Vol. 37. No. 58. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1937 Price Three Cent*Swing Session, Maroon CampaignSwell Red Cross Relief FundConcert FridayRed Norvo, Mildred BaileyDonate Services to FloodBenefit•Backstage workers, newspaper re-jiorters, even The Daily MaroonBoard of Control is going to pay 40ct'iits for their tickets to the FloodKcliof Swing Session in Mandel Halltomorrow at 3:30,” Said James Ber¬nard, advertising manager of TheDaily Maroon, in charge of the Ses¬sion. Since the affair was changedto a benefit for relief work in theflood areas. Red Norvo and MildredBailey, stars of the program, haveagreed to contribute their services astheir donation to floor relief.James C. Petrillo, head of the Chi¬cago Federation of Musicians, has co¬operated to the fullest extent byagreeing to waive the Federation ruleof no playing without pay. Sincethere will be no payments to any ofthe entertainers, all of the moneyfrom ticket sales will be sent to theRed Cross,Mildred Bailey and Red Norvo re¬cordings will be played on request atthe Coffee Shop today and tomorrow.The victrola has been donated by theWoodlawn Radio Shop, and an attend¬ant will take care of all requests forfavorite records.Tickets are available at the Rey¬nolds Club, International Hou.se, andthe information desk, and there willU‘ salesmen all over campus.Most requests for songs by MildredBailey have been for her famous sig¬nature, “Old Rockin’ Chair,” with‘•rve Cot You Under My Skin” and“Honeysuckle Rose” as close seconds. Freshmen Join 17Fraternities; RegisterChoices Tlds MorningApproximately 170 freshmen areexpected to sign up for fraternities atthe preferential bidding to take placetoday in Cobb 308A between 9 and12. Freshmen who have not signedup by 12 may not be pledged until theend of the spring quarter.The I-F committee yesterday calledattention to the fact that it will beconsidered illegal rushing for a fra-ernity man to be in Cobb Hall beforenoon. Only exception is the one rep¬resentative from each house who willtake the list of acceptable freshmento the Dean’s office. However, it willbe considered illegal for him to talkto a freshman while in the building.Lcmn P. Smith, assistant dean ofStudents, will be out of town todaybut Earl S. Johnson has been appoint¬ed to act in his place and will havefull authority to act as arbiter andpunish all infringements of the rules.Eight EnterBeauty FinalsCampus Queen Will BePicked on Stage at SwingSession.Two blonds and six brunettes, “Theeight most beautiful women on theUniversity campus,” were chosen yes¬terday as semi-finalists in the Capand Gown .search for beauty.Robert Fitzgerald, Edwin Sibley,and William Beverly .selected the fol-. lowing women: Collection BoxesInternational House Col¬lects $212 Since LastTuesday.To secure funds to aid the RedCross in relieving flood sufferers TheDaily Maroon has placed collectionboxes in the University’s 17 fraterni¬ty houses, in Judson Court, and in11 campus libraries. Contributions offood and clothing will be received atThe Maroon office, Lexington 15.Boxes have been placed in the fol¬lowing libraries: College, HarperReading Room, Culver Biology, Eck-hart. Graduate Education, Law, Busi¬ness, Swift, Social Science ReadingRoom, and Social Service Administra¬tion.Students may also deposit funds atthe Bursar’s Office and in Interna¬tional House. Collections at Interna¬tional House yesterday afternoon hadnetted $212, and large quantities ofold clothing. The women’s dormi¬tories, Beecher, Green, Kelly, Foster,Drexel, Gates, and Blake halls, areconducting an independent campaignto aid the Red Cross.Meanwhile reports last night indi¬cated that nearly one per cent of theUnited States’ population would berendered homeless by raging torrentsof the Mississippi watershed.. InLouisville alone the known death tollreached 220. Estimates of propertydamage were far beyond $300,000,000indicating the disastrous flood of1927 would pale into insignificance incomparison with the current inunda¬tion. Lt. Col. Eugene Reybold, dis¬trict chief of United States armyengineers at Memphis, predicted theMississippi would reach levels at least10 feet higher than any previouslyrecorded. Stars Appearat Barristers^Ball SaturdayEthel Shutta Heads Listof Entertainers at LawSchool Dance.Ethel Shutta, famous “sweet blues”singer; Fifi D’Orsay, vivacious stageand screen celebrity; Bob Hall, sing¬ing improvisor, known for his extem¬poraneous jingles about members ofhis audiences; and the famed radioteam of Cross and Dunn will headthe floor show of the first annualBarristers’ Ball, to be hed Saturdaynight in Judson Court from 8:30 to1 with the music of Frank Sylvano’sorchestra.In order to give these featured art¬ists time to reach their later engage¬ments at the various President’sBirthday Balls being held in Chicagowithout shortening the floor show ofthe Barristers’ Ball, the opening timeof the dance has been moved up to8:30. The floor show is expected tobegin about 9:15.Sylvano’s BandLater entertainment at the Barrist¬ers’ Ball will feature the voice andaccordian of Frankie Sylvano and thesongs of his Glee Club. Sylvano is notunknown to Chicago, having appear¬ed here as a singer with Abe Lyman’sband, but most of his band work hasbeen done in the East and Hollywood,where his unique style of swing hasmade him so widely popular.James T.. King, dance chairman,and Peter M. Kelliher, president ofthe Bar Association, said yesterdaythat some bids for the informal dance,priced at $1.50 per couple, are stillavailable. They may be obtained atthe Information Office, at the officeof the dean of the Law School, andfrom the ticket committee, composedof women in the Law School, headedby Lydia I.«vinson.I niversity RanksThird in Size ofEndowment FundBy CODY PFANSTIEHLClaiming an endowment of over 65million dollars, this University ranksamong the first three educational in¬stitutions of the United States, if en¬dowments are taken as a basis ofcomparison.Harvard leads the field with $131,-099,000; Yale has $94,557,000; Chi¬cago $65,389,000; Rochester $53,962,-000; Columbia $38,952,000; Cornell,$30,311,000; Princeton, $27,068,000Northwestern, $17,709,000; and NewYork University $9,104,000.These facts are taken from a sur¬vey made by Nathan C. Plimpton,Comptroller of the University.Plimpton warned against a too lit-er-al translation of the figures.“This list is not to be considered ascomplete nor as indicating a basis ofcomparison,” he said. “Very few ofthe larger educational institutions ofthe country are organized to functionsimilarly, which makes it impossible,of course, to make anything but su-erficial comparisons.