idiot, et al. Itwould seem to me that this is thepoorest form of journalistic re¬porting. Either ycur reportershave neglected to make sure thenames are spelled right, or theyhave made the persons quoted up(see Letters, poge 7)o’• ^o\\ f'"'*Charlie (JIAPLINenrUGHTSTToday at5 45, 7:15, 8:45, 10:15S^FOCARMM AT 0tVIS«O«Bestows orchidsAs an old timer in the news¬paper game, who has worked onseveral newspapers . . . permit meto bestow 2V2 orchids on the staffof UC’s most distinguished weekly.Imprimis, congratulations onthe front page of your Nov. 24issue. The MAROON’s occasionalhumorous front pages are an ex;pression, welcome because so rare,of the carefree youthful joie devivre which seems almost as littlein evidence here as football; andthe “Hutchins out” issue i^ thefirst of several such essays intohumor worthy to stand beside theimmortal “Onions” issue.Item, congrats also on the edi¬torial in the Nov. 17 issue. Messrs.Carey and Wiley to the contrarynotwithstanding, it presented aconstructive approach to a prob¬lem that should weigh heavily onyOUltUetter • Costs lessfor i w. -«"•for o. WtMf • •ro'""''^J|!rM"'' rftd ooJ 0'“'°**' (If vour hkjdei“.'KTi.;-.rotorCoronet Book ShopGreeting CardsUNIQUE GIFTSSteig Glossesand Ash TroysJuvenile andTeen Age BooksTOYS1315 E. 53rd NO 7-1315icfcintl'4 |9''lO*ifiK i IPal fakes ihe H out of S AVING .and leaves you a SAVING!December 1, 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONPa9« !'Indian Culture' to be topicat Channing Club SundayMr. Robert Crane, instructor in the History department,will give an informal lecture on “Conflict and Integrationin Indian Culture” at Channing Club, Sunday at 7 p.m.Crane was bom and reared in India and has worked with theState Department on Indian affairs. During the war heserved with OSS in India and Burma. The lecture will dealwith the social and cultural read*justments with emphasis on the Dinner will be served at 6 p.m.Impact of European civilization The Glee Club will meet at 5. Re-and rising Asiatic nationalism on freshments will be served afterIndia. the lecture.US government releases plansof UC built first atomic reactorPlans of UC built reactor are among the atomic information which is to be released byU. S. government for peaceful purposes in the near future. The publication is made pos¬sible under the new three way “Declassification Guide,” which has been adopted by theU. S., Canadian and United Kingdom governments.Other information given by U. S. are modified versions of the reactor, and an “enrichedhomogenous uranium, while the British and Canadians are contributing plans of two• different substance piles called“Gleep” and “Zeep.” The informa¬tion cannot be used for war pur¬poses or for production of atomicweapons or power. It will howeverbe of great value in advancecourses of physics, allowing for useof actual experiments, instead ofdiscussions in theoretical terms.Robert Crane, instructor at UC’s department of history. The chicago-buUt pile, whichand professor Dale Pontius, of the political science depart- constructed m 1942 m an oldment of Roosevelt College will lead 'the discussion at a i^ew w^s theTrst t^pro-confeience on “Asian Nationalism and Americ^ Foreign man-controiied nuclear re-Policy” being given by the Faculty-Graduate Committee action ^^d energy, it is a two-tonight. story high block of graphite andSchedule speokers I AfHh^rC uranium, and even though it was^rane, born in India, received tCTTCrS • • • dismantled a year after it washis education' there and in the (from poge 6) built, it provided some vital in-United States. He served in OSS whole cloth. In either formation for the Manhattanduring the war, in India, as well ^vent, I feel you should be made projectas acting as an Indian specialist aware of this state of affairs.Sincerely,A bewildered Northwestern U. studentFGCP will considerUS policy in Asiapby RCA VICTORRob't Shaw—A Ceremony of CarolsPope Pius Xll—The Holy Year ofJubileeRob't Shaw — Christmas Hymnsand Carolsfor the State Department. Duringthe postwar period he served inthe second capacity, as well asbeing a political analyst.Pontius, a former staff officerin MacArthur’s command in thePhilippines, and a field workerwith Moro tribes on Mindinao, isthe author of two articles on front page“MacArthur and the Filipinos,” in mAROON.the magazine, ‘‘Asia and theAmerican.”Conference detoilsLikes gagPerhaps this letter should notbe to you as it is for all membersof your staff, at least all thosewho had anything to do with theof last week’sYou will never realize what aneffect the front page had on usand your newspaper. AlthoughThe information now releaseabledescribes what must be known inorder to assemble and operate alow power research reactor. Beforea pile can be built by a privateinstitution, however, permission ofthe Atomic Energy Commission isrequired.the local bar-flies, for the newflag looks like nothing so muchas a blurred television screen, Ihope that the Maroon will thistime also be ‘‘responsive to theThe coherence will consist ^j^g MAROON is generally good it will of the people” and withdrawPerry ComoMusicMerry ChristmasThree Suns — Your ChristmasFavoritesmainly of discussion panels, atwhich those attending will havethe opportunity to consider theeffects and implications of Asia’spost-war resurgence of national¬ism on American foreign policy.Questions such as: ‘‘How suc¬cessful has American foreign pol¬icy in Asia been? What does Asiathink of the cold war? What hasbeen America’s attitude toward thedesii’e of Asia’s people for free¬dom?” will be discussed and an¬swered.The conference will be held to¬night at 7:45 in Classics 10. A reg¬istration fee of 25 cents will becharged from 7:30 to 7:45.can always use a shot in the armand this certainly was a goodpiece of doctoring.Here’s congratulations to youand hopes that in the future youwill have such fine scoops.We’d like to add special remarkson T. S. Idiot’s poem which waswonderful and Bellicose Bluenose’scomments were also fine.Lyla-Norris Erb, Blossom Weskomp,Vera Sommy, Mory Brooks, MorionW. Ross, Renee Dominis, DortheRigby.the new flag. You said that yousubmitted the flag for the ‘‘ap¬proval of the student body” andfrankly it doesn’t get mine.Christopher RoilleFew things pleaseI am convinced that the designerof the new Maroon flag is one ofy. Am Am Am Am / aillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliSI HOWELL'S FOOTWEAR IWSE ”**- . _ _ Ml 3-6700 S p A J g935 E. 55th Ml 3-6700itfember—Student Purchase Planow Weil Accepted1502 E. 53,6 St.dressy flats for all occasionsyelrets - suedes - leatherssizes 4 to 10 — AAAA's to B'sniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiMiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiMBTho eels will lovo lo hwddio 'roond yow-ifyou use your beadMt .v._Aot:,in*t vilali* csre. Give vour noeein a coma-overm AJI/DYBONDDoesn't like gagFrom the beginning of the quar¬ter, we have been somewhat dis¬satisfied with the quality of theMaroon. With the last issue, how¬ever, our passive dissatisfactionhas given way to active disap¬proval. The attempt at parodyseen on the front page can becalled nothing less than a stupidinsult to the university commu¬nity. When a newspaper can at¬tract readers only by the presen¬tation of a meaningless burlesqueof one of the University’s principalfigures, we feel that the time hascome for it to reconsider its func¬tion. To be successful a parody_ must have its basis in current2 affairs, as did the Maroon’s notableB “ONIONS!” issue on the occasionS of Northwestern’s Big Ten victory.B But where was the basis for theB “HUTCHINS IS OUT” page?B At times we wonder just who theB Maroon is addressing, since theB contents of the paper seem gener¬ally aimed at an audience of a farlower level of maturity than thatof the students, faculty, or mem¬bers of the university community.To the reader who knows the U. ofC. only through the Maroon, itmust appear that there are nostudents on campus who will writean interesting letter unless prom¬ised a carton of cigarettes in re¬ward for their efforts. In its at¬tempt to create a good paper, theMaroon has too much concerneditself with superficialities. “Ma-roonovations” such as the letterprize referred to above, the latest(see Letters, poge 8)—and “Live-Action” Vkalis care. Give your noggm a going-overwith that famous “60-Second Workout.'’ 50 seconds’ mafrsage (fed the difference!)... 10 seconds to comb (and wiU the galssee the difference!)... You’U look neat and natural. Bye-bye loose,flaky dandruff and dryness, too. So score Vith Vitahs—ask for Hat any drug store or barber shop.You’ll find Judy Bond blouses star material...alwaysready to play a leading role in your wardrobe. Made upbeautifully, they give a sterling performance every time I- VMf',•/ I\VnHUSandlh."60-Second Workout"BLOUSESamSTOL-MVERaAT BETTER STORES EVERYWHERESee Them at Marshall Field • Carson-Pirie-Scott • Wiebaldt'sJedy Bead, Inc., Dopl.^G, 1373 Broadway, Maw York IB, N, Y.Local andLong Distance MovingStorage Facilities for Books,Record Cabinets, Trunks, orCarloads of FurniturePaterson FireproofWarehouse, Inc.1011 East Fifty-fifth StreetBUtrerfield 8-6711DAVID L. SUTTON, PresidentPage 8- -T"-. ■ ■> ■*' r Jf ■THE CHICAGO MAROONDecember 1, 1950'Help stamp Put TVI' PCC to give new call lettersradio offers its best ^faceMfted' Radio MidwayTV or not TV, that is the question, Danny Thomas, the / ^ ^question, Dannycomic, gave his answer on some matchbooks that he hadprinted. Inscribed on the cover was the slogan: “Helpstampout TV!”Despite his comment, television is here to stay, Ty’o rea¬sons for television to remain will be seen this weekend.Tonight, the Pulitzer Prize Play-house will present Thornton Wild- presents a drama on teen - ageer’s drama, “Our Town,” with Ed- children’s problems entitled, “Award Arnold in the starring role, world i Never Made ’*The unique thing about the play Music, music, musicLetters,,,is that it is staged without scen-Thomas L, Thomas and Nancyery. The Playhouse, WENR.-^at Sigmund Rom-8 p,m.. presents Plays or ^ks Romance” on the Chi-that have won the Pulitzer Prize, Theater of the Air on WON,Wilder received the award for Saturday at 9 p.m. Next week’s“Our Town” m 1938,The other reason for video’slong residence is the Colgate Corn-production is “Carmen,’Patrice Munsel and Cornel Wildeare the stars of “Carousel,” to be(from poge 7)unintelligible mutant of the mast¬head, etc,, cannot camouflageslipshod coverage and inept edi¬torial policy.We feel that the MAROON.to Hour. Eddie Cantor will be inr V ^ "r Sunday at 7:30 pm onWNBQ. The plan ol alternating ^j,AQ. Later in the evening (9:30eomediana la working out remark- ^ ^ably well. Only complaint is ,1,^ Scrivener,” bythat the progr^am comes at the Melville,same tme as Ed Sullivan s Toastof the Town. When this hap^ned „„ ^ ^ontheradljitwasposs bleto get g . Margaret Truman,another radio. But what can you g Thomas,do with the high cost of TViewing? ^ g FairbanksRadio tops, tooJr., Mindy Carson, and the SonsTwisting the wires of the wire- of the Pioneers, Like the darlingless: The University of Chicago lady says. “Some of the biggestRound Table will take up the names in show business.” Withproblem of “Stress and Disease” radio trying to cut the cost ofon Sunday, WMAQ, at 12:30 p.m. broadcasting, these stars must beThe discussion wiU show the re- ‘ cheaper by the dozen.”lationship between the unrelent- Arnold Tasking pressures of modern living andthe human body’s resistance ofillness. (Wonder if this includesthe “pressure” of staying up lateat night to finish a humanitiespaper?)On the same line. Living—1950,Saturday on WMAQ at 6 p.m..Present- mezzo-sopranoJennie Tourel will present Hin¬demith's song cycle, MARIEN-LEBEN, in Monde! Hall this Fri-doy at 8:30,Lost cars in Colorado, NU riot,campus highlights hither and yonby ''Sohu Koehi" EricksonWhoever made that remark about poverty being the constant lot of the student shouldhave read the Silver and Gold of the University of Colorado. It seems that they are hav¬ing much trouble with students who leave their cars around the camp»s and forget them.Said the Silver and Gold, “Five unwanted cars have been returned to their owners withinthe last three weeks, but three are still sitting in various stages of disrepair on campusproperty.” Just throw them away when they get dusty, it’s such a bother to clean them.Comments on stares, necklinesAcrotheatre elects officersfor new year of tumblingby Guy BassettThe University of Chicago’s all-student organization known as Radio Midway, Your Stu¬dent Service Station, is fast becoming one of the campus’ more spirited groups.Due to change over to FCC-registered call letters, '\^CB, on the first of next month,the station, dedicated to serving the University community in providing the highest qual¬ity of radio entertainment, has been going through a thorough program of face - liftingsince it embarked on the fourth year of its existence this fall. Under the station manag-ership of Guyon M. O. Bassett, ato lead his men into a position he P^'o^ram of reorganization both in,, , , , personnel and in technical designconsidered suicidal. Of