dPftt Bail? iHanionVol. 37. No. 59. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1937 Price Three CentsRed Norvo Jams Mandel Hall at 3:30 Today; DonateEntire Proceeds to Help Flood Disaster SnfferersSeventeen Fraternities Pledge154 Men as Rush Week EndsS—Number Is Lowest of LastFour Years of DeferredRushing.Kstablis^ing a new low for the lastfour years during which the campus(Ireok letter societies have been un-(iei the deferred rushing system, 154fre.-^hmen yesterday entered the Fra¬ternity system at the University.Of the 17 organizations, Psi Up-.-ilon gained the largest class with 1 7neoi)hytes..Alpha Delta Phi pledged 16 men,I’hi Delta Theta and Delta KappaEpsilon each accepted 14 freshmen,and Keta Theta Pi took 13 .students.There was no house withoutpledges as the noon hour struck end- iing the official bidding period for an-1other year. Those fresh: len who did inot pledge yesterday mu4 wait un¬til the last day of the spring quarter.Transfer students, however, andmen over 21 years of age may bel ushed and pledged at any time.The Interfraternity Committee,this year composed of Robert Shal-lenherger, Edward Stern, HermanSchultz, Charles Axelson, and RobertBethke, made the following state¬ment:‘‘.Although the Rushing Code ap¬parently prevented fraternity menand rushees from holding large il¬legal rushing parties, the council wasvery disappointed in the fact that anumber of groups violated the sec¬tions ertaining to the observance ofthe rushing periods. This was espe¬cially noticable during the last two(lays of Rush week.” Three Dances toOccupy StudentsTonight, TomorrowMusic will rock the campus thisweek-end. Starting this afternoonwith the Swing Session one orchestraafter another will play for Univer¬sity dancers.Formal attire wil be found at theannual Skull and Crescent corsage¬less dance, to be held tomorrow eve¬ning in the Cloister Club of IdaNoyes. Danny Williams’ orchestra,which set the pace at the VictoryVanities, will play from 9 to 1. Head¬ing the committee for the dance isLewis Miller, aided by Jerry Jeremy.Although the dance is given by thesophomore men’s honorary society, itis an open affair, the bids selling for$1.25.Blue overalls and square danceswill lend atmosphere to the ChapelUnion barn dance tonight. Both fac¬ulty and students are invited todance until 9:30, at which time thePontiac broadcast will be heard onthe lounge radio. Refreshments,games, and community singing willbe included in the 15 cent admissioncharge.The annual Barristers’ Ball, withFrankie Sylvano’s orchestra playingfrom 8:30 to 1, will be held in Jud-son Court tomorrow evening. A floorshow, featuring Bob Hall, singer ofjingles, Fifi D’Or.say, and Sylvanohimself, has been planned. Bids forthe dance are $1.50. Hold PontiacVarsity RadioShow TonightClose Doors of Mandel toTicket Holders for RadioBroadcast at 9. Master of SwingrDoors of Mandel Hall willclose to all ticket holders at 9instead of 9:15 as previously an¬nounced. At 9:15 if any seatsare available, persons withouttickets will be admitted. |Pontiac’s Varsity Show, starring Imany campus personalities, will be jpresented in Mandel hall tonight at j9 :30 before a full house. Tickets have Ibeen gone for some time. John Held ;Jr., cartoonist of college life, arrivedin Chicago Wednesday ard has spentmuch time on campus collecting ma¬terial for his announcements of theprogram.Presented for the first time on theair, will be a broadcast of the brainwaves of Oscar Sugar, graduate stu¬dent of the University, brought byspecial electrical connection to thehall. The University Symphony Or-che.stra will play Passacaglia by Hil-mar Luckhardt and will broadcastfrom the downtown NBC studios.The script for the broadcast writ¬ten by Dwight Cooke, director of theprogram will begin with a sketchabout famous alumni. “Can Love BeGone” is the name of the numberwhich Bob Fitzgerald will sing andplay. The University singers will fillin between numbers with a back¬ground of University songs. Train Spot on Mildred Bailey, RomoVincent, Trumpeter Roy Eldridge“Swingstars” Choose Beauty Queen from Field ofEight During Intermission ofPerformance This AfternoonBy ADELE ROSEAdding the final touch to an already swing-mad program, RoyEldridge, swing trumpeter second only to the great Louis, will dohis bit to make the flood relief “jam” session at 3:30 today in Man-del Hall the high spot of the year. Like Mildred Bailey, Romo Vin¬cent, Red Norvo and his orchestra, Eldridge is donating his servicesin order to swell the Red Cross relief fund.Tickets for the swing session are 40 cents. The box office out¬side of Mandel Hall will