“The size of the student body andthe relative strength or weakness ofthe curriculum, as well as varyingprograms of research or the inclusionof graduate work are factors involvedin any such consideration.”New York University, according toPlimpton, lists only 4.22 per cent ofthe total revenue attributable to en¬dowment funds. Student fees accountfor 85.29 per cent of the support.List Amount from FeesDuring the last fiscal year, accord¬ing to the Report of the Comptroller,the amount of student fees was$2,374,102.88, or 31.18 per cent of thetotal income. Total budget expendi¬tures for the year amounted to$7,565,649.90, of which more than twoand one-half million was spent forinstruction and research.A comparison of tuition rates withother institutions, particularly in theEast, shows that Chicago’s fees areexceeded by 44 schools. In the Mid¬west one school has higher rates,three the same charges. In general,the price of education is higher in theEast, lower in the Middle West,slightly higher on the West Coast. Ruth Doctoroff, Marian Elisberg,Jean Jacob, Eleanor Melander, JaneMyers, Charlotte Rexstrew, Kay Stev¬enson, Clementine V’an der Schaegh.Red Norvo, loop orchestra whoseband will be featured at the MaroonFlood Relief Swing Session tomorrow. Dedicate Issue of Law Magazine toHinton, Former Law Faculty MemberA memorial to Judge Edward W.Hinton, famed faculty member of^ ^ „ 11 • • the University Law School who diedwas present ft .the event. He will jmn February issue of theUniversity Law Review will go onsale tomorrow in the I..aw building.Largely devoted to problems inwith Mildred Bailey and Romo Vincent, appearing with Norvo and hisband at the Blackhawk restaurant, incomprising the board of final selec¬tion to choose the Cap and Gownbeauty queen.This final selection will be made atthe Flood Relief Swing Session to¬morrow afternoon in Mandel hall.The Cap and Gown queen will thenreign over the Northwestern Univer¬sity Charity Ball on February 19, incompany with beauty queens of eachBig Ten school. From this group willl)e chosen the Empress of Beauty of Common Lthe Big Ten.“The plans were for the judges tochoose only six women,” explainedBud Larson, business manager of theCap and Gown, “But they were un¬able to eliminate any of the eight.Well just have to let Red Norvo andRomo Vincent and Mildred Bailey dothe work Friday afternoon.” procedural law. Professor Hinton’sspecial field, the issue contains ar¬ticles by eight leading legal author¬ities, many of whom were friends ofJudge Hinton. Among the contrib¬utors are Dean Emeritus RoscoePound and Dean Fldmund M. Mor¬gan of Harvard, Dean ‘ Charles E.Clark of Yale, and Dean EmeritusJohn H. Wigmore of Northwestern.Dean Pound’s article, “What IS.,aw,’’ ,was given as anaddre.ss at the recent Harvard Ter¬centenary Celebration. Dean Clark,who wites on “Review of Findingsof Fact” is at present head of thecommittee for the Supreme Courtengaged in rewriting the Federalrules of Practice and Procedure.Others who have contributed tothe Memorial issue include Profes-University on Radio Tomorrow Evening;Rush for Tickets Exhazists SupplyThere will lie 1100 people in the, reputation as an artist and authoraudience at Mandel Hall tomorrow j by writing about university students,night when the University broadcasts ! His “Flapper” woodcuts gained hison the Pontiac “Varsity Show.” SaidDwight Cooke, director of the radioshow, “Chicago will have to do somefancy applauding to come up to thestandard set by Michigan last week.Of course, their hall held 5,000 peo¬ple, but I think that Chicago specta¬tors will earn their complementarytickets.”All seats to the broadcast weresnapped up almost as soon as the in¬formation office opened yesterday. Bytwelve o’clock there were no moreavailable. The doors will close at9:15, in order to allow fifteen minutesfor any instructions and arrange¬ments before the show goes on the air.John Held, Jr., famous for his car-•toons of college flappers, came to Chi¬cago yesterday to get material andanecdotes for his announcements.Held, who calls himself “the perpet¬ual undergraduates” established his election as the favorite artist ofPrinceton students, with Rembrant asthe runner-up.Held was born in Utah, and in highschool was co-editor of the schoolmagazine with Harold Ross, now edi¬tor of the “New Yorker.” He attend¬ed the University of Utah, and after [graduation went to New York to do Inewspaper work.Next week Ohio State Universitywill broadcast the “Varsity Show.”Other universities which have beenassigned definite dates are Columbia,Pennsylvania, Notre Dame, and Dart¬mouth.Cards announcing the program,which will be carried over WMAQand the NBC Red Network, have beensent to all alumni. The broadcastwill probably be carried over theNBC short wave experimental sta¬tions as well. By HARRY LEVIsor Walter Wheeler Cook of North¬western, Professor Oliver McCaskillof Illinois, Professor Roswell Ma-gill of Columbia, and Professor Ed-son Sunderland of Michigan. Viewsof Judge Hinton will be presentedby Dean Harry A. Bigelow, for hiscolleageus; and Willard L. King,now a practicng Illinois lawyer, forhis former students. The studentsection has also been primarily re¬voted to procedural law.The material of the Memorial is¬sue constitutes authoritative reviewof pleading, practice, and evidence,and will be of service as a text andreference work in these fields. Thestaff of the Law Rexiew has sparedno effort to make the book an ap-proprate memorial. As a result, theissue has been greatly increasedin size and its circulation greatlyincreased,, especially among alumniand reference libraries.Life of Legal ScholarProfessor Hinton was born inRocheport, Missouri, on November29, 1868. He studied law at theUniversity of Missouri and at Co¬lumbia, taking his LL.B. from thelatter in 1891. He then went intogeneral practice in Columbia, Mis¬souri, and filled several unexpiredterms in the Superior courts, butcould never be persuaded to run fora full term.In 1903 he accepted an invita¬tion to join the faculty of the lawschool of the University of Missouri,(Continued on page 3)Negro Student ClubSponsors Talk Friday“The History and Civilization ofAncient Ethiopia” will be discussedby Professor William Leo Hansberryof Howard University in an illustrat¬ed lecture on Friday from 4 to 6 inIda Noyes under the auspices of theNegro Student Club.This will be the first campus affairof this group which was organizedlast year. The officers for this yearare: John Simmons, president; JesseReed, vice-president; Marion Minurs,corresponding secretary; Mary Wiley,recording secretary; and SylvesterWhite, treasurer. Name Commission of Six toPlan Organization of SeniorClasss, Election of Officers' wPetitions Must Contain 75Signatures; Vote on Feb¬ruary 10.Complete plans were announcedyesterday for the organization of theSenior class and the election of classofficers. The officers, a president and |a secretary-treasurer, will name aclass council and make plans for asenior-class gift and an active organ¬ization which will cement the feelingsof the class toward the Universityafter they have left school.Dean Leon P. Smith announced thatthe following seniors will be membersof a commission, which will make allplans for the election: James Ber¬nard, Donald Elliott, Hannah Fisk,Catherine Pittman, Peggy Thompson,and Howard Vernon.Need 75 NamesThe commission stated that nomin¬ations for candidacy will be by peti¬tion. Petitions must