minor initiated with support comlSgrievances, those of us from 18 to from the officers he suggested. The21 are considered old enougli to hours spent in conference withfight and die, but not to vote—we departments of the Univer-might vote for Peace. sity Administration are paying off, ^ Who are allies of the US? Theshould concentrate on furnishing vanishing Chiang Kai-Chek die- a real^tion of the station*its readers with intelligent and tatorship. tyranny in Turkey and ^o the students,provocative feature articles, as well fascism in Spain, the colonial Radio Midway is now in »as more accurate and stir'.ulating powers of England and Prance hoped-for expansionreporting of affairs on campus and against the people of Malaya and ^ ^ person*in the academic world. In this indo-China. and that intimate unselfishly stayed withway the MAR<X)N can render fl- bed-fellow ’ Svneman Rhee of station at a time when it ha*^uth Korea Twhfch even tJi^co^- ^een, and in many quarters stip is.servative Daily News in a long butt of much campus humor.Richord Gerloch, Alan Fern, Will- report branded a corrupt, senile, present governing body—theH. Foricy, Rabert Hendricksan, fascist dictatorship) are the E*®cutive Board, chhirmanned by“democratic” allies. Stephen Ellner, however, invite*,. w. . , . j each and every person to join whoAt first we were merely to send that he might help in anyw 1 f forces south of me making the station a realFor the largest number of us, 38th Parallel, then merely a fewour education is to be ended so troops and only bombers over thewe can go to the army for two or 38th, then merely send troops overthree years or eternity. And what the 38th but far short of the Man¬kind of an army? It’s a Jim-Crow churian border. . . » Now . . . arearmy of which its most erstwhile we to be drawn into a total wardefenders can only say that the of atomic devastation by a dema-segregated Negro units are bein^ gogic "general on a white horse?allowed to die like heroes in the Seeing how the North Korean andhottest spots at the front—in fact a few*Chinese can fight, let usthe ratio of Negro dead is far out really contemplate before follow-of proportion to their numbers ing willy-nilly into a war with aqthere. At least one Negro officer, China and with the Red Army ofLt, Gilbert, has already been sen- the Soviet Union of which eventenced to 20 years for refusing General Mac Arthur said in 1943:“The scale and grandeur of theireffort mark it as the greatestmilitary achievement in all his¬tory.”Atomic Sensefectively its proper and uniqueservices to the community.lomGeorge SRosenberg.A political positiontransition from Radio Midway toWUCB.There are many fields open Inradio to both students and faculty.(see FCC, page 11)fullbacksThe Michigan Daily reportedthat Denise Darcel, Frencl' actressappearing in a Broadway show hadthis to say about low necklines.“Men who stare at women in lowcut gowns are uncultured.” Shewent on to say, “Before I was toobig, I was busting out of every¬thing. Most of your AmericanFOR DECEMBER:Ceramics by G. & O. NotzlerPaintings by E. OppenheimCards - Jewelry - GiftsThe Little Gallery1328 East 57tliAfternoons and Tuesdayand Thursdoy EveningsfumbleforHeine’scr etewqJAacfOontPIPETOBACCOsuniff TOBACCO CO 650 fifth St S f ColifHONE S TOBACCO CO MaitiMon. OhioAcrotheatre held election of officers on Thursday, Nov. 23.Risley and Tuila Richmond were elected co-presidents; Jim-dresses are made for flat chested my Garden, publicity; Ruth Grulkowski, secretary; Allisonwomen.”—I pass. • Cate, treasurer.One of the frats at Northwestern aIn keeping with its tradition, Acrotheatre gave a partyfor Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nessman, who were recently married,I O roll rUllipS David Houghton, who recently an¬nounced their engagement. Bothcouples were given a silver servingtray with the compliments of theentire group.The members of Acrotheatrewill perform several acts consist¬ing of adagio, tumbling, hand¬balancing and acrobatics betweenthe halves of the coming basket¬ball games, the first of which willbe given at the Dec. 5 game.had a merry time one evening lastweek. Reported the Daily North¬western. “A revolt by the pledgeswas cited as the cause. Pledgeslocked the active members out ofthe house.” The resulting mayhemcaused the neighbors to call thepolice who termed the disorder a“general riot.” Tsk, tsk, our “best”citizens.Discrimination remainsAlso at Northwestern the IFcouncil rejected a proposal to askthe administration to bar from thecampus any new frat which wouldbe discriminatory. They must keepout the riff-raff as evidenced byabove riot.The Michigan Daily reportedthat the students at that Univer¬sity were in a bit of a huff becausea co-ed pajamas party was calledoff. At first the University recog¬nized the affair, but then withdrewat the last minute. Some of thestudent opinions follow: “We toldthe office that we were going tohold an informal party and thenthey went and doublecrossed. us.’“It’s a shame, after I went to allthe trouble to dit,' up a date andbuy a pair of red flannels.” Ah.the hardships of getting an edu¬cation in these puritanical times.Here is another for that collec¬tion of cla.ssic headlines that weare making, this time, from the, Ohio Lantern. “BVD Party HasPew Women; Evening Is Shot.”Ah, those Eastern schools.at rhumba riteTo honor all Latin. Americanstudents in the Cook county area,a reception and dance will besponsored today at 8 p.m., at In¬ternational House by the PanAmerican Board of Education andthe Latin American Workshop.Aiding these organizations andworking under the coordination ofMrs. Elinor D. Robson, a memberof the Lab School’s Spanish de¬partment, will be the Pan Ameri¬can Council and several collegeand university Spanish clubs fromthe Chicago district.In addition to the evening’sentertainment which will be pro¬vided by North and South Ameri¬can dance bands and entertainers,exhibits from the twenty Latin-American republics will be dis¬played.NOW AT POPULAR PRICESinUREIICE OUVIERBy Wllllim SHARfSPEAM* UmtC'ti* Ilitl'IlillHIt ItiKIIHAMILTON’S THEATRE2150t.7UtSfc • .Starts FrJJoy, Dee. 1st One Weekwonderful, woodsy WoodlmiFaberg«1i fragrancefor falling in lovefeatured in "TBEEE nSBMDS”a United Artists comedyCARSON, PIRIE,SCOTT CO.December 1, 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONPage 9UT 'Faust/ 'No Exit/ givespectator enjoyable showOrson Welles successin last Shakespeare filmIn MACBETH Orson Welles has given what is by far themost stimulating and cinematically honest interpretation ofBy now, of course, University