Wht IBattp itajon\ ol. 37. No. 49. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13,1937 Price Three Cents( ’ampus FilmsExhibit Eventsof Two Months Editors of PulseDelay PublicationUntil Fall QuarterShow Homecoming, ScienceMeet, Ball, in NewsreelNext Week.Scenes and events which playedan important part in campus life(luring the past two months will forma imrt of the second edition of theCampus Newsreel which will be ex¬hibited next week according to anannouncement yesterday by PaulWagner, director of the newly form¬ed student film enterprise.Among the shots which will go tomake up the 40-minute showing willbe those of the Homecoming queen,including the game, the Universityof Illinois popularity winners whovisited the campus, and the decora¬tions of the fraternity houses; theNational Academy of Sciences meet¬ing, featuring the University contri¬butions, the interfraternity ball, andclub rushing.An interesting feature will be thecandid shots of the faculty show “AMinor in Manners,” includingglimpses of Professor Arthur P.Scott sleeping in a stage, “lecture”cla.ss, and unusual portraits, in ac¬tion, of the Nobel prize winner, Ar¬thur Holly Compton.The film also contains generalcampus shots, candid pictures of stu-dent.s, and other events of recent ori-gin.The newsreel will be shown in theOriental institute on January 20, 21,and 22. There will^be two showingsdaily, at 3:30 and *4:15. Admission,as before, will be ten cents. Ticketswill be available at the Informationoffice, and from fraternity and clubmembers, or at the door.The last showing of the newsreel,which is the only undergraduateproject of its kind in the country,was attended by over 1000 students.At that time a fashion film, in color,feauring campus girls as models,drew comments from many.The staff in charge of the CampusNewsreel includes Dave Raden, filmeditor, Donald Hamilton, continuityeditor. Wells Burnett, publicity,Charles Axelson, business manager,and Edward Fritz, news editor. The editors of Pulse, new bi-week¬ly University magazine, yesterdayannounced the postponement of thefirst issue until Freshman week,1937.Explaining this decision, JohnMorris, editor-in-chief, stated: “Theeditors‘of Pulse have not abandon¬ed their ideas for an entirely dif¬ferent type of college publication.On the contrary, they will continueto build on the foundation alreadylaid, with the firm expectation of be¬ginning publication next fall. Thepersonnel may change; the idea willcarry on.“Plans for the first issue had ad¬vanced to the point where the coverdesign was completed, editorial as¬signments made to the staff, funda¬mental problems of layout tackled,prospectus completed, advertising California DebatersMeet UniversityTeam on Fascism Select MyerChairman ofStudent UnionChapter Discusses Conven¬tion Report at InitialWinter Meeting.Featuring an election of new of¬ficers, convention reports, and dis¬rates and news stand price settled j Jay they took on New Hobo College“It Can’t Happen Here,” that mostpopular of subjects, will be debatedby a University negative team com¬posed of Jacob Ochstein and GeorgeMessmer against an affirmative teamfrom the University of Californiatonight. The “heckel and boo”method, the Congressional style ofdebate, will be used.Contrary to previous announce- cussion on future organization. The jment, the verbal contest will be heldin the Home Room of InternationalHouse.Before the debate the visitors willbe the guests of the CaliforniaAlumnae Association at a banquetfollowing which the whole group willsuddenly become forensic-consciousand attend the battle of verbalisms.This debate tonight will be thesecond engaged in by the Univer¬sity on the subject of Fascism. Sun-upon. It was found, however, thatthe difficulties involved in securingadvertising for a new publication atthis time of year, when advertisers,local and national, have alreadyfixed their quotas, are unsurmount-able.A staff of 40 has been working onthe new publication. and emerged with a draw. Amidstthe dolorous surroundings of theWest Side, two of the Debate Un¬ion’s most silver-tongued represen¬tatives shouted and pleaded for twohours but the net result only wasthat the University and the HoboCollege still stand at opposite sidesof the philosophic fence.Redfield Selectedfor Committee onGraduate Awards Visualize Possible Uses of MoneyGiven to University in FutureBy CODY PFANSTIEHLThe University will entertain j also already planned. This struc-2500 friends and alumni tonight in I ture would unite the many scattered Change Plcwe ofSkull and Crescent^Corsageless^ BallThey’ve changed the place. Theanswer to a gentleman’s prayer willbe held at the Cloister Club of IdaNoyes. And the answer to a gen¬tleman’s prayer is of course a cor¬sageless evening, provided of courseby the daring young men in Skulland Crescent in their annual formalwhere “corsages just ain’t worn.”The formal was changed to the. o,. J T- • 1. ij -i. : Cloister Club after a conflict of en-American Student linion held its Coui-t din- Aid Researchby IncreasingHospital BedsHospitals Receive FundsFrom Gift of GeneralEducation Board.Orchestra Hall. More than thatnumber have applied for invitationsbut were refused because of limita¬tions of the hall. The affair will notbe repeated.The evening is part of a continu¬ous program, sponsored by the com¬mittee on development of the Boardof Trustees, to foster a warm rela¬tionship between the University and administration offices, and central¬ize all high University posts. Atpresent the Buildings and Groundsheadquarters are two blocks distantfrom the President’s office, theAlumni office tucked away high upin Cobb hall, the Commons head¬quarters located in the sagging Lex¬ington hail. This new building wouldstand between Cobb and Jones, thusits many friends and supporters, and j carrying out the original visualiza-make the University more widely I tion of the quadrangles.known to philanthropic interests.Students, administration, and fac¬ulty will all be represented. TheUniversity symphony orcjistra willopen the program. President RobertMaynard Hutchins will speak on“Modern Trends in Education,” andWalter Bartky, associate professorof Astronomy, and Cary Croneis, as- A library tower, to stand immedi¬ately north of Harper library.Furtherance of the projected re¬vision of central quadrangle layout.But it is improbable that anymoney received, unless its use is re¬stricted by the donor, will be usedfor the abovementioned. More like¬ly it is that new professorships andsociate professor of Geology will ex- i,research projects made possible byRobert Redfield, Dean of the Divi¬sion of the Social Sciences has beenchosen a member of the committeeon Grants-in-Aid, which is offe’ringpre-doctoral fellowships for graduatestudy in the social sciences.Open to any man or woman whois a citizen of the United States orCanada who has already received orwho will receive prior to July 1,1937, a bachelor’s degree, theseawards carry a stipend of $1,000plus tuition and travelling allow¬ance.Selection of candidates will bebased on full academic and personalrecords, supporting letters from uni¬versity instructors, and written ex¬aminations which will be offeredthrough the College Entrance Ex¬amination Board in various centersIhi Mighout the Unitqd States in thethird week of June. Also, a letterfrom the chairman of the depart¬ment in which the candidate has ma¬jored must be submitted, in supportof the application.March 15, 1937, is the final datefor applications, and the awards willbe announced early in July. Appli¬cations must be sent to the Secretaryfor Fellowships and Grants-in-Aid,John E. Pomfret, 230 Park Ave.,New York, N. Y.Millet Welcomes NewStudents at DinnerA dinner for all incoming studentsthis quarter is scheduled for tonightat 6:45 in Judson Court. Fred’ B.Millet, associate professor of Eng¬lish and head resident, wdll give anaddress of welcome to the group.Informal dancing and cards are tofollow.Those desiring reservations shouldnotify the Deans’ office. Ticketswill be 65 cents. Ben Hauserman ischairman of the committee in chargeof arrangement-s hibit motion pictures used in thePhysical Science survey course.This program was planned beforethe recent $3,000,0)00 Othristmasgift from the Rockefellers, and so isnot a consequence of the resultingneed for an additional $15,000,000endowment to continue the benefits |of the Rockefeller grant when the Imoney is spent in an estibated six |years. IShould any benevolent person bemoved to contribute to the Univer¬sity as a result of tonight’s demon-tration, the money may be expectedto nourish any number of Univer¬sity seedlings.Larger projects include the solid¬ifying of the four year college plan,whereby the last two years of highschool and the present College areunited under one roof across theMidway.A new women’s dormitory, forwhich plans have been drawn. Inreplacing the old rooms now in use,the new building would offer Uni¬versity women living quarters equalto those now occupied by men, andfurther concentrate undergraduatesacross the Midway.A central administration building. the last $3,000,000 will be insured ofcontinued support. first meeting of the quarter yester¬day afternoon at Kent Theater. Thechapter unanimously elected the fol¬lowing officers: Chairman, BeatriceMyer; Vice-Chairman, Marty Lieber-man; Executive Secretary, WinifredLeeds; Treasurer, Zelman Divorken.The chapter also elected 17 mem¬bers to an enlarged executive com¬mittee. Completing the elections, thegroup selected Richard Lindheim andWalter Beverly as The AmericanStudent Union delegates to thePeace Council.Occupying the leading role in themeeting, was the report on the Sec¬ond National Convention of TheAmerican Student Union, held hereduring the Christmas vacation. Rich¬ard Lindheim in giving the reportsought to emphasize the trend of thewhole convention to discuss organ¬izational problems rather than to in¬dulge in programmatic debates.Maintaining that the platform of theUnion was in the main unchanged,he nevertheless pointed out the newissues which received importantmention at the convention, such asthe need for ASU activity in coop¬eratives and closer cooperation withorganized labor.Following Lindheim, Britten Har-,ris, mid-west organizer for the jAmerican Student Union submittedto the chapter a group of proposals,which provide for the reorganizationof the Chicago chapter more on thepattern adopted by the Harvardchapter. Advocating the setting upof “activity” committees, Harrisshowed how this type of organiza¬tion is most effective with largechapters.The chapter adopted the proposalsof Harris and also those embodiedin the report of Winifred Leeds. Thisautomatically provides for the form¬ation of anti-war, International Af¬fairs, Research, Labor Relations,Fine Arts, Cooperative, and sport“activity” committees, subject to thefinal approval of the newly electedexecutive committee. ing room unavailable for the eve¬ning. The committee in charge yes¬terday signed Danny Williams andhis band to play for the affair. TheWilliams music-makers are wellknown on campus, having played forthe Victory Vanities dance last fall.Tickets for the dance which are“priced to sell” at $1.25 may bepurchased from any any member ofthe organization or the followingsalesmen. In the dormitories, Rob¬ert Jones, Psi Upsilon, Allan Shack-leton and Leonard Schermer will selltickets or they may be purchasedfrom Emmett Deadman, Phi KappaPsi or Jack Woolams, Alpha DeltaPhi.Bar AssociationSponsorsDanceFrank Sylvano Plays atFirst Annual “BarristersBall.”Dr. Eustace Haydon Notes Recent .Trends in Religious Aims and IdealsBy MAXINE BIESENTHALPromote Goodwill atV Interfraternity MixerOver 200 men attended the firstInterfraternity mixer held at the PhiKappa Psi House Monday evening.Free beer was. provided by the Inter¬fraternity committee which sponsor¬ed the affair to promote good willand co-operation among the fraterni¬ties.The Phi Kappa Psi billiards teamof Ralph Leach and Harry Snodgressnosed out Psi U in the semi-finalsand downed Alpha Tau Omega inthe finals to win that honor. JohnKrietenstein, Alpha Delta Phi, easilyproved his superiority to romp tovictory in the table tennis tourney.In the table tennis doubles, Glick-man and Stern of Phi Sigma Delta'downed Bickel and Burgess of Psi Uin a fast game to capture the cham¬pionship College students are often cynicsand religion is a field against whichmuch cynicism is directed. Dr. Eus¬tace Haydon, white haired professorof History of Religions, and onlyofficer of instruction in the depart¬ment of Comparative Religion,causes yearly comment among thestudents of the Humanities surveyby giving a lecture on religion.Promising also to cause commentis Dr. Haydon’s new book, still onthe presses, called “Man’s Search forthe Good Life,” a title which Dr.Haydon has condemned as being“not poetic enough.” But to our wayof thinking, the title explains, in afew words, the idea which the doc-jter is planning to present. . .the ideathat all religions go through variousstages in their progress, and that weare now in the stage where we areagain trying to make religion aidin a good life. One says “again”simply because all religions beginwith early aims, and it is only aftera period of time that the conflictsof society make them look toward aUtopian ideal, projected into a fu¬ture life. At this point belief inGod or Gods becomes necessary.“Western Christianity has pointedthe way toward a more individual¬ized religion” pointed out Dr. Hay¬don. He went on to explain that in more adapted to personal beliefsnow.”After showing how our interpre¬tation of religion changes. Dr. Hay¬don has gone on to explain what hehas termed the “interlude of frustra¬tion, which comes with a more com¬plicated life. . .and which is a stagewhich Dr. Haydon believes we haveleft behind us. The religion of to¬day is adapted to our conditions, andlays less stress on the future lifethan before. It has come to be away of living. . .a “Search for aGood Life”. . .in which God is al¬most devoid of meaning. Prime ques¬tion in religious discussions seemsalways to be concerned with the ex¬istence of an omnipotent power.This question Dr. Haydon, with hisresearch assistant, Margaret Boell,will attempt to answer in his nextbook, which is to be called "Biog¬raphy of the God*,” and which willdeal with peoples’ belief in an al¬mighty power. It will trace the ori¬gins of these beliefs, and show whata belief in God means today. Frank Sylvano, famous singingbandleader of the East, and his or¬chestra will furnish the music forthe first annual “Barristers Ball,”an all-University dance sponsored bythe Law School Bar Association. Thedance, informal, will be held in Jud¬son Court from 9 to 1 on Saturday,January 30.Sylvano’s band comes to the Bar¬risters Ball direct from an extendedengagement at Jack Dempsey’s fam¬ous New York restaurant. Althoughmost of its work has been done inthe East, the band is well knownthroughout the country through itsmovie “shorts” and phonographwork. Last summer they playedTexas as an official band of the Cen¬tennial Exposition. Sylvano himselfis known in Chicagoland for hiswork as a featured vocalist with thebands of Abe Lyman and Giiy Lom¬bardo.According to James King, chair¬man of the dance committee, theBar Association proposes to makethis the “friendliest, yet classiest”dance the University has ever seen.An extensive floor show is beinggathered from downtown talent, and“the best reception committeeever” will meet large delegationsfrom all parts of the University.Bids for the dance are being de¬signed in a handsome maroon andblue color combination, lettered inOld English Script. They will go onsale Thursday at $1.50 per couple,and will be available at the Informa¬tion Office, the office of the Dean ofthe Law School, at the Law Librarydesk, and will also be sold by mem¬bers of the Bar Association Council. Thirty-six beds in Billings Hospi¬tal have been converted to free bedsand ten additional free beds havebeen added in Bobs Roberts Hospi¬tal for children through immediateuse of the increased funds for theMedical School on the south side re¬sulting from the recent gift of$3,000,000 by the General EducationBoard, the President’s Office an-' nounced yesterday.