^ Bail? iilaroonVol. 37. No. 56. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY. JANUARY 26, 1937 Price Three Cent«Film SocietyPresents FirstWinter ShowInclude “Covered Wagon”;“Last Ride”; “GreatTrain Robbery.”The opening program on the win¬ter quarter series of the UniversityFilm Society showings, will bescreened at 3:30 and 8:30 today inthe lecture hall of the Oriental In-.stitute.Featuring James Cruze’s westernepic, “The Covered Wagon,” the pro¬gram will also present an early Wil¬liam S. Hart thriller, “The Last(’ard,” and a demand repeat per¬formance of the first great Americanfilm, “The Great Train Robbery.”According to C. Sharpless Hick¬man, director of the University FilmSociety, “these three films are signifi¬cant .steps in the development of themost consistently popular motion pic¬ture form: the western.” “The GreatTrain Robbery,” made in 1903 byEdwin S. Porter for Edison, was thefirst feature film made in this coun¬try. It starred “Bronco Billy” An¬derson, who thereafter appeared inhundreds of western pictures.Hart Outlaat* “Last Card”“The Last Card” was one of a“l..ast Card” series of two-reel west¬erns turned out by William S. Hart.Hart, although long in retirement,has come forth lately from his Cali¬fornia ranch home, to do a specialshort film for one of the majorstudios..According to Hickman, critics stillconsider “The Covered Wagon” oneof the two greatest “outdoor” epicsever made. Starring the late ErnestTorrence, “The Covered Wagon”—although a silent picture—is best re¬membered for the popularity it gaveto the old-time song “Oh, Susanna!”which formed a part of the accom¬panying organ .score written for thepicture. The filming of the drama ofthe progre.ss of the pioneer cuvalcadeacross the plain and mountain wilderne.ss was often interruped by “human interest” sequences.Tickets for “The Covered Wagon”are available at the door or may bepurchased in advance at the Informa¬tion Bureau in the Pi’ess Building.Prices are 35c for the matinee and5flc for the evening shows. No seriestickets are being sold this quarter. Eugene M. Stevens,Trustee, Succumbsto Heart AilmentA trustee of the University since1927, Eugene M. Stevens, died sud¬denly of a heart attack Friday morn¬ing in his home in Evanston. He was Iprominent in national and state fi-nacial circles, and was the founderof the Investment Bankers Associa¬tion.His term as a University trusteewas to have expired next year.Said Harold H. Swift, president ofthe Board:“The Board of Trustees of theUniversity has lost one of its mostloyal and active members. Mr. Stev¬ens, brought to the affairs of the Uni¬versity the wide experience and abil¬ity which made him so prominent inthe financial world. We shall miss hiscounsel and his unfailing interest.”He was also trustee of CarletonCollege in Northfield, Minnesota.Just recovered from an attack ofinfluenza, Stevens expres.«ed a desireto leave his home and go down to(Continued on page 2) Varsity ShowReaches NationThrough NBC Romo Vincent, Mildred Bailey, RedNorvo to Select Cap and Gown QueenFeature Mirror,Hits on Pontiaccast Friday. Friars’Broad'If the doors in Mandel Hall arehigh enough, the largest drum in theworld will officially open Universityof Chicago night on the Pontiac“Varsity Show,” this Friday eveningat 9:30. With John Held, Jr., an¬nouncing, the program will be car¬ried over WMAQ and the NBC Red Red Norvo, downtown band lead¬er, Mildred Bailey, popular swingsinger, and Romo Vincent, master ofceremonies at the Blackhawk restaur¬ant will compose the board to selectthe Cap and Gown Beauty queen.The selection will be made in pub¬lic during the intermission of TheDaily Maroon-Settlement Board“swing session” in Mandel Hall Fri¬day.Six beauties will be chosen fromthe names that have been handed inby campus scouts during the lastweek. These finalists will be select¬ed by three students: Robert Fitzger¬ald, Edward Sibley, and William Bev¬erly. The selection will be madeSwing TicketsNow on SaleOffer Books of Records toGroups Selling LargestNumber.University ChapelPresents ReiiowedItalian OrganistFernando German!, world famousorganist, now on his fourth trans¬continental tour, will give a recitalthis evening at 8:15 in the Univer¬sity Chapel.Particularly noted for hs connec¬tion with the famed Augusteo Or-che.stra of Rome, which began whenhe was 14, Germani has also gainedfavorable recognition in the UnitedStates. On his first tour of the coun¬try, when he was only 23 years old,he was acclaimed by the conservativeNew York Sun as “one of the bestorganists of the present time.”In Italy, Germani has achieved re¬nown as an accomplished organ solo¬ist and also the winner of manyprizes in piano, organ and composi¬tion. His musical education was be¬gun at the early age of three; his.studies were carried on in the St.Cecilia Academy of Music and theRoyal Conservatory of Music.Hobo College DebateEnds as SymposiumTwo representatives of the DebateUnion, Douglas Ware and LomeCook, led an open forum discussionon public utilities at the Hobo Col¬lege Sunday afternoon, January 24.The question was, “Should the gov¬ernment own and operate the elec¬trical utilities?”The Union representatives upheldthe affirmative and then attemptedto answer questions and argumentsset forth by the audience. Althoughoriginally scheduled as a formal de¬bate, the “Knowledge Box” team fail¬ed to appear, and it was Anally con¬ducted as a symposium. With three volumes of Brunswickrecordings as incentive, 17 fraterni¬ties, 4 clubs, and 6 dormitories havealready entered the ticket selling con¬test for the Settlement benefit SwingSession Friday afternoon at MandelHall. The Daily Maroon, StudentSettlement Board, and W’ashingtonProm Committee, co-sponsors of thecampus appearance of Red Norvoand Mildred Bailey, are offering thedance records to the fraternity, club,and dormitory selling the most ticketsat 40 cents.The clubs, which have signed upfor 20 tickets apiece, are Chi RhoSigma, Esoteric, Quadrangle, andAchoth. Chi Psi has signed for 30,Phi Sigma Delta for 25, and ZetaBeta Tau, Phi Kappa Psi, and AlphaDelta Phi for 20 each. Other fra¬ternities which have sent in requestsfor tickets assignments are Phi BetaDelta, Phi Delta Theta. Sigma Chi,Alpha Tau Omega, Beta Theta Pi,Phi Kappa Sigma, Psi Upsilon, Del¬ta Kappa Epsilon, Pi Lambda Phi,Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Upsilon,Kappa Sigma.Dorm Seller*Ticket .sellers in Burton and Jud-son Courts are William Stanton,Gunther*Baumgart, and James Hen¬derson. In the women’s dormitoriesLeClair Perry, Ardis Mamney, Leon-ore Wertheimer, Jeanne Stockfish,Doris Kennedy, Eleanor Smith, Jan¬et King, Jean Boyd, Loraine Met-thews, Betty Caldwell, Noel Nelson,and Tilly Bortlein will take care ofsales.Red Norvo, noted for his soft sub¬tle .style of swing music, promises afull afternoon’s entertainment. Sev¬eral weeks ago he was featured ina swing se.ssion sponsored by the Chi¬cago Rhythm Club, which played toa crowd of 2,000. Network.The script of the broadcast, which Wednesday afternoon in the presenceof newspaper reporters and photog¬raphers.This event will, however, not beopen to the public.The Queen of Beauty, chosen Fri¬day at the Swing Session, will joina