Vol. 37. No. 60. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 1937 Price Three CentsEast ofEllis* * *Bv CEORCE FELSENTHALRushing is over, about half of thehouses are happy, and most of thefreshmen are satisfied. But a sadcommentary on fraternity rivalry isthe small group of first-year men\cho joined a house—not becausethey a closer bond of friendship withthe members of that house, not thatthey felt that it was the best housefor them, but because they werepaid to join that house.No, they are not being given a sal¬ary each month, nor are they beinggiven a flat sum to join. But theyare selling themselves in that theyare accepting what is known in fra¬ternity parlance as a “free ride.”INTRICACIES OF THEfree rideA “free ride” may be offered inseveral different ways. Houses withalumni sufficiently interested andwealthy, often disguise it by offeringto pay either the initiation fee, themonthly bills, or both, under theguise of alumni “scholarship.” Be¬cause the rushee is such an outstand¬ing young man (perhaps a footballplayer or the white hope of a crumb¬ling house), he is selected as the re¬cipient of the alumni “scholarship”which has been established fullythree hours before. Another way isfor the chapter to offer outright toforget bills for this one man, andthe rest of the world be damned.This way is more honest, but stillnot quite cricket.However, let it not be thought thatit is wrong to help a freshman inneed of financial assistance. One waydevised by several houses that is bothhonest and just to both chapter andman, is the plan of giving the rusheeu job waiting on the table or doingsome sort of house work in returnfor his meals. As long as no morejobs are created than are needed, thisis a very fine way of aiding worthymen.BIDDING FRIENDSHIPWITH MONEYThe competition between housesin bidding for a freshman throughthe means of money is one of theworst features of the fraternity sys¬tem. It is no more or less than buy¬ing friendship, for friendship is thegreatest good any man is to receivefrom a fraternity, and the fundamen¬tal purpose of the formation ofhouses.How can a man be happy through¬out his four years when he knowsthat he has been bought? And howcan a chapter fully enjoy the com¬radeship of a man who they haveoffered more for than the next chap¬ter? It is an artificial arrangement,based purely on the more materialbenefits of belonging to the group,and a bargain secured by a buckleof gold. It is a little bewildering tocomprehend pride so low, on the partof both house and man, as to indulgein this practice so degrading to bothparties. And it is a practice that,if not stopped, will seriously under¬mine the whole fraternity systemin times to come.It is no secret that the practice ofoffering, and accepting, “free rides”is flourishing on this campus. Ofcourse not all houses, nor even agood percentage of the 16 here, willindulge in this highly unethical prac¬tice, But a few do, and have foryears. One house recently collapsedfinancially because they found thatit was impossible to support a housewith too many non-paying members.Others have the advantage of hav¬ing wealthy alumni who are glad togive them financial aid in order topledge a large class. Of the housesthat do offer “free rides,” about halfare large, wealthy houses with strongalumni groups; the others are smallhouses that are willing to take thechance of becoming severely distress¬ed financially on the chance that onegood class can pull them out of theirweakened condition. Mirror to SelectActresses^ Singersfor 1937 Revue Interfraternity Council Meetsto Discuss Deferred RushingVoice tryouts for the 1937 Mirrorrevue will be held today at 3:30 inthe Tower Room of Mitchell Tower,according to an announcement madeyesterday by Betty Ellis, presidentof the Mirror Board.“Tryouts are for women only,”said Ellis. “The Mirror Board urgesall University women who care tosing to try out. Previous experienceis not necessary and new voices arewanted for this year’s show.”Voices will be selected by the Mir¬ror Board, Frank O’Hara, director ofMirror productions, and Mack Evans,director of University Singers whowill train Mirror voices again thisyear.Get Funds forFlood ReliefUniversity Drive Nets $600for Red Cross Work inStricken Area.An indicated University contribu¬tion to the Red Cross of approximate¬ly $600 was forseen last night asweek-end results in the campaign toraise funds in aid of flood suffererswere made public by InternationalHouse, The Daily Maroon, and thewomen’s dormitories.Contributing $310.03 to the RedCross and clothing to the SalvationArmy, the residents of InternationalHouse to date lead in donations forthe benefit of flood sufferers. TheDaily Maroon has grossed approxi¬mately $250 from Friday’s swing ses¬sion. Collections from the contribu¬tion boxes placed by The Maroon ineight campus libraries, in 17 frater¬nity houses, and in the College Resi¬dence Halls for Men to date total$.57. Residents of the women’s dorm¬itories have donated about $30. I>argeboxfuls of clothing have been collect¬ed'at Gates Hall and at Room 15,Lexington Hall. The Maroon’s fund¬raising campaign will continue untilFriday.Appointment of three men associat¬ed witli the University as delegatesto a flood conference held Friday andSaturday at Columbus Ohio, was an¬nounced yesterday by Henry W. Toll,executive director of the Council ofState Governments. Those invitedinclude Louis Brownlow, director ofthe Public Administration ClearingHouse; Clarence E. Ridley, executivedirector of the International CityManagers’ Association, and Carl H.Chatters, executive director of theMunicipal Finance Officers’ Associa¬tion,Phi Kappa Psi and Sigma wereawarded albums of Red Norvo rec¬ords for selling the most tickets tothe swing session Friday. At the con¬cert Jean Jacobs was chosen Cap andGown beauty quen from a field ofeight by Red Norvo, Mildred Bailey,and Romo Vincent. Other contestantsincluded Ruth Doctoroff, Marion Elis-berg, Eleanor Melander, Jane Myers,Charlotte Rexstrew, Kay Stevenson,and Clementine Van der Schaegh,Circulate Petitionsfor Senior OfficersCirculation of petitions for thenomination of Robert Bethke aspresident and Peggy ’fhompson assecretary-treasurer of the Seniorclass was announced yesterday by theBoard of Election Commissioners.Bethke, a member of Alpha DeltaPhi, is president of Owl and Serpent,senior men’s honor society, captainof the water polo team, and a mem¬ber of the Student Social Committee,and of the Interfraternity Commit¬tee. Also on the Student Social Com¬mittee, Thompson is vice-president ofthe Mirror Board and a member