* The conversion of 36 paying bedsto free beds in Billings hospital formedical and surgical treatment ofadults, and the additional ten freebeds for children in Bobs Robertswill increase the scientific and edu¬cational effectiveness of the MedicalSchool’s faculty. Members of thestaff will be able to admit selectedcases on the basis of research inter¬est and teaching use to a larger ex¬tent than is possible with pay beds.Majority of Beds FreeWith the increase in free beds,218 of the 519 beds in the varioushospitals in the Clinics will be en¬tirely free, according to Dr. ArthurC. Bachmeyer, Director of the Uni¬versity Clinics. This figure of 218beds does not include part-pay beds,nor those used as free beds becauseof special circumstances, althoughdesignated as being for paying pa¬tients.According to statistics of the Chi¬cago Council of Social Agencies,47.69 per cent of the work done inthe University Clinics in Novemberwas free, and this percentage repre¬sents the usual average of unpaidservice provided.President Hutchins announced thegift from the General EducationBoard on December 31.. Althoughthe grant was unrestricted, the dis¬cussions leading to it indicated thatapproximately $360,000 a yearwould be spent to develop the Medi¬cal School on the south side, andabout $240,000 would be devoted toimprovement of the University gen¬erally.Support of the University gener¬ally was indicated because of theBoard’s belief that a strong medicalschool cannot bedevelopd apartfrom a strong university.Warn Fraternitiesto Submit ReportsWith reports of financial stand¬ing still not turned in by several fra-his book he has attempted to give a > ternities, Leon P. Smith, assistantsurvey of the nature of religion:starting with the Greeks, continuingto the middle of the 19th century,and then introducing the scienificapproach which transformed our re¬ligious interpretations in the lasthalf of that century. Said Dr. Hay¬don, “We have divorced religionfrom secular activity. No longer isthe truly religious person the onewho strictly conforms with the cus¬toms of the community. Religion is dean of students, yesterday warnedthe remaining houses that they mustsend such reports to him immediate¬ly or be placed on probation. Whileyesterday was the deadline for fol¬lowing the statements. Dean Smithstated that the reports will be ac-cepable if turned in at once.When fraternities are placed onprobation, it automatically meansthat they are denied all rushing betweenprivileges. clnhsSettlement BoardSchedules OutingsforUnderprivilegedWith the cooperation of variouscampus organizations, the StudentSettlement board is planning aschedule of parties and trips foryoung peoples’ groups from the Uni¬versity Settlement House, back ofthe stock yards.Through the Board, these organ¬izations, including the YWCA, IdaNoyes Council, the Women’s Athlet¬ic Association, and men’s honorarysocieties as well as the fraternitiesand women’s clubs, will be contact¬ed in order to arrange for such par¬ties.A committee composed of Har¬riet Nelson, Persis-Jane Peeples,Harry Mendenhall, John Van de Wa¬ter, Floyd Stauffer, and GeorgeHays, has been appointed by DanSmith, president of the board, tomake the necessary contacts withclub officers and act as middlementhe Student board and Eleven FraternitiesContinue to EmployPurchasing ServiceOf the 12 fraternities which usedthe Interfraternity Purchasing Serv¬ice during the Autumn Quarter, 11will continue to use the service dur¬ing the Winter quarter, managerWally Solf reported yesterday. Thedietician service will be continuedby four of the six houses which triedit.Solf said that it was impossible togive figures on savings made becauseof the fact that many of the housesdid not take inventories and thuscould not figure the stock on hand.However, he said that all houses us¬ing the buying service had kept onthe black side of the ledger duringthe quarter and were well satisfiedwith results shown.Certain new features are soon tobe introduced into the system, in¬cluding the keeping of running in¬ventories and the taking of physicalinventories at regular intervals. Thiswill enable the houses to keep tabon their stock of goods and to fig¬ure exactly how their budgets arerunning. Also plans are being laidto institute a program of unifiedbuying for perishables such as fruitsand vegetables.Miss Mary McAuley spoke of thevalue of the service to the small fra¬ternities. Using the service, theyare able to stock up on staples forlong periods ahead and to realizesizable savings on such items as fueland laundry. Through the service,credit with the merchants is estab¬lished and the prompt payment ofbills is assured.Miss McAuley continued that thefunction of the dietician in the serv¬ice is often misunderstood. It is herfunction to do the buying so that thefood costs will be kept down to 60per cent of the commissary income.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1937Satly HlarnottFOUNDED IN 1901Member Associated Collegiate PressThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day, and Monday during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring quartersby The Daily Maroon Company. 5831 University avenue. Tele¬phones: Local 46, and Hyde Park 9221 'and 9222.The University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatemenLs appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in The DailyMaroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily the viewsof the University administration.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves the rights of publicationof any material appearing in this paper. Subscription rates:$2.75 a year; $4 by mail. Single copies; three cents.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post officeat Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.RCPRCSENTEO FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISINO BYNational Advertising Service, IncCollege Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York. N.Y.Chicago • Boston - San FranciscoLos ANGELES • Portland • SeattleBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business ManaprerEDWARD S. STERN Manapfinp: EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F. BERNARD.Advertising ManagerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESBernice Bartels Edward Fritz Cody PfanstiehlEmmett Deadman El Roy Golding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESSigmund Dansiger Bernard Levine Robert RnsenfelsCharles Hoy , William RubachEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSHarris Beck Mary Diemer David SchefferLaura Bergquist Rex Horton Marjorie SeifriedMaxine Beisenthal David Mauzy Bob SpeerSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Edward C. FritzAssistant: Robert SassProof Reader: Bud SchermerWednesday, January 13, 1937Parochialism in the University?In the light of the University’s new public¬ity campaign, it seems relevent to inquire whatthe University administrators conceive to bethe role of the University of Chicago in itsrelationship to American and world educa¬tion.This determination is important as a pre¬lude to those sources from which the Univer¬sity will solicit funds for its support and to itsattitude toward the type of students it willsee to recruit.The campaign in its financial objectiveseems to be directed toward awakening theCity of Chijago to the presence of a Univer¬sity within its midst. There is a strong caseto be made out for the University’s desire to“live off’’ the community. Yet the realiza¬tion of this desire would not be an unmixedblessing.To the degree to which the Universitycomes to depend on local benefactors, to thatdegree will it tend to become parochial. Whilethe University has been benefited in the pastby grants from distinguished Chicagoans likeRosenwald, Swift, Mandel, and Eckhart, itsrise to world emminence was probably due tothe fact that the greater part of its supportcame from men and foundations located insections of the country other than the City ofChicago.The significance of this detachment is bestreflected in the Division of the Social Scienceswhich has operated free from fear that anyof its conclusions would be either misrepre¬sented or would ailienate the affection of itsbenefactors. This circumstance may be at¬tributed to the absence of an immediate con¬tact by these benefactors with unpleasant con¬clusions, and because the University has en¬joyed an impartial press in other parts of thecountry in newspapers like the New YorkTimes which tend to report conclusions asfacts rather than as editorials.It is conceivable that emphasis on makingThe ABC’sil'r —I Asiatic Political PhilosophyMeadows’ thesis . . . is a “key to understand¬ing’’ of Asiatic problems: The Emperor was the Sonbf Heaven, therefore it was blasphemy and damna¬tion to raise a finger against him or his; but some-" times Heaven grew tired of Its son or doubted hislegitimacy, and turned away Its face from him. This' only could be proved by results, that is to say, by asuccessful rebellion. If the rebellion did not suc¬ceed, the Emperor was the Son of Heaven and the re¬bellion was blasphemy . . .; if it did succeed therebels were not blasphemers, but the chosen instru-1 ments of God.