court of the ten most beautifulgirls in the Big Ten who are to reignover the Northwestern UniversityCharity Ball, February 29. Of thisgroup, one girl will be crowned “Em-has been prepared by Dwight Cooke,director of the program, will begpnwith a sketch about famous alumni.Bob Fitzgerald, captain of the 1937football team, will sing his own com¬position, “Can Love Be Gone,” whichwas featured in last year’s Black-’ friars show. Between the first chor¬us and the second, sung by the menof the University Singers, DorothyShepherd will sing part of a Mirrorsong, “Someone To Appreciate Me.”Scientific FeaturesOne of the most unique featuresof the program will be the broadcastof the noise a brain wave makes. Hel¬en Blake, a graduate student, will bein charge of recording the sound.Another contribution from the sci¬ences will be picking up the sound ofa cosmic ray which has taken over1,000,000 years to reach the earth.Bill Wilson, graduate in Physics, willbe the demonstrator.The orchestral selection will be aPassacaglia written by Hilmar Luck-hardt as a thesis for his master’s de¬gree in the music department. Rob¬ert Wagner and Henry Reese will actin an old Mirror skit, “At theSwitch.”The comedy hit of Blackfriars of1934, “It’s Lousy But It’s Commer¬cial,” will be played by Roy SoJer-lind and Marvin Jacobs. The MidwaySingers will sing a spritual, “I’mClumbing Up the Mountain.”The entire audience wil join thechorus in closing the program withthe alma mater.Although tickets have been printedfor Oriental Institute only MandelHall will be used for the broadcast.Tickets which require attendance by9:15 can be obtained tomorrowstating at 9 o’clock at the Informa¬tion desk. There are 1100 availableseats. Society HonorsDr. MorrisonPhi Delta Kappa SponsorsProgram for RetiringEducator.Niebuhr GivesMinisters’ WeekLecture SeriesAnnounce Winnerof Phoenix ContestAnnouncement of results in thePhoenix circulation contest for clubpledges was made yesterday by Wil¬bur Jerger, business manager of thehumor monthly.Jean Jacob, Quadrangler pledge,won the contest, selling 47 magazineslast Wednesday between 10 and 2:30.She will be rewarded with a bio¬graphy in pictures in the coming is¬sue of the publication. Jacob refusedan additional cash bonus.Runner-up in the contest wasJeanne Tibin, Mortar Board, whosold 20 copies.Jerger reported that a similar con¬test would be conducted in connec¬tion with the February 17 sale of theWashington Prom issue. “I ampleased to notice that our Januarycirculation was 90% greater than theDecember circulation,” remarkedJerger. “I attribute this rise to themagazine’s greater size and morereadable content. These trends willbe continued in the Prom issue.” In conjunction with the sixth an¬nual Minister’s Week, the Alden-Tuthill lecture series began last eve¬ning, conducted by Dr. H. RichardNiebuhr, member of the Yale Divin¬ity school faculty. Dr. Niebuhr spokeon “The Kingdom of God in Amer¬ica. The Sovereignty of God.”Tonight Dr. Niebuhr, whose gen¬eral topic throughout the series is“The Kingdom of God in America”will discuss “The Kingdom ofChrist.” This meeting will be heldin Graham Taylor Hall of the Sem¬inary at 8.The subjects for the remainingtwo lectures on tomorrow and Thurs¬day nights are “The Coming King¬dom,” and “Institutionalization andSecularization of the Kingdom.”These meeting will be held in theOriental Institute 104 at 8. At a meeting in Graduate Educa¬tion 126, Thursday, February 4, PhiDelta Kappa, the professional Educa¬tion fraternity, will honor Dr. HenryClinton Morrison, professor of Edu¬cation, who will retire from the de¬partment at the end of Spring quar¬ter.A program arranged by HowardE. Tempero, chairman of the com¬mittee, will include several noted menfrom the department. Dr. Frank N.Freeman, professor of EducationalPsychology, presiding over the meet¬ing, will present a biographicalsketch of Dr. Morrison as an admin¬istrator. Morrison’s contributions tothe field of educational finance willbe reviewed by Dr. Nelson B. Henry,associate professor of Education.Commend* MorritonDr. George W. Willett, superintend¬ent of LaGrange Township highschool and Junior College, will reada paper, commending the excellenceof the noted educator’s reputation asa teacher, and in a paper discussingthe methods of instruction. Dr. Wil¬liam C. Reavis, professor of Educa¬tion, will point out the contributionsmade by Morrison to the field, themost significant contributions madein the history of that study.In addition to his work in the meth¬ods of teaching. Dr. Morrison is themost outstanding figure and notedauthority in the field of educationalfinance. Formerly in charge of thelaboratory schools in the University,he has held various positions on theboards of education in several east¬ern states.All papers read at the meeting,(Continued on page 3) feted as thethe Westernpess of Beauty” andmost beautiful gdrl iiconference.The University queen’s picture, aswell as those of the other five final¬ists, will be featured in the 1937Cap and Gown, the Universityyearbook.According to Herbert Larson, busi¬ness manager of the Cap and Gown,entries for the search are still wel¬comed in the Cap and Gown officein Lexington hall. Names may besubmitted during the afternoon.“Any girl in the University is elig¬ible,” he said. “We urge anyone togive us the name of the girl he orshe considers the most beautiful. Wewant this to be the most completesurvey of its kind ever made at theUniversity. And, naturally, we wantour girl to win the conference cham-ionship down at Northwestern.”Select Committeesfor DA Productionof^^Country Wife Friars ReleaseList of 1937ISoph ManagersTwenty Men Appointed toAssist in Annual Pro¬duction.Establishment of ticket offices forthe coming production, Wycherley’s“Country Wife,” and selection ofproduction committees were announc¬ed yesterday by William Beverly, | EmeVsigma ChT,’sco’reTProduction, under junior managerBob Anderson, will be taken care ofDwight Williams, Prior of Black¬friars, yesterday released a list of20 men who have been appointed tosophomore managerships in the Or¬der. All sophomore positions werefilled except the manager of GleeClub, to be announced in the nearfuture.In the company division, of whichLeo O’Neill is junior manager, AlanWyneken, Phi Kappa Psi, is managerof cast and Kenneth Osborne of ChiPsi is manager of chorus.With Charles Burnette in chargeas. the junior manager, the technicalaspects of production will be takencare of by Harry James, Sigma Chiin chage of lights, and George Fogle,Sigma Chi in charge of scenery.Name Busine** A**istantaFrank Carey is junior manager forbusiness and will be assisted by HartPerry, Alpha Delta Phi, program ad¬vertising; Davis Pratt, Kappa Sigma,program editor; John Bonniwell, PsiUpsilon, box-office; Hugh Campbell,Phi Delta Theta, office manager;Preferential BiddingRegistration for fraternitieswill take place in Cobb 308AThursday morning between 9 and12. Freshmen will be requested toindicate a first and second choiceof fraternities, and, if they so de¬sire, a third preference may bewritten in.In accordance with the rushingcode any violation of the rushingrules on the last day will meanthe withdrawal of all pledgingprivileges