I lold Tryoutslor UniversityKadio Program(ampus Groups Rehearselor Pontiac “VarsityShow.”InvitinK all interested students tctry out at the Reynolds Club tomor¬row, campus music and dramatic^rroups will join w’ith Pontiac auto-inobiles to present the second in the inow Pontiac college radio series onFriday. January 29. Alton Cook, di-rootor of "Varsity Show,” will meetwith a campus committee to planthe broadcast and hold auditions. In¬formation on the exact time of audi¬tions can be obtained at the Rey¬nolds Club.Members of Uie committee areBitty Ellis, president of Mirror, |(lenevieve Fish, editor of Cap anddown, William Beverly, head of theIiramatic association, Robert Fitz-irerald, captain of the 1937 footballteam and member of Blackfriars,and Julian Kiser, editor of the TheIhiily Maroon. 'Michigan FirstThe University of Michijjan willpnsent the first of the weeklybroadcasts, to be carried on a na- ition-wide hook-up over the Red Net¬work of NBC every Friday evening |at 9 :.10. In Chicago, WMAQ willcarry the series. About 13 of theIcadinjr universities of the country,including Ohio State, Columbia, and jPennsylvania, have been invited to ;>rive projrrams. 'The Chicatfo proffram will prob-ably include a selection by the Uni- jersity Symphony Orchestra, a proupof folk sont^s by the University Sinjj- !CI S, a skit by the Dramatic Asoscia- Ition, and some sonjfs from recent iBlackfriar shows. .Mandel Halland the lecture hall of the OrientalInstitute will probably be used for Idifferent sections of the broadcast, jTickets AvailableTickets for the broadcast are be-1inj; distributed by Charlton Beck,secretary of the Alumni Council,who will not make further arranKe-ments for distribution until the hallsare definitely assijfned. Technicalwork is beinji: done by J. E. Weckler,director of radio on campus..\s publicity for the program, themakers of Pontiac automobiles of¬fer to supply cards announcing theprogram to students interested insending notices to parents andfriends. They are also sending cardsto approximately 43,000 alumni.liriiig Students,Kaeulty Togetherat Ida Noyes TeaTo facilitate a more informal re¬lationship between the students andmembers of the faculty, the Chapelunion is sponsoring an all-campustea on Friday, February 5, from 4to () in Ida Noyes Hall. ^That students and faculty mayplan now to attend the tea an earlyannouncement is being made. Plansare underway to make this a trulybig campus event, repre.sentative ofthe entire student and faculty body.The student-faculty relations com¬mittee of the Chapel Union is incharge of the tea, which will affordan opportunity for professors and"tudents to meet and become ac¬quainted outside of the classroom. |To further its purpose of gettingthe students and faculty acquainted,‘he committee has reserved a tablein Hutchinson Commons at noon,Tuesdays through Fridays, wheretacuity member's and students are in¬vited to have lunch together.I-F Committee GivesNew Rushing RuleBy order of the InterfraternityCommittee the following rushingregulation will become effectiveat once:No fraternity shall contact anyfreshmen by telephone, telegraphor mail concerning a rushing dateother than through the customaryformal invitations until 12 o’clocknoon of Wednesday, January 20.The Interfraternity Committee. New Publication iOpp OSes Dismissalof Glenn FrankfCommunistic members of the fac¬ulty of the University of Wiscon¬sin Monday issued copies of thefirst edition of a new publication,“The University Communist” whichdiscusses in detail the recent dis-mis.sal of President Glenn Frank.Names of the staff of the radicalorgan were not made public because,as the paper stated it in an editorial,“While the university permits avow¬ed fascists to he members of thestaff, the fate of a faculty memberopenly avowing himself a memberof the Communist party is certain. ,Freedom of political thought and ac-;tion is yet to be attained.” jIn the three page mimeographed 1paper appeared a 700 word articleon Dr. Frank’s dismissal, calling fora “people's university meeting theneeds of the people” and suggest¬ed that “the P'arm-Labor Progres¬sive federation, the Wisconsin Edu- 'cation association, and all labor and ifarm organizations and teachers’ !unions should hold a joint discus¬sion on what kind of a universitythey, as representing the mass ofthe people, need and want.”Chapel Union IPlans Activities SBarn Dance and All Cam¬pus Tea Head Winter’sProgram. |Formed last quarter in response |to many requests from students tor jan organization to integrate religi-1ous and social .service groups on the jcampus, the Chapel Union is begin- ining its second quarter of existencewith many plans for social, religi¬ous, and educational activities.Immediate* plans include a meet¬ing at Dean Gilkey’s Sunday at 7 :30with a discussion of “Personal Ad¬justments in College;” a BarnDance on January 29 at Ida NoyesHall, and an all-campus tea on |February 5 at Ida Noyes Hall. All jstudents and faculty members areinvited to attend these events.One of the most popular institu¬tions sponsored by the Chapel Unionis the series of week-end trips onwhich students and members of thefaculty leave the city for a few daysto participate in informal discus¬sions together.Hold Religious DiscussionsIn addition to the purely socialaffairs of the Union, several discus¬sion groups of a religious nature areopen to students interested in delv¬ing into religious and personal prob¬lems. The Sunday evening discus¬sion groups, which meet alternate¬ly at the Gilkey’s and faculty homesat 7:3(), invite students to partici¬pate in its meetings whose programsinclude singing, games, discussions,and guest speakers.On Sunday mornings at 9:30 inthe Chapel office a group meets todiscuss religious problems, andTuesday evening meetings at 9:30at Dean Gilkey’s are held for stu¬dents to participate in a short devo¬tional service. A fourth discussiongroup of the Chapel Union meets at7:30 on Thursday evenings in theChapel office for the purpo.se ofworking out personal problems.Personnel DirectorInterviews SeniorsAnnouncement was made yester¬day of a meeting for all senior menwhich will be hrfd Friday morningat 9 in Cobb 110. T. W. Prior ofthe personnel department of theGoodyear Tire and Rubber Companywill be on campus and will explainhis compairy’s method of handlingcollege man and describe its train¬ing program..The Goodyear program for train¬ing college graduates is known as“The Flying Squadron.” Used bythe company for over 20 years it hasgained wide fame as a training sys¬tem and as a method of inducingcollege men into the campany.John Kennan of the Board of Vo¬cational Guidance and Placementemphasized the fact that all menregistered with his office should planto attend the meeting. \ The University and Education{The following is the text of a speech delivered by PresidentHutchhis in Orchestra Hall last night before 2500 friends andalumni of the University. The meeting was sponsored by the co7i-mittee on development of the Board of Trustees as part of itsprogram of strengthening ties between the University and itsalumni.)BY ROBERT MAYNARD HUTCHINS(President of the University)In forty-five years the people of Chicago have seen theirUniversity rise from a swamp on the Midway to the first rankamong the universities of the world. This rise has been so rapidthat it has sometimes escaped observation. We have dookedback and seen what