consist of 75signatures and may nominate a per¬son for one or other of the offices ormay nominate candidates for both of¬fices. Each signer must be a senior;and each one may sign only one pe¬tition for each office. All petitionsmust be in the hands of Miss FrancesBing of the Dean of Student’s officeby 4 Thursday afternoon, February 4.The petitions will be checkedagainst the official list of seniors ob¬tained from the Cap and Gown andthe Registrar’s office. As completea list as possible will be published inThe Daily Maroon. Should the nameof any student who believes that heor she is eligible to vote be omittedfrom the list, he or she may apply tothe commission for a ruling on hiseligibility. The commission will thenconsult the Registrar’s office; andany decision that is reached will befinal.Election February 10The election will be held on Wed¬nesday, February 10. Details will beannounced later together with theprocedure for voting.Eligibility requirements for bothcandidates and voters are that theperson must have passed the sevencomprehensive examinations necessa¬ry to meet the College requirementsand must have completed nine addi¬tional courses with a grade of eitherS or R. Price of Bids forWashington PromCut by CommitteeThe price of bids to the GreaterWashington Prom of 1937 will be theI lowest it has ever been for any Promi Henry Cutler, chairman of the Stu-i dent Social Committee, announcedI yesterday. The bids will sell for$3.75.This di'astic change in the policyI of the Washington Prom committeewas made known together with theannouncement that tickets will go onsale the first of next week. The beau¬ty queens, headed by Peg Tilling-hast, to assist in the selling of tick¬ets, w'ill be selected in the Circle atnoon tomorrow.The highest price for which bids toi the Washington Prom have ever soldwas $5.50 in 1932. In 1933 the costof admission to the Washington Promdropped to a new low with a price of$4.50. Since that time the cost of theProm has remained at $5.Jergens PlaysI Dick Jergens’ popular west coastorchestra was selected yesterday asthe band to fui-nish music for the33rd annual Prom. Jergens, famousfor his distinctive use of chimes inhis orchestrations, has enjoyed a longrun at the Drake hotel in the GoldCoast Room. He is one of the coun¬try’s most versatile and rhyhmic or¬chestras.In response to many requests, thedate for the Prom is Friday, Feb¬ruary 19. The Greater WashingrtonProm committee is doing everythingin its power to make this the finestdance in the history of WashingtonProms. The selection of the Goldroom of the Congress Hotel as theI site of the Prom was made because ofI its ample dancing space. A sectionof one of the floors has been reservedfor tables with a bar for refresh¬ments.Henry Cutter, chairman of theI Student Social Committee, is incharge of arrangements for theProm. The GWP Committee is com¬posed of Ralph Leach, Bob Eck-house, David Gordon and Peg Tilling-, hast.Drs. Rorty and Fishbein PresentViews on Socialization of MedicineMr. James Rorty and Dr. MorrisFishbein presented two diametricallyopposite views yesterday on the sub¬ject of socialized medicine. The form¬er, speaking in the Social Science As¬sembly, presented a case for the so¬cialization of medicine, while the lat¬ter, at International House, attackedthe movement.Mr. Rorty traced the realization ofmedical care for the poorer classes,with the resulting investigations intoits costs. He pointed out the slow re¬search conducted in the United States.The important discovery of the re¬search experiments was the commun¬ities would have to increase theirmedical expenditures about four timesto provide adequate medical treat¬ment; but that the dividends fromsuch expenditure would range from100 to 3000 per cent. He noted the jreport of the Commission on Costs jof Medical Care to the effect thatcompulsory health insurance was theproper solution to the problem. Aneditorial of Dr. Morris Fishbein, andthe action of the American MedicalAssociation killed the influence of thiscommittee. Mr. Rorty, a newspaperadvertising authority concluded byremarking that Dr. Fishbein is oneof the cleverest advertising men heknows of, and that socialized medicinewill come through support of themedical co-operatives through a labormovement.Dr. Fishbein, in a very wittyspeech, traced the changed conditionsof medical practice. He too pointedout the great cost of adequate medi¬cal care, but neglected to mention theresulting dividends. He explained thatthe medical profession is not convinc¬ed of the efficacy of socialized medi¬cine, that it prefers to progress“slowly and scientifirajly,” and that the profession is “well satisfied withits progress.” When asked for speci¬fic objections to socialization of medi¬cine, other than vague references tothe mutual responsibility of patientand doctor, he referred the question¬ers to a pamphlet of the A. M. A. con¬taining the arguments “for those wholike to argue about those things,—rather than bore the whole audience.”'Maritime Strikerto Speak at ASULabor DiscussionRepresenting the x-ank and filemembei-ship of the West Coast Inter¬national Seamen’s Union. George Rod¬way, striking seaman from Cali¬fornia, will speak on the MaritimeStrike at 3:30 today in the Northlecture I’oom of the Law School.Called by the labor committee of theAmerican Student Union, the meetingis the first of a series on labor unionsscheduled for this quarter.On February 11 there will be asecond meeting with a w'ell-knownspeaker on the current AutomobileStrike. I^ast of the series on Feb¬ruary 25 will be the meeting on the“CIO and The Industrial UnionMovement.”The thi’ee meetings of the laborcommittee will only embrace one-thirdof the program which is scheduled bythe American Student Union for thisquarter and next. Following the la¬bor meetings there will be two seriesof three meetings each on the generalsubjects of Peace and Student Move¬ments. Every other Thursday at 3:30one of these meetings will be held oncampus.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, JANUARY 28. 1937iatly iiur00nFOUNDED IN IMlMember Associated Collegiate PressThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicatro. published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day. and Monday during the Autumn. Winter, and Spring quartershy The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University avenue. Tele-9iM>nes: 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. Ail opinions in The D^ilyMaroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily the viewsof the University administration.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves the rights of publicationof any material appearii g in this paper. Subscription rates:12 .