=4d. Walter Duranty,■ / Write As I Please. the University depend on local benefactorswill cause the administration to be wary aboutretaining on its faculty men whose passion forthe truth will move them to take positionswhich may prove unpopular to these bene¬factors. The University administration is thebest judge of the available groups who mightbe approached for grants to the University,but for reasons presented, it seems necessaryto point out that if sources outside the City ofChicago can be cultivated, these groups shouldbe approached first.The type of student as recruited by theUniversity will similarly depend on whether *the University concieves itself to be a worldinsititution, or whether it conceives itself tobe a parochial institution serving the culturalneeds of a single community and the needs ofa single section of the country.If it regards itself to be a world institutionthen it should seek to recruit students, wher¬ever they may be found who give evidenceof doing outstanding academic work. Thereis a universal quality about brains which trans¬cends geography. If, on the other hand, theUniversity is entering on a period of parochial-ization its policy should be directed to the endof recruiting students who come from the up¬per income brackets and to whom the Uni¬versity should seek to impart a degree of fa¬miliarity with some of thei deas current in in¬tellectual circles.A logical consequence of this latter policywould entail a raise in tuition and the estab¬lishment of quotas on the number of studentswho may seek to enter the University and whocome from social catagories other than thoseexplicitly desired. The result of this programwould recast the University student body untilit approximated the Harvard, Yale, Vassar, orSmith form.It will be argued that the University seeksa combination of social graces and intellectualvirtues in its student body. It can analogous¬ly be argued that the University seeks a com¬bination of both local and outside financialsupport of its projects. The realization ofthese two objectives would be ideal. It re¬mains for University administrators to suggestwhat their position will be if they fail to real¬ize the objectives of their compromise. Willthey emphasize a world institutidn or will theyemphasize a parochial institution? A worldinstitution seeking to develope an aristocracyof brains and depending on world supportshould be the preferred answer.The Travelling BazaarBy WARNER CROUCHFrat Men Fratemalize;or How to Be CleverWith a Headache. eA spirit of revelry and great good cheer pre¬vailed as the gi’eeks gathered at the Phi Psi houseMonday night for their first inter-frat stag. Thespirit was amply provided by the inter-fraternitycouncil (now near and dear to the hearts of us all),and A. Jobes Hoyt poured. Friend ffoyt is also to betendered a vote of thanks for keeping the beer fromfreezing in the coils before the gang arrived. Thesocial whirl was completely dominated by Tailor Tom,who claimed his kids stuck gum in his hair and thathe had not acquired the “Hutchins Complex.” Tom,it seems, was not sufficiently retiring when the sug¬gestion was dropped that the Botany Pond was sonear. In the ensuing exchange of ideas, during whicha few of the heartier souls were merely trying to de¬velop their point, the floor jumped up at Tom andleft a small cut on his face. Of course no red-bloodedAmerican could stand by and see this predicamentgo uncared for. Tom was swarmed with well-wish¬ers. To his pain-wracked cries of “Cooperate me,boys, his physiognomy was competently swathed insufficient tape to last Billings for months. Thushandicapped our hero managed to clumsily but effec¬tively christen the billiard table while challenging“Curls” Glasford.The evening was not without other forms ofentertainment. The ping-pqng tournament woundup with Johnny Krieten.ste’in taking final honors;Ralph Leach and Harry Snodgress established theirsupremacy at billiards. The bridge tournament wascanceled but a few of the boys repaired to a secludednook and consoled themselves with the African mar¬bles. Bar-keep Hoyt very handily disproved the meritsof his system and Klondike Jack Fuller definitelyestablished himself by flashing a check for four hun¬dred stones. It’s rumored about that Tom Glasfordand Phil Werner, the-man-behind-the-nose, are thegentlemen to contact for loans.The boys came early and stayed late, and agreat time was had by one and all. We feel this stagshould be an annual affair. It’s our opinion that ithas done more toward aiding the development of acampus spirit, which we so greatly lack, than anyother recent event we can recall. Here’s hoping we’llsee you at next year’s interfraternity stag. Lettersto the Editor“IRRATIONAL VIEWPOINT”Editor,The Daily Maroon:I am sorry that the Maroon, whichhas been consistently so cooperativewith the ASU during the past year,should have misinterpreted so com¬pletely the decisions of that organ¬ization’s Chri.stmas convention. Sure¬ly the editors must be aware thatthe Student Union, since its incep¬tion, has never been purely a dis¬cussion group. By definition it is aunion of students both to discussand to act upon their problems andinterests. It is therefore not fairto assert that it is being changedfrom an academic to a militantgroup. It has been militant; it wdllcontinue to be so. Students whohave joined it recognize that theyare no longer members of an ‘in¬different middle’ group.Now the editor’s treatment of theconvention’s stand on the Oxford iOath, Spain, and the CIO has alsobeen hasty and unfair. The OxfordOath, as everyone knows, is a meansof delaying American war prepara¬tions. There is no reason to claimthat this aim is out of accordancewith the ASU’s position on Spain,whose present government is atdeath grips with an internationalfascists movement. Victory for thisfascist movement means world warsoon; victory for the loyalists meansnew strength to the democratic peaceforces of the world. The final aimis peace, not attained by consistentlogical academic discussion, but byrealistic utilization of all the actualmeans whereby war is delayed. ,There is a little too much subtletyin the analysis of the Union’s sup¬port of Lewis and the CIO. The ICIO happens to be a dynamic laborforce in America today. The strong¬er the labor movement is, the strong¬er will be the anti-war and anti¬fascist fronts. The ASU’s reason forCIO support is no more involvedthan the.se few foregoing statements.In view then, of the fact that theStudent Union has made no stepsbackward, is in fact moving forwardand broadening its organizationalactivities,—yes, militant progressiveactivities—disaffiliation .seems to be I a very futile step forward whateverit is that the writer of the editorialseems o be seeking. Discussion canand will be obtained without devital-I izing the local ASU.I hope that the Maroon 3*ill recon-i sider the position it has taken. Ai campus newspaper can gain no in-1 fluence or self-satisfaction by isolat-I ing itself from what will continue toi be the chief trend of student organ-i ization in the ASU. There is no sat-I isfaction in holding an irrational,I untenable, and practicably impossi-i ble viewpoint.Mack Rotenthal.FOR ALL STUDENTSEditor,The Daily Maroon:.... I would like to point out thati the ASU was set up to be an effec-I tive student organization for thei benefit of all students and not just; our own campus. It would be knock-i ing the bottom off all its power andwould begin our downfall on this' campus as well as others to isolatei ourselves from the national organ-i ization. Academic freedom is a vi-'tal problem to all students and can¬not exist on one campus and be tak¬en away on others. Our strength,our ability to do things for peoplelike Bob Burke is dependent uponthe union of all students throughoutthe country.Cecile Halpern. ASU planks do aid. the cause ofpeace, in contradistinction to sun.port of the war which did not endall wars. This despite Mr. Gaidneror his nefarious motivator, Rosen¬thal, is