ofthe senior women’s honor society. Itwas announced yesterday thatThompson had resigned from theelection commission.The election board also announcedthat a third sealed petition for anunknown candidate is on file in theDean of Students’ Office, The Boardurged other candidates for Seniorclass offices to submit petitions withthe requisite 75 signatures to theDean of Students’ office before 4Thursday. Consider Changing Time ofPreferential Bidding toAutumn Quarter.There will be a meeting of the In¬terfraternity Council in Room A ofthe Reynolds Club tonight at 7:30.The question of deferred rushing willbe discussed.The intensive rushing period over,fraternities last night moved towarda definite show-down on whether ornot the rushing schedule shall be con¬tinued as at pi’esent or moved upuntil pledging takes place sometimein the first quarter.All fraternities discussed the ques¬tion at their chapter meetings lastnight and will officially take action,through their representatives at theI-F council meeting tonight. The im¬portance of this meeting was empha¬sized yesterday by members of theI-F committee who brought out thefact that its decision will have a pro¬found effect upon the future of fra¬ternities at the University.The Board for the Co-ordinationof Student Interests is meeting Sat-day morning and if the fraternitiesdo anything this year to change therushing program it must be broughtbefore the Board for its considera¬tion at this meeting. If the Boardconsents to consider the fraternityquestion Saturday, the I-F committeewill formulate a definite programbased upon the decision reached at.tonight’s I-F council meeting.Professors^ DeanDiscuss Educationat Outing SaturdayHarry D. Gideonse, associate pro¬fessor of Economics; Newton Ed-w’ards, professor of Education; andGeorge A. Works, dean of Students,will lead the discussion on “WhyHigher Education?” at the ChapelUnion’s one-day conference and out¬ing at Palos Park next Saturday.Gideonse will present his viewsunder the topic of “The Problems ofP'atigue in Education,” with Edwardsdiscussing “Education and a Chang¬ing World,” and Works approachingthe material from the point of viewof “Education and the Student.”Such questions as “W'hat is the con¬troversy between the neo-scholasticsand pragmatists all about?” “Shouldeducation be changed to fit a chang¬ing world?” and “What is the stu¬dents’ place in it all?” will enter intothe discussion.Students and faculty membersare invited to attend the conference,and may make reservations in theChapel office. At 8:30 the groupwill leave the Chapel office in carsfor the Palos Park Community Cen¬ter. Professor Gideonse is scheduledto start the discussion about 10 fol¬lowed by lunch at noon. Exception to Pledgin RuleThe Dean of Students’ office an¬nounced yesterday that the rulewith regard to the fact that fresh¬men can not pledge fraternitiesuntil the last day of the springquarter if they did not pledge last'Thursday had been suspended inthe case of those freshmen whoreceived bids to no fraternityThursday although they handed inpreferences. This provision is notnew as it has been in effect everyyear since deferred rushing wasinaugurated.Carlson GivesTeaching TipsSuggests Faculty Coursesto American ProfessorGroup.Common sense for professors, un¬derstanding of a university for uni¬versity administrators, and of demo¬cracy for voters were the three strik¬ing notes in the address made byAnton J. Carlson, chairman of thedepartment of Physiology in the Uni¬versity, before a meeting of theAmerican Association of UniversityProfessors at Minnesota last week.Offering suggestions to make uni¬versities of the country more secureand effective. Professor Carlson said,“If a faculty could be found capableof giving a course in common sensefor college professors, graduationshould be a pre-requisite for any fac¬ulty.“If a faculty could be found cap¬able of teaching a course in the mean¬ing of a university, graduation fromsuch a course should be a pre-requis¬ite for appointment of deans, presi¬dents, and regents. In view of pres¬sure and propaganda groups fromwithout, if a faculty could be foundcapable of giving a course in demo¬cracy, graduation should be a pre¬requisite for voters.Commends Coffman“While the faculty is the real col¬lege or university in any case,” saidCarlson, “the wise administrator isthe one who gives it the widest free¬dom.”Following a commendation of thework and character of PresidentCoffman, of the University of Min¬nesota, in which he spoke of the edu¬cator as a “wise administrator andan A-1 statesman,” Carlson discussedbriefly the report of the Association’scommittee which recently completeda 2-year study of the effects of therecovery on higher education. Thisreport will be published sometimeduring the spring.University Speakers’ Bureau OffersOpportunity to Address Civic GroupsRecently organized for the purposeof giving students a broader educa¬tion in the field of forensics, theUniversity Student Speakers’ Bureauis now receiving applications fromstudents w'ho wish to present talksbefore select audiences. The Bu¬reau was officially recognized recent¬ly by Leon P, Smith, assistant deanof Students.George Probst, originator of theBureau, has been offered a numberof engagements to take care of theprospects who are enlisting in thisnew activity. Arrangements havebeen made with the Chamber of Com¬merce, Chicago Historical Society,and other groups.Advantages tor StudentsSpeaking before these “Knife andfork clubs” will be a new experiencefor most students. It is a bridge thathelps to breach the gap betweenlearning and earning. “Today,” saidProbst, “it is a fallacy to believe thatcommunities will go out of their wayto ask college graduates to take theirplaces. Now, one needs the experi¬ence and leadership that comes fromformally meeting and demonstratinghis worth to community leaders.”The Bureau has begun auditions 1 before the Board of Review. A rangeof subjects has already been present¬ed that rival the program releasesof bureaus now in operation at Stan¬ford, Miami, California, and otheruniversities throughout the country.No Time Limits on SpeechesA recent story erroneously statedthat speeches should be from 20 to30 minutes in length. “There areno time limits,” Probst stated.