Theatre’s FAUST: A MASQUE and NO EXIT are ancient any of Shakespeare’s works to date. The central problem inhistory. And it’s almost as though mere passage of time somehow has absolved various the translation of a literary work to another medium is theactors from faults which seemed glaring enough two weeks ago but which don’t really consideration of what changes are dictated by the internalmake too much difference today. Not that this review threatens to degenerate into a dox- logic of the new medium and how far they can be permittedology, but expect it to have a considerably dulled cutting edge.There was, I should begin, much that was praiseworthy in both plays.lilder Olson’s Faust was the bet-ter production. Mr. Olson’s playhas the virtue of being very goodtheatre as well as having someextremely fine poetry. Against anexceptionally effective setting,i'aui Sills as Faust, George Laz¬arus as Mephistopheles, and JonJackson as Dr. Polio - Anthraxwere more than able to counter¬act the effect of an amazingly in¬adequate chorus. But how suchperformances as those of the chor-Of the two, Classified...us Woman and the Young ServingMan ever got beyond the first re¬hearsal is an inexcusable miracle.Good cosl’ingJon Jackson, whom you mightremember as the priest in lastyear’s “Beaux Strategem,” wasoutstanding as the eccentric sci¬entist. His marked talent com¬bined with a fortunate lack of in¬hibition cause him to dominateany scenes in which he appears.NOB HILL NOB HILL NOB HILL5228 LAKE PARKEVERY MONDAY NIGHT(no cover charge)STARTS DEC 4thDIXIELAND vs BOPMASON DIXIE SIXChicogo's greatestnew Dixieland bandJAY BURKHART’S17-piece bandfeaturing Joe WilliamsComing: Danny Alvin's Kings of DixielandgllllllllinilMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIttlllllllllllllllllllllllklllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllflJ' CHRISTMAS BOOK NEWSTHE MAUGHAM READER—Somerset Maugham .$5.00Plays, short stories and two complete novels.BETTY CROCKER'S PICTURE COOK BOOK $2.95Over 1 8CX) kitchen-tested recipes. Step bystep instructions in text and pictures.Time-saving short cuts.COOKING FOR CHRISTMAS $2.50Charlotte TurgeonMenus and recipes for every form of holi¬day entertaining.THE INNOCENTS FROM INDIANA $2.75Emily KimbroughThe happenings of the Kimbrough familyin their early years in Chicago. Amusing,captivating saga.THE AGE OF FAITH — Will Durant $7.50All phases of life, religion, science and thearts from the fall of Rome to the Renais¬sance.LIFE'S PICTURE HISTORY OFWORLD WAR II $10.00Over 100 photographs, paintings and draw¬ings, 64 pages in full color, 12 maps, and75,000 words of text.THE 13 CLOCKS—James Thurber $2.50Not a parable, a fairy story or a poem, buta mixture of all three.THE MAN OF INDEPENDENCE $3.75Jonathan DanielsA Missouri farm boy's rise to the presi¬dency, a provocative portrait of Mr. Tru¬man.BELLES ON THEIR TOES—Fran Gilbrethand Ernestine Gilbreth Carey $3.00Further adventures of the uninhibited, ex¬travagantly funny Gilbreth clan.ANYBODY CAN DO ANYTHING $2.75Betty MacDonaldWarm-hearted study of her family circle aswell as a gay and witty picture of the zany busi¬ness of job-hunting.You will find the BEST BOOKSat theUniversity of ChicagoBOOKSTORE5802 ELLIS AVENUEand this in a way which is thor¬oughly unobjectionable. Paul Sillswas very good in many parts of anapparently difficult role, andGeorge Lazarus, as Mephisto¬pheles, was always interesting andin some parts showed exertionalability.Jean-Paul Sartre’s No Exit faredconsiderably worse. The play isdifficult to perform under any cir¬cumstances, but a cast with noconsiderable degree of experienceis faced with too great obstacles.All the action is, of course, cen¬tered on the thi’ee characters in aroom in hell; a newspaper editorwho was a coward and a sadist, anymphomaniac who betrayed hus¬band and lover, and a lesbian whohas made people’s lives miserable.Build-up nat effectiveThe never ending triangle whichthey will to eternity constitutemakes one of the most hypnoticoppressive sights you’ve seen. Butit depends on a subtlety of build¬up which was lacking in the UTproduction, with the exception ofThomas Strauss. Mr. Strauss hada mature understanding of therole, and his performance was al¬ways vigorous but well controlled.His was in fact the evening’s bestperformance.As the nymphomaniac, SandraMacDonald was competent, butlacking in any real understandingor personality. Nancy Mikolic asthe lesbian showed more possibil¬ity than ability. She started attoo intense , a pitch, which in anycase is usually disastrous. But inNo Exit it is fatal. The play de¬pends much on a gradual buildingup of an unrelenting claustro¬phobia, and Miss Mikolic’s ap¬proach therefore tended to de¬crease the effectiveness.—Vivian Margaris(from page 12)FOR SALEBARGAIN: THREE Venetian blinds,smart, excellent condition, complete accessorles for easy Installation In yourhome. One 27" wide, one 40". PhqpeHY 3-1932 evenings.TOPCOAT; MEDIUM blue all wool Rich¬mond Bros, super quality, size 41R, $12Table radio, good tone and range, $8.Call Art Long, PL 2-9815.BARGAINS In books. Sacrificing library,strong In social science, philosophy. Jo¬seph. 1151 E. 61st St. BU 8-7853.RETURN HALF Of round-trlp ticket toBoston for half of round-trip fare. CallLew Llpsltt at HY 3-8601 or at Quad¬rangle Club between 11:15 a.m. and1:30 p.m.FOR RENTYCU CAN rent an electric refrigeratorfor $4^$5.50 per inonth. PU 5-8824.BUSINESS SERVICEto interfere with the constructionand intended effect of the original.Spectacle is given an importantpart in this production, and thecarping cries of “It ain’t Shake¬speare!” now current, should longago have been drowned by thesensible retort that it couldn’t be.Mr. Welles breaks no more rulesthan Shakespeare himself did infirst writing his plays, and with asgood reasons.Camera worked wellThe camera is worked heaviest,relying on interesting adaptations0^ the visual devices of the ba¬roque painters. Each frame isthoughtfully composed and con¬trolled; all the shooting executedon a sound stage, partly due to theexigencies of a slim budget.