until next spring. It alsocalled attention to the fact thatfraternity booklets are still avail¬able at The Daily Maroon officein Lexington Hall.The loterfraternity Committee. Chapel Union HoldsBarn Dance Friday“Relax, and let yourself go,” isthe motto of the Chapel Union Barndance which will get under way at8 Friday evening in Ida Noyes Hall,with all students and faculty mem¬bers invited to come and “swing theirpartners.”Chester Fiske of the South ShoreCommunity Church will be in the biggym of the Hall from 8 to 9:30 tocall the square dances. At 9:30 thePontiac Varsity Show will be tunedin on the radio in the lounge so thatthe square-dancers may be able tohear the University broadcast and at¬tend the Chapel Union affair at thesame time.Refreshments, which in the wordsof Helen Thompson, in charge of thefood, will be “man-sized,” are sched¬uled to be served after the squaredancing, and will be followed bygames in the g37m, library, andlounge until 11 p. m.Admission to the party is 15 cents.Community singing will top the eve¬ning’s entertainment. Correct attirewill, of course, be overalls and blueshirts. president of the Dramatic Associa¬tion.Tickets will be sold in the Bursar’sOffice, on the main floor of CobbHall, and in International House.In accord with its new policy oforganized public, the Dramatic As¬sociation has appointed a publicitystaff including William Beverly, presi¬dent of the Dramatic Association,Harry Hess, Duncan Holiday, BenStevenson, Edgar Faust, Jane Rinder,and Virginia Prindeville.Production staff for the February3, 4, 5, and 6 performances will beheaded by Burt Smtih. Working onscenery are Lewis Miller, GlennSlade, Martin Kupperman, and Chris¬topher Sergei. Others on the staffinclude Jane Rinder—properties;Charles Stevenson—costumes; andMilton McKay—“chief custodian ofhammers.” Members of the Proper¬ties committee include Mary LouPrice, Jeanne Gayton, and HelenMorin. Assisted by Winifred Leeds,Oliver Statler will act as student di¬rector of “The Country Wife.” by Arthur Clauter, Chi Psi, assist¬ant manager; Paul Fischer, Sig;maChi, costumes; Bob Ullbrich, Chi Psi,high school production; Glen Gustaf-.son, Phi Kappa Psi, properties; JimDouglas, Psi Upsilon, music.Francis Callahan, head of public¬ity, will have as underlings CharlesManly, Kappa Sigma, general public¬ity; Charles Zerler, Psi Upsilon, alum¬ni; James Goldsmith, Zeta Beta Tau,newspapers; Orville Swank, Phi Del¬ta Theta; posters; Harry Menden¬hall, Phi Kappa Psi, radio; PhilSchnering, Psi Upsilon, photography.The books for the 33rd annualproduction of the Order are now inthe hands of the judges and a de¬cision is promised within the next twoweeks.The completion of the personnelfor this year’s show will come earlyin March when freshmen will be se¬lected to assist the sophomore man-agei’s and the cast and chorus will bechosen.Universities Should Give Trainingfor Government Service—LepawskyBy REX HORTONModern universities can and should i “Epidemiology andgive effective training for govern¬mental service and public administra¬tion, declares Albert Lepawsky, as¬sistant director of the Public Admin¬istration Clearing House and a re¬search associate in the department ofPolitical Science. And, by so doing,Lepawsky claims, they are not under¬taking any essentially new functions,but are carrying out policies analog¬ous to those of the medieval univer¬sities.“Public administration is a studyof the principles, problems, and pol¬icies of conducting governmentalservices and of managing the vastmachinery of man, money, and ma¬terials at the disposal of the govern¬ment,” he pointed out in a recent in¬terview.There are two methods of train¬ing for this, field, Lepawsky explain¬ed. “The first method is the teach¬ing of a systematic body of fact andtheory about the field of public ad¬ministration. The second emphasisesinstead the more of less detailed tech¬niques of governmental serviceswhich public administrators employin their daily work.Use Both MethodsAt the University of Chicago bothof these methods are in use.” The de¬partment of Political Science, hestated, covers the first of these meth¬ods by giving a systematic body ofknowledge. The techniques of suchfields as public health, social serviceadministration, education administra¬tion, law and legal administration,public personnel administration, gov¬ernment finance, and phases of mun¬icipal administration are presented incourses in various other departments,he pointed out, citing as examplessuch courses as “Medical PublicHealth,” “Public Hygience,” and Vital Statistics”given in the department of Bacteri¬ology.In showing the parallelism in thespheres of activity of the Church ofthe Middle Ages and the governmentof today, and the impact of both up¬on educational curricula, Lepawsky(Continued 9n page 3)Freshman CouncilDiscusses ProgramMeeting ye.sterday in Ida NoyesHall, the recently elected FreshmanExecutive Council discussed their ob¬jectives and their program. A tempo¬rary draft of these was made, pend¬ing final revision today. The Councilwill meet today at 12:30 in IdaNoyes Hall, when they will completethis tentative draft, prior to submit¬ting it to the office of the Dean ofStudents.The program “planks,” thus farproposed are the establishment of ascholarship to be awarded to a de¬serving freshman when he enters hissecond year of study. Student dis¬cussions in the four survey courseswas an idea which was suggested andadopted in yesterday's meeting.These discussions, which meet dailyin Cobb 311, are participated in sole¬ly by students. The Councilmen re¬solved to offer their assistance to theLeaders Organization, whose functionit is to contact desirable high schoolgraduates. They were of the opinionthat they could be of welcome as¬sistance, since they had more recent¬ly graduated from high school thanthe upper-classmen who head theLeaders, and thus were in freshercontact with their high school instruc¬tors and classmates.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1937Satly iiaraanFOUNDED 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, 6831 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 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.REPaeSCNTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISINO BYNational Advertising Service, IncCollege Pfhlishers Representative420 Madison AvE. New York, N.Y.CHICAGO - BOSTON . San FranciscoLos ANGELES • PORTLAND • SEATTLEBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business Manap:erEDWARD S. STERN Manaffinpr 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 RosenfelsCharles Hoy William RubachEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSMary Diemer Harry LeviHarold Dreyfus Vera MillerJudith Graham LaVerne RiessMary E. Grenander Adele RoseHank Grossman Bob SassAimee Haines Leonard SchermerDavid Harris Cornelius SmithRex Horton Dolly ThomeePete WallaceBUSINESS ASSISTANTSEklwin Bergman Max Freeman Howard GreenleeArthur Clauter Doris Gentzler Edward GustafsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Harris BeckAssistant: Leonard SchermerJacquelyn AebyHarris BeckLaura BergquistMaxine BiescnthalRuth BrodyCharles ClevelandLome CookJohn CooperJack