be open from 9 o’clock until the beginningof the program. The only other ticket booth will be the informa¬tion desk in the Office of the Bursar,Red NorvoList of Frateruitj PledgesALPHA DELTA PH/—16Walter Atkins, Tulsa, OklahomaJack Bernhardt, Chicagolohn Davenport, Cedar Rapids. Iowa.Allan House, Cleveland, OhioJohn Langstaff, Fairbury. IllLouis Letts, Elmhurst, Ill.Frederick Linden, Moline, Ill.Ralph McCollum, Chicago.Maxwell Peter Miller, Rockford, Ill.Donald Shafer, Freeport, Ill.Carl Stanley, Topeka, Kan.John Stearns, ChicagoColin Thomas, Monticello, IowaHarry Topping, Kankakee, Ill.Thomas Waller, Hooker, Okla.Robert Wasem, Fort Dodge, IowaALPHA TAU OMEGA—3Roy Acker, ChicagoJohn Gallic, Huston, TexasEmil Thelen, Wood River, NebraskaBETA THETA PI—13Grant Atkinson, ChicagoLuther Birdzell, Washington, D. C.John Corcoran, ChicagoWilliam Corcoran, ChicagoMyron Davis, ChicagoDavid Harris, Argo, Ill.Howard Isaacson, Grayeslake, Ill.Robert Kronemeyer, ChicagoDouglas Martin, Crafton, Penn.Lawrence Noderer, ChicagoWilliam Remington, ChicagoChristopher Sergei, ChicagoFrantz Warner, ChicagoCHI PSI—9William Boehner, Manhassett, N. Y.Philip Johnson, ChicagoAlfred Pfanstiehl, Highland Park, Ill.William Plumley, Oak Park, Ill.Richard Reichmann, Highland Park,Ill.Paul Sauer, Winnetka, Ill.John Thomson, Garrett, Ind.Loyal Tingley, ChicagoRobert Jacques Willis, Wilmette, Til.DELTA KAPPA EPSILON—14James Anderson, ChicagoRichard Barton, Muncie, Ind.Robert Brown, Winnetka, Ill.Jack Carlson, Glendale, Cal.Robert Foster, ChicagoJohn Goes, ChicagoTed Howe, Evanston, Ill.Arthur MacNeillie, Glencoe, Ill.Lyman Paine, Glendale, Cal.Earl Peirce, Brigham City, UtahClarence Sills, Chicago Kenath Sponsel, Gary, Ind.Paul Tatge, ChicagoWilliam Thomas, ChicagoDELTA UPSILON—5Robert Davis, ChicagoRobert Joranson, ChicagoKarl Koos, ChicagoDonald Herbert, ChicagoNicholas Tapp, ChicagoKAPPA SIGMA—6Clinton Basler, ChicagoCharles Cleveland, Evanston, Ill.Robert Corbett, ChicagoRalph Fearing, Oak Park, Ill.Elton Ham, ChicagoBernard Ziv, ChicagoPHI BETA DELTA—3Herman Dorfman, ChicagoRobert Soloman, ChicagoBert Warshaw, ChicagoPHI DELTA THETA—14Richard Amundsen, ChicagoRolf Becker, ChicagoRobert Bigelow, ChicagoByron Gundlach, ChicagoJames Lannin, ChicagoGeorge Lemke, Lisbon Falls, MaineRobert Mahaney, Zanesville, OhioWilliam Mann, ChicagoJames Murr, Amosa, Mich.Gordon Murray, ChicagoWilliam Pfender, Freeport, Ill.Sam Scott, Indianapolis, Ind.Don Standen, Cleveland, OhioJohn Whidden, Wilmette, Ill.PHI GAMMA DELTA—5Bernard Loth, Fort Dodge, IowaJerome Moberg, Jamestown, N. Y.Dean Tasher, ChicagoTed White, Oak Park, Ill.Richard Wilson, South Bend, Ind.PHI KAPPA PSI—11Dayton Caple, Effst Moline, Ill.Lome Cook, ChicagoHarry Cornelius, Oak Park, Ill.Lloyd Deist, Sandusky, OhioGeorge Kromhout, Elgin, Ill.William Macy, Adel, IowaRobert Reynolds, Topeka, Kans.Carl Sims, Frankfo.t, Mo.John Wallace, Molint, Ill.William Welter, ChicagoWalter Young, ChicagoPHI KAPPA SIGMA—5David Allen, Jr., ChicagoRobert Cravath, ChicagoWalter Nagler, Chicago Erwin Snyder, ChicagoCarlton Witcraft, ChicagoPHI SIGMA DELTA—10Albert Berkson, ChicagoHarold Fried, ChicagoSolomon Glickso’n, ChicagoMorrie Grinbarg, ChicagoHarry Moskow, ChicagoRichard Norian, ChicagoMelvin Rosenfeld, ChicagoGilbert Rothstein, ChicagoWalter Rothstein, ChicagoJerome Shapiro, ChicagoPSI UPSILON—17John Anderson, EvanstonKenneth Becker, ChicagoJames Bell, ChicagoRichard Caulton, ChicagoWilliam Chapman, Highland Park, Ill.Raymond Daniels, ChicagoRoger Faherty, ChicagoGeorge Garvey, Oak ParkRichard Jacques, Milwaukee, Wis.Robert Jernberg, ChicagoCharles MacLellan, ChicagoAllan McClimon, Gary, Ind.John Palmer, ChicagoRussell Parsons, Davenport, IowaCharles Pfeiffer, Racine, Wis.Allan Shackleton, Crisco, IowaCharles Shostrom, ChicagoPI LAMBDA PHI—7Jerry Abelson, ChicagoHarold Albert, Russellville, Ala.Henry Grossman, ChicagoHerbert Renberg, ChicagoDavid Salzberg, ChicagoMayer Stern, ChicagoWilliam Schwartz, ChicagoSIGMA CHI—7John Culp, Forty Fort, Pa.Richard Gale, LaGrange, Ill.Lorin King, ChicagoTed Stritter, ChicagoHarvey Vernon, ChicagoMilton Wass, Beresford, S. D.William Webster, Sania, Mich.ZETA BETA TAU—9Nathan Berkowitz, Terra Haute, Ind.Richard Glasser, Indianapolis, Ind.Julian Goldsmith, Oak Park, Ill.William Grody, Syracuse, N. Y.Max Hagedorn, Selma, Ala.Harry Levi, ChicagoArthur Lowey, Oak Park, Ill.Irwin Rosen, South Bend, Ind.Saul Webman, Aurora, Ill. Dean Gilkey Talksill Chapel ServiceSunday Morning“Holding Things Together,’ ’is thesubject of the sermon to be given byDean Charles W. Gilkey at the Cha¬pel service, Sunday