—Cesar Rotund!EXPRESS: Light and heavy moving:willing and courteous service; reason¬able raes. Bordone, HY 3-1915.SLEEP LEARNING: Anyone InterestedIn the subject please contact J. Butter¬field, 6022 Kenwood, PL 2-8756.DRESSMAKING, sewing alterations,bachelor’s repairing; reasonable rates.For appointment call Edna Warrlner,MU 4-4680.PERSONALSSque^?Repair,RADIO OUT of whack? Hum?Scream? Bring It to StudentDan Rubensteln, Manler House 36, phoneExtension 1053 after 6 p.m,U OF C STUDENT employed by wellestablished jeweler can obtain for fel¬low students at substantial savings, allnationally advertised fully guaranteeddiamonds, watches and jewelry. Call BU1-8566 after 7:30 p.m. or any time Sun¬day. Ask for Fred.RIDERS W.ANTEDFOUR SKIERS or potential skiers want¬ed to join group In station wagon forbetween quarter trip to Colorado. Ex¬cellent opportunity for grand time. CallHY 3-0498.DRIVING TO Binghamptoi\ New York,for Christmas (start and back fromN. Y. C.) H. Sirlin, Box 803, Huron, S. D.RIDERS TO Little Rock. Ark., N. Y. C..Durham, N. C., or general directions.Share expenses and driving. MU 4-7357.THREE STUDENTS would like to meetmale car-owner. Object, trip to Bostonor vicinity on or about Dec. 17. RobertMarsh, rm. 62, Hitchcock.YOU Can Serve 104 Hungry ClubMembers those peliciousLLOYD HARRISSMINCE/ PUMPKIN, APPLEPIESOnly $6.50TAylor 9-3000Pies as Featured atCAMPUS SNACK SHOP' THE WHIFFLETREEVICTORYRadio & Record ShopComplete Stock L.P.’sChildren’s RecordsJazz Records1546 E. 53rd St. BU 8-2262A PENNY FOR YOUR THOUGHTS! Iwill give a penny for the thoughts ofthe first 10 people to see me in theMAROON office after 1 p.m. Friday andwill publish them If printable. 2 packsof Chesterfields for the best. D. SHEB,public service director.ARE YOU Interested in the production,study of exhibition of films? Activeparticipation Is only requirement formemebrshlp In Film Society. Farris,NO 7-3529, 6038 Dorchester.HELP WANTEDGOOD WAGES for part time work! Stu¬dent Government will pay $1.25 an hourfor students to make sandwiches to besold in bookstore. Jobs will be awardedto students submitting best bid. Getform for bids and additional informationat SO office, 3rd floor, Reynolds Club.Bid deadline, 5 p.m., Dec. 15, 1950.WOMAN STUDENT wanted to stay fornights and light duties In exchange forfull room and board In beautiful apart¬ment. FA 4-2673 or AT 5-3156.POSITIONS WANTEDJOB WANTED for room and board. CallRO 2-7680 after 6 p.m. any week night.WANTED TO BUY9x12 LIVING ROOM rug or two smallerrugs fitting in living room. Call BU8-0867.USED SET of Spanish Llnguaphone rec¬ords. Carpenter, 2027 Pierce, rear, AR6-0754,LOST AND FOUND$5 REWARD FOR return of African redleather wallet lost last Sunday oneither 55th betwixt Woodlawn andKenwood or on Kenwood between 55thand 57th. Please return to Brenda Hand-forth, 5848 University.LOST: LADY’S Perle gold wrlstwatch.Reward if found. Reply Box 101,MAROON.GREY PUR gauntlet lost last Tuesdaybetween Bookstore and University Press.Please return to Information desk, Ad¬ministration Bldg.PARKER 21 PEN, black, silver cap, loseNov. 22 around Mandel. Reward. VirginiaUrmanus, PU 5-8512.Gift SuggestionsJ.BYH. WATSONHyde Park’s Leading Jeweler1200 E. 55th Street HY. 3-0773§ Sheaffer - Parker - Waterman PensRonson - A.S.R. LightersRhinestone and Pearl JewelryRillfolds and Sets 5Jewel Boxes11Diamond and Birthstone RingsSterling Silver JewelryCompacts and Cigarette CasesiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiRiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^age 10THE CHICAGO MAROONDecember 1, 1950J-V Five whipsCJA in openerThe Junior Varsity Cagers opened their ’50-’5.l seasonTuesday in Bartlett Gym with a 49-15 victory over ihe Chi¬cago Jewish Academy.The Maroon-and-white poured 21 field goals through thenet in 47 shots for a ..449 shooting average. Leading thescoring parade was guard Pete Carlson with 16 points. Closeon his heels was center Hall withGain early lead Track candidatesThe starting lineup of Utley, -Colby, Hall, Carlson, and Golde turn out torrolled up a 20-7 lead in the first 'quarter and retired to the bench aunrhnijfimtil the closing minutes of the IVl/fthird quarter. The reserves looked Varsity track began when ca.i-strong. especially in the second ^idates for the track team turnedhalf. From top to bottom, however, fj^st workout of thethe team was weak on defense. yg3,y fieldhouse Isist Mon-There was much confusion under j^gy ^^gnthe defensive basket, and several ^j^g gf fimng theserebounds were lost because either ^^g openings for bothnobody or everybody came in to experienced and inexperiencedrebound. jj^gj^ ^j^o can fill in holes in theThe offensive system was ^gg^igg hurdles and field events,smoother than one would usually ,j,j^gj.g jg ^ pgg^ distanceexpect for the first game of the ^^g^^season. In the basic formation,the forwards play deep in the cor-Sport calendar 1 UCs Harriers riniVARSITY BASKETBALLDec. 1—CHICAGO V. Lake Forest. 8 *30 FHDec. 5—CHICAGO v. Navy Pier8;30 FHJUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALLDec. 5—U HIGH V. Wescott Vocational3 ;30 BGDec. 7—U HIGH V. Bowen 3 :30 BOCagers openhome seasonThe University of Chicago var¬sity basketball team will play LakeForest College in the first homegame of its 1950-51 season todayat 8 p.m. in the University of Chi¬cago Field House,Coach Nels Norgren’s startinglineup, for the Lake Forest gameincludes three veteran starters.Jack Karush and David Dickman,forwards, and Spencer Boise,guard. The other starters againstLake Forest, Jerome Johnson,guard, and Allison Binford, cen¬ter, are also lettermen.sixth in State meetThe UC cross-country teamended their season with two inter¬sectional meets, the State meet atWheaton Nov. 18, and the CentralAAU meet Nov. 25.The harriers finished sixth inthe state meet, Ashby Smith, BobBaptist, Hugh Brodkey, Dave Saf-fer, and Roger Wilcox amassing169 points. Highly-favored Wheat¬on had little trouble winning overthe four-mile course.In the AAU meet, the Maroons,entered as the U of C track club,finished second with 62 points.Chicago wa.s represented by thesame team that participated in theState meet, with the exception ofSmith, who was replac;ed by KenMulcahV. J-V miler Jim Purdieentered the meet as an inde¬pendent.For a treosured ond cherished gift . . .Give a portroit of yourselfPHOTOGRAPHERSMIDWAY 3-44331171 EAST 55fh STREETner, the center under the basket,and the guards do not often shift.It is hoped by co-captains DickKillough and Dick Cotton to haveone of the stronger teams in theOn the basic play, the forward i^istory of the school,passes to the center who either Varsity track scheduleshoots or passes to a guard break¬ing in. There are, of course, modi¬fications with the forwards break¬ing.This year’s team is one of thefastest in recent years, and con¬sequently the fast break is beingused quite often.t’niveisityG FUtleyColbyHallCarlsonGoldeSclackySennSsndlnPriceLevineOlesRoths telnMillerPelflchRosenSltowltzBen’ltzSiegelMeltzerRossSchusterC. J. .4.GJan. 13—MonmouthJan. 27—AlbionFeb. 3—DePaulFeb. 