CorneliusTuesday, January 26, 1937Value of a FraternityThe question “Why join a fraternity?” isthe foremost problem facing a majority of thefreshmen men throughout the week of inten¬sive rushing which ends tomorrow. The exist¬ence of the fraternity system depends on suc¬cessfully meeting this question, hurled often indefiant tones by successive freshman classes.The problem is a pressing one for all fra¬ternity men, as is proven by the demiise of fra¬ternities at many of the eastern colleges eitherthrough administrative opposition or diminish¬ed pledge classes. Indeed, failure to achievean explicit statement of the value of fraternityaffiliation, adequate to convince the waveringfreshman, would bring the end of the presentsystem on this campus within the view of eventhe present college generation.Tbe argument must rest on the value of afraternity as an association of college stu¬dents; that is to say, it must justify fraternitiesin themselves, not as cliques controlling, or lay¬ing claim to the control of various campus ac¬tivities.In simple terms, the excuse for the existenceof fraternities is that they promote the happi¬ness of their members.The function of fraternities as forcing bedsfor friendship is too obvious to need discus¬sion. Rather 1 would consider some of theless apparent benefits of fraternity affiliationwhich spring from the formal organization andcommon activities of the group. It is the or¬ganized phase of fraternity activity that dis¬tinguishes it from a “set” in the dormitories,and it is here that the peculiar value of fra¬ternities must be found.Happiness for the individual demands, asthe primary ingredient, social approval. Themore nearly everyone whom one meets active¬ly approves one’s behavior, the most nearlyperfect is one’s happiness. A complete ap-The ABC’sDemocrracy in Education. . . our confused notion of democracy . . . affectsthe length, the content, and the control of education.According tothis notion a student may stay in pub¬lic educaion as long as he likes, may study what helikes, and may claim any degree whose alphabeti¬cal arrangement appeals to him. According to thisnotion education should be immediately responsive topublic opinion; its subject matter and methods may"be regulated in great detail by the community, byits representatives, or even by its more irresponsiblemembers.Robert M. Hutekins,^ The Higher Learning in America. proach to this state is of course impossible,but the best approximation is to be achievedthrough association with a small group, andpartial submergence of individual in groupends. Enthusiasm and effectiveness in for¬warding the ends and interests of the groupbring warm approval from the other membersof the group, thus supplying the prime elementin happiness.Almost any group fills this need to a de¬gree, whether it be DA cast, Maroon staff, orfraternity. The latter is by far the most efec-tive, since the members eat and live together,and carry on considerable activity—athletic,social, and business—on a permanent basis.It is the enhancement of the feeling of iden¬tification with the group that is the functionof the much ridiculed rigamarole which playsa large part in the life of many fraternities.Pledge duties, initiation both formal and in¬formal, and group singing are particularly ef¬fective in making the individual willing to de¬vote his time and thought to the welfare of thefraternity.A group of friends through lack of organ¬ization and common undertakings cannot pro¬vide a cause, namely the welfare of the group,to which the members can devote themselves.The larger groups and the absence of morethan skeletal organization in the dormitoriesmakes dormitory life but a poor substitute forfraternity life as far as providing the individualwith social support is concerned.Necessary at any stage of life, this socialsupport is doubly necessary for the four yearperiod of life on the campus. College educa¬tion should be, and save for students of greatinsensitivity, is a process of readjustment offundamental beliefs and attitudes as to the na¬ture of the world, society, and one’s privatemotives and ambitions in the light of those ofprofessors and students with whom one comesin contact.“The new system of belief, once achieved,should be better capable of sustaining the in¬dividual through life, being more closely con¬gruous with the actualities; but eventual easeis won at the expense of immediate comfort.The readjustment involves discomfort in pro-porition to its profundity, and tends to en¬gender unhappiness and distress through theconflict of inherited and instilled belief. Atsuch a time the steadying effect of fraternalapproval and support, coming from both fel¬low sufferers and those who have arrived ata new equilibrium of belief, and who may has¬ten an eventual solution, is doubly valuable.-W. H. M.Writing the Bazaar during intensive rush week isan exceedingly ticklish business. Several years agowhen the management of both the paper and theBazaar were under the firm control of Delta KappaEpsilon a saucy Letter to the Editor one day com¬plained that from the frequency with which Dekeswere mentioned in the column it appeared that thishonorable fraternity was using it for rushing pur¬poses. Consequently, the editor-in-chief handeddown an edict to his columnist forbidding the use ofany fraternity brother’s name in the column.Sequel: the Bazaarist continued at the same busi¬ness, but detoured by telling stories about someoneWhose Name We Can’t Tell ’till after Pledging.* * *AT the University of Washington the studenthealth service recently reported a much greater num¬ber of coughs on Monday than on any other day inthe week. This they attributed to the concentratedosculatory activity (ies) of their students over theweek-end. When asked if there were a similar stateof affairs (ha!) here, our own Dr, Reed denied theconclusion, admitted the premises.♦ ♦ «Advice to the rush-worn. With profuse apologies toCody Pranstiehl, we feel conscience-bound to revealthese things to prospective pledges in general andin particular:to almost Alpha Delts: Dan Heindel cheats whenplaying honeymoon bridge with his woman—at herhouse, too.to aspiring ATO’s: the name plate customarilygets stolen from the house every year, and the pledgehas to track it down.to Betas-to-be: not that it makes any difference,but how would you like to have Nels Fuqua counter¬sign all your checks?to coming Chi Psis: well, would you like to livein a lodge for three years?to doubtful Dekes: you read last fall about ourstarving football players; draw your own conclu¬sions.to the Dubious: if you can't meet the faculty, meettheir sons.to convinced Kappa Sigs: you will live in front ofvthe dirtiest alley in Hyde Park. Today on theQuadranglesMEETINGSJunior Mathematic* Club. G. J.Young. “Matrix Approximations andGeneralized Least Square Lines,’’Eckhart Commons Room at 4.SSA Club. Family Welfare Dis¬cussion Group. “Psychiatry in theFamily Agency.’’ Alumnae Room, IdaNoyes Hall.Board of Social Service and Reli¬gion. University Chapel at 4:30.LECTURESPublic Lecture (Division of theSocial Sciences) “Measurement inEducation.’’ Professor Holzinger. So¬cial Science 122 at 3:30.Public Lecture (Downtown).