quite relevant...Further criticism should not be di-rected to mosquito-like stinging thatmerely annoys without contributingto clarification or understanding. Rshould attempt to prove that .supportof the loyalist government or theOxford Oath do not aid the causeof peace. But I doubt if the Edcan prove that in a pseudo-Timefootnote.Mark Ashin.Of the many letters we hare re-ceived since last Friday’s editorial ap.peared, the above three seetn to mostclearly state the position of memlarsof the ASV on this campus. U'r oyreethat ficrthcr clarification and under,standing of both our stand and thatof the ASU are necessary. UV nhallmake our contnbution in due time—Ed.DREXELWednesday2 “You Can’t Get Away ^With It” /“Stage Struck” ^MOSQUITO-LIKE STINGINGEditor,The Daily Maroon:That there is no contradiction be- jtween supporting the Oxford Oath 'and the Spanish loyalists in the in-'terests of pace, has, I believe, beensafficiently demonstrated — despitethe brilliant retorts of Editor Kiser, iFrom his comments, however, it ap¬pears that the argument has nowshifted to proving that these two 39 DaysuntilTHE WASHINGTONPROMFebruary 20JANUARY HALF-PRICESALE1) 50% reduction on manytitles.DevelopROSY CHEEKSbuild upMUSCLESby drinkingMILK SHAKESatSTINEWAY’S57th and KimbarkS. W. Corner 2) Clearance of 1936 fic¬tion and non-fiction.3) Come in and see ourbargain tables.U. of C. Bookstorek5802 ELUS AVE.LAWYERS, BUSINESS MEN....in fact the whole campus is invited totheLAW SCHOOL DANCE• Satureday evening,January 30• judson Court• Frankie Sylvanoand his orchestra.BIDS $1.50 PER COUPLE theBUSINESS SCHOOLDANCE• Friday evening,January 15.• Cloister Club of IdaNoyes Hall.• Frankie Swegar and his6-piece band.BIDS $1 PER COUPLE$.75 FOR STAGS.The Maroon Is Non-PartisanTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1937 / Page ThreeFrench DepartmentEnlists Logophone,As Speaking Aid1ByMARY ELIZABETH GRENANDERWith the advent of the Winterquarter, stress on pronunciation inthe beginning French classes be¬comes heavy.^ To aid in instructingstudents in this branch of foreign jlanguage study, the French depart¬ment is the proud possessor of a“logophone.” To the uninitiated, thisword may not mean much, but toone wallowing in a more of unfa¬miliar sounds, it is a boon to so-called “higher education.”The logophone is an ingenious in¬strument faintly remini.scent ofradio in its infancy, when all thelisteners wore headphones. Mixed inits genealogy somewhere, however,there must have been a phonograph,for the logophone, as we know it,is an electrical recording of soundsFrench sounds, uttered by aFrenchman—which progress by easystages to words. In place of the con¬ventional loudspeaker of the phon¬ograph, however, is a battery of ear¬phones, which permits each listenerto follow aloud the progress of therecording. Incidentally, the record¬ings used by our logophone are thefirst electrical transcriptions evermade in this country. They origin¬ated in the laboratories of the Gen¬eral Electric Company.The room in which the logophoneis operated is a small, bare room.Placards prominently displayed onthe walls give the details of opera¬tion and care of the machine. Arectangular table bearing the bat¬tery of headsets occupies the centerof the room, and, with the exceptionof the . chairs grouped about it, con¬stitutes the sole furniture, exceptfor the logophone itself.To start the lesson, one pushes aplunger in the side of an oblong,hoxlike affair which looks like noth¬ing so much as a coffin upended.This unimposing structure is the log¬ophone proper. Then one leaps tothe table, hastily adjusts the ear¬phones, and, as the sound cracklesforth—“ee, ay, eh, ah”—one real¬izes that the first lesson on the log¬ophone has begun.Today on theQuadranglesDEBATES"It Can’t Happen Here.” Univer¬sity of California vs. University oft'hicago. Home Room, InternationalHouse, at 8.Avukah. “I^bor Philosophy ofHrenner.” Speaker: Rabbi Aaron('ohen. YWCA Room, Ida NoyesHall, at 3:30.“Modern Trend* in Education.”Speaker: Robert Maynard Hutchins.Orchestra Hall at 8:30. Program.sponsored by the Board of Trustees.“Base* of Human Behavior. Ori¬gin and Effect* of Human Emotion.”Speaker: Associate Profe.s.sor Sher¬man. Art Institute, at 8.MEETINGSGerman Class. InternationalHouse. Beginners at 6, Intermediateat 7, in Room B.Echo. Meeting for those interest¬ed in joining staff. Cap and Gow'noffice at 3:30.Arhoth. Wicker Room, Ida NoyesHall, from 3 to 6.Settlement League. CurrentEvents. Library, Ida Noyes Hall, at10.Arrian. Alumni Room, Ida NoyesHall, at 12:30.; WCA Music Group. .41umnih'K.m, Ida Noyes Hall, at 4.WAA. YWCA Room, Ida NoyesHall, at 12.Deltho. Alumni Room, Ida NoyesHall, at 7.Jewish Student Foundation Dance.Ida Noyes Theater, at 3:30.Phonograph Concert. “SymphonyNo. 4 in F Minor” by Tschaikowsky.Social Science Assembly Room, from12:30 to 1:15.Frolic Theatre55th & ELLIS AVE. 'Today“ADVENTURE INMANHATTAN”withJean Arthur - Joel McCreaThursday and Friday“DESPERADO”with •Nino Martini, Ida Lupino$400 BAG OF GOLD $400 PeopleEveryone Sees ButDoes Not KnowBy EDWARD C. FRITZ“Nobody around here knows howlong she’s been here, but I can saythis, it’s been at least 35 years,” as¬serted Mr. Walsh, who was workingon the furniture in the Foster Hallsitting room. At this moment “Rat¬ty’ returned from one of her numer¬ous trips taking girls upstairs on thedormitory elevator, and was furiousto hear that this truth had been re¬vealed.For the veter¬an Irish steward¬ess, so long accus¬tomed to workamong girls, is atrue woman evendown to conceal¬ing her age. Formany minutesshe had been re¬fusing to di¬vulge the lengthof her traditional reign over the Fos¬ter females. As a matter of fact,she keeps ^is secret from everyboody.But her vigorous energy is enough todeny the significance of years, whilehe rrapid tongue and sharp actionsshow her to be, as well as atruewoman, a true “Irisher.”When asked, at the beginning,where she was born, “Ratty” firedback, “Irr-reland; could ye mistakethat?”When asked, “When did you comeacros sto America?” the dean of dor¬mitory dictators replied, “Oh no, youdon’t. Now yer’ gettin’ inta me gen-eology. We’d better-r stop there.”“Ratty” didn’t want to be inter¬viewed in the first place. She wasfemininely suspi¬cious of these re¬porters who re- w rwveal secrets about y £inner lives, likethe fact that she wphas never since *coming to Ameri¬ca worked any- ^Kcitty^where except JFoster Hall. Shekept trying tododge away somewhere, but proveda storehouse of information even inher flight. She was a witness to thesnake dance which several overly-collegiate young fellows held up anddown the sacrosanct stairs and hallsof Foster several years ago. She isa staunch admirer of the manners ofUniversity girls. Not only do they be¬have very well, but have learned from“Katty’s” untiring efforts to use ashtrays. She hasn’t found a bottle in aroom since repeal. And she assertsthat the girls never play destructivepranks in Foster as the boys reput¬edly play in Burton Court.But when we asked her her realj name, she sphinxed. Finally the help¬ful Walsh revealed, “Nobody eversays so, but her name is CatherineO’Grady.” “Ratty” flashed at himan angry Irish glance and stated,“That’s not my name. He’s only kid-din’.” And then she went on in truewomanly paradox to say, “Don’t tellthat name, now. I don’t car-r-rewhat name you use, just so it’s notmine.”“ ‘Ratty,’ what happened to thegirl who preceded you in your positionhere?”“She got married,” the Foster tra- Gideonse Defends Glenn Frankin Removal by Governor La Follette“They didn’t even try to make acase; they counted noses and thegovernor had them. Any collegepresident is subject to the samecharges,” was Harry Gideonse’ com¬ment on the Glenn Frank, Univer¬sity of Wisconsin situation.Professor Gideonse, who is thepresident of the Chicago chapter ofthe Association of University Pro¬fessors has been concerned with thecase in Wisconsin as well as the caseof Professor Davis, who was dismiss¬ed from the faculty of Yale Univer¬sity, because of his ideas on educa¬tion. Having recently made twotrips to Yale to sit in on the discus¬sions there, Gideonse merely com¬mented on this incident in connec¬tion with the Wisconsin happenings.Discusses ChargesIn discussing the charge that Dr.Glenn Frank made too many lec¬tures, Professor Gideonse remarked“that he had to make these lecturesin order to keep up the prestige ofthe University.”Refuting the other charge that Dr.Frank was a mediocre college presi¬dent, the social scientist said that hiscolleague was no more mediocre thanany other college president. “Thegovernment made use of politics” in ousting the prominent educator. “IfWisconsin had a Republican gov¬ernor, they would have ousted a lib¬eral president.”