10—WayneFeb. 17—Loyola, DePaulFeb. 23—Western MichiganMarch 3—North Central RelaysMarch 9—Central A.A.U.March 17—Daily News RelaysMarch 24—Purdue RelaysMarch 31—Milwaukee StateTeachers.Totals 21 7 7 Totals 6 3 11University 20 7 12 10—19C. J. A 5 5 4 1—1518 days unf-il Quarterlies25 days until Christmas31 days until New Year's77 days until Easter146 days until COMPSDR. A. 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Notice that bite, that sting?Quite a difference from PHILIP MORRIS IBiYou get 10-12" Lp Records at $48.50 gA Columbia 33 1/3 Automatic BRecord Changer, valued at 17.95 BTotal Value $66.45 BYOU PAY ONLY I$4850Other brands merely make claims—but Philip Morris invites youto compare, to judge, to decide for yourself.Try this simple test. We believe that you, too, will agree • • •Philip Morris is, indeed, America’s FINEST Cigarette!NO CIGARETTEHANGOVERmeans MORE SMOKING PLEASURE I1 LOWE’S RADIO \1217 E. 55th St. Tel. PL 2-4361 |iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiDecember 1, 1950THE CHICAGO MAROONPage i ? ^Calendar(from page 12)> James Henry Breasted Lecture Hall,4 p.m.LECTUKK—Mathematics Club. “PartialSums of Pourler Series.’’ Ralph Boas,Professor of Mathematics, Northwest¬ern University. Eckhart 206, 4:30 p.m.LECTURE—Division of the Biologies,“Paramecium In Modern Biology.’’T. M. Sonneborn, Professor of Zoology,Indiana University, Billings P-117,4:30 p.m.LECTURE—(University College, Down¬town Center). “Religion Under At¬tack. Kierkegaard: Existentialism inReligion,’’ Wilhelm Pauck, Professor ofHistorical Theology. 19 South LaSalleStreet, 7 p.m.MOVIES—Labor Youth League, Chekhovfilms—“The Wedding’’ and “The Jubi¬lee’’ Social Science 122, 7:15 and 9:15p.m.LECTURE - SEMINAR — “The DanteMyths of Farlnata and Ulyses; Read¬ings from Inf. x and xxvl.’’ G. A. Bor-gese. Professor Emeritus of ItalianLiterature. Classics 10, 8 p.m.LECTURE — Channlng Club i ponsorsRalph Helsteln, President, UnitedPackinghouse Workers of Amerlca-CIO. “Ethics and Power-Politics: AStudy of America in Mid-Century.American Labor's Place in the Strug¬gle for Power.’’ James Henry BreastMHall, 8 p.m.BASKETBALL GAME — Field House,8 p.m. Chicago vs. Illlnols-Navy Pier.Wednesdoy, Dec. 6meeting—Colorado Ski Trippers spon¬sored by the Student Union OutingSHOE REPAIRIf it's shoes we do onything.QUALITY MATERIALS, reason¬able prices. Free pickup and de¬livery. One-day service and workdone while you wait.Holliday’s DeluxeShoe Service1407 E. 61 St St. at DorchesterTwo blocks from InternationalHouse. Phone NOrmol 7-8717Dept. General outline and plan oftrip will be discussed. 7:30 p.m. IdaNoyes.DISCUSSION—Science Fiction Club Willtalk of publishing a magazine. Clas¬sics 17.LECTURE — University Baha’i Fellow¬ship, Mr. Reginald King, internationalBaha’i lecturer, “What Is a Baha’i?”Ida Noyes Hall, 3rd floor Sunparlor,7:30 p.m.C.\RILLON RECITAL—Rockefellor Me¬morial Chapel, 4:30 p.m. Mr. Marriot.LECTURE—Division Of the Social Sci¬ence. “On Human Misunderstanding,”Gustav Ichheiser. Social Science 122,4:30 pm.MEETING—Zoology Club, “Descriptiveand Experimental Studies on the Re¬generation of the Anuran Notochord.”fYed E. Mapp. Zoology 14, 4:30 p.m.LECTURE—(University College, Down¬town Center). “A Survey of TheatricalDancing: Rebels and Innovators inTheater Dance.” Ann ^rzel. DanceCritic, Chicago Sun-Tim%s, and Asso¬ciate Editor “Dance Magazine.” 19 S.La Salle, 6:30 p.m.MOVIE—Politics Club, “Poll De Carottc."Soc. Sci. 122, 7:15 and 9 p.m.Thursday, Dec. 7MEETING — Student Christian Assn.with Christian Heritage group dis¬cussing "The Birth of Christ and ItsMeaning.” 7:30 p.m.. Alumni Room,Ida Noyes.LECTURE—Calvert Club. Rev. A. Van-derpool. “Divine Drama-Epilogut;.” IdaNoyes Library, 4:30 p.m.DISCUSSION—Methodist Student Fel¬lowship presents Marvin P. Halverson,Dean of Students at Chicago Theo¬logical Semianry. “Vitalizing Our Be¬liefs.” Supper, 6 p.m., reservationsmade at Chapel House, adm. SOc. Dis¬cussion 7 p.m. Chapel House.TOURNAMENT—Student Union GamesDept. Table Tennis. Ping-Pong Room,Ida Noyes, 7 p.m.BASKETBALL GAMES—Junior Varsityvs. Bowen High School. Bartlett Gym,3:30 p.m.LECTURE—Department Of Political Sci¬ences. “Britain and the SchumanPlan.” James Avery Joyce, Presidentof World Citizenship Movement.” So¬cial Science 122, 4:30 p.m.MOVIE—Interchurch Council presents“Stone Flower” (Russian film). Soc.Sci. 122, 7:15 and 9:15 p.m.MEETING — The Chicago Chapter ofSigma XI, “The Physiology of Fertili¬zation as Revealed by Studies on SeaUrchins.” Dr. John Runnstrom, Direc¬tor of Wotter-Gren Institute of Ex¬perimental Biology, Stockholm.MEETING — Film Society, 7:30 p.m..Classics 10.WANT A LOW UCENSE NUMBER?1951 Auto Licenses Now on Sale0 Fast — Low-Cost ServiceVARSITY TICKET OFFICEWfFodworth’s Book Store1311 E. 57th St. MU 4-1677Meeting the gang to discuss a quiz—a date with the'campus queen—or just killing time between classes—the Hasty Tasty is one of thefavorite places for a rendezvous forstudents at the University of Wis¬consin. At the Hasty Tasty, as inuniversity campus haunts every¬where, a frosty bottle of Coca-Colais always on hand for the pausethat refreshes—Coke belongs.Ask for it either way ... bothtrade-marks mean the same thing.^•OTTIED UNDE« AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY BYCOCA-COLA BOTTLINC CO. OF CHICAGO, INC© 1950, Th« Coca-Cola CompanyPresent Messiahat RockefellerThe University of Chicago Choirwill sing a Bfroque performanceof Handel’s Messiah to. the or¬iginal orchestration, 3 p.m. Sun¬day, at Rockefeller MemorialChapel. The original orchestra¬tion, presented for only the sec¬ond time to Chicagoans, will beplayed by 20 members of the Chi¬cago Symphony Orchestra.Soloists in the two-hour musicalevent will be: Carl Honzak, tenor;Donald Gramm, bass; CharlotteVikstrom, soprano; Eleanor Lim-bach, contralto; and Dorothyharpischord. Richard Vikstrom,director of chapel music, will con¬duct.Mail order admission -ticketsmay be obtained from the chapeloffice. General admission is $1.20.Rewrite volume/on- laboran<d managementBurleigh B. Gardner’s pioneering “Human Relations inIndustry” is now in a revised edition with David G. Moore,UC Business school lecturer, added as co-author. This $5“systematic presentation of the social structure of indus¬try,” published by Irwin, Inc., of Chicago, has been rewrittenand expanded to keep pace with the rapid growth of interestFCC . . .