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.acpaascNTEO fok national advsrtisino byNational Advertising Service, IncCollege Pmbllskers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y.chicaoo • Boston • San FranciscoLos ANOELK* . PORTLAND • SEATTLEBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business ManagerEDWARD S. STERN Managing EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F. BERNARD.Advertising ManagerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESBemioe Bartels Edward Frita Cody PfanstiehlEmmett Deadman EIRoy Golding Bet^ RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESCharles Roy Bernard Levine William RubachMarshall J. StoneEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSJacquelyn AebyHarris BeckLaura BergquistMaxine BiesenthalRuth BrodyCharles ClevelandLome CookJohn CooperJack Cornelius Mary DiemerHarold DreyfusJudith GrahamMary E. GrenanderHank GrossmanAimee HainesDavid HarrisRex Horton Harry LeviVera MillerLaVerne RiessAdele RoseBob SassLeonard SchermerCornelius SmithDolly ThomeePete WallaceBUSINESS ASSISTANTSEdwin Bergman Max Freeman Howard GreenleeArthur Clauter Doris Gentzler Edward GustafsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Emmett DeadmanProof Readers: Ted Gleichmand and Dave Harris idity of the ancient science of metaphysics, butthere is even greater disagreement as towhether the subsequent Scholastic philosophyis the most important movement in respect tomodern education, and even as to whetherScholastic conclusions are sound. This dis¬agreement is among authorities. Those whotake a stand in opposition to one or more ofPresident Hutchins* preliminary tenets includeJohn Dewey and, generally, the pragmaticschool, Alfred Whitehead, the mathematicallogicians in general, and many others.Then, if metaphysics in the ancient sensebecomes the affirmed basis of the University,and hence if a Scholastic theme predominates,the education here will be based on tenetswhich are uncertain—as a matter of fact,highly doubtful. It would be almost the sameto set up an educational system concentratingon the philosophy of Plato. The whole ideawould verge on "crank-ism.”President Hutchins' search for unity in edu¬cation is highly commendable. But perhaps hehas, for the time being, attempted to go toofar in his search. If he uses metaphysics in theScholastic sense, the eminence of his "meta¬physics" is uncertain. In this case, perhapsphilosophy in general would be a better uni¬fying principle, until there is more certaintyconcerning particular philosophies. Tbe re¬placement of metaphysics by philosophy ingeneral in President Hutchins’ theory of high¬er learning would not greatly change the skel¬etal system. But it might save the Universityfrom launching into a curriculum concentratedon an uncertain philosophic theory.—E.C.F.The Travelling BazaarThursday, January 28, 19371Return to the Middle Ages?Tbe Middle Ages resurrected on the Uni¬versity campus—that is the possibility which hasaroused considerable discussion here in recentweeks. For not only does President Hutchinsmaintain that metaphysics is the basis of theprinciples which govern our conduct, but alsohe is known to be strongly influenced by theneo-Scholastic movement. Fherefore, manyexpect that if the University were revolution¬ized according to President Hutchins’ theoryof the higher learning, the change would beaccompanied by the exaltation of Aristotle,St. Thomas Aquinas, and Scholasticism.It so happens that there is in the world ofphilosophy great disagreement as to whethermetaphysics is or should be the basis of ourconduct. The pragmatists and the logical posi¬tivists do not build up a hierarchy of the sci¬ences with metaphysics at the top. But per¬haps President Hutchins means to includetheir theories in his "metaphysics.” By meta¬physics he may mean something broader thanthe Greek science of being. He may mean allspeculative philosophy, and thus his meta¬physics" would be more in keeping with mod¬ern thought.But if “metaphysics" were used in the an¬cient, narrow sense, then the new higher learn¬ing on the Midway would be based on a cer¬tain school of philosophy with which there isgreat disagreement. The University wouldnot be truly the great center of free thought,but would be shackled in an old tradition,from which even Yale escaped in the 19thcentury, as Dr. Arthur Clark, dean of theYale Law School, said when he spoke herelast quarter.Not only is there disagreement as to the val-The ABC’sCreed of FriendshipMisunderstanding shades into intolerance, in¬tolerance into bitterness, and bitterness ito hate.The fire is within the souls of men. The cracksthrough which its tears are sectional, occupational,social, economic, political, national, racial, and re¬ligious variances. . . . Those variances are acci¬dental and superficial. They blur and often dis¬appear in the beneficent light of friendship. . . .An appetite and capacity for friendship are the col¬lege fraternity’s gifts to its members. Within thewalls of the fraternity those variances or many of■them become unreal (as in fact they are), and ifnot all variances are found there, be it rememberedthat the fraternity thrusts its men into fruitfulcontact with other groups distinguished by othervariances.Harold RiegelmaB,The Fraternity—A School of Tolerance “In accepting this card of admission the holderhereof for himself, his heirs, and representatives re¬leases Pontiac Motor Division—General Motors SalesCorporation, its agents and employes from any andall claims for loss, injury or damage to person orproperty which the user may receive or incur in orabout the premises.” Thus reads the back of thePontiac Varsity Show tickets. Evidently learning alesson from the recent suits of injured passengers onempty street cars, Pontiac is taking no chances.Therefore, be it distinctly understood that if a lightbulb falls out of a Mandel hall chandelier onto yourhead, if you fall out of the balcony, if you dislocatea tonsil singing the alma mater, or if you are elec¬trocuted by the 1,000,000 year-old cosmic ray, Gen¬eral Motors absolutely will not give you, your fam¬ily, your children or any of your friends a Pontiacto hush up the matter. And, if you don’t like theruling, you can go on a sit-down strike.e e * *Such a protecton as this should, perhaps, beextended to protect the University and the variouslecturers who hold forth in Mandel, Kent, Oriental,et. al. in a similar manner. Class cards could easilystate, “In accepting this card of admission the holderhereof for himself, his heirs, his prl friends, his rep¬resentatives, and posterity releases the Universityof Chicago, its faculty, janitors, employees, stooges,Messrs. Hutchins and Adler, and The Daily Maroonfrom any and all claims for loss, injury, damage,or indoctrinaton of mental equipment and prestigeof person or property which the user may receiveor incur or otherwise come into possession of in orabout the premises, conclusions or other logicalplaces.”* B « *We have been asked by a Humanities student ifone needs a hunting license to shoot flying but¬tresses.