“LaFollette is not liberal; he isradical and progressive but not lib¬eral.” Stating further that he agreedwith Dr. Anton Carlson that the casewas “all fol de rol,” Gideonse saidthat he considers it “a comment onliberals all over the country, Mr.William Randolph Hearst and Mr.Charles. Walgreen having joinedhands over the grave of liberal edu¬cation.”In closing his comments about thesituation, Professor Gideonse madethe startling remark that “LaFol¬lette is no more above suspicion thanCaesar’s wife.”Among the list of names of pos¬sible successors for the position leftopen by Dx*. Glenn Frank are thoseof Robert Maynard Hutchins, pres¬ent president of the University, andmany other prominent educators.Ochsner Appears inWPA Music Revuedition replied in the impersonal toneof one who has never been married.“Do you hope to go back to Ire¬land, ever?”“Oh, I may; I’ve air-ready beenback sever-ral times.”“How did you like it when youwere back there?”At this point “Ratty” called uponMr. Walsh to do something with herquestioner. “Rush him outside thedoor-r and I’ll slam it,” she piped, andthen laughed good-naturedly, with herstrong hands on her hips.At this point, two old grad-essesstopped in to visit their former stew¬ardess. After they had all found outabout each other’s activities, “Ratty”turned back for the final questions.She told how she works all day un¬til 10:15 except for two half-hourperiods, how the hours following din¬ner are the most interesting becausethat’s when all the “young men arecornin’ in ta take out the young la¬dies,” and how the girls go throughtheir own difficulties in getting foodinto their rooms after midnight.The next question drew another sur-pi'ise from Foster “Ratty.”“Well, ‘Ratty,’ do you live here inthe dormitory?”“You’re not making this per-rsonal,are you?” she queried, adding a half-suspicious laugh.“Oh, I’m not.”“I hope not.”“Well, ‘Ratty,’ let me ask a cou¬ple of questions if you have time—have you lived in any American city,beside Chicago?”“No, but I’m goin’ out of townr-right now.” And with that shedashed into the elevator in true fem¬inine style and up she went. But shecame back down as her interviewerwas leaving, and warned shrilly, “Bever-ry car-reful what you do aboutthat. Y"ou write me up in that Ma-r-roon and I’ll have it in for you ther-rest of my life.”Walsh looked up from the furnitureto remark, “Take it easy, there,‘Ratty’,” to which she replied as the'oor was closing, “I’ll bend you too.” Berta Ochsner, who is appearingin three modern dances in the suc¬cessful musical revue, “O Say CanYou Sing,” at the Great Northern,is so effective in the field of satirethat she has been compared favor¬ably with that other master of thesatiric dance, Trudi Schoop.Miss Ochsner, who has appearedas a solo dancer in New York andChicago as well as several Europeancities made her last appearance atthe University, where she producedand did choreogi’aphy ^nd a book ofa modern ballet, “Chicago by Night.”Jewish Students HoldDance in Ida NoyesAs a preliminary to its third an¬nual dance, to be held January 24,the Jewish Students Foundation willhold a pep dance today in the Thea¬ter of Ida Noyes Hall. There will beno admission charge for this dance,which will begin at 3:30. The pro¬ceeds of the annual dance, to beheld at the Standard Club, will beused to establish a scholarship fund.On January 20 Dr. Leo L. Hon¬or, president of the College for Jew¬ish Studies, will talk on “My Pro¬gram for Jewiteh Life in America.”The talk will be followed by a ques¬tion period.QUICK PICK-UP FORIRED EYESWont to give youreyeso lift? UseMurine.Soothing, refreshingto hot, tired, red¬dened eyes. Great foreyes irritated by reod-ing, dust, wind,smoke, or light glare.Use it doily.EVES At OtherSchoolsBy HARRIS BECK♦ ♦ ♦In a recent intei’view with a re¬porter for the University of Mich¬igan’s Daily, Alexander Wollcott,nationally known author and radiocommentator, confided that his nextbook, to be published by springwould deal with the “brothei-hood ofthe poodle.” Explaining that besideshimself, Edna Ferber, PresidentRobert Maynard Hutchins, BoothTarkington, and Gertrude Steinwere all owners of poodles, Woolcottsaid that his proposed book will dealwith the poodles and their ownei’s.♦ * ♦For one night, that on which theirCentennial broadcast will be given,DePauw University has granted thestudents permission to have latedates. Since the broadcast is to lastuntil 10, Dean Salzer has given thesororities and women’s dormitoriesthe right of remaining open fifteenminutes after the usual closinghours. “No fines, no senior councils,not even flickering lights will anoythe coeds before 10:15.”* >i< *ROTC rifle men at the Universityof Michigan got some practice on alive target lately when a i-abbit wan¬dered nonchalantly onto the riflerange of the University through aside door left partly open. Four fu¬ture marksmen preparing for prac¬tice met the visitor with a volley ofshots. The rabbit appeared quite athome under fire, while the more orless surpi-ised riflemen attempted tocorrect aiming for range and windvelocity. Finally, skill and sui’enessof shooting prevailed and the defiantanimal was brought down. The gamecost the military department thii’tyshots before they enjoyed that rab- |bit feast. '* ♦ * IAlso fi’om the University of Mich- iigan comes a dire tale of the pre- idicament of the student body. For *their annual Inter-fratei-nity ball ;there were twice as many reserva- :tions as could be handled in the Un- jion ball room, with Fletcher Render- ison playing. After much telephoningand telegi-aphing, a second ball room, jthe League, and a second orchestra, iCharlie Agnew, were contracted.Students must now make their choice |as to which ball room they wish to jdance in, all other advantages being |equal. In order that both groups |of dancers wdll hear both orchestras, 1 the two bands will change ball roomsin masse during the intermission.* ♦ *When University of Illinois trackand field men practice they reallyget down to business. Recently oneof the champion discus tossers waspracticing rather late in the armory.He heaved a mighty swing and thediscus went up, up, and up. But itdidn’t come down. Searching amongthe rafters, anxious men noted thediscus caught in a net midway be¬tween the floor and the room. Polesalone, then poles tied together, fin¬ally poles tied together and handledfrom a cart could not reach the net.Next a rake was used on the poles,but the rake caught in the net, pin¬ning the discus in tigether betweentwo loops. A janitor climbed intothe rafters and succeeded in gettingthe net to lower, but it was still outof reach. Finally a sophomore man¬ager leaped into the air, grabebd thepole, and pulled. The pole separat¬ed from the rake and came tumblingdown, the discus and rake stayed inthe net. The last suggestion avail¬able was “Burn the Ai-mory down.”CLASSIHED ADS2 heated garage stalls in rear ofresidence on Woodlawn near 55th.$8.00 each. Hyde Park 2525.Girls to sell high grade importedperfume on commission basis at at¬tractive price. Suite 501, 540 N.Michigan, Del. 2583.SensafionalShoe Co. fPronoooced BaytolMAMMOTH SALELadies ShoesPUMPS - STRAPSOXFORDSinPATENT - SUEDE - KIDShoe Co. (Pronounced Bayta)947 East 63rd Street(at IlIHs Avenue)Nearest Sliqp Store to CampusShoe Repairing While U WaitThe College WorldTHE 'JEWISH STUDENT FOUNDATIONinvites youto a4 ;PEP DANCEToday at 3:30Ida Noyes Theatre No CharfeOrchestra **One Picture Tells as Much as Ten Thousand Word^”Shutters dick . . . flashlights flarecameramen ore "Johnny on the spo*"wherever and whenever anythinginterest to the college student happens... to bring to the Editor of CollegiateDigest three thousand pictures every month. . . but of course i1 is only possible tobring you the best of these ... inaddition to the numerous collegiate fea¬tures appearing exclusively in CollegiateDigest every week v/ithThe Daily MaroonDAILY MAROON SPORTSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13. 