“American Poetry Today: Regional-ists.’’ Associate Professor Millett, ArtInstitute at 6:45,Alden-Tuthill Lecture. “The King¬dom of God in America. The King¬dom of Christ.’’ Dr. H. Richard Nie¬buhr. Graham Taylor Hall, ChicagoTheological Seminary at 8.MISCELLANEOUSDivinity Chapel: “Paul’s Minister¬ial Ideals,’’ Professor Goodspeed.Solo: “Allelujah” (Hummel). Ruthj Emery Riddle, Soprano. Joseph BondChapel at noon.Film Revival Series (UniversityFlm Society). “The Covered Wag¬on.’’ Oriental Institute 104 at 3:30and 8:30.Organ Recital. Fernando Germani.University Chapel at 8:15.French Puppet Show. “Les Escho-liers.” Ida Noyes Hall at 7:30.NOTICEA revised schedule was today an¬nounced for the student discussionsin the four survey courses. The re¬vised schedule follows: Discussion inthe Physical Sciences, from 1:15 to2:30 Mon., Tues., and W’ed.; Discus¬sion in the Social Sciences, from 2:30to 3:30 all week; Discussion in theHumanities, from 3:^70 to 4:30 ailweek; Discussion in the BiologicalSciences, 4:30 to 5:30 all week. Thesediscussion groups meet in Cobb 311.Stevens(Continued from page 1)his office wdth Blythe & Company,where he was Vice Chairman of theBoard.Although he was “feeling fine,’’ Dr.George F, Dick refused to allow himto leave the house. A few hours lat¬er he was stricken with coronarythrombisis, dying within 30 minutesafter the attack.His entire life was bound up in fi¬nancial matters. Sixty-six years agohe was born in Preston, Minnesota.At the age of 20 he joined the Peav-ey Grain System in Minneapolis, butleft to found the Stevens, Chapman& Company organization, in 1901,dealing in commercial papers andbonds.Later he was made Vice-Presidentof the then Illinois Trust and Sav¬ings bank of Chicago. Then he be¬came Vice-President of the Mer¬chants Trust Company, and in 1927accepted the presidency of thathouse.In 1929 and 1930 he served aspresident of the Continental IllinoisBank and Trust Company. He waschosen chairman of the Board of theChicago Federal Reserve Bank, andjoined Blythe & Company in Marchof last year.His other offices included thepresidency of the John Crerar Li-i brary, and the treasure of the Chi¬cago Hospital.He is suvived by his widow, Mrs.Mary Frances Rolfe Stevens, and twosons, Eugene M, Jr., and CharlesRolfe Stevens.TheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th StreetN. W. Comer Stour laland Institute ChoosesThirty Internes forGovernment Work Lettersto the EditorApplications for the 1937-38 intern¬ship training program in the federalgovernment at Washington will beaccepted at once, according to an an¬nouncement of the National Instituteof Public Affairs. The training pro¬gram for internes includes experiencein administrative agencies, compre¬hensive and informal study of gov¬ernmental problems and personalities,graduate instruction, and integrationof all these through individual super¬vision and conferences.Men and women holding bachelor’sdegrees may apply, and present sen¬iors are eligible to appointment sub¬ject to the receipt of their degrees byJune 30, 1937. The applicant musthave a high scholastic standing, anoutstanding personality, a definite in¬terest in public affairs, be in goodhealth, and be a citizen of the UnitedStates.Approximately thirty appointmentswill be made. All appointments pro¬vide the training program withoutcost to the internes, but do not includepersonal expenses. The term of resi¬dence for those appointed will be fromSeptember 20, 1937 to June, 1938, andall applications must reach the schol¬arship committee not later than Tues¬day, February 16, 1937. Universitystudents interested in applying forthese interneships are requested tocommunicate with either Marshall E.Dimock, associate profes.sor of PublicAdministration or Jerome G. Kerwin,associate professor of Political Sci¬ence, Editor,The Daily Maroon:Is it true that Red Norvo and hisband are to give a swing concert atMandel Hall January 29? Can I geta ticket for this affair? Where canone be obtained and at what price?Jack Ciezadlo.2859 West 38th StreetYes, Jack. For 40 cents you or any.one else can get a ticket to the swingconcert—from the Information officefrom fraternity men and club girls,or at the door—if there are any left.Teresa Dolan Invites You toDance Every Friday NightPERSHING BALLR(X)MS.W. Cor. 64lli A Cottage Grore. Adm. 40cERNST TUCKER’S ModePrivate A Claz* Leason* Children A AduittStadio. 1645 E. (3rd St. Hyd. Park 3080Samuel N. HarperContributes to BookThe government of the SovietUnion will be discussed by SamuelN. Harper, professor of Russian I>an-guage and Institutions, in a sectionof “A Source Book on European JGovernments.’’ a text in which Pro¬fessor Harper and four other writ¬es present the fundamental politicaldocuments of Switzeland, the FrenchRepublic, Fascist Italy, Nazi Ger¬many, and the Soviet Union. Thebook will be published February 1by D. Van Nostrand Company.Under multiple authorship, thebook makes available a specialist’sknowledge of the institutions and thenew'er ideologies of each country.Each section contains not only docu¬ments of a strictly constitutional,statutory, administrative, or other¬wise official character, but also non-legal materials. STUDENTS!!SAVE Vi OF YOURLAUNDRY BILLYour entire bundle is washedsweet and clean in pure soap andram soft water.Handkerchiefs and flat piecesironed. Underwear, Pajamas, Sweat¬ers, Socks, etc., are fluff-dried readyto use at only12c PER LB.Shirts De Luxe Hand Finished,starched, mended, and buttons re¬placed, at10c EACHwithStudent Economy BundleMETROPOLELAUNDRY, Inc.Wesley N. Karlson, Pres.1219-21 EAST 55»k STREETPhone HYDe Park 3190We call and deliver at rK) extrachargeFrolic Theatre55th & ELLIS AVE.ALL DOUBLE FEATURES!Today“BIG BROADCASTOF 1937““BENGAL TIGER”Wed. - Thurs.‘THE MAN WHO LIVEDTWICE”“BACK TO NATURE” AUDITORIUMTONITEJANUARY 268:30 P. M.Northwestern UniversityMusic CourseLast ProgramGLADYSSWARTHOUTWORLD FAMOUSMEZZO-SOPRANOA few Seats in All Locations50c, 75c, $1. $1.50, $2. $2.50(No tax)7K)0P. M.Concluding LectureProfessor Felix BorowskiIT’S NOT TOO LATE!By subscribing for your 1937 Cap & Gownthis week you can still get a free copy ofthe Stu(dent Hanedbook and the StueJentDirectory. A $4.00 value for only $3.50ancJ ail you need is $1.50 (down to availyourself of it. This 3-in-l offer is gooedonly this week anid will be permanentlywlth<drawn February 1.ATTEND THE SWING SEISSIONI A Cap & Gown sub¬scription salesman will be at the door of Mandel HallFriday afternoon, and a free ticket to the B-wiley-Norvo-Vincent show will be given to all new subscribers.The 1937 Cap & Gown(Office in Lexington Hall)THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. JANUARY 26. 1937 Page Three5th RowCenter* • *By VERA RONY* * *The critics are universally agreedthat “Jane Eyre” is a good play,charmingly set, well acted, and verywell directed. But that doesn’t seemto satisfy—and it does sound ratherreticent after herring La Hepburndescribed as “glamorous, scintillatingwith personality, unafraid to liveami love,” etc. "Jane Eyre,” however,doesn’t give our glamor girl achance. She must be either charmingor out of character, and we are plea.s-ed to report that she is charming.The same is true of the personality,ami as for the “unafraid to live,”etc., it just wasn’t quite the thing inMis.s Bronte’s day. Not only doesn’tpoor Kate live, but she demurs some¬what like this: “Oh, Mr. Rochester,1 could never do that. I must and.