“They can speak as long as they wishjust so it’s over 10 minutes.”The Bureau is anxious to receiveapplications from anyone w’ho has anappropriate subject organized so thatit can be presented to an audience.As it is the aim of the Bureau tohave a moi^ comprehensive array ofspeeches than any other in existence,emphasis is placed on subject mat¬ter rather than oratorical ability.Urging that graduate students takeadvantage of this opportunity tomake contacts, Probst announces thathe will be in the Debate Union of¬fice on the second floor in the rearof the Music Building each after¬noon this week to interview thosewho are interested. Jack Conway ofDetroit is business manager of the1 bu»’eau. Begin Sale ofRemaining Ticketsfor ^^Country Wife^^Only 100 tickets remain for tomor¬row’s, Thursday’s, and Saturday’sDramatic Association performancesof Wycherley’s “Country Wife,” ac¬cording to an announcement madeyesterday by William Beverly, presi¬dent. Tickets 'are on sale in theBursar’s Office, on the main floor ofCobb Hall, and in InternationalHouse. The Reynolds Club Theatrehas been sold out for the Friday per¬formance.Fifteen students will appear in theproduction: Henry Reese, Edith Han¬sen, Judith Cunningham, LillianSchoen, Frances Fairweather, MarionRappaport, Jean Russell, EdwardRosenheim, Omar Fareed, WilliamDoty, Harrison Hughes, Charles Stev¬enson, Stuart McClintock, RobertWagoner, and Mary Paul Rix.Students^ FacultyMeet at ChapelUnion Tea FridayFostering student-faculty rela¬tions, the,Chapel Union offers to allstudents and faculty members an op¬portunity to meet and get acquaintedat an informal tea Friday from 3:30to 6 in Ida Noyes Hall, 'The Union is seeking to make this jan all-campus tea, representative of jthe entire student and faculty body.Working with the student-facultycommittee of the Union, the recrea¬tion committee is planning an addedattraction to the tea in the form ofa program featuring the talent of jprofessors and students. iAmong the faculty members andwives who are planning to be presentat the tea are: Mr. and Mrs. LeonP. Smith, Frank O’Hara, Mrs. EdithFoster Flint, Harold Swenson, Mr.and Mrs. William Hutchinson, Mr.and Mrs. Emery T. Filbey, Mr. andMrs. Harvey Lemon, and DurbinRowland. Campus QueensPromote PromTicket SalesFirst Tickets PurchasedEntered in Raffle forFree Bid.Tomorow at high noon in the circlefifteen personality queens of theUniversity campus, will be formallyintroduced to the student body bythe Greater Washington Prom com¬mittee. These girls selected by themen’s and women’s honorary so¬cieties will aid the Student Socialcommittee in the promoting of theannual dance.The girls chosen are: Betty Beale,Pat Davis, Ruth Doctoroff, MarionElisberg, Kay Stevenson, FaradayBenedict, Adele Bretzfeld, Mary AnnPatrick, Eleanor Melander, JudyCunningham, Ruth Glynn, FrancesFairw’eather, Phil Baker, MargieSmith, and Jane Myers.Tillinghast Heads GroupThese girls, headed by Peg Tilling¬hast, member of the GWP in chargeof women’s promotion, will help inselling bids to the Prom. The firsttwo tickets sold by each girl will au¬tomatically be entered in a raffle fora free ticket; the holder of the luckynumber will be entitled to a refundof $3.7'6, the price of Prom bids.The Greater Washington Promcommittee, organized recently to as¬sist the Student Social committee inmaking the 33rd annual Prom thegreatest prom ever held, will notonly be active this year, but will con¬tinue to carry on the tradition bymeans of a new committee selectedeach year. The committee is com¬posed of four students serving asbusiness manager, sales manager,publicity manager, and women’s pro¬motional manager.If it is possible for Dick Jurgens,leader of the Washington Prom or¬chestra, to shift the time of his reg¬ular rehearsal, he will appear per¬sonally on campus tomorow to intro¬duce the beauty queens.Case Finds Divinity School WellAdapted to Hutchins’ ProgramBy MAXINEFive years ago, when PresidentHutchins announced the now no long¬er “new” plan, one of the problemsthat confronted the committee whichattempted to adapt all departmentsto Hutchins’ scheme of things wasthe Divinity School. Now, five yearsafter Dean Shirley Case of the Di¬vinity School feels that this divisionfits perfectly into the president’splans for educational advancement.Sadly mistaken are those who feelthat the Divinity School is designedprimarily to teach aspiring youngministers how to preside over churchsocials. Although a large percentageof the Divinity School graduates un¬doubtedly will wear the cloth aftergraduation, still, more and more stu¬dents enter the school to learn socialethics, which they later apply towork in fields outside the church.Fields in which there is a demand forworkers, many of whom have takena Ph.D. in Divinity work, include edu¬cation, personnel, and certain typesof social service administration.Teach HistoryAlong educational lines, the Di¬vinity School has graduates who arenow teaching medieval history in col¬leges. Because of the importancewhich history of the church playedin this period of history. Divinityschool training was needed. Stressingthe relation of man with his neigh¬bors, the Divinity School has beenable to place several students as su¬pervisors of factory personnel.Social service administration posi¬tions are open to Divinity School stu¬dents who have taken courses in thatdivision. Churches employ men toteach in parochial schools; state uni¬versities have directors of denomina¬tional houses; CCC groups use train¬ed Divinity students in gruidancework.Employment SurreyConducting a survey several yearsago. Dr. Case discovered that therewas less unemployment among Di¬vinity School graduates than amongother professional men, offering asan exlanation the fact that in time BIESENTHALi of depression people turn toward re-i ligion, and that churches are able toI run on reduced budgets.I But although a large number ofI fields are open to those trained inI the Divinity School, it offers not onlyI vocational training but also courses; designed to broaden the scope of the[ student’s understanding; to give himI a better sense of values. Education( for the sake of broadening the view-i point is definitely in conformity with! Hutchins’ theory. The Divinityj School of the future will continueI to conform with this theory.iI Film Society GivesI Revival Program ofj Epochal Comedies! The development of the film com¬edy from the pre-Sennett era to theI early Disney is the subject of thej University Film Society’s second filnvI revival program of the Winter quar-I ter. The pictures will be shown atj the Oriental Institute today at 3:30I and 8:30.“The Doctor’s Secret,” a Frenchshort produced in 1900, illustratesthe unsophisticated humor and tech¬nical imperfections of the earliestfilm comedies.