(from page 8)Glamorous positions such as pro¬ducing, Drama Workshop, an¬nouncing, or program planning areonly one-tenth of the work thatgoes into broadcasting; just asnecessary, if not so eye-catching,are the secretarial, technical, en¬gineering, arid publicity facets ofstation operation. Positions areopen in all of WUCB’s fields andapplication may be made by anyregistered student or member ofthe faculty to the Executive Board,WUCB, 1005 East 60th St., Chicago37* If the applicant lives on thecampus, use Faculty Exchange.WUCB hopes by the time theyear is out to be covering all theWomen’s Dormitory system, Hitch¬cock and Snell, Faculty Housing,Burton - Judson Courts, Interna¬tional House, Billings HospitalGroup and the Lying-In Hospital.in the study, of human relations.Added chapters include: “Goalsand functions o' industrial organ¬ization',’’ “Unions and their struc¬ture,’’ “Techniques of organiza¬tion,” “The worker and his socialbackground” with a .’evised chap¬ter on the “pivision of labor.”Says nothing newThe reader will find nothingreally new in the book that is nottreated in Mayo, Roothlisberger,Whitehead, et al, in their Haw¬thorne studies. That Gardner him¬self was in charge of employee re¬lations at Hawthorne for five yearsis well known. But “Human Rela¬tions in Industry” is briefer andlivelier. It is a theoretical exposi¬tion of how methods and conceptsof sociology and anthropology in¬troduced into the human relationsgap between management and em=ploye can bridge that gap. Gard¬ner’s work as executive secretaryof the UC Committee on HumanRelations is brought out in thisbook and with this and Warner’s“factory treatise” the labor andhuman relations students’ libraryis about complete.Credo impressiveGardner’s and Moore’s contribu¬tion is imprfessive. They posit theirlogic of human relations againstthat of the logic of efficiency ofTaylorism. With the eyes of an¬thropologists surveying a new typeof social organization, the authorscontend that management mustconsult the emotional equilibrium*of the individual employe beforemaking any administrative or in¬stitutional changes. Their credo,which is shared by nearly all intheir field, is that industry is aninstitution of cultural habits andemotional equilibrium, as well asa mere produce, of commodities.This should be a bible for ex¬ecutives,—David S. CanterFinds latest bookis good reading"ANYBODY CAN DO ANY-THING/' by Betty MacDon¬ald, Lippincott Co.,1 950.Price $2.75Tlie difference between “Any¬body Can Do Anything” and Mrs.MacDonald’s previous works liesHome6 RoomsNear U.C., 2-story brick in per¬fect condition. Hot wotei heatand stoker. 3 bedrooms, 1 mod¬ern master both. Well financedond priced to sell quickly. Own¬er leaving city. Mr. Goldsmith.Swan - Lorish, Inc.1355 E. 53rd St. DO 3-6200With the cooperation of the Uni-verstiy Administration and withan earnest staff, WUCB will beoperating as competently and as in the spontaneity with which theinterestingly as any student broad- book is written. The book reallycasting system in the entire coun- consist- of a series of unrelatedtry.All of the student community iswelcome to come down to thestudios in the Burton-Judson base¬ment to inspect some of the phasesof work that is being done towardsincidents, but they are told insuch an easy, and flowing waythat the reader wants to gothrough it in one sitting. The au¬thor has a gift of writing downsmall talk, which, though usuallyour complete conversion ready for sounds good when spoken, almostalways loses some of its folksythe New Year. For any informa¬tion concerning the organizationby department or as a whole justcontact the Director of Public Re¬lations, who will be happy to an¬swer any queries and to directany applications for membership....and whenyou dancevalue when put down on paper.The subject"— different peoplefor whom Mrs. MacDonald workedduring the depression — is suitedadmirably to the purposes of thebook.In Mrs. MacDonald’s earlierworks there was always oneunderlying theme predominantthroughout, such as life on achicken farm in “The Egg and I,”with the result that the booksounded technical, and half waythrough, the reader became boredwith eggs and chicken farms. Thiseffort of trying to give a centralidea where none was needed hadspoiled the total effect. Here, how¬ever, Mrs. MacDonald fitted thecontents to her style, and a verycharming and lively work has en¬sued.—Jon MoideVan TuxVan Dress *4®®The class of the class prom . . . that’s Van Heusen Dressshirts. Snowy white pique fronts. French cuffs, finehandkerchief-cloth bodies—all tailored with that extramagic of Van Heusen sewmanship. V'an Tux in two collar-attached models—wide-spread and Regular. Van Dress isneckband only. Best insurance for keeping off the^tagline—Van Heusen Formal Favorites.A new shirt free if your Van Heusen shrinks out of size.9Van Heusen'the xcorlfTs smartest'shirtsPHILLIPS.JONES CORP., NEW^YORK 1, N. Y.plai4lscuffs'Tootsie TreatsFor cramming in comfort, \»earthese soft flannel scuffs. Leatherlined, leather soles. White, red,yellow or blue plaid. Full and halfsizes: 4 to 9 M. 5 to 9 N. Only$2.95 pr., plus 15c for postageand handling.COSTA MESA. CALIF.CampMS Representative WantedTRINA SHOESCOSTA MESA. CALIF.Rush my Plaid Scuffs os checLedbelow on yeur requiar money bocli-if-not-ptcased-os-punch bosis.Nome-Adv’ress-Cify-Zone Sfote.-Size-ColorEnclosed is _Chtcli ^Money Order0jecember T,THE CHICAGO MAROONMAJESTIC REPRIGEIP.ATOR, 10 oubl«ft. capaelty. In good condition: Apni*Sigma Chi house, 5615 Woodlawh. BU8-9022.Hobby HouseOUR HOBBY . . . TASTY FOOD—^ Honorably Priceti —i*STEAKS - WAFFLES • CHEESEBERGERSQpcii Dawn TiN Dd^wn , .53rd at Kenwood 63rd at DorchesterStony Island at 67thYhS... Compare Chesterfield with thebrand you’ve been smoking ... Open apack *.. smelLthat milder Chesterfieldaroma. tobaccos that smell mildersmoke milder.Now smoke .Chesterfields—they^ smoke milder, and they leave NOUNPLEASANT AFTER-TASTE.in fciassifled AdsFriday, Dec. ILECTURE—Charles R, Walgreen Foun¬dation pf®ente Professor Potter on“Economic Abundance and AmericanCharacter: Abundance and America’.sWorld Outlook.’’ Social Science 122,4:30 p.m. (The final in a series of sixlectures. >MEETING—Mathematical Biology. “Bio¬physics of the Labyrinth and the Oth¬er Parts of the Ear" by H. deVrl^,Professor of Physics. Univemlty ofGronlgen. 5741 Drexei ave., 4:30 p.m.B.\SKETBALL game —Field House. 