1937I-M BasketballOpens Tonight;'A’ Teams PlayHebert Slates 30 Teamsto Play at Bartlett ThisWeek.Tonight the Intramural Basket¬ball tournament gets underway atBartlett Gymnasium with the open¬ing of the University League at7:30 and the Woodlawn League at8:30, according to Walter H. He¬bert, director of Intramural athlet- Matmen ClaimBadger Meet;Coaches Argue Water Polo SquadSmothers GriffithNatatorium^ 12 to 1The 'firBt game of the eveningbrings together Alpha Delta Phi andBeta Theta Pi. The Betas, a smallfast team should have difficulty withthe favored Alpha Delts, led by BillRunyon.Also at 7:30 a Chi Psi team, ofunknowm strength meets a veteranteam of Phi Kappa Sigma.Last year’s winners of the Uni¬versity championship, Psi Upsilon!will again put a strong team on thefloor, consisting of Bell, Bickel, But¬ton, Lawson, Upton and Cochran.This team will oppose Pi LambdaPhi w’hose high scorer should beMike Duhl.Phi Gams StrongThe third game staiting at 7:15will see Phi Gamma Delta meetingPhi Beta Delta. The Phi Gam’sshould put a strong team on thefloor led by Antonie, Daronotsy,LeBoy, and Englehart, while PhiBeta Delta, a former winner of in¬tra-murals w'ill no doubt providegood competition.Zeta Beta Tau will play Phi DeltaTheta in the opener of the Wood-lawn League at 8:15. Zeta Betathreatens to put a fairly strong teamon the floor though they haven’tpracticed. The Phi Delts will haveseveral veterans on the floor in¬cluding Granert, Cimerall and Arch-ipley.Dekes Play Kappa SigsDelta Kappa Epsilon will opposeKappa Sigma in a game that prom¬ises to be most interesting. WalterHebert made the statement that theDKE would be practically thestrongest team in the University, ifthey would decide w’ho will play. TheMurphy twins and Fareed shouldstand out on this team.Sigpna Chi will play Delta Upsilon,who are rated quite high since theywere in the finals last year and areputting the same team on the floor.The high scorers on this team willprobably be Fred Greene and DickAdair, while Cornish will lead a fairSigma Chi team.Phi Sigma Delta, a dark-horse ofthe tournament, will put the sameteam of fast rabbits on the floorthat have been playing together formany years. They' will oppose ateam of big boys from Phi KappaPsi. The standouts on this team willbe Meigs, Bondhus, and McKay. By ROBERT SASSThe Maroon wrestling squad ex¬pressed regret and indignation in re¬gard to the dispute fostered byCoach Martin of Wisconsin Mondaynight.Joe Piatkiewicz, Wisconsin sopho¬more, and Freddie Lenhardt werethe principals in the deciding match.For eight and one-half minutes Len¬hardt was definitely the better wrest¬ler, piling up a lead in time, aggres¬siveness and general ability. Duringthe last minute Freddie found thathis large meal of Sunday night, eat¬en before he was notified of White¬side’s injury, was a severe handicap,and was causing him a lot moretrouble than Piatkiewicz ever would.Referee Carpenter, in accordancewith the N.C.A.A. rules, designatedLenhardt as the winner, and he wassubsequently found to have an ad¬vantage of 1:53, sufficient underconference rules; viz:“1. Regular Bouts . . . the Ref¬eree shall award the bout to the jcontestant who show* greater wrest¬ling ability and aggressiveness, pro¬vided the contestant has a time-ad- ivantage of at least one minute. . . jIn case the Referee finds.. .that the iwinner... has less than one minute itime advantage, the match shall be icontinued as an extra period con- jtest.” ICoach Martin of Wisconsin, per- jhaps an admirer of Joe Jacobs’ clas¬sic remark, “We wuz robbed!”,climbed over the ropes yelling, “Youcan’t do this to us!” At the timethat Coach Vorres led his squad tothe shower room Referee Carpen¬ter’s decision still stood. After theyhad reached the locker room. Car¬penter and Coach Martin came toask if Vorres would be a “a goodsport” about it and call the matcha draw. This was impossible, be¬cause the rules provide for no suchthing as a draw, and because the de¬cision of the referee had been an¬nounced to the assembled spectators.Both Referee Carpenter and CoachMartin said “Chicago” when theywere asked which squad had the bet-er heavyweight wrestler. The Maroon water polo teamflashed to a 12 to 1 victory’over Grif¬fith Natatorium last night at BartlettPool. The Maroons led at the half. Varsity Gymnastic, SwimmingTeams Open Battles in WeekGymnasts Ready j Swim Against Purple7-0. The victory assured the squadof at least a tie for first place in thepresent standings of the south sec¬tion of the Chicago Water Polo As¬sociation.Chicago’s starting lineup includedJack Homes, Cecil Both well and JoeBaer, forwards; Bob Bethke, BobAnderson and Dick Smith, guards.Dick Ferguson and Mort Goodsteinalternated at goalie during the sec¬ond half. John Van de Water andPhil ^hnering played at forwardduring part of the second half, whileFloyd Stauffer and Gunther Baum-gart replaced the guards. *Chicago now has two victories toits credit, the other being over theJackson Natatorium last week. TheJewish People’s Institute has one vic¬tory, over the Griffithh Natatorium,and no defeats. Whiting is also un¬defeated, having a victory over Mad¬ison Natatorium. Jackson is in fourthplace with one victory and one de¬feat. Madison has been defeated ineach of its two stars, while RidgePark and Central Y. M. C. A. Col¬lege, the two remaining teams, havenot played as yet. Although the Maroon gymnastsunder the direction of Coach DanHoffer are relatively few, they havehigh hopes of beginning a seasoncomparable to last year when theymeet the Morton Junior Collegesquad in Bartlett gymnasium nextWednesday.Wetherell Lead*Captain Nelson Wetherell, who isa junior, was one of the leadinggymnasts of the Big Ten last year.The rest of the team, each of whomis expected to take part in two ormore of the events, will consist ofBeyer, Baird, Hayes, Guy, and Stein.Formerly Coach Hoffer has had 15or 16 men competing for the team,which has held the conference cham¬pionship fairly regularly during thepast decade.The team will meet George Wil¬liams College on Saturday, January23. Other meets which have notbeen announced before or have hadtheir date changed are tho.se withIllinois on February 12 and withIowa on February 19. “University of Chicago’s swim¬ming team is likely to be the one toend Michigan’s reign of supremacyover the Big Ten swimming world,”thus stated Jerry Lavan, reporter forthe Chicago American in last night’s The Tip-OffBy EDWARD C. FRITZRifle Teams to Fire Four Meets paper.Northwestern University led byGus Horschke, breast stroker, andDanny Vehr, >backsttroker will at¬tempt to refute this statement nextSaurday at Bartlett pool w’hen thetwo teams open their Big Ten con¬ference schedule.Besides the swim meet the waterpolo teams of the respective schoolswill try to break the deadlock thathas been carried over from lastyear when each team beat the otheronce, tied one game and ended theseason in a second place tie.Horschke, leading breast stroker,came in second in the national col¬legiate meet held last spring. Vehr,star backstroker, has been a partici¬pant in the last two Olympic games,being the leading American in the1932 games at Los Angeles andranking second to Adolph Kiefer at1936 Olympics held in Germany. JoeFaner, Northwestern number oneman, beat both Bill Lewis and co Ten tired Maroon basketeers havreturned from Minneapolis gnnilvresolved to knock off an oppomntvery soon. “We’re due,” says John¬ny Eggemeyer, leading scorer on theteam. The only trouble is thatNorthwestern’s Wildcats, after suf¬fering two straight conference up¬sets, will also be “due” Saturdaynight when the two city teams bat¬tle out their traditional rivalry atthe Fieldhouse.The Maroons will win a game assoon as a pair of guards gets shoot¬ing eyes. Until the guards can hitthe ba.sket, the Midway five will haveto stand on three legs offensively,namely, Eggemeyer, Amundsen, andFitzgerald. ’The goal-less guardstory was also current around herela.st year. The guards have been ex¬cellent on the floor but lose theirvalue when the ball loops toward thebasket—and misses.captain Jay Brown of Chicago inlast year’s dual meet.in Week: Bennett Sets^ for I-M BaskiBasketballMartin, in his brief career as aconference coach, has already gain¬ed a reputation among officials asbeing ready to “squawk” at theslightest opportunity, according to aleading conference official. In