morning at 11.The contributions of religion andChristianity toward holding the com¬plexities and divergences of life to¬gether, will furnish the body of thetalk. John Van de Water will be thestudent helper at the service.Singing at the vesper services at4:30 Sunday afternoon will be theMendelssohn Choir, one of the out¬standing groups of its kind in thecity.Concluding the Chapel’ activitiesfor Sunday, the Chapel Union willmeet at 7:30 at the home of Deanand Mrs. Gilkey. John Shapley,chairman of the Department of Art,Fred Millett, associate professor ofEnglish, and Mrs. Gilkey will lead around table discussion on “The Con¬tribution of Art to Effective Living.”The speeches will be followed by anhour’s discussion from the floor. Red Cross FundsHelped by MaroonContribution BoxesIn 1871 Chicago lay a ruined sham¬bles after the fire which had de¬vastated an area from thestockyards to Lincoln Park. To therelief of the stricken city came Louis¬ville, Cincinnati, and other Missis¬sippi valley watershed cities with lib¬eral donations to the Red Cross.Today Chicago is the fourth largestcity in the world; today also thereare 1,000,000 people homeless in theMississippi valley as aftermath of themost destructive flood in Americanhistory.To facilitate the Red Cross’ workin the present crisis. The Daily Ma¬roon has placed contribution boxes inthe 17 campus fraternity houses, inJudson Court, and in the followingcampus libraries: College, Harper,Bioligy, Eckhart, Graduate Educa¬tion, Law, Business, Divinity, SocialScience, SSA, and Classics. Food andclothing are also requested by theRed Cross, and may be deposited inThe Maroon office, Lexington 15.Held Reports ^^Lots of TalenC^ Here;Individuals^ Not Groups^ ProminentBy JOHN MORRISWe came in with the coffee of John “confinedHeld Jr.’s breakfast yesterday after¬noon at his suite in the Windermere.The bedclothes were still in a stateof uproar, and he himself was in per¬fect morning-after mood, somewhatbleary, yet covivial.Any tone of formality was imme¬diately ruled out by his haphazard ap¬pearance w’hich featured such itemsas uncombed hair, reddish-white eyes,and a pert little mustache whichseemed quite in keeping with thecountenance it helped to hide. •Although his own education was to reform school,” JohnHeld Jr. has for the last decade beena national symbol of the flamboyantcollege youth of the twenties. In car¬toons and in word-pictures he haspopularized the “frat,” the “co-ed,”and the raccoon coat. Now he is hereto popularize Pontiac cars on theUniversity of Chicago night of thePontiac Varsity Show series.“Your University seems to haveplenty of good ndividual talent,” Heldstated, “but the groups seem to belacking. At Michigan last week we(Continued on page 3) since tickets held by individual ticketsellers have been called in. All fra¬ternities and clubs have subscribedto over ten tickets.“Since there are only 1140 seatsin Mandel and we expect to have peo¬ple clamoring for seats in the aisles,”said James Bernard, manager of theaffair, “better get your seats early.Remember that everyone working onChicago j this program, even the business man-I ager, is going to pay his 40 cents fora ticket.”I During the intermission, MildredI Bailey, Red Norvo, and Romo Vin-I cent will pick the winner of the Capj and Gown beauty contest. The eightfinalists, Ruth Doctoroff, MarianElisberg, Jean Jacob, Eleanor Melan-der, Jane Myers, Charlotte Rexstrew,Cay Stevenson, and Clementine Van-der Schaegh, will compete for the op¬portunity to reign over the North¬western University Charity Ball onFebruary 19 in company with beautyqueens from each school in the Big'Ten.Eldridge “Shines”Eldridge, who can reach high Cabove high C on the trumpet withoutonce lapsing into “corn,” is now fea¬tured at the Three Duces club. A fre¬quent visitor to any good jam ses¬sion, Eldridge is no stranger to Nor-vo’s band, with whom he has playedmany times. Next Tuesday night hestarts a radio series with Norvo overWGN, so today’s program will be apreview of what radio audiences canexpect. His specialty number, whichhe will play for the benefit of all de¬votees of the swing trumpet at theprogram this afternoon, is. “Shine.”Norvo’s band, which started out asa six-piece organization a little overa year ago, now has three saxo¬phones, four brass, four rhythms, andRed himself, directing and playingswing on the xylophone. The bandfeatures “soft, subtle, swing music”instead of the “hot” jazz that is of¬ten identified with swing.Norvo Starts RevivalNorvo is credited not with beingthe first musician to play swingmusic nor with originating the word,but he is probably