♦ ♦ ♦ *While on the subject of Humanities we arereminded of Professor Jimmie Cate’s definition ofthe course as a “a group of Presbyterian profes¬sors teaching the doctrines of the Catholic churchto a bunch of Jewish students,” and Osborne’squery, “What has Romanesque got that Gothichasn’t?”evenAccordng to the Trib, the Ohio Valley is nowhaving “super” floods. Next thing they will be hir¬ing some Hollywood press agents to promote theextra-special, gigantic, magnificent, stupendous, co¬lossal surges of greatest wall of water this genera¬tion has ever known.B * * BAnnouncers at WHAS in Louisvlle have beenefficiently handling flood bulletins for many a daynow, but last night one message had them stumped.They couldn’t figure out if “Norses wanted” meantnurses or horses.4> * 4> *Flash! Dick Englehart and Martha Zimmer¬man (Phi Gamma Delta and Quadrangler) werewalking through the loop Tuesday afternoon whenthey were forced to stop for a red light. Heslipped a diamond ring on her finger and kissed herbefore the astounded multitudes. There is noth¬ing like being original.* ♦ • *And, speaking of floods, Cody Pfanstiehl re¬ports that the Cap and Gown beauties are having ahard time competing with the flood for space in thedowntown papers. But, undaunted ace press agentthat he is, he is already working on plans to havethe finalists rescued from Lake Michigan, drown inthe Botany Pond, or ansrthing similar so that Capand Gown publicity may flow before the eyes ofpoor, unsuspecting future subscribers. Platform ofthe ASU•ASU AGAINST WAREditor,The Daily Maroon,The American Student Union plat¬form in general was set forth in theFriday issue of the Maroon, but thestand of the ^Jnion in the fightagainst war was set forth withoutexplanati>n. This stand at thepresent time contain two impor¬tant points: the fight against Amer¬ican war preparations as embodiedin the Oxford Oath and the Anti-War Strike,, and the support of theSpanish government by direct pri¬vate aid. Because some have feltthere to be a contradiction betweenthese two, we here further discussthis point.In the fight against war, we in¬sist on the students’ right to peace.We use the Oxford Oath and theStudent Anti - War Strike as veryclear demonstrations of the attitudewe will take in case of a war by theUnited States, and to attempt tocheck the growing American mili¬tarism. Thus we oppose the ROTCand American war preparations be¬cause they are desgned as instru¬ments of aggression by the UnitedStates, and because through them!and other means of the UnitedStates is at least covertly followinga policy of war, not peace. Becauseof this, any distinction between warsof aggression and defense by theUnited States can be only a tech¬nical one.Thus, one of the most importantfactors operating to involve theUnited States in a war of imperial¬ist conquest is the high level of jAmerican armaments. But while'fighting these armaments we do notforget that a world war at the pres¬ent time and with such tremendousarmament on our part would be like¬ly to involve the United States andsubject its young people to slaugh¬ter, Therefore we as an organiza¬tion believe in defending the Span¬ish people against Fascist aggres¬sion, which is the most importantfactor driving toward war today, andwhich must he checked. The ASUtakes no stand on aid by our gov¬ernment; we merely ask freedom tosupply that aid ourselves.The text of the ASU conventionresolution on ths subject states thecase clearly:“Internationally, war and plansfor wars have been set into motionby fascism. This has been demon¬strated by a whole series of interna¬tional events. Italy’s adventure inEthiopia, Japan’s continued drive to¬ward domination of China, Ger¬many’s aggressive rearmament basedon openly threatened conquest inEurope, and finally, the joint inter¬vention of European fascist powerson behalf of a handful of Spanishfascists, against the government ofthe Spanish people.“The continuation of .such eventsjeopardizes the peace of the wholeworld, including the United States.“These circumstances demand in¬dependent organization and actionagainst war by the anti-war forcesof the world, prominent amongwhich is the organized labor move¬ment. The American Student Un¬ion, together with the anti - warforces of the world, will do every¬thing possible to hinder fascsm and the drive to war and to preserveworld peace. In this manner theASU will fulfill its double-edgedfunction—opposition to war prepa¬rations at home and preservation ofpeace throughout the world.”It has been charged that the standof the ASU in aiding the Spanishgovernment will lead to war. Inanswer to this charge we point outthat failure to give such aid willleave the fascists free to carry outtheir war plans, and this is the realdanger of a world war. We believethat America can keep out of waronly by preventing wav from aris¬ing in the first place. Aid to Spainand a victory for the Spanish gov¬ernment means, not war, but peace,ASU ExecutiTe Committe*.Today on theQuadranglesStudent DiacuBBion. Cobh 311.1:15-2:30, Physical Sciences. 2:30-3:30, Social Science I. ~ 3:30-4:30,Humanities. 4:30-5:30, BiologicalScience I.Lecture. Social Science 122, 3:30.Professor Chester Wright on “ThePlace and Signficance of EconomicHistory.”Lecture. Oriental Institute 104,8. Dr. H. Richard Niebuhr on “‘TheKingdom of God in America.”Lecture. North Lecture Room,Law School building at 3:30. ASUpresents George Rodway, jnemberInternational Seamen’n Union, on“Seamen’s Strike.”Phonograph Concert. Social Sci¬ence Assembly Hall, 12:30-1:15.Quartet in C Major, Mozart (Buda¬pest String Quartet) and Sonata No,3 in D Minor, Opus 108, BrahmsArthur Rubenstein and Paul Ko-chanski).Exhibition. Oriental Institute,1-5.Exhibition. Harper E21, 9-11:45and 12:45-5. Lincoln HistoricalCollection.Exhibition of drawings by GuyMurchie Jr. Wieboldt 205, 2-5.Tours of Carillon. UniversityChapel, 1-5. Admission 10 cents,Dixinity thapel ! (Joseph BondChapel) at 12. Professor Wieman.Solo: Psalm 62 (Roger), PaulHume, baritone.UBC Radio Programs; WLS,7-7:15. The Old Judge; “MedicalMalpractice” (dramatization).DREXEL THEATRE858 E. 63rdLast Time Today‘A MIDSUMMER NIGH’TSDREAM*’Frolic Theatre55th & ELLIS AVE.ALL~ DOUBLE FEATUR^iToday‘THE MAN WHO LIVEDTWICE”‘‘BACK TO NATURE”Fri. - Sat.‘THE DEVIL IS A SISSY”‘‘FLYING HOSTESS”YOUR LAST CHANCE!Today and tomorrow are the final days of the 3-in-1offer of the CAP & GOWN. THE STUDENTHANDBOOK, and the STUDENT DIRECTORYall for $3.50, the subscription price of the Cap &Gown. Its a $4.00 value and only $1.50 down willavail you of this outstanding offer.ATTEND THE SWING SESSION: A Cap & Gownsubscription salesman vrili be at the door of MandelHall Friday afternoon, and a free ticket to theBailey-Norvo-Vincent show wUl be given to all newsubscribers.The 1937 Cap & Gown(Office in Lexington Hall)Subscriptions are also on sale at the Information Desk andfrom Cap & Gown staff members. TOLOVERSOFSWINGJf PH t/iNORYO - BAILEYRECORDSa ¥COFFEE SHOPa « a «¥ ¥ 41¥ ¥ ¥ ¥Courtesy of WoodlawnRadio Co.Brunswick Record Corp.Ask Cashier for RecordsFree albums available forwinning Dormitory, Frater¬nity, Club in ticket contest.