“Gertie the Dinosaur” was one ofthe first animated cartoons with an¬imal characters and was produced in1909.The ever popular Western filntcomes in for a bit of satire in MackSennett’s “His Bitter Pill” in 1916-This is a genuine W'estern, completewith sherif, villain, robbery, andriding, but the values are cleverlyoveremphasized.“The Freshman” stars HaroldLloyd in his usual good natured sa¬tire but is a far cry from his morerecent pictures.With the talking film came RobertBenchley’s “The Sex Life of thePolyp,” which delighted audiences in1928.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 1937iatly ilaronnFOUNDED IN 1901Member Associated Collegiate PressThe Daily Maroon Ls the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicagro, published mornings except Saturday. Sun¬day, and Monday during the Aututnn, Winter, and Spring quartersby The Daily Marexjn Company, 5831 University avenue. Tele¬phones: Local 46, and Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.The University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in The DailyMar(X>n 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:$2.76 a year; $4 by mail. Single copies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the poet officeat Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.aCPRCSCNTCD PON NATIONAL AOvaRTISINO BYNational Advertising Service, IncCollege Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. new York. N.Y.CHICAGO • BOSTON • SAN FRANCISCOLoa ANOCLES • PORTLAND • 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 Frit* Cody PfanstiehlEmmett Deadman ElRoy Golding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESCharles Hoy Bernard Levine William RubachMarshall J. StoneEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSJacquelyn Aeby Mary Diemer Harry LeviHarris Beck Harold Dreyfus Vera MillerLaura Bergquist Judith Graham La Verne RiessMaxine Biesenthal Mary E. Grcnander Adele RoseRuth Brody Hank Grossman Bob SassCharles Cleveland Aimee Haines Leonard SchermerLome Cook David Harris Cornelius SmithJohn Cooper Rex Horton mily ThomeeJack Cornelius P®te WallaceBUSINESS ASSISTANTSEdwin Bergman Max Freeman Howard GreenleeArthur Clauter Doris Gentzler Edward GusUfsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Emmett DeadmanAssistants: Saul Weisman and Mayer SternTuesday, February 2, 1937More Radical AgitationAre University students serving as a frontfor the activities carried on by outside radicalorganizations and individual agitators? Xhisi is a question which has often been asked bycampus observers who have watched the ac-, tions of radical, or so-called ‘ liberal, studentsand student groups recognized by the Univer¬sity. Certain events of last Friday evening,in connection with the University s broadcastover the Pontiac hour, not only make thisquestion again a pertinent and significant in¬quiry, but would seem to substantiate an an¬swer in the affirmative.By some far stretch of the imagination andperversion of the normal processes of rea¬soning, certain radical elements in the com¬munity conceived the idea that attending andotherwise supporting the Pontiac program(Pontiac being a subsidiary of General Mo¬tors) would be fighting against the rights oforganized labor. Don t Be a Scab! wasurged in large letters on leaflets signed by theYoung Communist League and the YoungPeople’s Socialist League, both outside radi¬cal organizations, and handed out by Uni¬versity students to the audience at the broad¬cast. Such a procedure was, of course, noth¬ing more than a subterfuge to get around thewell-known University regulation that no stu¬dent group can pass out propogandist materialor engage in any demonstration without hav¬ing express permission and approval from theOffice of the Dean of Students.But going further than this, a group of stu¬dents with known Communist and Socialistsympathies attempted to organize a demon-The ABC’sVocationalism in EducationThe pursuit of knowledge for its own sake is beingrapidly obscured in' universities and may soon beextinguished. Every group in the community thatis well enough organized to have an audible voicewants the university to spare it the necessity of train¬ing its own recruits. They want to get from theuniversity a product as nearly finished as possible,which can make as large and as inexpensive a con¬tribution as possible from the moment of gradua¬tion. This is a pardonable, perhaps even a laud¬able, desire. But the effect of it on the universitieswill be that soon everybody in a university will bethere for the purpose of being trained for some¬thing.Robert M. Hutchins,The Higfier Learning in America. Stratton against the Pontiac company, to takethe form of booing whenever the Pontiacname was mentioned over the air. The mostastounding fact in connection with the wholeaffair, however, is that these students voicedtheir appeal to others to join them in the dem¬onstration, on the basis of common member¬ship in the ASU.Whether because of a commendable lackof support from other members of the studentbody, or because of a lack of nerve on the partof their own leaders, we can only be thankfulthat the scheduled demonstration did not takeplace.We cannot refrain from voicing the opinion,however, that the attitude and spirit lying be¬hind this entire affair merit nothing but theseverest condemnation. Perhaps these stu¬dents did not realize or did not bother toconsider that such a demonstration wouldhave thoroughly discredited the University.Or perhaps, and what is more likely, they feltno obligation, although many of them areholders of scholarships, to help maintain anunblemished reputation for the University.Without question it can be stated that, inaddition to its advertising value to the Pon¬tiac company, the program was designed tobe of very definite benefit to the Universityfrom a promotional standpoint, and on thisbasis the sponsors were given the full coopera¬tion of the University. The students involvedin this affair could not have failed to realizethat their actions would not only have de¬stroyed any possible benefits accruing to theUniversity, but also would have created thecompletely false impression that the Univer¬sity of Chicago, as an institution, sides withorganized labor in its fight against GeneralMotors.In our opinion, the incident cannot bebrushed aside without raising serious doubtsconcerning the worth of these individuals asstudents in the University and the value tothe University of the organizations to whichthey belong and for which they claimed to beacting.