<hall keep to the creeds of my youth,to those in which I belie'^ed beforethis madness possessed me ...” Idare you to say that and be glamor¬ous.In the lighter scenes, the bitter¬sweet repartee with the glum, gorge¬ous .Mr. Rochester, Miss Hepburn isexcellent, getting a perfect combina¬tion of the sweet and nasty. In themore emotional scenes, however, shewavers, which is a bad omen, as'theemotional fervor of Jane Eyre is min¬imal, and should be child’s play for anaccomplished actress.The supporting cast is unusuallyline. One could say it is an all starproduction. On the strength of thisproduction one could say that Missilepburn is every bit as affective onthe .stage as on the screen, that shehas excellent stage sense and ade¬quate technique. Nowadays, however,stage reputations aren’t made on re¬vivals. If she wishes to exert thesame fa.scination on the stage as shehas on the screen, she must choosethe type of sophisticated, casual-yet-intense vehicle which established heras a box office attraction. “TheLake” was that type of play and thefact that she wasn’t quite goodenough then, should not daunt he/now, as that is her setting, her nichein the theatre.Thomson Lectures inLaw School SeriesThe second lecture in the Univer¬sity Bar Association’s winter seriesof free public lectures will be giv¬en at 3:30 tomorrow in the northcourt room of the law building byCharle.s M. Thompson, president ofthe Chicago Bar Association, whowill talk on “Ambulance Chasing.”Thomp.son, whose talk should beparticularly timely in view of the re¬cent drive against this practice madeby Chicagoland police, will be intro¬duced by Russell Johnson, chairmanof the Bar Association’s lecture com¬mittee.The third and tentatively final lec¬ture of the series will be given Wed¬nesday, February 3 at the same timeand place by Professor Ernst Putt-kammer, authority on criminal law,who will discuss the Parole Board.Morrison(Continued from page 1)which is being held in cooperationwith Pi Lambda Theta, the women’seducational soicety and which is opento all students and faculty membersof the University, will be publishedin the Spring issue of the officialmagazine of the Chicago chapter ofPhi Delta Kappa. The entire issuewill be dedicated to Dr. Morrison andthe valuable work he has done ineducation.After the meeting, an informal re¬ception will be held in the commonrooms in Graduate Education, in hon¬or of Dr. and Mrs. Morrison.W. A. Stumpf, president of PhiDelta Kappa, emphasized the factthat people from “the other side” ofcampus are welcome at the program. Psychometric Journal Published HereIncludes Faculty Men on Editorial BoardA new application of an ancientscience, mathematics, is psychomet¬rics, a movement started in Germanyand England and carried on by thePsychometric society and its officialpublication, Psychometrika.Though not officially connectedwith the University, the Psychomet¬ric society was first conceived andorganized here, M. W. Richardson, amember of the Board of Examina¬tions, is the managing editor of thejournal which is published in Chi¬cago. Other University men on thedirectorial board are Harold Gullik-sen, Nicholas Rashevsky, S. A. Stouf-fer, K. J. Holzinger, and L. L. Thur-stone.Emphasis is placed in Psychomet¬rika on the development of psycho¬logical problems, but the journal alsocontains mathematical and statisticaltechniques for evaluation of psy¬chological data, aids in application ofthese techniques, reviews and cri¬tiques of significant studies involving ;their use, and general theoretical ar¬ticles on quantitative methodology insocial and biological sciences.The Psychometric society does not!reognize as definitions of the word jthe connotations which many in Rus¬sia, and even in America, place on it. |In Europe, Psychometrics is common- ;ly thought of in connection with in- jdustrial matters, and in the UnitedStates it is usually thought of per¬taining to clinical work. While thesociety is interested in these phasesof the subject, it is interested primar¬ily in the entire field which covers agreat deal more than just these twoaspects.A unique feaure of the journal isthe equal opportunity offered to allcontributors. All manuscripts arepresented anonymously and copiesare sent to each member of the edi¬torial board, who pass on them andreturn them with their comments.Lepawsky(Continued from page 1)explained, “Since teaching—that isthe accumulating and imparting ofknowledge—in any given age tendsto follow, on the while, the interestsof those who are engaged in manag¬ing and leading that given societyintellectually and practically, in themedieval university, Aristotle, St.Augustine, and logic and argumenta-tie dialectic prevailed because theseconstituted the stock in trade of theruling profe.ssions.Trend of Government“Today in the United States andperhaps in the world at large, gov¬ernment is tending to become, andhas become in most countries, a sig¬nificant cross section of life compar¬able with the range of life occupiedby the Church in the medieval pe¬riod. Therefore, whereas today wehave government in the UnitedStates touching our daily lives so in¬timately and directly as it does,where one out of every 12 personsgainfully employed is employed bygovernment, federal, state, or local,and where about one-sixth of the na¬tional income is devoted to the oper¬ation of those governments, it is ten¬able to argue that the subject mat¬ter of these governmental services,techniques, problems, principles, andpersonnel are of sufficient import¬ance to command the same attentionof the universities as the problemsof our ecclesiasts did in days of yore.Government Take* Church Function*“Actually, the government of to¬day is performing some of the veryfunctions which characterized the ac¬tivities of the ecclesiasts of that day.For example, the church compiled thebirth and death records, providedcharity, and even collected thetaxes. Its services, were interwovenwith the whole system of feudal, na¬tionalistic, and internationalistic pol¬icies of the day.