has happened; the popular question, howlong has this been going on is one that has applied with peculiarforce to the University.Well, it has been going on without interruption for forty-five years. And you have made it possible. Half the total assetsof the University have come from the people of Chicago; half havecome from those whom we call Our Eastern Friends. In 1910an original Eastern Friend, having given the University the beststart any university ever had, withdrew his support and turnedthe University formally over to you. This meeting is in thenature of a report to stockholders. We want to tell you andshow you some of the things your University has done with theresources you have given it. If we seem vainglorious please re¬member that when we say “we” we mean you; when we describethe accomplishment of the University we are talking about whatyou have done.What has made the University what it is? Why is it thatthe American Council on Education found that of institutions of¬fering a full university program Chicago has the largest propor¬tion of di.stinguished departments? Why is it that the Associa¬tion of American Colleges found that the University has producedmore “great teachers” than any other? Why is it that it has thelargest percentage of starred scientists in American Men of Sci¬ence? Why is it that the president of a foundation has announcedthat Harvard and Chicago are leading universities and has ap¬plauded Chicago’s achievement in the face of the fact that Har¬vard has twice as much rhoney and seven times as long a historyas Chicago?The first reason is the one I have already mentioned, thefinancial support the University has received. In 1890 Mr. Rock¬efeller pledged $400,000 for a Baptist college in the Middle West.In twenty years he had given the University $35,000,000. Hehad created by 1910 so strong a university that in spite of theopposition of his representative', Mr. Cates, the Rockefeller Boardswere compelled to continue giving to the University because itwas a good place to get the things done that they wanted to seedone. Two weeks ago the University received from one of theRockefeller Boards the largest single unrestricted gift that evercame to it. The Board indicated that this was in spite of ratherthan becau.se of the University’s connection with the Rockefellerfamily: the gift was made becau.se of the importance of the Uni¬versity to the educational and scientific development of the coun¬try.The second reason for the Univ’ersity’s rise to greatness isits location. The record of the University would not have beenwhat it is if it had been built in any other city. Mere geographyis something; the City commands the Middle We.st and South. Ithas been ea.sy for the University to do the .same. The spirit ofthe City has meant even more. The City has had a free, inven-(Continued on page 3)Krueger, Kerwin, Ogburn Air Viewson Possible Results of Spanish War|“It little matters what diplomatic j ship no matter who wins,” he agrees |statements are issued, this is war.and statesmen’s demands for neu¬trality are a joke,” .said Maynard C.Krueger, assistant professor of Eco¬nomics, in expressing his views onthe situation in Spain.“I am very much interested inshipping food and clothing and inthe raising of volunteers to aid theloyalists,” he remarked, also men¬tioning that he is an official of theSocialist Party in the United States, jKrueger believes the department ofState tok be unfair in its attitude to-,ward socialism, for it has refusedAmerican support in the Spanishwar, while allowing American citi¬zens to participate in the World Warbefore America became involved.Kerwin Differs with KruegerTaking a very different view ofthe matter, Jerome G. Kerwin, pro¬fessor of Political Science, says, “It idoesn’t really matter now who wins ;this affair; the people of Spain havealready lost. They have never hadreal democracy, and slogans such as 1‘Fascism vs. Democracy’ are as ridic¬ulous as they are false.”Stating further that “this is nolonger a civil war, but an European 'one, and it is almost certain that the ;people Hit scheduled for a dictator that “it is quite probable that should |the loyalist government be victori-!ous, as it now seems they will be, jthey will be even stricter in theirdictatorial methods, and won’t take |any chances of another revolution.” 'Loyalists Are More PopularApparently the only thing on iwhich Messrs. Krueger, Kerwin, andOgburn can agree is that the loyal- !ists are by far the more popular fac¬tion.William F. Ogburn, professor ofSociology, commented on the pros¬pects of a European war in connec¬tion with the Spanish fracas, “Thedifficult thing about all this is thatit is necessary to talk in terms ofmotives, and it is very hard even toestimate motives.”Professor Ogburn believes that ifleft alone, the Spanish governmentforces will be victorious. As the sit¬uation now stands, it is just a ques¬tion which group of outside nationswill be able to pour the most troopsand supplies into Spain before anagreement can be reached. It iscertain that such an agreement willbe reached—probably soon—and thefaction that has accomplished mostby that time will stand a good(Continued on P«g« J5) IIda Noyes Councilto Sponsor Exhibitof Students’ ArtThe annual student art exhibit, |sponsored by the Ida Noyes Advis¬ory Council, has been scheduled to iopen with a tea, Monday, April 5,and to continue for three days.All forms of creative art, includ¬ing sculpture, wood-carving, model¬ing, jewelry work, painting, draw¬ing, and textile work will be accept¬ed for the exhibit. Any student inresidence at the University at anytime during the last four quartersis eligible to submit as many worksas he chooses, but it will be the privi¬lege of the judges to limit the num¬ber of entries exhibited in eachclass by any one person.Entries must be handed in to theIda Noyes Office before March 30,in order that the judges may havetime to reach a decision and that theexhibits may be properly hung. Cashprizes will be awarded for the bestpiece of work in each classification.The exhibit is given each year togive an opportunity to any studentswho are interested in creative formsto show their work.Friars SelectBook JudgesIBoynton, Collins, and Cole¬man Choose Plot of 1937Production.Selection of three men to judge1937 Blackfriars books was announc¬ed yesterday by Edwin Sibley, Ab- jhot of the Order. Percy Boynton, |profesfeor of English, Charles Col¬lins, dramatic critic of the ChicagoTribune, and Hamilton Coleman,former producer of Blackfriarsshows will pick the book most suit¬able for 1937 Friars productionfrom a field of 11 manuscripts sub¬mitted by University 'students.Professor Boynton, who servedlast year as a judge of Blackfriars’books, is a veteran of 28 consecu¬tive years’ attendance at the musi¬cal comedy organization’s annualshows. He has taught American Iliterature at the University since |1902. IAn alumnus of the University who !participated in Blackfriars shows |during his undergraduate years,'Charles Collins was also one of the Ithree who last year nominated Sid-1ney Hyman’s parody, “Fascist and IFurious,” for production by the iPT’iars.The 1927 show, “Plastered inParis,” was the last produced byHamilton Coleman, the third judgeof this year’s books. *Announcement of the winningcomedy will be made in two weeks,according to Dwight Williams, priorof the order. Students who haveturned