¥ALL PROCEEDS OFCONCERT GO TOTHE RED CROSSFLOOD RELIEF.THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1937 Page ThreeExamination ScheduleThe following schedule was released yesterday bythe Board of Examinations, As it will not be printedagain in its entirety it is suggested that students savethis for future reference. The schedule includes testsup to and including the month of October, 1937.' WINTER QUARTER, 1937DateJanuary 1125February 123,2423, 25, 2723-27March 11March 4151515, 16,17♦Offeredcerned, thereers in ffivinjf EiiaininationLanguage Examinations for Higher DegreesIn the Division of the Humanities _In the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Professional SchoolsReadng Examinations in GermanIn the Division of the Biological SciencesIn the Division of the Social SciencesLanguage Examinations for Higher DegreesIn the Division of the HumanitiesIn the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Professional SchoolsReading Examinations in FrenchIn the Division of the Biological SciencesIn the Division of the Social SciencesExaminations for the Bachelor’s Degree*In the Division of the Biological SciencesDepartmental: In the Division of the Social SciencesIn the Divinity SchoolExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the HumanitiesExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Division of the Social SciencesIn the Division of the Social SciencesScholastic Aptitude and Other Tests: In the CollegeMathematics Deficiency Test: In the CollegeLanguage Examinations for Higher DegreesIn the Division of the HumanitiesIn the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Professional SchoolsExamination for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the School of Social Service AdministrationSocial Sciences Divisional ExaminationSocial Service Sequence ExaminationExamination I: School of Businessa: Communicationsd: Statisticse: Business Psychologyif, in the judgment of the department or departments con-is a sufficient number of registrations to justify the examin-that examination.SPRING QUARTER, 1937April 1217192426May10,11171717,1917, 18, 1917,18,1917,18, 1917, 19,2117-2218192021222425262728291June*1•2*3*3*4*6*77,8,9*8*9*1012 Language Examinations for Higher DegreesIn the Division of the HumanitiesIn the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Professional SchoolsPrize Scholarship ExaminationsReading Examinations in GermanIn the Division of the Biological SciencesIn the Division of the Social SciencesJunior College Scholarship ExaminationsReading Examinations in FrenchIn the Division of the Biological SciencesIn the Division of the Social SciencesLanguage Examinations for Higher Degrees.In the Division of the HumanitiesIn the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Professional SchoolsScholastic Aptitude Tests for Applicants for ScholarshipsExaminations for Candidates for Secondary-School andJunior-College CertificatesExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the School of Social Service AdministrationExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Divinity SchoolDepartment Examinations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the Social SciencesExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the Biological SciencesExamination II: School of BusinessExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the HumanitiesExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the Physical SciencesItalian 101-102-103; Greek 101-102-103Geology 101-102-103; Geology 101-102-Astron. 101Music 101-102-103Art 101-102-103Latin 101-102-103; 104-105-106; 107-108-109Physics 106-106-107Philosophy 101-102-103Spanish 101-102-103; 104-105-106; 107-108-109Geography 101-102-103German 101-102-103; 104-105-106English Qualifying TestLanguage Examinations for Higher Degrees.In the Division of the HumanitiesIn the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Professional SchoolsBiological Sciences IIMathematics 101-102-103; 104-105-106Scholastic Aptitude Tests for Applicants forJunior College ScholarshipsChemistry 104-105-120; 104-105-130French 101-102-103; 104-105-106; 107-108-109Introductory General Course in the Biological SciencesIntroductory General Course in the HumanitiesExamination I: School of Businessa: Communicationsb: Economics ~c: Accountingd: Statistics \e: Business Psychologyf: Business LawSocial Sciences IIIntroductory General Course in the Social SciencesEnglish 130-131-141; 130-132-141Introductory General Course in the Physical Sciences* Examinations conducted in Bartlett GymnasiumSUMMER QUARTER, 1937July 5 Language Examinations for Higher DegreesIn the Division of the HumanitiesIn the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Professional SchoolsAugust 2 Language Examinations for Higher DegrreesIn the Division of the HumanitiesIn the Division of the Physical SciencesIn the Professional Schools 222-42-42, 4,62-72, 3,4999-1023,24,26 Reading Examinations in GermanIn the Division of the Biological SciencesIn the Division of the Social SciencesExaminations for Candidates for Secondary-School andJunior-College CertificatesDepartmental Examination for the Bachelor’s DegjeeIn the Division of the Social SciencesExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the Biological SciencesExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the HumanitiesExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the Physical SciencesExamination II: School of BusinessDivisional Examinations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Division of the Social SciencesReading Examinations in FrenchIn the Division of the Biological SciencesIn the Division of the Social SciencesExaminations for the Bachelor’s DegreeIn the Divinity SchoolExamination I: School of Businessa: Communicationsb: Economicsc: Accountingd: Statisticse: Business Psychologyf; Business LawSeptember 27to October 2 Freshman TestsSept. 27-30 Examinations in the Four IntroductoryGeneral Courses in the CollegeOctober 1 Reading Examination in German and French in theBiological Sciences5th RowCenter* « »By VERA RONY* * *‘Ecstasy” now showing at theWorld Playhouse, has got people sotwisted up in knots trying to findsomething significant in the much-touted symbols, that most of thefolks miss the point.The picture is really very simple.In places it even goes out of itsway to be obvious. If people wouldjust sit and watch the tale unfoldand not bother their heads aboutFreud, they’d catch on.The picture is simply an attempttoward an honest study of sex. Itaccomplishes the purpose by notdragging in extraneous concepts,such as romantic love, to cloud theissue. Ahd this is where peopleare baffled. In prose they would ac¬cept the picture’s thesis without bat¬ting an eye. In moving pictures,that these is just all too new andwonderful.The symbols, for instance. Well,you’d hardly call the old bee andflower gag subtle. Or shot aftershot of fields fairly popping withfecundity. And most people wouldcatch on quick when they pull avew of a stallion at stud.The heroine, Hedy Kiesler, is arather capable actress, and her studyof a gal ripe for matin’ is finelydone. The hero is all manhood andvery little else, but that