“Today our governments serve thepeople in an infinitely greater varietyof ways but with essentially the sameobject. If the medieval universitiescould provide training for the medi-eal clergy, we can at least attemptto do the same today for those whoare to enter our governmental serv¬ices,” concluded Lepawsky. This method of judging manuscriptsenables the editors to neglect the rel¬ative prominence or prestige of thecontributors of articles, and to usethe merit of the contribution itselfas the criterion for selection or re¬jection of the article.Copies of the periodical are print¬ed in such a manner that they canbe bound in separate articles so asto furnish each contributor with 200copies of his essay. Each author re¬ceives a number of printed copieswith which to furnish his colleagues.This method of circulation reducesthe expense of furnishing reprintsto each contributor.In the December issue, which isthe fourth, marks the end of the firstyear of its publication. The first edi¬tion appeared in March, 1936, Menfrom manufacturing concerns; theUniversities of Illinois, Nebraska,and Florida; the Chicago City JuniorColleges; and the University havecontributed articles. Nicholas Rash¬evsky is the only Chicago contributorto this issue, but in the other threenumbers Gulliksen, Thurstone, Rich¬ardson, Stouffer, Eckhart, andYoung, have all contributed articles.The society was organized in Feb¬ruary, 1935, and affiliated with theAmerican Psychological Associationthe following September. Membershipis open to anyone interested in quan¬titative methods in the sciences, andis not restricted to psychologists. Thesociety is international in scope andholds at least one meeting each year.Officers of the Society for the year1936-’37 are: president, E. L. Thorn¬dike of Columbia University; secre¬tary, Jack W. Dunlap of the Grad¬uate School of Fordham University inNew York; and treasurer, Albert K.Kurtz of Hartford, Connecticut.Requests for TutorsShow Big IncreaseAn unusual increase in requestsfor tutoring has been noted by theUniversity Placement office. Accord¬ing to Miss Wood, one of the place¬ment advisers, a surprising numberof these requests come from pe.>o’eoutside the University.The greatest amount of tutoringis done for the four survey .•Lur.tvs.Men and women from the b'U'inessand professional worlds as well asstudents are being tutored in thesesubjects.The average tutor is a graduatestudent who has had some teachingexperience. To be a tutor a studentmust be endorsed by his respectivedepartment.Professors to AttendAnti-War ConferenceThe twelfth conference on theCause and Cure of War, will meet atthe Palmer House, January 26-29.Misses Grace Abbott, SophinisbaBreckinridge, Elizabeth Dixon, MaryGilson, and Marion Talbot of theUniversity faculty, will attend theconference as delegates from the Na¬tional Women’s Trade Union League.WANTEDA Plano and Violinplayer for Friday andSaturday nites.Apply atMORTON’S5487 Lake Park Ave. East ofElliISBy GEORGE FELSENTHAL* * *For an ordinarily dull part of theschool year, this week is providingmore than its share of extra-curri-ular events and hooey. Rushing overWednesday night, this rhythm con¬cert in Mandel hall Friday afternoon,and the Pontiac program that nightprovide plenty of action. Then theDA is busy rehearsing The CountryWife, the Greater Washington Prompublicity committee is scattering-signs and ballyhoo, and the Cap andGown is picking a beauty queen.It may be a bit hard for the aver¬age campus observer to pick out thechaff from the grain, for undoubted¬ly somebody is going to benefit fromeach of these promotionals. That is,all except the DA, unless the joy ofentertaining people is the ultimateend of the amateur thespian. TheCap and Gown is going to receive alot of free publicity m its search forbeauty, and the lucky winner is go¬ing to get her picture in all of themetropolitan papers. Even her goodluck will stop, though, when she iseliminated from the Big Ten beautycontest by the Northwestern winner.Or perhaps the Wisconsin coed.DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION’SLITTLE PROBLEMWhen Country Wife opened inNew York the producers found thatthe actors were having a certain bitof trouble in putting over most ofwhat would be called, if Wycherley’s play were not of the 17th century,“punch lines.” After some investiga¬tion it was found that these so-called“punch lines” were all built aroundeither the word cuckold or the sit¬uation in which one of the charac¬ters is one. Furti.er investigation dis¬closed that the average playgoer wasnot familiar with this outdated wordwhich, though familiar in the 17t’ncentury, is sometimes not used in^ polite conversation today. So the pro¬ducers and directors entered into asecret conspiracy with the news¬papers. For the next few days it wasrumored around town that there wassomething to that little word cuck¬old that everyone was overlooking inthe play. So it wasn’t long before theplay was drawing the required num¬ber of chuckles and belly laughs.As we mentioned before, the DAis producing the Country Wife. Theirscript, though expurgated in places,stil contains the word cuckold andthe required number of tlif se gentle¬men. There is a dicti onary in prac¬tically every library.SWINGING ALONGIN MANDELTo the unacquanted, swing is some- ^thing that developed out of jazz,came back with the end of the de¬pression, and can be infernallydamned. To the Chicago RhythmnClub, which numbers several hundredmembers, and various small groupswhich listen to the subtleties of beatand counter-beat in stuffy two-by-four night clubs and “black andtans,” it has become something of areligion. There are even two maga¬zines, “Downbeat” and “Metronone,”which cater to swing enthusiasts.The campus in general, for spend¬ing an afternoon of its time and for¬ty cents per, will have an opportun¬ ity to find out just what this “non¬sense” is about Friday. Them whatlikes it will be happy; the others willgo home and listen to Guy Lom¬bardo, Eddie Duchin, and other oldfashioned men of the trade. Ifenough genuine enthusiasts and curi¬ous come to the “Session,” the Set¬tlement board will be so muchwealthier; one way or another thehalf-hundred members of the ChicagoRhythm club who will come to cam¬pus to hear the stars of their Decem¬ber concert, will go home happyenough to sling off a few hundredwords for “Downbeat” on the rap¬tures of swing.Make Reservationsfor Chapel UnionOutings February 6Reservations for the Chapel Union’sone day conference and outing, to beheld February 6, are still availableand may be made in the Chapel officebetween the hours of 9-12 and 1:30-4:30.Palos Park Community CenterFoundation, 127th and SouthwestHighway, will be the site of this out¬ing, the second excursion sponsoredby the Chapel Union this year forboth the faculty and students. Thetheme of the conference will be “WhyEducation?” Several members ofthe faculty have been invited to takepart in this discussion.Hiking, skiing, and tobogganing ac¬tivities as well as a campfire supperand games in the evening have beenplanned by the recreation committee.THE WEATHER:CONTINUED COLD WITHFURTHER DROP F[{I])j|^YWARM YOURSELFBy the Fire ofRHYTHM and swingIGNITED BYRED NORVOMILDRED BAILEYROMO VINCENTONLY 40cPROCEEDS TO UNIVERSITY SETTLEMENTIT’S A MOVIE ROUND-UP! TODAYTHE COVERED WAGONand, on the same program — Wm. S. Hart in “The Last Card” plus “The Great Train Robbery”3:30 p. m. — THE ORIENTAL INSTITUTE — 8:30 p. m.s never flatDAILY MAROON SPORTSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. JANUARY 26. 