in manuscripts include SamHair, Christopher Sergei, F’rank Pe-sek, Douglas Martin, Godfrey Leh- jman, Paul Wagner, John Jeuck, Leo !O’Neil, and James Cornish.. |Sibley also stated that the Stroll-1ing Friars, chorus unit of Black¬friars, will be reestablished in thenear future as a glee club with peV-manent independent organization.Clinic Begins Workon Dental ResearchThe Zoller Dental Clinic, put intooperation last fall by means of the$2,900,000 gift of the late WalterG. Zoller, has for the past fewmonths been operating in its per¬manent location in Billings Hospital.During that time it has been able tobegin its. research work.The staff of doctors, internes, andgraduate students which comprise ithe department are attempting toshow the important relationship ofthe teeth to the general health ofthe individual. Already many pa¬tients have been attended to andpermanent records are being keptof their cases.The money set aside by Mr. Zol¬ler, before his death a coal magnatein Chicago, insures a dental clinicat the University. Dr. James R.Blaney is tne director. Aid Presidentin Plan forReorganizationMerriam, Brownlow Areon Committee Submit¬ting Report.With two of the three authors ofwhat has been termed “the boldestmove for executive departmental re¬organization in the history of thefederal government, ’’intimately con¬nected with the University, Midwaypolitical circles yesterday were dis¬cussing implications of the reportwhich was transmitted by PresidentRoosevelt to Congress on Tuesday.The members of the President’sCommittee on Administrative Man¬agement which last Friday submit-ed its report on reorganization ofthe administrative management ofthe executive branch of the federalgovernment, forming the basis of thePresidential recommendations, areCharles E. Merriam, chairman of theDepartment of Political Science,Louis Brownlow, lecturer in Politi¬cal Science and head of the PublicAdministration Clearing House, andProfessor Luther H. Gulick of Co¬lumbia University. iBrownlow CommentsWhen reached yesterday by TheDaily Maroon, Professor Brownlowstated that the committee submitteda report “attempting to make thedemocratic system more effective.”*He pointed out that the committeepersonnel was not necessarily select¬ed with regard to the institutionsrepresented but more on the basis ofknowledge and experience. Profes¬sor Merriam commented that the 46page repoi't states fully the propos¬als as well as reasons for their rec¬ommendation. The conclusionsreached have not been presentedvery thoroughly by the local papers,he pointed out.Professor Brownlow last night ex-ijplained the report in more detail on^a National Broadcasting companynetwork. The proposals will be fur-'ther thrashed out Sunday on thejUniversity roundtable broadcast byProfessor Merriam, Charles S. Asch-'er, and William H. Spencer, Deanof the Business school.Purpose of CommitteeIn the conclusion of the report,the committee pointed out, “Theparamount purpose of your Commit¬tee has been throughout to find mod¬ern methods of carrying out the na-(Continued on page 2)YWCA LaunchesDrive for Members; »Sponsors CarnivalLaunching a new type of mem¬bership drive, the YWCA is this yearplacing tables in Cobb Hall, Man-del, Ida Noyes and Kent so that new^members may register conveniently.These tables will be maintained Fri¬day, Tuesday and Wednesday, from10 until 3:30. New members may^^jp^also register in the YWCA office on ♦the second floor of Ida Noyes Hall.Martha Lee Boone is chairman ofthe membership committee, and incharge of the drive.The climax of the membershipdrive will come on Wednesday, when,a campus women’s carnival, will be4li^held in the evening. The admissioncharge will be ten cents.YWCA offers a list of activitygroups from which prospective mem-ber.s choose. Among these are in¬cluded a drama group, led by BettyAbney, a hospital group which doesvolunteer work in the University *clinics, a group which has been do-iing .settlement work, and a Chapelgroup.Dan Smith to LeadEducation Symposiumjj“Education—What Should It'Be?” will be the subject of an ASU|^student symposium tomorrow at 3:30jin Social Science, 122. Leading the^discussion will be Dajiiel Smith, head 'of the Student Settlement Board {'IJohn Barden, former editor of The tDaily Maroon; Frank Meyer, an4,jGlenn Negley.The symposium, postponed fromlast quarter, is one of the series ofstudent svmposia nfenned by theASU for this quarter.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1937iiaraanFOUNDED IN 1901Member Associated Collegiate PressThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper ot theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day, ana 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 anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in The DailyMaro<^>n 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.aCPRCSENTEO FOR NATIONAL AOVERTISINQ BvNational Advertising Service, IncCollege Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N.Y.CHICAOO • BOSTON . SAN FRANCISCOLos ANSELES • PORTLAND • SEATTLEBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business ManaprerEDWARD S. STERN Manapring: EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F. BERNARD. Advertising: ManagcerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESBernice Bartels Edward Fritz Cody PfanstiehlEmmett Deadman ElRoy Golding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESSigmund Dansiger Bernard Levine Robert RosenfelsCharles Hoy W'illiam RubachEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSHarris Beck Mary Diemer David SchefferLaura Bergquist Rex Horton Marjorie SeifriedMaxine Beisenthal David Mauzy Bob SpeerSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Emmett DeadmanAssistant: Harris BeckProofreaders: Ted Gleichman, William GrodyThursday, January 14, 1937Parochialism ReconsideredAt the risk of losing face, it seems necessaryto reconsider the premises on which yester¬day’s editorial on “Parochialism in the Uni¬versity” proceeded. Fear was expressed thatthe University would tend to become parochialin its attitudes if it depended on local grants.The proposition was overly pessimistic. Itseems unreasonable that the University shoulddeliberately overlook any source which maypossibly grant it money for research projects.Yesterday’s editorial did not take into accountMr. Hutchins’ repeated declarations that theUniversity must contribute to the whole con¬tent of American education. The realizationof this objective has already been demonstrat¬ed in the influence of the New Plan on edu¬cational plans in other institutions, and in theinfluence exercised in the South and West bygraduates of the University who have goneinto the teaching profession. The desire ofthe University to become an empire in educa¬tion is perhaps best illustrated in its bringingto the faculty scores of professors who werepreviously located in all parts of the world.Again, the fear that the social sciences will suf¬fer by being restrained through fear of offend¬ing local benefactors is an overly pessimisticstatement. Two professorships created in thesocial science division in the past, those heldby Professors Merriam and Ogburn, wereestablished by Chicagoans. The temper andtradition of freedom of inquiry which domi¬nates the thinking of the faculty may be look¬ed to as a strong line of defense against anyattempt to have the University abandon itssearch for