8p.m, Chicago vs. Lake Forest College.UNIVERSITY CONCERT—Jennie TouleLmezeo-soprano, and George Reeves,piano. The Program: Paul Hindemith,Das Marlenleben (complete song cyclecycle on texts by Rainer Marie Rilke).Leon Mandel Hall, 8:30 p,m.conference — UC Faculty-GraduateCommittee for Peace. On “Asian Na¬tionalism and American Foreign Pol¬icy." Speakers Prof. Dale Pontius,Roo-seveit College; Robert Crane, Instr.UC Dept, of History; followed by dis¬cussion panels. Registration 25c, 7:30-t;45 p.m. Conference opens at 7:45p.m. Classics iO and other rooms.UNA MIXER—Dancing and refreshmentsPsi U House, 5639 University. Ticket85c. S p.m. to I a.m.MEETING—Student Christian A.ssn. todiscuss National Assembly. ChapelHouse. 3:30 p.m.MOVIES—Cercle Francals presents twoFrench films; "Port Boyar* and '’Gar¬dens of Lenotre," with refreshmehts,Ida Noyes East Lounge at 4 p.m. Adm.20 c.DEB.\TES—Student Forum. MundeleinCollege vs. UC Jr. Varsity. "Resolved,That the Non - Communist NationsShould Form a New International Or¬ganization." Law North and LawSouth. 7:30 p.m.YPA PARTY—Singing and dancing at6338 Cottage Grove. 8:30 p.m.SPEECH—Lutheran Student Ai^ociatlon.Dinner followed by Chaplain GrangerWestberg, chaplain of AugustanaLutheran Hospital and director of^clinical studies In counseling speakingon "Christianity for the Dlsluter^t-ed." Chapel House.hls orchestra, Ida Noyes Gym. 9-12p.m. Adm. 75c.DEBATES — Student Forum Varsity:Mundelein vs, Chicago. Topic: “Re¬solved, That the Non-CommunisticNations Should Form a New Interna¬tional Organization.” Law North andLaw South. 10:30 am.Sunday, Dec. 3Saturday, Dec. 2D-DANCE—Student Union Dance Dept,presents the music of Bob Roberts andGET TOGETHER—at Gates Hall forcoffee. 7:30 p.m,SPEECH—Methodist Student Fellowshipsponsors “Our Role In a ChangingCommunity” by Rev. Walter VanHoek, Assistant Prof. oPHyde ParkBaptist church. Methodist Cooyo<ia*tlon. In Ida Noyes at 7 p.m.LECTURE — Socialist Youth League."1950 CIO Convention." Ida Noyes at4 p.m. *NOYES BOX—Student Union present¬ing “Tonight at 8:30“ playem willpresent "This Property Condemned,"by Tennessee Williams, a one-act playat 8 p.m, Cloister Club, Ida NoyesHall 8-11 p.m. Men 35c, women 10c.SPEECH—Wranglers Club Disciples ofChrist Youth Fellowship presents Vic¬tor Obenhous, Assoc. Prof, of theChurch and Industrial Life on “W'lUthe Christian Order Change?” 6 p.m.,supper 30c, 7 p.m. University Church,57th and University,DINNB31 — Fellowship of Reconciliationpresent "A Practical Approach to Pa-ciffsm.” Rev. WllUam Lovell. DinnerSOo. Ida Noyes 6 p.m.SERVICE—Rockefeller Memorial ChapelRev. W. A. Vlssert Hooft, ExecutiveSecretary of the World Council ofChurches, Geneva, Switzerland. 11a.m. Chapel.SPEElCH—Cnanning Club presents Mr,Robert Crane on ‘‘Conflict and Inte¬gration In Indian Culture." First Uni¬tarian church. Sunper at 6 p.m.SERVICE—Episcopal Communion, Jos¬eph Bond Chapel. 8:30 a.m.LUTHERAN SERVICE—Thorndike Hil¬ton Chapel, 11 a.m,RADIO BROADCAST—U of C RoundTable, WMAQ and NBC, 12:30-1 p.m."Stress and Disease.” Hans Selye, Pro¬fessor of Surgery, Institute of Medicaland Experimental Surgery, Universityof Montreal; Dwight Ingle, ResearchChemist of the Upjohn Company; Dr.Albert Dorfman, Assistant Professor ofPediatrics.EXHIBITION — (Hlllel Foundation):Paintings by E. Ben Delman, 5715Woodlawn ave., daily except Saturday,1:30-5:30 and 7:30-930 p.m., throughDecenijber 10.CARILLON RECITAL—Rockefeller Me¬morial Chapel, 230 p.m Frederick Mar¬riott, carillonneur.CONCERT—Handel’s Messiah with theUniversity Choir and members of theChicago Symphony Orchestra, Rocke¬feller Memorial Chapel, 3 p.m. Tickets($1.20) at Choir Office. Ida Noyes Hall.MEN’S OVERCOAT and suit. For In¬formation see Paul Humphrys, J$-JCourts. MI 3-6000.RADIO, TABLE model, 5 tubes, $7 SoCall BU 8-0867.NEWLY upholstered dining roomset; old studio couch; mlsceUaneoussmaller pieces. Will sell cheap. Call Men-delson at MU 4-0458 or drop In at 6108Greenwood.handsome WINTER overcoat, Bond'sExecutive group, worn once, dark bluesize 39 or 40, a $63 value for only $jr'Call BU 8-0867.Monday, Dec. 4MEETING — Maroon Fiction Workshmj,the last meeting of the quarter. InSoG. Si. 106, at 7:30 p.m.EXHIBITKJN — Renaissance Society.Paintings and Jewelry by FlorenceKoehler. Ooodspeed 108, dally exceptSunday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., through De¬cember 14.LECTURE—Division Of the Social Sci¬ences, "On Human Misunderstanding."Gustav Ichbelscr, social psychologist,formerly chief psychologist of theVienna Vocational Guidance Center.Soc. SI. 122, 4:30 p.m.MEETING—Botany Club. “Biosynthesisof Medicinally Important Drugs." F.Ellis Kelsey, Associate Profesosr ofPharmacology, and Eugene M. K. Gell-Service Professor and Chairman of theIng, Frank P. Hlxon, DistinguishedDepartment of Pharmacology. Botany106, 4:30 p.m.MEETTING—Political Science Club con¬ducted by the student members of theWhitley Council. Law North, 4:30 p.mMOVIES—International House, CharlieChaplin films, "The Rink,” “The Vag¬abond," "The Adventurer,” and "EasyStreet," 8 p.m.14 X 16 PREMIER paper cutter, excel¬lent condition, best offer takes. For In-formation see the business manager ofthe MAROON, room 201, Reynolds club.ONE-WAY ticket to New York on thePacemaker (New York Central), $25Phone DO 3-1251.VENETIAN BLINDS: 60 X 71, wood, $10ea. OF $18 both; (mitered wood corniceswith attached draping rods thrown In).Apt. I, 1157 E. 61st St., PL 2-1486.WIRE RECORDER. Webster model 80.Excellent condition; Includes micro¬phone and wire. Call Burt Leiser, DO3-6838.MAHOGANY TWIN beds, $6 each; nighttable, $3; vacuum cleaner, $10. MI3-1334.TWIN SIZED (39") Ward’s Hollywoodbed, frame, springs, Innersprlng mat¬tress. c(jst $31, slept on 10 times, price,$23. Kenmore tank-type vacuum clean¬er. $50 new, $28. PL 2-1486.NEW $15 SENTINEL Deluxe Sheafferpen, never been used, will sell for $10.Call DRexeT 3-4031 after 6 p.m.TRAVELER 3-SPEEO phono-radio tablemodel, $25; also collection 60-SS GlennMtler records, best offer. See Hurst.6038 Blackstone.DINNEffl JACKET, perfect condition.Hart Schaner 8s Marx, size 38, reason¬able. Harris, MU 4-1635.WRIST WATCH, men’s, new, Swissmovement, stainless steel case. NationalCitation brand, lists for $42.50, want$20. Call BU 8-2150 after 5 p.m.TWO BOOKCASES, natural finish, ex¬cellent condition, 48" x 36", $13 ea. Pulllength mirror, $5 Folding coffee table.$2. L. Jaffee, 6050 Woodlawn. FA 4-8019.NATCO MOTION picture screen, new,80" wide. $30. Call PLaza 2-2492 eve¬nings.(see Clossified, pege 9)Tuesday, Dec. 5WORSHIP SERVICE — Joseph BondChapel, 10:30 a.m., Ro.ss L. Snyder.Assoc. Professor of Religious Educa¬tion.BASKETBALL GAME-Junior Varsity vs.Westcott Vocational High School.Bartlett Gym, 3:45 p.m.LECTURE — Committee on SocialThought presents Friedrich A. Hayekas Professor of Social and Moral li¬enee. "The Common Iniluence of He¬gel and Comte on Social Thought."(see Colendor, poge 11)