1937Michigan Oxercomes Chicago33 to 19 in Slow Contest;Illinois Wins Battle 28-22Maroons Make Seven Outof Nine Free Throws;Cassels Leads Scoring.Though the Chicago Maroons ledthrough the first 14 minutes of playCoach Franklin Cappon’s Universityof Michigan team came from behindto score a smashing defeat of 32 to19. This victory pushed Michiganinto a fourth place tie with Minnesotain the Western Conference standing.Scoring at the half stood, Michigan12 to Chicago, 6. Scoring honors ofthe evening went to Jake Townsendwho tallied up 9 points. This putTownsend in third place in the rank¬ing of the conferences’s leading scor¬ers. Bob Cassels, substituting guard,led the Maroon basketeers with 5points.Captain Gee, of Michigan, aidedby the ball hawking tactics of Town¬send kept Paul Amundsen from thebasket to the extent that he onlymade 1 tally. Ken Petersen made lifemiserable for Michigan’s Townsendthrough a great part of the game.The game was remarkably clean, Chi¬cago committing six personal foulsand Michigan nine. Chicago madegood on 7 out of their 9 chanceswhile Michigan tallied 100% on freethrows.The scoring on field goals was poorwith Michigan connecting 13 out of52 trys and Chicago hitting the loopon 6 out of 39 trys.A small crowd of 3000 watchedthe game in Yost Fieldhouse. the former swished a long one frommid-court.This seeming inability for thefront line and rear line men to clicksimultaneously, was responsible forthe defeat of the Maroons at th3hands of Illinois, who by virtue i *'the victory took the undisputed 'eadof the Western Conference.The stellar Midway defense cameclose to giving the Norgrenites theirfirst victory and one of the biggestupsets of the season, but with Chi-1cago leading 18-13 and ten minutesof the game remaining, the Illini ral¬lied.Nisbet passed to Riegel, whoscored to open the rally. Nisbet thenscored three baskets and a free throwto send the Orange and Blue into a22-18 lead. Mullins of Chicago andHenry of Illinois traded goals andCombes of Illinois* counted twice onshort shots. Then Eggemeyer madehis aforementioned two points to endthe game.Boudreau of Illinois opened the jevening’s scoring with a one handed jshot, and the Maroons restricted the |Champaign team to two free throwsuntil Henry scored in the seventeenthminute of play. Meanwhile Chicagotook an 8-6 lead on two goals eachby Amundsen and Rossin. A Conference champion at Chi¬cago? It’s a possibility! With the Chi¬cago water polo team’s 5 to 4 victoryover Northwestern last Saturdaynight safely tuked away, the boyshave visions of that conveted Confer¬ence Crown. Here’s all they have todo. Beat Illinois, last year’s champs,when they meet them, besides whip¬ping Iowa, Purdue, and Wisconsin.Besides this, Illinois would have tobeat Northwestern, and some otherteam would have to beat Illinois.The Northwestern swimming teamswamped the Maroon team by a scoreof 52 to 31 last Saturday night, iFloyd Stauffer, diver, and Co-cap- jtain Chuck Wilson, in the 100-yardfree style, took the only two first iplaces for Chicago. Danny Zehr,;Northwestern star, beat Chuck Wil-1son in the 220-yard free style race, |by vii'tue of a bad turn by Wilson.Both smashed the conference record, jIn the 60 yard free style race, Jack !Homs slipped at the start, finishing !third. When leading the 100 yard Irace, he made a bad turn, ending upin the rear of the field.Tomorrow night at 8:45 p.m., theMaroons will be host to the Whiting, :Indiana, water polo team at Bartlettpool. This game, free of charge, is'played under the auspices of the Chi¬cago Water Polo Association. The Chicago gymnastics team metand defeated the musclemen fromGeorge Williams college by a score of709.5 to 411.25 last Saturday night.Erwin Beyer, the sophomore flash,again starred by taking for firstplaces in the apparatus events, and a.second place in the tumbling. Beyeramassed 263.75 points by himself.Nelson Wetherell, the captain of Chi¬cago’s squad, took throe second places.Hays, the Maroon’s third man on theapparatus, took second on the parallelbars, and third place in two otherevents. In the tumbling, Baird, Beyer,and Stine ranked one, two, three, inorder.George Williams had a fairly goodsquad, but was unable to cope withthe Hoffer-coached outfit. The visit¬ors’ only places were two thirds; oneon the horizontal bar, and the other jon the parallel bars.The Maroon squad is beginning to jlook more and more like champion¬ship material. Beyer is said to be cer¬tain of two or three first places inthe all-conference meets, and Wether¬ell and Hays are not far behind himin ability. However, it is rather earlyin the year to make any predictions,and the first real test will come whenthey journey to Minneapolis to meetthe Gophers a week from Saturday Michigan State was downed deci¬sively Saturday afternoon in Bartlettgymnasium by the Univessity’schampionship fencing team, 13 to 4.Charles Cirbett, Herb Strauss, andJim Walters each won two bouia andlost one to give the Maroons a 6 to 3lead in foil competition. Bombenek ofthe Michigan Staters was the hardestto overcome, winning two bouts.Henry I.iemon led the epee handlersby winning two bouts and with Pola-chelk’s win, Chicago finished with athree to one lead in this division.Ned Fritz and Ed Gustafson nickedtwo opponents Oapiece to blank theSpartans in the sa’ore bouts, 4 to 0.Chicago’s score against MichiganState was two points better than the11-6 victory over the same team byNorthwesern’s challengers Fridaynight.With this pre-conference game un¬der their belts the Maroon swordsmenare priming their weapons for thefirst Big Ten meet of the seasonagainst Ohio State at Columbus. Sat-urdav.CLASSIHED ADSGirls to sell high grade importedperfume on comm, basis at attractiveprice. Suite 501, 504 N. Michigan.Del. 2383.Maroons Win Gymnasts, Fencers Subdue Grappling Teamin Water Polo; Williams and Michigan State Loses ThreeLose in Swim 1Beyer Stars Foil Spartans Bouts in EimThe wrestling squad came backfrom a disastrous Eastern trip,greatly dampened in spirits and ingeneral. The two-day journey result¬ed in defeats at the hands of KentCollege, Case College, and PennState.The team engaged in two matcheson Friday, losing to Case, 17-11, inthe afternoon and moving on to meetdefeat at Kent, Ohio, the same even¬ing by a 19-11 count. Saturday foundthe squad swept deeper into floodedPennsylvania to go under by a 20-6score as guests of Penn State.Jim Fay and Bob Finwall won allthree of their bouts, and Ed Valorzwon two and lost one, the trio ac¬counted for the Maroons only victory.IntramuralsGame TonightGames TomorrowAt 7:30—Hoffer’s Reds vs. AitchpeTribePhi Alpha Delta vs. Won¬der FlashesGoodspeed vs. Hitchcock.At 8:16—Ladies’ Aid vs. HarvardsBarristers vs. Debate I’n-ionC.T.S. vs. PhysicsScare IlliniCoach Norgren of the Maroons hadaeen praying for a year for guardssvho were able to score some points.Last Saturday when “Red” Rossinpresented Nels with five hoops, theregular forwards, Eggemeyer andFitzgerald let down and betweenthem scored a grand total of oneield goal—and that wasn’t recordeduntil the last minute of play whenDREXEL THEATRE858 E. 63rdToday“A MID-SUMMER'SNIGHT DREAM”3 Months’ ShorthandCourse for CollegeGraduates andUndergraduatesIdeal for taking notea at college orfor spare-time or full time positions.Classes start the first of January,April, July, and October.Call, write, or telephoneState 1881 for complete facts.The Gregg College6 N. Michigan Are., ChicagoTAKC yOMU 6ALTo AThere are lots of pleasantthings you can do with themoney you’ll save by eat¬ing at Younker’s regularly.Compi^H Ltmekeon 35'CoMplofo Diaiior.. 65'51 E. Chicago Ave.1510 Hyde Park BUd.901 Davis Street, Evanston (jrooJ things come inYos say GOODChesterfields Pthe good thingssmoking can give mu...Copyright 1957, Lioeirr Sc Mvm Tobacco Co.