truth lest conclusions arrived atprove offensive.The new publicity campaign of the Univer-The ABC’sImportance of SynthesisIt is better to be right than to be original. Thepredilection of our great universities for specializa¬tion and research, and the zeal of numerous gov¬ernmental and privately endowed bureaus and com¬missions for investigation, supply us annualy witha huge mass of more or less new material upon agreat variety of subjects. There is grave dangerthat in the continued prosecution of fresh inquiriesmuch of these data already available may not beproperly utilized and correlated, and that the pub¬lications in which they repose may become only bal¬last for the lower shelves of a library. Completeassimilation, we are told, should precede the eatingof another hearty meal; and in the scientific worldanalysis should always be accompanied and sup¬plemented by syntheses. Only in this way can we ar¬rive at something approaching a philosophy or work¬ing program for any field of knowledge.Warren B. Catlin,The Labor Problem. sity, seeking to deal with the local sources ofcriticism, is directed to the end of clarifyingthe University’s present position to localcritics', and to the attempt to gain support forthe University as it is at present constituted.Mr. Hutchin’s insistence that the Universitymust dedicate itself to scholarship and not tovocationalism is the best guide to the type ofstudent the University will seek to recruit.While no effective tests have as yet been de¬veloped which can tell what a high schoolgraduate is likely to produce once he entersa University, the avowed intent of the Uni¬versity is to seek out those students who canmake the most use of what the University hasto offer. It would be the University’s fortuneif it had a student body which combined boththe social graces and the intellectual virtues.—S. H.Pulse DormantAptly named, the latest campus magazine.Pulse, has in its brief existence well lived upto its title. Its beat has been anything butsteady; its biological development has beenthoroughly irregular, somewhat muddled. Itsconception was unheralded; its embryostages, in the minds of those who conceivedit, were quiet. Its birth was a momentousevent, widely proclaimed to the campus. Butlike the infant of the human species. Pulseevidently requires a considerable span of timebefore it can develop to full maturity, beforeit can produce a good, healthy, steady beat.Thus, it has now entered a fairly prolongedperiod of dormancy.We consider the decision of the editors ofPulse, to withhold publication of their firstissue until next fall, a wise one. Principlereason given was inability to secure sufficientadvertising at this stage of the school year.But other important considerations must haveinfluenced the decision. With Phoenix onceagain reorganized and resurgent, the inceptionof another campus magazine at this timewould have definitely overcrowded the publi¬cations field at the University. Perhaps bynext fall a working agreement, on the ques¬tions of both literary field to be covered andadvertising contracts to be solicited, can bereached between Pulse, Phoenix, and the oth¬er campus publications. Furthermore, timehas proved that this student body will definite¬ly not support an activity that fails to con¬sistently maintain a certain minimum stand¬ard of merit. With additional time andthought to lend maturity to the plans of itscreators, we feel that Pulse has excellentchances of developing into an exceptionalstudent production.—J. A. K.The Travelling BazaarFRIENDLY, THESE EMPLOYEESDormitory jantoors are not only friendly, butreal social climbers, it would seem, from the reportscirculated about them by various girls. On a recentmorning, for example, a battalion of eight windowwashers greeted the inmates of one Foster floor asthey emerged from their cozy cubicles enroute tobreakfast. On another occasion one of the Fosterfillies had just completed the task of pulling on herdress when in strode a janitor, bucket in hand. Apiair of roommates on the floor below could not pro¬test when a pair of window washers found themslumbering peacefuly and went on about their work,awakening the sleepers in the process.But the prize incident of all occurred last year.One of the campfis’s most charming gals was seatedon the floor in the middle of her room, clad in fleshcolored union suit, putting on her stockings. With¬out benefit of knock, in walked two window washers.‘Well, come on in, boys,” exclaimed she, undaunted,without a word they strode to their windows, calm¬ly went to work. So she picked up her clothes andcontinued her dressing in less public quarters.ASU NOTESThe American Student Union tries so hard to berespectable that it really is a shame when Maroonreporters and copyreaders spoil the attempt througha simple careless error When ASUer Winnie Leedsgot DA President Bill Beverly sufficiently interest¬ed in the causes of academic freedom, labor rights,peace, etc. to plunk down his 50 cents and beqpme amember, it was considered a caster diplomaticmove. But the real triumph came Tuesday whenBill was elected to a minor ASU post. How sad,therefore, when the Maroon appeared the next morn¬ing calling him Walter Beverly. Even his own fra¬ternity brothers didn’t recognize him.RED ALLIANCEOne of the most strategic marriages we haveheard of in some time occurred over the holidayswhen Virginia Schwarz, most beautiful Communist, on campus, married Lewis Suffer, workhorse of theASU, manager of the straw vote last fall. The mo¬tive was not political, however. Lettersto the EditorEditor,The Daily Maroon:1 believe that The Daily Maroonowes the students of the Universityof Chicago an apology for what can¬not be called otherwise than a pieceof willful imagination and wishfulthinking.As seems to be the custom thisweek, I am referring to your edi¬torial on the American Student Un¬ion appearing in your columns, Jan¬uary 7. In that editorial, amongother blunders which have alreadybeen enumerated by other corre¬spondents, you imply that the Unionpassed a resolution endorsing theCommittee on Industrial Organiza¬tion. Furthermore, you seem toquote from that alleged resolution,and proceed to draw conclusionsthereupon. iI have underlined the word al-'!leged advisedly because no such ,resolution was passed by the Amer- Iican Student Union at any time,either in convention or out of it.Exactly nine resolutions were intro¬duced on the floor of the convention,of which eight were passed. Andnone of them, Mr. Editor, had any-:thing to do with the Committee onIndustrial Organization or the A. 