the first band lead¬er to play swing music and call itjust that.Prepare for Nationwide Broadcast/ 4 Cooke ‘‘aSV’r itzgerXni. . “Can Love Be Gone" Oomdasirilo ^raln WaveThoughie Make NoiseLXPage Two THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1937(FI|^ imly 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 appearii g 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.REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison AvE. New York, N.Y.Chicago • Boston . San FranciscoLos Angeles • Pop.tland • SeattleBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business ManagerEDWARD S. STERN Managing EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F. BERNARD.Advertising: ManagerEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESBernice Bartels Edward Fritz Cody PfansHehlEmmett Doadman ElRoy Golding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESCharles Hoy H<>rnard Levine William RubachMarshall J. StoneEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSJacquelyn AebyHarris BeckLaura BergquistMaxine BiesenthalRuth Bro<lyCharles ClevelandLome CookJohn CooperJack Cornelius Mary DiemerHarold DreyfusJudith GrahamMary E. GrenanderHank GrossmanAiinee HainesDavid HarrisRex Horton Harry LeviVera MillerLaVerne Riess•Adele RoseBob SassLeonard SchermerCornelius SmithDolly ThomeePete WallaceEdwin BergmanArthur Clauter BUSINESS ASSISTANTSMax Freeman Howard GreenleeDoris Gentzler Edward GustafsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Cody PfanstiehlProofreader: Bob Sass, Glenn SladeFriday, January 29, 1937Rushing AftermathWith rushing week and preferential biddingnow a matter of record, the gossip and rumorsabout both fraternities and freshmen whichhave been the talk of the campus during thepast week give way to more general specula¬tions concerning the future of various houses,the system of deferred rushing, the rushingcode, and fraternities as a whole.Some observers, no doubt, will view withalarm (and others with inner satisfaction) thefact that the number of men pledging frater¬nities dropped from 168 last year to 154 thisyear, the number of houses remaining thesame, namely seventeen. No valid generaliza¬tions can be made, we believe, concerning thefuture of the fraternity system solely from thedecline in number of men pledged by thissmall amount.Staunch supporters of the plan of deferredrushing will probably advance the reason thatthe rushing period was one month shorter thisyear than formerly. We can not see, however,that any more men would have changed theirdecisions about joining a fraternity if rushingwere prolonged another four weeks. Rather,we think the decline can for the most part beaccounted for by a smaller number of Chicagomen, of the type who would normally take fra¬ternities, entering the University with the re¬turn of better economic conditions.A more significant point than the numberof freshmen who pledged would seem to bethe distribution of men among the varioushouses. At a glance, it can be seen that thedistribution is somewhat more even than lastyear. For instance, eight houses pledgedtwelve or more men in 1936 while only fivefall in this same classification this year. Thenumber of houses receiving five men or less,however, remains the same. And for the mostpart the houses in both the highest and low¬est categories are the same. It is evident,therefore, that the decline in the total numberThe ABC’sExplanation at MemoryBesides a reason and fW animal, man was alsoa collection of particles suhlect to the laws of chance.Some things were remem^red for their utility ortheir appeal to the higher faculties of the mind;some, by the presiding animal, remembered (or elsedeliberately forgotten) for thsir emotional content.But what of the innumerable remembered thingswithout any particular anw^onal content, withoututility, or beauty, or ratioip^ ilgaificance? Memoryin these cases seemed to hiarely a matter of luck.’ »Ayo«. Haxkr,EytlesB in Gtua, can be attributed to three or four houseswhose pledge class dropped from over twelveto somewhere between six and eleven. It isalso evident that the shortening of the rush¬ing period by one month has accomplishednothing in the way of offsetting the tremend¬ous advantage that deferred rushing gives tothe larger and stronger houses.But of more immediate and practical im¬portance is the fact that this latest rushingperiod has once again demonstrated the utterfutility of attempting to enforce any rushingcode with provisions distinguishing betweenlegal and illegal rushing. It is fairly certainnow that violations of the rules were bothnumerous and flagrant. Many rumors havesince been substantiated involving almostevery fraternity on campus in illegal rushingof one sort or another. Considering the at¬titude taken by the Interfraternity Commit¬tee and the Assistant Dean of Students thisyear, it is very likely that penalties would havebeen inflicted if any of these violations hadbeen formally reported. No house, however,is willing to provoke the antagonism that isbound to result or is so sure of its own recordthat it can afford to accuse another fraternity.And the so-called “illegal” rushing goes onunchecked and will no doubt continue to doso as long as the rushing code is in effect.If anything, the recent rushing period pointsto the need for a reconsideration not only ofthe system of deferred rushing but also of thedetailed rushing rules by both the fraternitiesthemselves and the University administration.—J.A.K.The Travelling Bazaar“Esctacy” it would seem has been going placesfrom the balcony. Several weeks ago. ShapelessHickman dropped out of Fifth Row Center and thestaff took to visiting movies and shows. Came VeraRony with a carefully written review of Ecstacy, thekind of review any reviewer would be up against af¬ter having to live in Kelly Hall and writing for Ma¬roon subscribers. The first day the story got read,the second day it got by-lined, the third day, it got putin a drawer, the fourth day it got fished out, andthe fifth day it landed in a wastebasket and wassubsequently forgotten.Along came Bob Speer, who recently left the Ma¬roon staff so he could study. And along came“Ecstacy.” Bob paid his admission to the balconyand came home to write a review—the kind any re¬viewer would be apt to write having been recentlyjoined to Beta, not having to worry anymore aboutMaroon profits, and being well saturated with“Life.”It seems the printers were damn sick of “Ecstacy”so set up the new review without noting the author.Yesterday Rony sat in Fifth Row Center, atop anarticle she didn’t write.We switch on the lights in the balcony—My dear Mr. Morris,We had a very high opinion of your talents untila few days ago, when you let us take the rap fromthe big bad wolf for something which was as muchyour doing as ours, as who printed the damn thinganyway. Now, you publish a review of a film that’sabout ready to leave town, written by some sexydope or other and afix our worthy moniker to it. Wewarn you, sir, that unless you take immediate action,the wrath of Attila the Hun, who is our special spon¬sor, will descend upon your elegant head. (And Istill think that I know more about the drama thananyone on your sheet).Love,Rony.* * *Dear Jawn,I demand an immediate apology, retraction and ab¬dication too if you can manage it. Rony assuresme the dormitory has requested her to leave, as anevil influence on the pristine purity of Kelly Hall.People come up to her with an ugly leer in theireyes and say, “How’s about you and me, kid,hmmmmm?” Her sike prof looks at her and breaksout in a lecture on sex abnormalities. She says itwill take years to live it down, and that the effortis so great she’s just about decided to give up andlive up to it. Another lost soul on the conscienceof The Daily Maroon. But just the same, congrat¬ulate Deadman. It was a pretty good gag. I couldn’thave done better myself. But please print an ex¬planation? For Rony’s sake. ...Love and kisses.Bob.* * •Gentlemen:Our idea of a great combination.. .the maker ofa hand lotion leading an orchestra... .We can hearthem now swinging into something hot like “Palehands I know...” Then they could really go to town“jamming” on something like “Clap Hands ” orwould it be “Chapped Hands ” (Ed’s, note: Notethe effect of all of this swing lingo that’s travelingaround.) All of which brings us down to the point—not too blunt, we hope—of this tender missive. Dickguess who happens to spell his name JUrgens,and not Jergens as you so thoughtlessly did the lasttwo days. Now aren’t you sorry? This oh so nastyletter n^ver would have darkened your pages, hadyou been careful.Lovingly yours,THE GREATER WASHINGTON PROM COMMITTEE Hold Discussion ofRussian Women atInternational HouseA discussion of “The Position ofWomen in Russia” the fourth of theInternational House round tableseries dealing with current affairswill be broadcast tomorrow afternoonfrom 1:30 to 2 over WGN and WOR.Leslie Lipson, English Common¬wealth Fund Fellow now a student inthe political sciences, is heading thedebate as discussion leader, with Dav-ida Cagan, who is of Russian birth,and Peter Sokoloff, one time officerin the Russian White Army, as as¬sisting speakers.Although the series, has