—J. A. K.The Travelling BazaarHELP WANTEDSo much dirt to be dug and no diggers. At leastthat seems to be the prevalent situation on campus.The Maroon has tried out ever so many Bazaariststhis year, but each in turn has petered out. To someable authors the fickle public has turned a deaf ear.Some have been too subtle for the mass mind. Othershave spurted brilliantly at times, but were too in¬consistent to grind out the daily 500-700 words re¬quired of the job.To be brief, the privilege of writing the TravellingBazaar is open to all comers. Regardless of race,sex, creed, class, age, purse, and relatives—all ap¬plicants will be considered with the exception ofNels Fuqua whom we have been trying to get towrite a Bazaar all year to no avail, and to whomconsequently we now say phooey, you’re not worth it.The theory of columning is a much debated field.Some firmly believe the column should be a philo¬sophic discourse on the proper means of attaining thefinal end; fortunately these are few. Some hold outfor the Howard Vincent O’Brien sort of column,rambling on about this and that, not saying muchbut being awfully interesting about it. Others thriveon anecdotes and personalities, a !a New Yorker,which perhaps would provide the ideal answer tothe problem—if there were anyone in school cap¬able of writing it.But when you get right down to it. the columnwhich would probably attract the most readers is thecolumn which would get the most public criticism. Wehave been watching people criticize columns likeGetrie, the Nerty little Squerty for years, but theyalways come back for more. Just as people of mod¬erate intelligence read funny papers from crib tocribbage.Alas, there seem to be no omniscient souls left oncampus. Each informer is good for one good story onthe shady side of the record and that is all.The perennial gossips have folded up their ears andstolen away, or else put themselves in such em¬barrassing positions that they can not tell withoutbeing retaliated upon. If we “only had one, sole Im¬peccable Observer.But rabbits are still occasionally pulled out ofhats, and perhaps a true gossip will yet turn upin some remote corner of the quadrangles. We shallprobe the darkest corners of the 85 relics of middleaged architecture that dot the Midway. It may be adormitory maid or a departmental secretary, an in¬terne in Lying-In or a cook in the Quadrangle Club.The conquest of dirt must continue. Lettersto the EditorMEDIEVAL VIEWPOINTEditor,The Daily Maroon:Your editorial last Thux’sday byE. C. F., a staff philosopher, was sev¬eral laughs funnier than the Travel¬ling Bazaar, However, I supposethat, in itself is not considered muchof a record.Firmly (but in a nice way, youunderstand) he pointed out the abyssof darkness and ignorance (the Mid-dli? Ages!) into which the perhapsmisguided, Mr. Hutchins wouldplunge our fair Alma Mater if allow¬ed to carry out his his ideas on edu¬cation. The general idea was thatthe University of Chicago would soonlie groaning in the intellectualshackles imposed by Mr. Hutchinsand his band of reactionary oldAristotelians.I answer that: philosophers seekthe truth. Thomas of Aquinas soughttrue and valid knowledge at least assincerely and earnestly as JohnDewey or Alfred Whitehead. So didAri.stotle. They did not climb upinto an ivory tower to meditate andthen descend to hand out a systemof philosophy intended to stifle thethought of all other men. They useda scientific method, and, being menwith nervous systems quite a.s oper-Beethoven QuartetEnds Concert SeriesEnding with Beethoven’s last fourquartets and the Grande Fugue,“Tantot Libre, Tanlot Recherche,”the Pro Arte string quartet of Bel¬gium will present the last two con¬certs of their series of six at Inter¬national House tomorrow and Thurs¬day at 8:45. The last quartets, whichshow Beethoven’s philosophical creedsin a form much closer to the sym¬phonic than that of the earlier group,are generally considered to be amongthe finest chamber music .selectionsever written.The quartet, official musicians tothe court of Belgium, are appearinghere through the courtesy of Mrs.Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge. able as ours, they arrived at certainconclusions.But, the editorialist points out, cer¬tain “authorities” oppose Scholasticphilosophy (Thomism particularly).They do. What if these “author¬ities,” however, fail to refuteThomas and present a system whichdoes not fit facts as well or as com-letely? And the fact is that they donot seem to hold up against Thomas(I have heard E. C. F., and othersin action, and I think that this is atrue statement). In this case itwould be pretty silly to rank these“authorities” on exactly the sameplane with the Dominican, wouldn’tit? In comparison they are intellec¬tual feather weights.If there is any doubt, the problemof the number of angels comfortablyaccommodated on the head of a pinis not the main contribution of theScholastic philosophers. Scholasticphilosophy is practical; Albert, theteacher of Thomas, was a scientistcomparable in ability to the best menof our day.Since men seek the truth, theywould be fools to discard it, once ithas been gained, in order to followsome other views mainly becausethose views are modern and notstuffy old relics of the Middle Ages.Perhaps Mr, Hutchins has somethinglike this in mind.Medieval.* * *ELLIS COOPERATIVEEditor,The Daily Maroon:The inaccuracy of a news itemconcerning one of the Rochdale Co¬operatives on campus needs this com¬ment.Any Rochdale Cooperative workson a threefold platform:1) A member may be of any race,creed, or color.2) A member has only one vote.3) All profits are to be returnedto members in proportion to individ¬ual purchases.It is in connection with the fir.stof these points that this letter is writ¬ten. A Rochdale Cooperative cannot affiliate with any organization Today on theQuadranglesLECTURESHarold HuUon. “Epitaph*."them: “Hail, Holy Light” (Katashski). Joseph Bond Chapel at 12.“Instructional Piocedure* in theSocial Sciences.” Professor RolandM. Tryon. Social Science 122 at ;i:3o"American Poetry Today. Myth-makers and Symbolists.” Associateprofessor Fred B. Millett. Art In.sti-tute at 6:45.“The Nature of Tragedy in Haw.thorne and Melville.” Franc’s ()Matthiessen, Ph.D., associate profes-.sor of History and Literature, Harv-ard University. Social Science 12‘> at8.which carries on any sort of politicalactivities.Since the Ellis Student Club is op-erating on the Rochdale plan, it canhave no affiliations with the .Ameri¬can Student Union. It is true, how¬ever, that the American StudentUnion favors cooperatives, and thata certain portion of its membershiphas extended welcome aid in start¬ing the Ellis Student Club. The fol¬lowing resolution, passed by the EllisStudent Club expresses any possiblerelationship there may be betweenthe two organizations.