'F. of L. either.To back up this point the end ofthe convention staff with which Iwas connected, the press service,had as its function, among otherthings, the publication of all resolu-tion§ and drafts of resolutions, bothfor the benefit of newspapermencovering the assembly and for thebenefit of delegates.Perhaps your distorted notion isbased upon the action of thirty dele¬gates in aiding the S.W.O.C. in someof its work. Let me remind youthat, according to statements theunion issued both before and afterthe aid, the delegates were actingentirely as individuals; that no ac¬tion had been taken by the Unionon the matter. Leonard H. Engel.Krueger(Continued from page 1)chance of coming out on top in thefinal settlement of the matter.Clatz or National Struggle?Commenting further, Ogburnsaid that “The big question in Eu¬rope at the present time is whetherthis is a class or a nationalisticstruggle. Many people are classify¬ing it as the former. While this maybe true of the conflict in Spain, itis. hardly true of the deeper currentsunderlying the disturbance.Though Germany and Italy maybe intere.sted in the noble struggleand perpetuation of their class, theyare doubtless equally interested inwhat they as a nation are going toget out of it. They are looking forcolonies and for economic advan-itages, and the only classification for jthis selfish tendency is the banner of jnationalism. I Merriam(Continued from page 1)tional aims and programs of Amer¬ica as far as this duty is imposedupon our Executive by our Consti-tion. We have not been concernedwith strengthening the Executivealone and as such, but with thelarger aim of strengthening theAmerican system as a whole in itspractical operations.”The proposals of the committeewere summarized under five mainheadings. The committee recom-mended: first, that the White Housestaff be expanded so that the Presi¬dent may have a sufficient group ofable assistants to keep him in closerand easier touch with the adminis¬trative affairs; second, that the man¬agerial agencies, of the governmentbe strengthened and developed, par- ^ticularly those dealing with the |budget, efficiency research, person¬nel, and planning as managementarms of the Chief Executive; third,that the merit system be extendedupward, outward, and downward,and an increa.se in key post salariesbe made so that an effective careerservice may be built up; fourth,overhaul the 100 independent agen¬cies, administrations, authorities,boards, and commi.ssions, and placethem by executive order within oneof 12 major executive departments;fifth, establish accountability of theexecutive to Congress by providinga genuine independent po.st-audit of |all fiscal transactions by an AuditorGeneral, and restore to the Execu¬tive complete responsibility for ac¬counts and current financial trans¬actions.Settlement Students ‘Form Spanish Club• I.A Spanish Club, which will enablestudents to learn to speak Spanish,and to become better acquaintedwith the Latin .American countriesis being formed at the UniversitySettlement. The aims of the Club iwill he carried out by holding the jmeetings in Spanish. ;The club is being organized byJose Rosales, a graduate student in |in the School of Social Service Ad-1ministration. Students interested in 'joining should write Miss Marguer¬ite Sylla, in care of the Universityof (''hicago Settlement, 4630 Gros.s jAvenue.SSA Faculty Headsto Attend ConferenceSeven members of the faculty of {the School of Social Service Admin- jistration, Misses Grace and EdithAbbott, Ruth Emerson, HelenWright, Sophinisba Breckinridge,Charlotte Towle and Mr. R. ClydeWhite, are planning to attend theannual meeting of the American As¬sociation of Schools of Social Workin St. Louis, Missouri, January I15-17. IMr. White and Miss Agnes VanUriel, formerly a member of thefaculty of the School of SocialService Admini.stration, will speakat the meeting. Today on theQuadranglesLECTURES“The Cultivation of Relipiou*Life.” Professor William C. Bo'vei.Bond Chapel at 12.“Economics. The Quantitiveod with Special Reference to Eco¬nomic Inquiry.” Professor FrederickW. Schultz. Social Science 122 at3:30.MEETINGSPhi Delta Uptilon. AlumnaeRoom of Ida Noyes at 12.YWCA Publicity group. ^ \V('Aroom of Ida Noyes at 3:30.Chicago Christian FellowsI p.YWCA room of Ida Noyes at 7;30.Alpha Zeta Beta. Alumnae roomof Ida Noyes at 7:30.Sociology Club. Social Science122 at 7:30. H. W. Dunham onMethods of Studying Psychose.s” andJ. D. Lohman on “The ParticipantObserver” in Community Study.Frolic Theatre55th & ELLIS AVE.Today - Tomorrow‘THE GAY DESPERADO”withNino Martini, Ida Lupino$400 BAG OF GOLD $400Saturday“DON’T TURN ’EM LOOSE ”withLewis Stone - James GleasonI sav^OLDCHAPIPiccadilly PubServes such tasties asCHICKENOYSTERSFROG LEGSand your favorite bev¬erage the way youlike them and at yourfavorite pricesiPiccadilly PubA rendezvous for students736 East Sixty-third StreetN.W. Corner Sixty-thirdsnd CottHire GroveYou don’t have to be aBIG BUSINESS MANto attend and enjoy theBusiness School Dancee THIS FRIDAY EVENING# Cloister Club at Ida Noyes# Frankie Swegar’s BandBIDS—One dollar per couple75 cents for stagsTHE DAILY MAROON, XHURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1937University and Education(Continued from page 1)tive, pioneering tradition. That tra¬dition the University has absorbed.It has been independent of politi¬cal, economic, or sectarian influence.It (lid not grow out of a college; itwas founded as a university, to ad¬vance knowledge and improve edu¬cation. It has been a society ofsch('lars, not a kindergarten, or aclub, or a trade school or a com¬bination of the three. Thus it hasbeen possible for the University toIk- as free, as inventive, and as pio¬neering as the City in which it wassituated.Here Mr. Harper invented thequarter system, which keeps the Uni¬versity continuously open throughoutthe year. He invented the methodsby which students could receive in¬struction downtown and in their ownhomes without being in residence onthe ('ampus. He invented the juniorcollege, which has since swept thecountry. He founded the first uni¬versity press. At a time when the pensive, cumbersome, and time-con¬suming.We therefore began discussionswith a subsidiary of the AmericanTelephone and Telegraph Company,by the dreadful name of Erpi Pic¬ture Consultants, which had for sev¬eral years been w'orking on soundpictures in education. We foundthem willing to co-operate with usin producing pictui-es which could bemade an integral part of our edu¬cational program. Since that timewe have produced seventeen picturesand are now engaged on eighteenmore.This is the first time that a uni¬versity has undertaken to incorpor¬ate sound pictures definitely intoits classroom work. It is the firsttime that a university as such hastried to discover experimentally whatcan be done with sound pictures atall levels of instruction. The pic¬tures are now being used in our ownclasses and in those of many univer- • ( ^reek [^etters •* ♦ «By CODY PFANSTIEHL Page Threea more durable undersanding of certain kinds of materials; and thattogether wlith good tgaching andgood books they are a powerful ed¬ucational instrument.I must utter one word of warn¬ing. The.se pictures were not pro¬duced for entertainment. We thinkthey are interesting to anybody whois interested in education or in thesubjects with which they deal. Butthey are not entertainment; they arenot intended to jazz up education.The films you will see tonight areserious attempts to employ the mo¬tion picture as an aid to the bestkinds of education.The first two pictures give me achance to refer to another pioneer¬ing venture in which you have beenengaged. The University of Texashad money for a southern observa¬tory, bul no astronomy department.The University of Chicago had anastronomy department and needed anobservatory in the South. The twouniversities joined, theii resources.A.s a result the University of Texashas built an observatory with aneighty-two inch telescope under thedirection of our statT; it will bemanned and operated by our depart¬ment of astronomy. The net sav¬ing to education is not less than twomaximum professorial salary in I colleges, junior colleges, and\merica was $3,000, he was