been onthe air for only a short time, favor¬able comments and fan mail have been received from all regions of thecountry.In an effort to awaken campus in¬terest, copies of the recently pub¬lished “International Quarterly”magazine are going on sale today inthe University and Woodworth’sbookstores and Mandel and CobbHalls. DREXEL THfcATRE858 E. 63,5Today and Tomorrow“CONFUCT”“IT’S LOVE AGAIN”Chicago TheaterVELOZ AND YOLANDA ON STAGE“CHAMPAGNE WALTZ”with Fred MrMurray - Gladys SwarthoutUnited Artists TheaterGRETA GARBO and ROBERT TAYLORin“CAMILLE”Apollo TheaterCHARLES LAUGHTON in“REMBRANDT”Garrick TheaterWM. POWELL - MYRNA LOY in“AFTER THE THIN MAN”Oriental Theater“BANJO ON MY MY KNEE”with Barbara Stanwyck - Joel MrCrcaHawaiian Follies on the StaareRoosevelt TheaterGEORGE BRENT - BEVERLY ROBERTSin“GOD’S COUNTRY ANDTHE WOMAN”HOE SAI GAIChicago’s finest ChineseAmcncan RestaurantThe University of Chi¬cago students have by pop¬ular acclaim chosen HOESAI GAI to be the officialChinese-American restaur¬ant.If you desire the finestAmerican dishes or quaintChinese delicasies, you willbe more than satisfied withour service.Come in and enjoy thecongenial modernistic atmo¬sphere.75 W. RANDOLPH ST.Just the Place for afterthe show. THE MEN’S STORE—MONROE AT WABASH"•ill lUllfA fid SpecialJanuary SalesWhite ShirtsXfck'hinui and Collar AttachedOur regular $2.50 Velvet-CIo Broadcloths—collar attached and neckbands. 3 for $6.50.NecktiesA special clearance of our 7 fold ties—folded seven times by hand, and a compre¬hensive group of our $1 ties including stripes,checks and all our patterns—all priced atS5c ea., 2 for $1.MufflersAll wool, imported from Scotland. In avariety of patterns including checks andplaids. $1.65.HosieryOur regular 50c silk and lisle hose at44c pair, 3 for $1.25.Carson Pirie Scott & CoShirts, Ties, Mufflers, Hosiery, First Floor.University Church ofDisciples of Christ5655 University AvenueMinister: Dr. Edward ScribnerAmes. Minister’s Associate:Mr. Fred B. WiseSUNDAY, JANUARY 31, 193711:00 A. M.—Sermon.Sermon subject: “New ReligiousValues” Dr. Ames.12:20—Forum.6:00 P. M.—Wranglers. Tea andprogram. Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. Tibbetts and RollandW. Scbloerb, MinistersSUNDAY, JANUARY 31, 193710:00 A. M. — Adult Classestaught by A. E. Haydon,Shailer Mathews.11:00 A. M.—Morning Worship—“The Church and Busy Peo¬ple”—R. W. Scbloerb.7:00 P. M. — Musicale withstring orchestra under the di¬rection of Harris R. Vail. The First UnitarianChurchWoodlawn Ave. and E. 57th St.Von Ogden Vogt, D.D., MinisterSUNDAY, JANUARY 31, 193711:00 A. M.—“Finding God inthe Temple”, Dr. Vogt.4:00 P. M.—Channing Club Teaand Discussion. “EducationTrends in China”, (Illustrat¬ed), Mr. Hugh D. Farley, Yale-in-China Association.JTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1937 Page ThreeAltered CageSquad FacesDe Paul FiveNorgren to Start Meyer,Cassels at Forwards To¬morrow at 8.STARTING LINEUPChicagoMeyerTasselsAmundsenh'itzgeraldPetersen DePaulCampionKnezYostPhillipsV/endt Today on theQuadranglesFollowing closely on the heels of?.ix consecutive disheartening defeatsat the hands of conference oppon¬ents, a special Maroon hardwood five * FRIDAYPontiac Varsity Show. MandelHall at 9:15.Swing Concert. Red Norvo’s Or¬chestra and Mildred Bailey. MandelHall at 3:30.German Club .meeting. YWCARoom, Ida Noyes Hall at 4:30.Chapel Union Barn Dance. IdaNoyes Theater, 8-11.Negro Student Club lecture, “TheHistory and Civilization of AncientEthiopia,” William L. Hansbury ofHoward University. Ida Noyes Thea-j ter at 4.1 “The European Crisis: Factorsi Making for War and for Peace.” Pro-i fessor Quincy Wright. Art Institute: at 6:45.I SATURDAY found a fine student orchestra andglee club, but very few individualswith any marked talent.”Held finds no tremendous changebetween college students of the twen¬ties and of today. Their jokes are thesame, their musical taste is almost aslow—although radio has helped some¬what to- intensify musical appetites.But students today are much moreopen in conversation and in habits,having broken down the taboos whichformerly surrounded the discussion ofmany subjects.Not Alarmed by RadicalismThe growth of college radicalismHeld attributes to foreign propa¬ganda. It does not alarm him, how¬ever, and he regards radical beliefsas a typical characterisic of youngminds.DBBUTANTE SHOP CHICAGOPERFECTEXTRADRESSto livena mid«<8ea8onwardrobeThe sort of dress you can **do” things with—substitute bright belts for the flashingprinted sash, twist beads through the flat¬tering looped neckline. The short sleeveshave pleated shoulders, the fitted