“The Ellis Student Club wishes toexpre.ss its appreciation to the Ameri¬can Student Union for the I'nion’spast cooperation in establishing theclub, and looks forward to continuedmutual aid between the two distinctorganizations in the advancement ofstudent consumer cooperation.”Charlet Calvert.HENRY E. VOECELI announcesORCHESTRA HALLTOMORROW EVENING,FEBRUARY 3VIOLIN RECITAL BYJOSEPH SZIGETIPROGRAMSonata in A Major (“Kreutzer"Sonata) BeethovenSonata in A Minor I for Violinalone) BachSonata in C Minor (1917) ..DebussyOriginal Violin Rhapsody LiszrPiece en forme d’Habanera Ravel"Sne” (Norwegian Song) Siguard Lie(First performance)Study in Thirds Scriabin-SzigetiPastorale (19081 StrawinskyPetruschka (1910)Strawinsky-PushkinPRINCE NIKITA MACALOFF ATTHE BALDWINTICKETS: Main Floor $2.20, $1.65,$1.10; Balcony $1.65, $1.10;Gallery 55c; Boxes (seating six,$13.20. STUDENTS!!SAVE ’ 2 OF YOURLAUNDRY BILLYour ent*re bundle is washedsweet and clean in pure soap andram soft water.Handkerchiefs and flat piecesironed. Underwear, Pajamas, Sweat¬ers, Socks, etc., are fluff-dned readyto use at only12c PER LB.Shirts De Luxe Hand Finished,starched, mended, and buttons re¬placed, at10c EACHwithStudent Economy BundleMETROPOLELAUNDRY, Inc.Wesley N. Karlson, Pres.1219-21 EAST 55lh STREETPhone HYDe Park 3)90We call and deliver at no extracharge THREE MONTHS* COURSEPOI COllEGE STUDENTS AND GRAOUATIIA tkorxmgh. imtemsive, siemrtmpkK coursestarting January 1, April 1, July I, October 1.Imterestistg Booklet sentjrre, without oblignti'm—teritear phone. No solicitors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER, J.D..PH.t.Regular Courses, open to High School Crud-uates only, may be started any Monday. Pafand Evening. Eoetung Courses open to men.11A S. MIchlgon A»«.,Chicago, Randolph 4347TheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th StreetN. W. Corner Stony Iiloniltake voon OAi.To AThere are lots of pleassiktdungs you can do with dienuKiey you’ll save hy eat*ing at Younker’s regularly.Compl0f0 LnHckeoK 35'Cewplaf* Ohifr,, 65'51 E. Chicago Ave«1510 Hyde Park Blvd.501 Davie Street, Evanatoathhh ODD PRICE SALENEW BOOKS AND NEW REPRINTS OFFAMOUS BEST SELLERSOFFERED AT BARGAIN PRICESHow to Win Friends and Influence People $1,96Three Soldiers (Dos Passes) 89Sexual Life of Savages (Malinoski) 1.69Smart Set Anthology 1,49It Can’t Happen Here 98How to Play Tennis (Beasley) 1.00Complete Works of O. Henry 1.89Animals of America 1.98Leaders, Dreamers and Rebels 99Face of Mother India 1.29Complete Shakespeare 3.95(Rockwell Kent Illustrations)Modern Painting 1.69Napoleon (Emil Ludwig) 1.69Napoleon (Hilaire Belloc) 1.49Col. Lawrence of Arabia 1.69Skin Deep 1.00Karl Marx 1.00Romance of Leonardo Davinci 1.49Greyhounds of the Sea 1.98Well of Loneliness 98Epic of America 98Bartlett’s Familiar Quotations 1.69Music on the Air 1.59American Songbag 1.89U. of C. Bookstore5802 ELLIS AVE.THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 2, 1937 Page ThreePlay'sThe Thing♦ ♦ •By jAMES BERNARD♦ * *“The Great Waltz,” the spectacu¬lar and sensational production that ranfor sixteen weeks last winter in Chi¬cago has returned to the Auditoriumfor an engagement that ends Satur¬day night. This colorful operetta ofold Vienna is built around the livesand music of Johann Strauss Sr. andjunior. The closing scene, a Radio-City-like extravaganza in which the.stage seemingly opens up for milesand miles of more and more gorge¬ous candalabras and curtains is asight that never will be forgotten.This production is supposedly God’sgift to the “hicks,” so if in order toconsider this performance as one ofthe outstanding modern productionsof stage craftsmanship, one must bea “hick,” I apparently have all thequalifications.* * •The type of place that every rec¬ord fan looks for and few peoplefind is a little store that specialilzes in.second hand classical and popular vic-trola disks. This writer came uponsuch a place in THE RECORDRENDEZVOUS, 418 So. Wabash ave.For Caruso, Mozart, Benny Goodman,or Guy Lombardo, records are yoursfor the asking.This writer is jealous of its suc-ces.sor interviewers to Gypsy RoseLee. One of them namely, JuneProvines, was served champagne. Weonly got Side Cars.* • *A treat never to be forgotten isone in store for a visitor to theD’oyle Carte, Gilbert and SullivanRepertoire Company, the famousLondon Savoyants that Gilbert andSullivan originally wrote for. Lastyear the three performances we sawwere superbly acted and .stagedmagnificently. The same stars areagain with the company and moreperformances will be given. The en¬gagement begins Feb. 8 and lastsfor four weeks. Yesterday after¬noon the lobby was already crowd¬ed with ticket seekers.* * •According to our New Yorkfriends Moss Hart’s and GeorgeKaufman’s “You Can’t Take It WithYou” was the funniest play current¬ly on Broadway. A Chicago companyopens at the Harris on Feb. 7. JaneCowl’s “First Lady” leaves thereSaturday.Hans Lange, the brilliant youngGerman associate conductor of theChicago Symphony, conducts his fin¬al Thursday-Friday concert, thisweek. Frederick Stock returns fromhis vacation next week and thereaf¬ter will take up his regular position.The feature of this week’s programwill be Mr. Lange’s reading of theBrahm’s Fourth Symphony.Teresa Dolan Invites You toDance Every Friday NightPERSHING BALLROOMS.W. Cor. C4th A Cottage Grore. Adm. 40cERNEST TUCKER’S MuiicPrivate A Claas Leoaona Children ft AdnltaStudio. 1S45 E. «3rd St. Hjrd. Park 30803 Months* ShorthandCourse for CollegeGraduates andUndergraduatesIdeal for taking noteo at college orfor apare-time or full time poaitiona.Claaaea atart the firat of January,April, July, and October.Call, write, or telephoneState 1881 for complete facts.The Gregg College0 N. Michigan Ato., Chicago Foreign Language Clubs Offer SocialActivities to Students of GermanicsBy MARY E. GRENANDERNot the smallest advantage in tak- in the German department. However,ing a course in the Germanics De¬partment of the University is the op¬portunity it offers to join one of thefour language clubs, which range insize and purpose from the DeutscheGesellschnft to the Icelandic ReadingCircle.Probably the best known of theseorganizations is the Deutsche Gesell-schaft, which has been in existencefor some 15 years. Its faculty spon¬sor, George ten Hoor, defines it asa “social club, organized primarily tostudy German culture.” It holdsmeetings twice a month in the YWCAroom at Ida Noyes, where the mem¬bers listen to lectures on German lit¬erature, music, and