willing' schools. At the University oflo pay seven. His salaries plus his ' Chicago they are shown just beforedi.sirimination enabled him to as-; « subject is entered upon; they aresemblc a remarkable collection of i shown again during the discussion ofscholars whose tradition ha.s conlin.ljl;„c,l to the present day, with such by "“y ot rov.ew. All the tests suk-vdality that Mr. Lowell of Harvard | 'b>'y »»'’<' 'bf ‘'"'y ‘heonce wrote me that Harvard and teacher and the class; that they R.ve, , ^ , a more durable undersanflmir of cer-Chicago had the best groups of pro¬fessors in the United States.The inventions of Chicago havecontinued too. The University wasthe first to resort to the radio foretivicaf.ional ipurposes. It was thefirst to organize, in the UniversityBroadcasting Council, the co-opera¬tive use of radio by several univer¬sities in the area. It has taken theleail in the application of the newart of microphotography to scholar¬ship, and is now developing a cen¬tral laboratory to make available toother universities tiny photographsor tilms of rare or bulky library ma¬terials. This procedure may h/lp to.solve the library building prob’emthat every educational institutionhas.In government and public admin¬istration the University has resistedthe invitation to train governmentclerk.s and instead has brought to¬gether on the Midway seventeen na¬tional and international organiza¬tions of governmental offieers intowhat is known as the Public Adniin-i.stcation Clearing Hkiuse, affiliatedwith the University. The knowledgeand wisdom of the faculty ismade (available to these Kirganiza-tions; their experience and wisdomare made available to the facultyand students. An instance of thisco-operation appeared in the Presi¬dent’s message to Congress yesterday.The reorganization of the govern¬ment which he proposed was ba.sedon a report of a committee of three.One of them was the head of theI’ubljic Adrrtii/stration ClearingHou.se; another was chairman of theHepartment of Political Science atthe University. We are about toconstruct a building for Public Ad¬ministration Clearing House on the.Midway. It may become the capitolof local government in the UnitedStates.In 1931 the celebrated ChicagoPlan went into effect. The Universi¬ty was reorganized, on a plan sincepartly adopted at Harvard. Studentswere left free to proceed at theirown pace, and were not requireil toattend classes, a plan since partlyadopted at Amherst. The creditsystem — commonly known as thelock-step system—under which a de¬gree is acquired by adding up cred¬its was replaced by general examina¬tions, of a kind since partly installedat Yale. The curriculum was com¬pletely re-drawn, in a way that hasaffected education from Florida tothe State of Washington. The cur¬riculum, in fact, has had such anumber and quality of imitators thatwe are la little embarrassed. Wedoubt if it is that good.The basic subjects on which thestudent is examined in the fresh¬man and sophomore years are thebiological, physical, and social sci¬ences and the humanities. Generalcourses in these fields are offered toall students. Particularly in thenatural sciences we found that there-were difficulties in presenting cer¬tain topics on this plan. Since theobject of all courses in the fresh-nian and sophomore years is cultur¬al, it seemed unwise to insist on asmuch laboratory work as would bedemanded in professional coursestiince the classes are large, demon¬strations in the classroom are notalways effective, but are always ex- K XPLAINING the cause and cureof the invitations which frater¬nity rushees will be receiving for thenext few days:The week of January 20-27 (com¬mencing next Wednesday) is thefinal week of rushing. It is calledIntensive Rush Week. It is calledthat because it is Truly Intensive.On every day of that week (ex¬cept Saturday and Sunday- everyfraternity enltertains \in thrfee pe¬riods as followsLunch—12:00 to 2:00Dinner—6:00 to 8:30Evening—8:30 to 10:30If you’re a freshman you may notvisit the same house for more thanone period in one day. But if yourconstitution permits, you may go often. Then you should answer theinvitations, as soon as possible, likethis:John Joiner accepts with pleasurethe kind invitation of* Sigma Phi Omicron fraternityto dinner on January 21,lunch on January 22,etc. etc. etc.Take one, none, or all the chances—it’s up to you. But don’t sign upfor the same place twice in one day;and don’t waste time at it. If youdon’t reply pretty soon they won’tsave a place for you at the table,and then you’re out a free meal.Unless you really must, there’s noneed to reply to the invitations youcan’t accept. Silence means refusal.Fraternities can handle only acertain number of rushees at eachFraternity MiddlemanToday The Daily Maroon inaugurates a new service.There are, we are sure, many freshmen and transferstudents who desire to join the fraternity system at the Uni¬versity, but who have no means of communicating this desireto those organizations.There are also many freshmen and transfer students whoare not being heavily rushed by the fraternity of their desire,and who would welcome an opportunity to express their feel¬ings to that group.To this end The Daily Maroon will act as an impartialclearing house for these needs—an impersonal middleman.The Daily Maroon urges these people to write, care ofthis column or the Editor.Unless the writer indicates to the contrary, all commun¬ications will be open for inspection by the public. East ofBillISto the same place once a day everyday (except Saturday, when allGreeks will be sleeping because allactivity is called off, and Sunday,which is a regular 5:30 to 10:30Open House for all).If you’re a transfer student youcan come and go whenever and wher¬ever you darn please.Most of the invitations weremailed last night. Your job, if youreceived more than one, is to figureout where you should go and howmillion dollars. And the excellenceof the equipment and the personnelis such that Sir Arthur Eddingtonlately remarked that the center ofastronomy had shifted to Chicago. meal, and so have to sift and winnowwhen they make out their invitationlists. Therefore if you receive bidsfor all six days from good ol’ Omi¬cron you may be sure the boys areinterested in you.But don’t give up the ship if Omi¬cron only sends one or two invita¬tions. Maybe they think you’resewed up Delta becaufi you haven’tbeen around to the last two openHouses, and Pete saw you talkingwith a Delta legacy yesterday.If you like Omicron—show it.Accept the one invitation; go onover and demonstrate interest. Ifyou can’t be subtle, just out and tell’em. By GEORGE FELSENTHAL* *STUDENTS - FACULTYRELATIONSSeveral days ago a senior student,who had just registered at the Place¬ment office, confessed to us that hewas under a handicap due to thefact that he could not think of threeprofessors who knew him wellenough to fill out the blanks neces¬sary for his complete registration.Now it seemed very peculiar thata man could attend a University forfour years and still not know threefaculty members who could expressan opinion about him. Possibly theparticular student had a personalityso nebulous that it was impossiblefor him to bepome intimate withanother person. Knowing the sen¬ior, this seemed highly impossible.So we asked several other seniormen how many faculty membersthey knew well. The answers allseemed to agree; they knew veryfew men with whom they were onmore intimate a level than a cursorynod as they passed on the campus.Evidently there was a reason otherthan poor personality or disinterest.