skirt isgored. Navy, black, brown. Sizes 12 to 18.INEXPENSIVE FASHIONS-FOURTH FLOOR669 MICHIGAN AVENUE NORTHTheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th StreetN. W. Corner Stony Isl«n4Hanley’sBuffet1512 E. 55frh St.IF YOU WANT COLLEGESONGS—IF YOU WANT “COLLEG¬IATE” ATMOSPHERE—IF YOU WANT TO SEEYOUR CAMPUS FRIENDS—YOU ARE ASSURED OFSUCH AN EVENING ATHANLEY’Shas a chance to take it out on thenon-conference DePaul quintet to¬morrow evening at 8 in the Field-liouse.The revamped lineup is not in ex¬pectation of an easy game, but CoachXorgren feels it necessary to rest.some of his regulars for a good partof the contest, in the face of the firsttilt against Ohio State at Columbus,Monday.P'or the Maroon.*!, Bob Cassels, whodisplayed a turn of form in the Mich¬igan game, will be started at forwardalong with Bob Meyer, reserve cen¬ter who bcca'ise of the need for Paul.‘\mundsen’s height hasn’t h»d much Ichance to prove hir.iself. Amundsenwill have another opportunity to im¬prove his recently discovered shoot¬ing eye when he jumps against De iPaul’s star pivot man, V. st. jDePaul will place >n the floor anexjierienccd and suctes.s''ul team con-1sisting of men who liave had years jof practice together. Of the squadwhich entered the finals in Olympiceliminalions last year, four of thefive regulars are playing this season.Leading the team are Yost andCampion, both mentioned on manyAll-.Vmerican teams, and both arethe sure.st of shooters from any placewithin reasonable distance of the freethrow circle. R ounding out theNorth side squad are Phillips andWendt at guards and Knez at theother forward position. Cleland mayalternate at center with Yo.st.Monday night the Maroons willplay Ohio State. Should Chicagoagain be defeated there would remainbut five games in which they couldgain the single hoped-for victory thatin the end would loom so large. Basketball. Chicago vs. DePaul,Fieldhouse at 8.Skull and Crescent dance. CloisterClub, Ida Noyes Hall, 8-1.Delta Upsilon tea. Ida Noyes Hallat 4.Barristers’ Ball. Judson Court,8:30-1.SUNDAYSettlement League Players. IdaNoyes Theater, 3-5.Wyrern pledge dance, second floorof Ida Noyes Hall at 8.Unirersity Chapel service. DeanCharles W’. Gilkey, speaker. Chapelat 11.MONDAYDames Book Review. AlumnaeRoom, Ida Noyes Hall at 2:45.Bridge Club. Alumnae Room, IdaNoyes Hall at 7.Chi Rho Sigma. Private DiningRoom, Ida Noyes Hall at 7.Opera Club. Ida Noyes Theater at7.Phi Beta Delta. Room C, Ida NoyesHall at 7.Delta Sigma. Room B, Ida NoyesHall at 7.Medical Students Forum. Dr. Aus¬tin Hayden. Pathology 117. If the University of Chicago hasa reputation for Red-ism he has notheard of it. He feels, however, thathe will be better qualified to commenton this after he has visited the IIremaining schools on his schedule.Travelling with Held in his col¬legiate tour, which will later takehim to Ohio State, Dartmouth, Col¬umbia, and the Far West, is Paul Du¬Mont, announcer and technical di¬rector for the programs. Du Montwas more than willing to tell of thetechnical troubles which accompanythese broadcasts, and of the stiffroutine which such a ti’avelfing showrequires. He fretted: “For us theeternal triangle is composed of sleep¬ing car, hotel room, and quadrangle.”We had spent an hour with theepitome of flaming youth. As he roseto say goodbye mothballs dropped outof his bathrobe pockets.Teresa Dolan Invites You toDance Every Friday NightPERSHING BALLROOMS.W. Cor. 64th & CoiUrc Grore. Adm. 40cERNST TUCKER’S MoalcPrlTotc A CloM Lesaoni Children A AdultaStudio, 1S4S E. C3rd St. Hyd. Park 3080 Frolic Theatre55th & ELLIS AVE.ALL~ DOUBLE FEATURES!Today and Tomorrow‘THE DEVIL IS A SISSY”‘‘FLYING HOSTESS”Sunday‘‘OLD HUTCH”‘‘POLO JOE” HAL KEMP and KAY THOMPSONChesterfield’s Friday Night ShowNEW FRATERNITY MEN GET |IN THE “SWING” OF THINGS!! IMARSHALL FIELD & COMPANYThis afternoon you will hd walking towards Mandel Hallto the Flood Relief “Swing” Concert with the men who areto guide you through four years at the University.These seasoned college men, the activities leaders, thePhi Beta Kappas, followed their fraternity brothers beforethem and thus we have the basis of University traditions.One of Chicago’s institutions that has contributed forgenerations to University traditions is Marshall Field andCo. The Store For Men was in the “swing” of things in thedays of Walter Elckersall and Babe Meigs. In those yearsas now, Field’s has consistently set off the Maroon as thebest dressed man in college circles. For a complete ward¬robe—^white tie, slouch hat, or informal smoking jacket—we suggest to the new fraternity man that institution, thathas' always helped keep University of Chicago men in the“swing” of things.THE STORE FORPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. JANUARY 29. 