is as itshould be. The really fine job isperformed by the man who por¬trays her impotent husband.The picture itself is, on the whole,an important piece of photography.It is the first attempt to deal wththe theme adequately without haul¬ing in a marriage at the end to ap¬pease Mr. Hpys. It succeeds, Ithink.The film is bad in spots, and thelighting is none too good in oth¬ers. There is some impressive photography. I understand the lake Federation Holds AnnualCheckup of CounsellorsThe annual freshman counsellorcheck up by the Federation of Univer¬sity Women is being held today, Fri¬day, Monday, and Tuesday between2:30 and 4:30 in Cobb 203, accord¬ing to Louise Hoyt, head of the Fed¬eration.All freshman women are requestedto call at Cobb on one of these daysand give information as to whethertheir counsellors were satisfactory.Law Review(Continued from page 1)and later became dean of thatschool. In 1913 he left that posi¬tion to join the staff of the Uni¬versity, where he remained till hisdeath on January 2, 1936.His years of combined teachingand practice gave him an unusualunderstanding of his special field ofpleading, practice, and evidence, andhis clarity of mind and friendly,modest personality made him thegreat teacher that he was. His pub¬lications were numerous, and at thetime of his death he was develop¬ing a treatise on Pleading whichprobably would have become ^astandard work on the subject hadit not so unfortunately been cutshort.scene and the scene in the hero’scabin were cut, but it has been donediscreetly. It seemed to me to belaying it on a little thick to haveher horse run off with her clothesbecause the mare smelled a stallionover the biH, and the jlieYoine’sspraining her ankle right after be¬ing rescued by the hero was a lit¬tle too providential. But on thewhole, the picture was well - knit,very interesting, and worth any¬body’s money.But if you go, don’t try to gocosmic. Just relax and enjoy it.You’ll catch on, all right. Distribute FirstEdition of ASUOfficial BulletinRealizing the necessity of acquaint¬ing its membership with the activitiesof the ASU, the Bulletin committeeof The American Student Union is¬sued its first two-page mimeographedbulletin yesterday. Designed also topresent factual information and back¬ground for the coming lecture series,the Bulletin will be issued free everyWednesday to all American Studentunion members.The present issue contains an¬nouncements of all American StudentUnion meetings, committee or other¬wise, and a short article giving thebackground of the current MaritimeStrike, in preparation for the meetingtoday, sponsored by the Labor com¬mittee, on the Strike. The chief pur¬pose of the Bulletin, declares this is¬sue, is to fulfill he ASU policy to pro¬vide every service possible for thestudent body.Douglas and Lovettto Youth CongressThe appointment of Paul H. Doug-last, professor of Economics, andRobert Morss Lovett, professor emer¬itus of English, to the National Ad¬visory Board of the American YouthCongress, was announced earlier thisweek by William W. Hinckley, nation¬al chairman of the Congress.Now campaigning for the passageof the American Youth Act, theAmerican Youth Congress is a per¬manent federation of young people’sorganizations, counting more than1,600,000 members in its affiliatedgroups. Professors Douglas and Lov¬ett are two among a 59 man groupthat numbers among its members menand women high in the American bodypolitic. Many prominent educatorsfrom universities, colleges, and edu¬cational associations throughout thecountry are also listed on the Board. Skull and CrescentGives Dance SaturdayPresenting the first major dancefollowing fraternity pledging. Skulland Crescent, sophomore men’s honor¬ary society, will sponsor a corsage¬less formal in the Cloister Club ofIda Noyes, Saturday night.Dancing will be from 9 to 1 withDanny Williams’ ten piece rhythmband furnishing the music. Williams’is the colored orchestra which fur¬nished music for the Skull and Cres¬cent Victory Vanities and Homecom¬ing dance in November.The committee for the dance iscomposed of Lewis Miller, chairman;Jerry Jeremy, assistant in charge ofpublicity; and Marty Miller, incharge of ticket sales. All membersof Skull and Crescent are to be pres¬ent.Tickets are priced at $1.25 a couple.SPECIAL SALELadies’ ShoesforSport and DressSuede - Patent - Kid99c947 E. 63rd Street(at Ellis Ave.)Just a short walk from thewomen’s dormitories.Attend Swing Concert Red Norvo BenefitFeatured in a Sensational Floor ShowETHEL SHUTTAFIFI D’ORSAYBOB HALLCROSS & DUNN“BARRISTERS’ BALL”InformalFRANK SYLVANOORCHESTRA AND GLEE CLUBJudson Ct. 8:30 - 12:30SHOW STARTS AT 9:15Help Needy Refugees Attend Flood Benefit Norvo-Bailey Concert Relief Concert TomorrowDo your bit for the Red Crossn-Attend the Swing Session sponsored by the Maroon tomorrow,3:30 P. M., Mandel Hall-All proceeds to needy refugees—no free tickets are being distri¬buted — all services to put on the program are being donated.Seats 40c INFORMATION OFFICE,REYNOLDS CLUB,INTERNATIONAL HOUSE,SPECIAL SALESMENmmDAILY MARQON SPORTSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1937Statistics Show John EggemeyerLeading Scorer; Amundsen SecondJohn Eggemeyer, ace Maroon for¬ward, leads Chicago scorers with atotal of 73 points scored according tostatistics compiled by The Daily Ma¬roon. Although “Eggy” had a poorstart this season and in many gameshas fallen far below the promise hedisplayed at the close of last season,he scored freely against Carroll, No¬tre Dame, Indiana, and Minnesota.Following closely on the heels ofJohn was Paul Amundsen, rangy cen¬ter, who as a result of his ability toscore at least one or two baskets ineach game has to date accounted for66 points. Next in line is “Red”Rossin, stellar guard who has comein for recognition by his continuallyexcellent work in tailing opposinghigh scorers. “Red” has been notori¬ous for missing his shots by inchesbut despite this seeming discrepancyin his play he has chalked up a totalof 50 points. Bob Fitzgerald at pres¬ent occupies fourth place with 40points.Eggemeyer piled up his lead byvirtue of hooping the ball 32 timesfrom the floor and sinking 9 out of22 attempted free throws. Amundsenwas able to sink 27 field goals, mostof them tip-In shots.Free Throws Average PoorThus far this season the Maroonshave been able to attain only a .500average in making charity shots.The team has made 73 of them andhas had no luck on the same number.Bob Fitzgerald has the best record inthis department, and even his averageis a poor one as averages go in theconference. Bob has completed 12out of 19 shots for a .666 percentage.