% 4cThat answer would seem to be inan unintended result of the ChicagoPlan. Since the advent of that nowmiddle-aged system, there has beena tendency for certain classes to en¬large to such an extent that theyhave ceased to be groups which dis¬cuss matters relating to the course.Rather these classes have becomemere lecture groups. The instructorenters the room, begins to talk, andcontinues to hold the floor until thebell rings fifty minutes later. It isnot the lecturer’s fault; he entersthe room and looks at a discourag¬ing number of students before him.He cannot possibly learn the namesof all in attendance in a quarter.And even if he , could, once a dis¬cussion started in a group of, say,eighty it would never end.The result, naturally enough, isthat the professor has had contactat the end of the course only withthose students who have shownenough extra interest in the classto attend his office hours and talkover some involved point. The aver¬age student who takes what isthrown at him in the course andreads the indispensable readingswithout delving deeper, goes through four years knowing only hisadvisor or departmental counsellor.And why have these classes be¬come so crowded? In answeringthis question, let us forget the sur¬vey courses, for they are meant tobe lecture courses supplemented bythe discussion sections (which havetended to become smaller lectures—but that is another question). Letus look at the divisional courses.When the student arranges his pro¬gram for the last two years, he findsthat he must eventually take a com¬prehensive examination over certain•pecified courses—or as it is word¬ed,—specified field of study. Conse¬quently the courses which preparethe student for those fields of studyare taken by every student in thedepartment. They are bound to be¬come crowded. Courses used bymany as electives have also becomeovercrowded, but this is due main¬ly to the need of trimming 350courses out of the catalogue whenmoney became scarce during the de¬pression.* * *%Well, Mr, Average Student getsthrough his final comprehensive andis graduated after four years ofstudy. He has received a great dealfrom his University life. He hashad an impersonal contact withmany great minds, and has beenbroadened by this contact. But howmuch greater the value of this, con¬tact would have been had the con¬tacts been personal, if the studentcould have talked with the profes¬sor in an informal class.Whether the system can be im¬proved, is difficult to say. Theclasses could be split into two ormore sections, reducing each sec¬tion to a group of not more thanthirty. However this would occasionan increased faculty, and then comea financial problem. Possibly some¬thing could be done in re-arrangingdepartmental requirements. As theNew Plan, in theory, constantly isbeing experimented with, the prob¬lem may be ironed out in time. Asatisfactory solution would certain¬ly add much to the benefits derivedfrom the University for many stu¬dents.Rainy Weather FillsBillings to CapacityDuring the recent rainy spell theclinics of Billings Hospital have beendoing capacity work. Approximate¬ly 120 patients a day are visitingthe clinics. Yesterday the StudentHealth Service treated approximate¬ly 150 people. This number isnearly a record for one day.We Give You STARS-VALENTINO .. BARRYMORE..Lloyd . . Sennett . . Farrell . . Torrence . .We Give You PICTURES-"Tll. C«v.T.d Wagon" - "The Itmi Hone"‘‘Cavalcade” — “Monsieur Beaucaire”“Beau Bnimmel” - “Under World”Every Tuesday Starting Jan. 263:30 and 8:30—Oriental Institute\Auspices THE UNIVERSITY FILM SOCIETYGet Ready for the Washington Prom—Saturday, Feb. 20DAILY MAROON SPORTSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1937Coach Nels Norgren Comes Outfor Abolition of Center Tip-off Begin Piny in Maroon Quintet, Wrestlers Oppose WildcatBy “HANK”The center jump in basketball willdefinitely be eliminated within thenext two years according to NelsonNorgren, head basketball coach ofthe University.Norgren was one of the first mento advocate the abolition of this age-old feature of the game. Back in1929, when Amos Alonzo Stagg,then Athletic Director here, wasstaging the annual National Inter¬scholastic Cage Tourney, Nels real¬ized what a tenible disadvantage itOpposes Center JumpNeU NorgrenHas one of biggest centers in con¬ference but is not biased.was to an othertvise efficient outfitto be opposed by a team possessinga man four or five inches taller thanany it had.Coach Norgi’en explained thatthere are seveial reasons he holrfssuch an opinion. First, the most ob¬vious from the spectators viewpoint,the controlling of the jump by onefive is practically enough- to win agame, other factors being equal. Itdoesn’t seem fair, he continued thatan excellent team of shooters'andfloor men with an air-tight defenseshould be eliminated from a contestbecause they haven’t been success¬ful in acquiring the services of agiant.Requires More OfficialsTechnical points enter into hisopinion also. The jump is too dif¬ficult to officiate by two men, be¬cause there are four or five jobs toperform with only two men to dothem. The tip-off of the ball has tobe clear, the chests of the playersshould not touch, the idle hand can’tbe used to hamper the height of theopponent, and finally the players onthe floor not participating as cen¬ters are not supposed to foul. Nor¬gren asks how two normal men canbe sure that none of these rules isnot being violated.Moreover, the manner in whichthe ball is tossed up by the officialhas great bearing on the result ofthe tip-off. No two referees throwthe ball up the same. ,The recent abolition of the jump ’following free throws, was done fora most definite reason. It was found |that from six to eight of the forty Iplaying minutes were wasted while jthe ball was being returned to the Icenter of the floor and the teamswere organizing themselves for atip-off play. Men backing this planshowed at the time, how greatly thegame would be speeded up by abol- jishing all jumps at center. jOne section of the country has al- iTheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57fh StreetN. W. Corner Stony Island GROSSMANready adopted the revolutionaryidea. The southern Pacific Coastschools are playing this year with¬out the benefit—or, according to thecoach, the hindrance—of giant men.Coaches, players, and fans in thissector have found the elimination animprovement over the old game.When the’ East played the West inintersectional games this season, thefirst half was played minus the jumpand the second half with the jump.Reports say the fans clamored forthe type of baslcetball played in thefirst half.The National Coaches’ Associationmeets in Chicago in March and islikely to adopt the plan then. How¬ever, the plan will also have to passthe rules committee, which is com¬posed of college, high school, andAAU officials.Coach Norgren said that the BigTen could adopt the plan withoutthe general approval of the CoachesAssociation. However, all WesternConference coaches don’t believe asNorgren does. Nels said their opin¬ions have been influenced by the factthat some of them have gone to jgreat pains to attract the big boys jto their school.Norgi-en believes the big factor ithat will sooner or later bring a ma- ijority of coaches around to his be¬lief is the desire for a faster game. I-M Basketball Teams on Home Floors Saturday ISigluFralernitvDormitory TeamsStart I-M PlayThe remainder of the 'Intramuralbasketball leagues, except the In¬dependents, swing into action to¬night and tomorrow' night when thefraternity “B” teams and the dormi¬tory squads open competition.At 7:30 tonight Alpha Delta Phi“B” meets Chi Psi “B” on one court,while the Psi Upsilon “B”—PhiGamma Delta “B” and the Phi DeltaTheta “B”—Delta Kappa Epsilon“B” games occupy the other floors.At 8:15 Delta Upsilon “B” teamfaces the Phi Kappa Sigma “B‘” out- jfit; Phi Kappa Psi “B” engages Phi jSigma Delta “B”; Burton 500 opens jthe dormitory season against Judson 1Court; Burton 600 goes against the!Burton 800 team. 