1937CampusCommentARTHUUR FRIEDMAN; It’s fine—the humanities staff ought to knowmore about it. CLAUDE BAILEY:I doubt the reality of swing. JAMESL. CATE: Is that the same as Chris¬topher Columbus? McNABB, the Hu¬manities dog—It’s almost as good asflying buttresses. PHILIP M.HAUSER: I like all kinds of noise;this is better than the I. C. HARRYD. GIDEONSE: I’m wondering aboutthe moral aspect. DWIGHT COOKE;It’s something you sit to. CARLBRICKEN; It’s an arbesque done bya soloist as an obligato. RICHARDMcKEON: What is it? LOUISW’IRTH: It’s just a trend of thepresent tribal culture. PAULAMUUNDSEN: “I reach for aSwing.” WINSTON ASHLEY:“From a pragmatic point of ciew. . .”ROBERT BARR; “I Psi for Swing.”NED BARTLETT: “Better than be¬ing King of the Fandango.” BETTYBEAL: “Of all the Noi'vo!” EDBELL:“Y ou can ring me in on it.”JIMMY BERNARD: “I Wisht Briar-cliff was here.” BOB BETHKE: “I’ma swing swimmer now.” EMRYFAIR: “I swing though the air...”BILL BEVERLY: “I’m swinging withthe Country Wife.” HENRYREESE: “I’m swinging out of thea.shes.” RUTH DOCTOROFF; “WhatI figure is ” BETTY JEAN DUN¬LAP: “It gets me, way down deep.”GEORGE FELSENTHAL: “Let’spledge him.” CODY PFANSTIEHL:“I did.” GEORGE FELSENTHAL;“You did not.” CODY PFAN¬STIEHL: “"We’d better talk some¬where else.” JAY BROWN: “Red’sgood too.” BEAUTY QUEEN; “Whoam I?” BUD LARSON: “W’hile I amnot a connoiseur of beauty....” LE-LAND DeVINNEY: “He’s grand andRapid.” ADELE SANDMAN: “Any¬one, even coeds, can swing.” SARAHARGO: “I sound like swing.” MARYREAMER: “If Mozart had onlyswung!” BOB HUUTCHINS: “I’llput it in the four year plan.” HAM¬LET: “Arf.” ANN BLAIR: “I’d liketo see Red.” MAURINE COROTH-ERS: “Honest?” NELSON MET¬CALF : “Why not benefit the AthleticDepartment?” TEDDY LINN: “I’llwrite a letter about it.” DANIELHOFFER: “Even on the ice I swingit.” CHARLES MERRIAM: “I evenfound Roosevelt liking it.” DICKGLASSER: “I swung ZBT.” DICKGALE: “I swung Sigma Chi.”GEORGE LEMKE: “I swung PhiDelt.” GUY FAWKES: “I justswung.” ART CLAUTER: “I’ll Lodgeno complaint.” BOB UPTON: “Holysmokes, it’s swell!” LEON P. SMITH;“My mother calls me Schultz.” HER¬BERT SCHWARTZ; “My thinking islike crystal....” ANTON CARL¬SON: “Yumping Yimminy, he ain’tdead!” IRENE C.4STLE: “YOUKILLED him.” MARGARET SAN¬GER: “Hooray for fraternities!”JULIAN KISER: “Hooray for...”GENIVIEVE FISH: “Hooray.”BARBARA BEER: “Hoo?” LomeCook: “Yoo!” BOB FITZGERALD:“Did you know you could swing afootball?” BILL TANCIG: “Hit ’im■with a woodcock, him can’t flew.”JOHN GOES: “It’s DEKElightful. .”HERB FLACK: “Water, water!”OMAR FAREED: “Omar, 0 Pa!”MABLE COHEN: “Fancy finding mehere.” HAROLD GOSNELL: “Youcan’t quote me.” JERRYSCHWARTZ: “It’s left handed!”LEWIS SOFFER: “I swung it.”JANE MYERS: “Somebody swung itfor me.” MARIE T. KAN: “I swingon my name.” MILDRED BAILEY;“I swing me.” NELS FUQUA: “HereI am, back among the undergrads.”ALMA OLP: “Ulp.” PUN CHAIRA: “I’m not a cheer....” NELSFUQUA: “I’m still here.” HAROLDBACHMAN: “Some of these days. ..We’ll swing it.” HERMANSCHULTZ: “Swing? Oh, Marie!”GENEVIEVE FISH: “I swear ”MARY WANT: “What, swing?”GORDON WATTS: “It amperes to begood.” LOUUISE HOYT: “My Dan¬ny boy ” LOUIS ALEXANDER:“Anything for Relief.” BETTYJANE HARRIS: “I like to swing. I’llbe there.” PHIL JOHNSON: “It’s thenotes.” ELEANOR MELANDER:“I’ve got stage fright.” CLEMEN¬TINE VAN DER SCHAEGH: “Ferggoodness sakes.” BETTY COOKSEY:■“I’m keeper of the Devils.” NELSTUQUUA: “I feel right at homeiiere.” DOLLY THOMEE; “It maybe jazz to them, but it’s swingThomee.” NEI.^ FUQUA: “So I saidto Bob—I mean Hutch.” WALLY "" ’SOLF: “I swung the coop.” FLOYDSTAUFFER: “That’s the Stauf.'\K.^ YUM; “. .A swing swong girl.\ .”V for Flood ReliefIN MAN DEL TODAY3:30 SharpAdmission 40 Cents(See Story on Page One)CHICAGO’S NEWEST SENSATIONSMildred Bailey Red NorvoQueen of Swing And Hi* BandROMO VINCENTRUTH AND BILLY AMBROSE$1.50 Delicious DinnerNO COVER CHARGE TEA DANCINGMin. $1.50 Week Day* Every Sunday$2.00 Saturday From 3:30 to 6 P. M.RANDOLPH WABASH-MORTON’S5487 Lake Park Ave.ANNOUNCINGCOLLEGE NITEEVERYFRIDAY and SATURDAYENTERTAINMENT and DANCINGMusic ByUNIVERSITY STUDENTS fib VA S'We have the Swing tunes you want,by your favorite “Swingers.”Also, a complete stock of popularSheet Music.Largest distributors of America’s finestradios on Chicago’s South SidePhilco RCA-Victor ZenithGeneral Electric Crosley MajesticGrunowWoodlawn Radio & MusicCO.1004 East 63rd StreetPliune Fairfax 20ut) Open Evenings