“Red” Rossin completed the Michigangame Monday night with a .533 aver¬age. Bob Myer has only attemptedthree shots from the 17 foot line, but has a perfect record. Statistics fol-low:B F FM P Pt>Eggemeyer 32 9 13 18 73Mullins 13 10 9 15 36Fitzgerald 17 12 6 23 40Amundsen 27 12 18 28 66Rossin 17 16 14 26 50Petersen 5 7 7 29 17Durbin 1 1 1 5 3Cassels 10 6 5 10 26Totals 125 73 73 158 320B—baskets, F—freefree throws missed, P- throws, FM—-fouls. Fencers ClashWith Buckeyes Get Set forDe Paul ClashCross Swords with OhioState Team Saturday atColumbus. Maroon Cagers Are Out toBreak Prolonged LosingStreak.Maroon WrestlersTake Mat AgainstMorton SaturdayV '-.A*Haas Resists KeylockThe Maroon wrestling squad, dis¬appointed but not down-hearted overthe reverses of last week, was hardat work today in preparation for themeet with Morton Junior College Sat¬urday night at Bartlett gym.The team is still without a heavy¬weight grappler, but “Doc” Shannonexpressed hope that Sam Whiteside’sinjured shoulder would be in shapeby then. The remainder of the Chi¬cago lineup is that which has startedall of the last four meets; Tinker,Collias, Fay, Finwall, Schoonmaker,Haas, and Valorz. To open the conference fencingseason against Ohio State, the Ma¬roon team, last year’s Big Ten cham¬pions, travels to Columbus Saturday.In spite of a promising 13-4 victoryover Michigan State Saturday, theMidway swordsmen are unusuallyserious about opposing the strongOhio State squad. The Buckeye fenc¬ing seven includes veterans in allweapons, with the giant Schwabwielding the saber.Co-captains Henry Lemon and JimWalters will be the Chicago spear-point. Walters will enter the foilarena along with sophomores HerbStrauss and Charles Corbett, whoshowed up fairly well against Mich¬igan State. Lemon will fence epee,in which weapon the Maroons willdepend upon him for two^ victories.Demarest Polachek and Irving Rich¬ardson will fence the other two epeebouts.In saber, elongated Ed Gustafsonwill be almost as long-armed as thelanky Schwab, who relies mainly uponhooking head cuts. Ned Fritz will bethe other Maroon representative insaber.This meet opens an intensive con¬ference season which includes trips toNorthwestern, Wisconsin, and Illinoison subsequent week-ends, a trip toSouth Bend to oppose Notre Dame’scrack team in a non-conference gamethe following week-end, and then thefinal conference meet against Purdueat Bartlett gymnasium early inMarch. The Purdue meet will be theonly chance for Maroons fans to seethe team in action.Attend Swing Concert Red Norvo Benefit Mildred Bailey BenefitThe Daily Maroon presents—for theBENEFIT OF FLOOD RELIEFRED NORVOand his entire orchestraMILDRED BAILEY“QUEEN OF SWING”in a galaSwing ConcertatMandel HallTomorrow: 3:30 P. M.SEATS 40c—INFORMATION OFFICE,REYNOLDS CLUB,INTERNATIONAL HOUSE,SPECIAL SALESMEN. After two disheartening defeatsof last week end, the Chicago Ma-rons were yesterday preparing tomeet a crack team from DePaul Uni¬versity this Saturday night in thefieldhouse.The DePaul team is made up main¬ly of seniors, among whom the out¬standing men are Yost and Campion.These boys led the team to a victoryover the Maroons in their last en¬counter on the south side.Chicago’s five looked quite impres¬sive in their game with the Illini lastSaturday. “Red” Rossin started hit¬ting the hoop, and amas.sed ten pointsbefore the game ended. Coach Nor-gren has wanted a guard who couldaccurately shoot for some time, andhe found in Rossin’s play an answerto his prayers. However, the usualhigh point men for the Maroons,.\mundsen, Eggemeyer, and Fitzger¬ald could not come through to aidMaurie.As a result of this the Maroonsweren’t quite strong enough on offenseto capitalize on their defense strength,and in the last few minutes were nos¬ed out by the Orange and Blue.The Maroons improved their freethrowing ability against MichiganMonday evening but were deficient inall other departments of the game,and thus were handed a royal trim¬ming by the Wolves. Bob Casselsshowed up to advantage in this fray,and Coach Norgren said he and BobMyers, reserve center, would see plen¬ty of action in Saturday’s game. Hebert Views Freshmen 7ennkTeam as Equal to Last Year’sFifteen men are working out daily ifor positions on this year’s freshman Itennis team. According to Walter:Hebert, the racquet coach, the team |measures up to the high standard of jlast year. ' !Charles Shostrum, brother of John IShostrum, number four man on last jyear’s team is probably the most out¬standing prospect on the squad. He is ,the second ranking j(inior of the city, jArt- Jorgenson, who ranked third in 'the junior division of the city, is alsoon the squad. The playing together ishould provide a smooth-workingdoubles team.Norm Swendson, from Detroit, shows promise of developing into agreat singles man. Another out oftown boy is -Jim Atkins, who comesfrom Tulsa, Oklahoma, where hestarred in southern tournament:^.Others on the freshman squad in¬clude Robert Stine and Kenneth Hcck-er, who come from the Chicago area.Coach Hebert is looking forwardto developing a well rounded .squadwhich will give the varsity plenty ofcompetition. These players will havea chance to show their strength whenthey meet the upperclassmen in amatch being planned. This match isto take the place of the annual var¬sity-alumni meet.Ida Noyes Hall Presents Varietyof Sports for Bored, Restless Stu<leiiisPeople bored, nervous, or merely Irestless can find ample opportunity jto relax at Ida Noyes Hall. P'rom!noon until late in the evening a va- iriety of recreation.s are available to (the student. |.\mong other things, a double ping-pong tournament is now in progress,to last until March. For' the moreproficient players, a singles ping-pong jtournament begins February 15. jThose who are interested in entering .the contest are welcome to sign their Jnames at the ping-pong bulletin boardon the second floor.Due to badminton’s rising popular- \ity, a double tournament in this sportstarts Wednesday. Aside from the.se.scheduled games, students can dropin any time during the day or prac¬ tice roller-skating, bowling, billiards,or even bridge. No regi.stration nec¬essary for students to take advantageof the.se opportunities at any timeduring the day.One opportunity that until very re¬cently has been overlooked by the ma¬jority of .students is that of smialdancing on Tuesdays and Thursdaysfrom 12:45 to 1:45 in the big gym.This is definitely not a cla.ss for ne-ginners, although they could probablyprofit by attending three classes.Students have the added advantag<- ofdancing to the piano playing of HobFitzgerald, prominent fraternity manand captain of the 1937 football tt-am.For a half an hour hat has beenpreviously wasted, students havefound that this is probably the mostenjoyable of the day.Blfi COAST-TO-COAST BROADCASTCHICAGO NIGHTON PONTIAC’SSEE AND HEAR THE CHICAGO BAND,THE CHORAL SOCIETY AND THE FINESTCAMPUS TALENT TAKE PART IN AGREAT NATION-WIDE RADIO PROGRAMTOMORROW NIGHT AT 9:30 P. M. • MANDEL HALL andORIENTAL INSTITUTE (James H. Breasted Hall)Everybody out tomorrow night for Chicago’s own “BigBroadcast of 1937” — the gayest, fastest-stepping showyou ever saw. See the best of campus musical anddramatic talent ... see John Held, Jr. . . . watch thesparkling show that all America will be listening to,, Free tickets are still available—but hurry!The Cream of Chicago Talent Will Provethat Chicago Rules the AirTICKETS FREE AT INFORMATION DESK