related subjects.Gave Christmas PartyThe Deutsche Gesellschaft com¬bined with the Scandinavian Clubthis year to give a Christmas party,with a real German Santa Claus andother appropriate trimmings. At onetime it was the practice of the groupto give a playfest every spring incooperation with the German club atNorthwestern University. This tradi¬tion no longer holds, however, al¬though Northwestern’s German clubdid give a play here this year.The officers of Deutsche Gesell¬schaft are Barbara Moulton, resi¬dent; George Henninger, vice-presi¬dent, and Roslyn Brogue, secretary-treasurer. Membership includes un¬dergraduate and graduate studentsDe Lange Speaks toChristian ScientistsSponsored by the Christian ScienceOrganization of the University, Dr.Hendrik J. de Lange, C. B. S., willlecture Tuesday at 4:30, in Social Sci¬ence 122. His subject will be “Chris¬tian Science—the Science of the Oneand Only God.”All students, as well as facultymembers and the general Universitypublic, are invited to hear Dr. deLange, who is a well-known ChristianScientist in the East, and a memberof the Board of Lectureship of the.Mother Church, the First Church ofChrist Scientist, in Boston, Massa¬chusetts. students who are majoring in othersubjects may join if they wish. Aword of warning, though. Don’t comeunless you know your German fair¬ly well.For Norte, Swedes, DanesBut if you prefer Viking sagas toBach and Goethe, then by all meansjoin the Scandinavian Club, which isa similar organization under thesponsorship of Dr. and Mrs. ChesterN. Gould. This club was reorgan¬ized last year, although it has beenin existence some time before that.When a foreign language is spoken,it IS Swedish. Membership is open toalmost anyone in the University whois interested in Scandinavian culture.The president of the club is RuthKoerber; secretary, Ingrid Korsgard;treasurer, Martin Soderbeck; and so¬cial representative, Eric Wahlgren.An entirely different type of or¬ganization is the Germanics Club,which was revived the latter part ofthe Autumn quarter because, accord¬ing to John Gotthold Kunstmann, as¬sistant professor of German, “therewas such an outstanding group ofgraduate students this year—andthat’s not just a pretty compliment.”Although it is not compulsory forgraduate students to belong, nearlyall of them do. The club meets twicea month in Wieboldt Commons onWednesday evenings, when the mem¬bers comment on articles in recentGermanic periodicals. Chairman ofthe organization is John V. Tillman.The Iceandic Reading Circle is asmall, informal group which meetsin the homes of the members. It isnot a social club, and membership,which includes graduate students andmembers of faculties, is closed. AmericanYouth Act(The American Student Union ispresenting the following series ofarticles to familiarize students withthe American Youth Act. The articleswill attempt to show the relation be¬tween the American Youth Act andthe National Youth Administration,and living conditions on campus andthroughout the nation. On February19 delegates from organizations allover the country will arrive in Wash-ington to present to President Roose¬velt a direct petition asking for pas¬sage of the^ bill during the currentCongressional session.)Goodwill ScholarshipOffered to OrientalAnnually, the Goodwin OrientalGoodwill Scholarship is awarded to adeserving graduate foreign studentfrom an Oriental country, to studyHome Economics at the Oregon StateCollege.The recipient of the scholarship,which amounts to $750, will be chosenby a committee composed of the Exe¬cutive Council of the Home EconomicsClub, the dean of the school of HomeEconomics, and a representative ofOmicron Nu.Information concerning further de¬tails of the scholarship may be obtained at the department of HomeEconomics, in Blaine 806. Puttkammer Talks onParole Board SystemProfe.ssor of Criminal Law ErnstW. Puttkammer will conclude theWinter series of free public lecturesat 3:30 tomorrow in the north lectureroom of the law building with a dis¬cussion of the “Parole Board System”as it functions today. Professor Putt¬kammer will be introduced by HubertWill, member of the Bar AssociationCouncil.The lecture by Dean Harry ' A.Bigelow on “The Insull Empire,” or¬iginally scheduled for February 10,has been postponed till the Springquarter, according to Bar AssociationSecretary Russell Johnson, who is al¬so chairman of the lecture committee. Briefly, the American Youth Act isa bill which provides jobs and educa¬tion for young people between 16 and25 years of age. It provides a sys¬tem of vocational training and em¬ployment on public enterprises attrade-union wages for youth and aidto needy high school and undergrad¬uate and graduate college students.In addition, the act provides for dem¬ocratic administration by local com¬missions composed of representativesof youth, trade unions, social service,and educational and consumer organ¬izations.At the second convention of theAmerican Youth Congress, which nowrepresents four and one-half millionyoung people, a demand for some¬thing more adequate than the Nation¬al Youth Administration was ex¬pressed. The resulting AmericanYouth Act was the bill drafted by theNational Council of the Youth Con¬gress in the early fall of 1935.On January 14, 1936 it was intro¬duced into Congress by Senator Ben¬son of Minnesota and RepresentativeAmlie of Wisconsin. By March 19,the first of three days of hearings onthe bill before the Senate Committeeon Education and Labor, it had wonso much support in the country that1200 young people representing overfour million organized youths ap¬peared to testify in its behalf.Supporters of BillAt present some of the outstand¬ing endorsers of the bill are suchnationally known figures as Profes¬sor Charles A. Beard; Senator Rob¬ert LaFollette of Wisconsin; Hey-wood Broun, president of the Amer¬ican Newspaper guild; and HayesBeall, president of the National Coun¬cil of Methodist Youth. Prominentnational organizations supporting theact include the National IndustrialCouncil of the YWCA; the NationalIntercollegiate Christian Council; the American Federation of Teachers;the National Council of MethodistYouth; and the National Negro Con¬gress.The need for a bill such as meAmerican Youth Act is clearly illu¬strated by the various studies madebearing on conditions of youth inAmerica today. Aubrey Williams,executive director of the NationalYouth Administration, states thatone-third of the young generation (16to 25 years of age) are unemployedand out of school. Of these aboutthree million have been or are nowon public relief. The number