'Friday afternoon marks the start jof the second set of games in thefraternity round-robin. The firstgame, at 3:30, brings together theKappa Sigma “A” squad and the Al¬pha Tau Omega “varsity.” Phi Del¬ta Theta and Delta Kappa Epsilon“A” teams engage each other at4:15. • 'The schedule for next week in¬cludes all fraternity squads, both“A” and “B”, and the teams enter¬ed in the dormitory division. Theweek’s play should furnish a reliablelead toward the eventual championsin the several divisions. With 14 teams engaged, Intra¬mural basketball opened last nightin Bartlett gymnasium. Five teamsin the fraternity league, led by PsiUpsilon and Alpha Delta Phi,trounced their opponents by pilingup at least twice as many points.The other winning teams wereDelta Upsilon, Chi Psi, Phi GammaDelta, Phi Sigma Delta, and PhiDelta Theta. Delta Kappa Epsilonwon a forfeit from Kappa Sigma.The Alpha Delts won at ease overa weak Beta team, 30-2. Harlan ledthe scoring with ten points, whileMacElroy scored the Betas’ onlybucket.Chi Psi, encouraged by the 21points which Ullbrich and Osbornscored, w'ent on to defeat Phi Kap¬pa Sigma 35-19. Grpndak, the PhiKappa Sig center, was the highestscorer of the opening play, loopingin all 19 of his team’s points, a rarefeat.Neither the Phi B D team nor thePhi Gams could score frequently,but the favored Fijis didn’t have to,winning by the comfortable marginof 16-6. The scoring was well di¬vided among the victors.Although Bickel scored 16 pointsin Psi U’s 54-2 massacre of an un¬fortunate Pi Lambda Phi outfit, Up¬ton was close behind with 12 points,and Lawson followed with 10. War-shawski replied with a field goal forthe Pi Lams.The Phi Delt veterans defeatedZeta Beta Tau, 3-12. Granert, thePhi Delt star, outscored the ZetasBetes by himself, with 14 points.Phi Kappa Psi took its first prac¬tice of the year against a veteranPhi Sigma Delta quintet and cameout 17 points behind, 27-10. Krausetossed five baskets for the Phi Sigs,who have Sollie Sherman as a guard.Bondhus scored all but two of thePhi Psi’s points.The only close contest of the eve¬ning was between last year’s final¬ists, Delta Upsilon, and Sigma Chi.The D U quintet had five scoringmen, while Chrifield led the Sigs withnine points.Although the Kappa Sigs calledthe Deke house in an effort to post¬pone their game last night, it isdoubtful whether Wally Hebert, In¬tramural director, will consider thissufficient reason to re-schedule thegame.The opening round established thePsi U five as favorites to gain thetrophy this year. Basketeers BusyBack home after having beendealt their second successive con¬ference defeat, the Maroons yester¬day were preparing for a busy week¬end on the home floor. The hard¬wood five will be host to North¬western’s recently disappointingWildcats Saturday evening, and, theentertainment on Monday will beprovided by Michigan’s recently sur¬prising Wolverines.Chicago had an opportunity tobreak into the win column at Min¬neapolis, but they have been play¬ing up and down ball, and it seemsthat the Minnesota game wasn’tstaged for them to connect withtheir shots. They had plenty of op¬portunity, but could not take advan¬tage of the loose Gopher defen.se.While “Red” Rossin was doing agood job of bottling up the starsophomore forward, Kundla, therest of the Maroon defense wasn’tas polished. “Red” is in line for hon¬ors as the result of his maiwelouswork thus far this year in tailing op¬ponents. Gunning of Purdue scoredthirteen points while Rossin wasguarding him, but three of his bask¬ets were on follow-up tip-in shots,and the other two were made pos¬sible by perfectly executed blockplays.The fault in Rossin’s play, how¬ ever, is his inability to make his longshots click. Coach Norgren has longbeen bemoaning the fact that hisguards are deficient in this depart¬ment. Norgren said yestei'day thathis guards will be given plenty oftime in the next two days to developtheir long shot ability, and that thewhole squad will be drilled on playsdesigned to allow the guards to takegood aim.The slow recovery of Jack Mul¬lins, sophomore forward who was in¬jured in the Notre Dame game, hasspoiled Norgren’s plans for at leastthe first four conference games.The coach explained that while hedid use Mullins in the Gopher game,he was of little use because he iscompelled to shoot and pass onehanded. “Moon” will be given a restthis week-end unless his wrist healsmore quickly than the trainers pre¬dict.Northwestern will he pointing forthe Chicago game as a means of get¬ting revenge for recent defeats byIllinois and Michigan. The Wildcatswill have at forwards, Fred Trenkleand .Mike McMichaels.v two juniors,who landed among the top ten scor¬ers of the conference last year. Itwill be a question whether Rossinand Petersen will be able to checkthem as well as the Wolves and themini did. Matmen Tan<rli‘The Chicago mat squad, victorsover Wheaton and Wisconsin in thelast two meets, faces Northwe.stcrnat Bartlett gymnasium Satuidavnight after the basketball gamj.Chicago’s starting lineup is still adoubtful proposition. Dave Tinkerand Nick Collias are apparently fix¬tures in the 118 and 126 pound di-visions. Fay, victor in his la.^t twomatches, will undoubtedly start at135 pounds.Captain Finwall, conferencechampion last season, will faceNorthwestern in the 145 poundclass, and is Chicago’s most certainwinner. The 155 pound and 165pound divisions are questionable.George Schoonmaker will probablywrestle at 155, but whether JackHaas or Delaney or someone elsewill go at 165 is definitely undecid¬ed.Ed Valorz, one of the best grap-plers on the team, will get the callfor the light-heavyweight berth.Big Sam Whiteside still has a badshoulder which he acquired in theWheaton contest. Fritz Lenhardt.storm center de luxe, came backfrom Madison with a bad knee, ontop of everything else the Badgersdid to him.FRATERNITY WEEKAll Freshmen and all Greeks are prepar-% *ing for the Week of Intensive Rushing,Jan. 20 to Jan. 27. The “Greek Letters”Column in the Maroon has and willsupply all the available information it canto assist Fraternities and Freshmen.DREXEL THEATRE858 E. 6itdThursday and Friday“VALIANT IS THE WORDFOR CARRIE”withGLADYS GEORGEAUDITORIUMMondayJanuary 188:30 P. M.Northwestern UniversityMusic CourseST. LOUISSYMPHONYORCHESTRAVladmir Golschmann,ConductorA few Seats in All Locations50c, 75c, $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50(No tax)7:00 P. M. LectureNIKOLAI SOKOLOFFSeats on Sale For All ConcertsNow She Doesn't Need a Corsage—Why should you?No Corsages Allowed at theSKULL AND CRESCENTANNUAL WINTER FORMALSaturday, January 30, 1937CLOISTER CLUB - IDA NOYES $1.25