theWisconsin-Northwestern match hecame all the way from the Wiscon¬sin bench to protest to the referee,who was lying flat on the mat inorder to see under the contestants,over the legality of a double-wrist-lock held by the N.U. man.The score of the meet in Chi¬cago’s records will be Chicago 15,Wisconsin 13, although Wisconsinrecords probably will not concur.Baseball Prospects Encouraging;Anderson Expects Championship Bullets will fly thick and fast thisweek at the Rifle Range under theWest stands of Stagg Field, as themen’s varsity squad fires a “postal”match with the University of Pitts¬burgh, the exact day not yet decid¬ed upon, and the women’s squad firesa postal match against the -Univer¬sity of Indiana. On Saturday, themembers under nineteen years ofage will fire a shoulder-to-shouldermatch at the Hyde Park YMCA,against its Junior team. The Var¬sity team will engage the Hyde ParkSeniors in a match on Saturday, Jan-' uary 23.j Hugh Bennett regained the toprung of the men’s ladder tournament!by shooting an aggregate score of;192 from a possible 200 in four po-1sitions, standing, sitting, kneeling;and prone. This is the highest score ^ever made in the history of the club, jLois Shelford tops the girl’s con- jtest, shooting 189 all prone. Don |Hamilton has taken over the pistolleadership. !There are now seventy-six stu-!dents who are members of the club,with more enrolling every day. Ifthe rapid rate of enrollment con¬tinues, the club will soon be thelargest one on campus. It is alreadythe largest Rifle and Piste! Club inthe state of Illinois.Coach Carl Hendrickson urgesthat all students desiring to learnhow to shoot come to the range.Schedules are posted at Cobb hall and the Reynolds club Bulletinboards. Additional information maybe acquired at the information de.«!kin the Press building.Reynolds Club MeetOffers Chances forPing Pong NovicesPerhaps the outstanding reasonvhy Coach Kyle Anderson has tak-jn an optimistic view on the title:hances of the ‘ Maroon baseballiquad is that he has in his varsityprospects a group of men of cali-ser sufficient to give the regularsit various positions stiff competitionfor their berths.” He went even sofar as stating, “We hope for the Bigfen championship.”Starting with the pitching staff,ilways a crucial factor upon whichdepends the success of the team, An¬derson emphasizes that if he couldfind a man to take Bill Haarlow’splace, the team was positive to thenth degi’ee of winning the top placein the conference. Haarlow was theregular first baseman last year who,in a pinch, was put on the slab toburn three fast balls across the plateto “save the day for Chicago.” Andsophomore Harvey Lawson is veryapt to be that man.Lawson is an excellent first base-man who, if sent in to pitch, willwork in that department, and couldalso play in the outfield. Lawson’spitching features a speed ball, butas his speed ball is good, so does helack polish and a satisfactory follow-through. But he will develop.Bob Reynolds, freshman pitchingstar last year, is developing slowlybut surely, so surely as to indicatethat he will repeat last year’s fineperformances. Polish for Goldsteinvould possibly assure him a posi-as starting pitcher. By SEYMOUR EINSTEINAt first base, senior Bill Gillerlain,who is out for baseball .for the firsttime, has all the makings of a goodball player. Bill’s big drawback,however, is that he is trying toohard, is afraid to make a mistake.When he overcomes this complex, hewill be that grade of player knownas “star.” Competitor Bulick com¬pares with Gillerlain in every re¬spect, including complex.“Ad”' Schuessler at second basehas a great arm furnishing plentyof speed, but must develop a followthrough.Basketeer “Remy” Meyer is thenumber one prospect for third base.Outfield practice in the Field-house has not shown enough forcommentating.Working out with and assistingthe team is Ray Schalk, formerWhite Sox star catcher, who is con¬ditioning himself for the comingtraining season with his Internation¬al League club.The chance of going to Japan thissummer should encourage many can¬didates for the freshman team tocome out. Members of the first yearsquad who have the playing andscholastic ability are included amongthe varsity squad when the teamvisits the Far East. Thus far twen¬ty freshmen have appeared for prac¬tice, which takes place in the Field-house every Monday, Wednesday,and Friday from 12:30 to 2 in theafternoon. Here is something new in thenews! The Reynolds Club (youknow, the place where you sleepwhen you’re supposed to be in Man-del absorbing the cultures of theEastern world) is holding a pingpong tournament for novice* only.This means that those of you whohaven’t felt a paddle since your fa¬ther used one, those who still usethe penholder grip, and those whonever heard of the United StatesTable Tennis Association have achance to play in a tournament with¬out getting your ears knocked downby experts.All prize and medal winners orranking players have been bannedso the dubs can have their fun.Entries are pouring in by wire,cable, and pony express. Now is thetime for all good hermits to comedown from their ivory towers andwin one of the medals. Of course,you will have to buy a double breast¬ed suit - so as to display the glitter¬ing bauble on your watch chain, butthat merely adds to the glory of theoccasion. The tournament istai-tsthe end of next week. The girls’ basketball teams now :forming at Ida Noyes for the Intra- ‘murals beginning January 25th areon a part with the teams at this same 'time last year.New members are coming in every ‘day; and new ones are always wel-|come. No experience is necessary, iThe classes now formed meet at!3:30 Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and 'Thursdays; at 5 Wednesdays; and Ifrom 7:30 to 9 on Tuesdays and:Thursdays. iThe 3:30 class on Thursdays in-ieludes 12 girls so far; they include |4 freshmen and sophomores, 2 highschool girls, and the rest juniors and ,seniors. One of the sourest features of in¬tercollegiate and of all other ttamcompetition is greediness and lack ofself-control on the part of coachesduring contests. The incident in theChicago-Wisconsin wrestling meet il¬lustrates such a smallne.ss on thepart of the Badger coach, Martin,who, himself, announced to the audi¬ence a Wisconsin victory when thereferee awarded no such victory.For even in a sports column it.should be proper to a.sk,“What profiteth a man if he gainthe whole earth but loseth his ownsoul?”Outstanding on the embryonicMaroon ice-hockey team is TomCoulter. Tom is a brother of .\rtCoulter, former star of the ChicagoBlackhawks and now one of the Bos¬ton Bruins, play-oflF contenders. Tomplayed quarterback at Colgate Uni¬versity before coming here for grad¬uate work.Another standout is Ed Stanwood.also a graduate student, as areabout half of the players on Chi¬cago’s non-conference aggregation.Tarpon Holds Tryouts;Enters National MeetResume Dancing Classfor Men at Ida NoyesA class in modern dance for Uni- jversity men will be resumed after a jlapse of one quarter. Marian Van jTuyl, instructor in the departmentof Physical Education, who has been ■instructing the modern dance classesfor women, will meet the class onTuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thurs-idays in the Ida Noyes theater from i12 to 12:45. !Any University student is eligible, jand no previous experience in the 'field of modern dance is required jfor class admi.ssion. Miss Van Tuyl ^will emphasize teachnique and ele- jments of composition in modern jdance. i Tests will be given to all inter¬ested in joining Tarpon at 4 -.ir)starting today and extending to theend of the week. These tryouts willalso be given during Tarpon meet¬ings on Friday, and January 22 at12. All those wishing to take thetests are asked to sign for one of thehours in the Ida Noyes locker room.Tarpon is this quarter sponsor¬ing the University entry into theNational Telegraphic swimmingmeet. About ten swimmers are en¬tered in the two meets to be givenearly in March. Last year Chicagoplaced second in the national rat¬ing. Any who are interested inswimming in this meet, although notTarpon members, should attend themeeting of Tarpon Friday at 12 atthe Ida Noyes pool.SKULL AND CRESCENTANNUAL WINTER FORMALSaturday, January 30, 1937Featuring. Danny Williams' Rythm BandNo Corsages!CLOISTER CLUB - IDA NOYES $1.25■■■