oftransient youths has been placed bya conservative estimate of ThomasMinehan, former director of educa¬tion of the state of Minnesota, at aminimum of 250,000.NYA Held InadequateThe inadequacy of the NationalYouth Administration is revealed byits failure to aid the 500,000 youngpeople for whom it was originally in¬tended. It has given jobs to not morethan 150,000. Further, M. B. Schnap-per, formerly official economic analystfor the N.Y.A. says: “There are to¬day a totaT of about 1,500,000 youngpeople who never had any sort of ajob, who face permanent unemploy¬ment.”The educational dilemma of Amer¬ican youth is as critical as the hard¬ships of unemployment that it faces.Emery Foster of the U. S. Office ofEducation makes this comment: “Ofa thousand pupils in the fifth graaein 1929, there were 460 who reachedthe twelfth grade in 1936. The nation¬al education budget decreased $408,-000,000 between 1929 and 1935. Dur¬ing this period the war budget in¬creased from $660,000,000 to $1,251,-000,000 (including the C. C. u..,.The general survey of the Amer¬ican Youth Act presented in this arti¬cle shows the nature of the problem University DebatersArgue EducationalValues with Hobos“Which is the more useful, a Mad¬ison Street bum or a University ofChicago graduate?” is the questionwhich will be discussed when theHobo College meets the Debate Uniontomorrow night in the South court ofthe Law School at 8. Defending thegraduates will be Jack Souhami andDouglas Ware. There is no admis¬sion charge.This afternoon the Union will dis¬cuss the negative side of the question,“Resolved, That the Extension ofConsumer’s Cooperatives would bene¬fit the public w’elfare,” with a teamfrom Mount Union in room A of theReynolds Club at 4. Representingthe Union will be Jack Souhami andDouglas Ware. In the evening an¬other Mount Union team will opposethe Union on the question: “Resolv¬ed, That congress should have thepower to regulate maximum hoursand minimum wages,” in room D ofthe Reynolds Club at 7:30. Defend¬ing the negative for the Union willbe George Messmer and Luther Bird-zell.On Thursday Evelyn van Emdenand Noel Nelson will debate the nega¬tive side of the cooperative questionagainst Marquette college in room Aof the Reynolds Club at 1. At 7:30Elmer Wood and Lome Cook willmaintain the same side of the sameproposition against Rosary College inthe South Law Court.which confronts American youth andthe purpose of the act. Later arti¬cles will point out specific campusproblems and the need for their solu¬tion through the American Youth Act.DREXEL THEATRE858 E. 63rdToday“ANTHONY ADVERSE’withFrederick MarchFrolic TheatreS5th b ELLIS AVE.Today“OLD HUTCH”withWallace BeeryTomorrow“POLO JOE”withJoe E. Brown We have presented plays by Shaw and Gorkey,And now’s the time to see“The Country Wife”by WycherleyTime: Wed. Thurs., Fri., Sat.Place: Reynolds Club TheatreTickets are now on sale at Mandel boxoffice,Bursar’s office, and International House.U. of C. Dramatic Association For Better Going in the New Semester^USE THE PEN WITHTELEVISION INK SUPPLYFor It Lets You SEE Days AheadIf It Needs Refilling and Holds102% More Ink Than Old-StyleMillions of modems are now re¬placing their old “blind barrel” penswith this revolutionary Parker Vacu-matic because this sacless marvelends writing "the hard way.” Whenheld to the light, it lets you see theENTIRE ink supply, hence won’trun dry at some crucial moment.And because it has fewer parts—itholds 102% More Ink. Its Scratch-Proof Point of Platinum and Goldeliminates *'pen drag.” Its lustrouslaminated Pearl and Jet design is awholly new and exclusive style.This Pen is carried by more col¬lege students than Emy other twomakes COMBINED. It won therecent Pen Beauty Contest by avote of 2 to 1—was awarded by theAll-America Board of Football tothe 90 outstanding players of 1936.Try the Parker Yacumatic at anygood store selling pens. Identify thegenuine by this smart ARROW Clip,—this holds this Pen low and SAfclin the pocket. The Parker Pen Co.,Janesville, Wis.To Make Your Pen a Self-Cleaner—write with Parker Qutnk, the new quick-drying ink that dissolves deposits left bypen-clogging inks. 15c, 25c and up. arRer^m-TACPALiTICIS^-•UARANTIID MEtHANICAUV PERFECTJunior, $5; jBfh Pencils, $2.50, (Over-Size, $10 WE# $3.50 and $5GORGEOUS GIRLS-In the CircleWEDNESDAY NOON, FEBRUARY THIRDPicked by Senior Honorary SocietiesIntroduced by Washington Prom Committee 15Page Four THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 1937Ohio State Downs Maroons19-16; De Paul Wins 35-23Buckeyes WinThe University’s hapless cagersdropped their seventh straight gamelast night when the Ohio State Buck¬eyes downed them 19-16. The gameenabled Ohio State to climb into atie with Purdue for second place inthe conference I'ankings.The game was played listlessly,neither team being able to cash in onscoring chances. Each made onlytwo baskets in the second half, butfree throws enabled Chicago to cutOhio’s lead to 16 to 15 with threeminutes to play, after the Buckeyeswas held a 13 to 5 advantage at theintermission.Shortly before the finish, Hullslipped through the Chicago guardsfor a field goal and then Dye clinchedthe game with a free throw.Hull, with 8 points, led the individ¬ual scorers. Ohio State made sixbaskets and seven out of 12 freethrow attempts while Chicago madefour baskets and 8 free throws outof 13 tries.Mullins accounted for tw'o of theMaz-oon’s field goals and Petersen andAmundsen each chalked up a bucket.Amundsen also sank three freethrows.Ohio State—(19) B F PHull, rf 3 2 2Ritchell, If 0 10McDonald, If 0 0 1Baker, If 0 0 1Thomas, c 2 11Radabaugh, rg 103Dye, Ig 0 3 3 Lose to De PaulChicago—(16) B F PCassels, rf 0 10Eggemeyer, rf 0 10Mullins, If 2 11Amundsen, c 13 1Fitzgei'ald, rg 0 0 0Rossin, rg 0 2 4Durbin, rg 0 0 1Petersen, Ig 10 4Referee—Lyle Clarno (BradleyTech). Umpire—Dr. David Rees(Denison).Free throws—Ohio State: Hull, 2;Ritchell, 3. Chicago: Cassels, 2; Mul¬lins, 2; Rossin, 1.Ufle Team EndsLosing Streak byThree-Point WinA crack team of riflemen from theJommonwealth Edison Company wasefeated by the club team of theJniversity by a scant three points,337 to 1334, last week. This victorynded a three-match Chicago losingtreak accumulated the week before.George Matousek led the shootersf both teams, popping away for aotal score of 279 from a possible 300.n three positons, prone, sitting andlanding. Hugh Bennett, Freemaniorgan, Scott Harvey, and Tomliha were the others in the high fiveor the Maroons.The varsity team will fii’e a matchdth the University of Iowa in theecond Western Conference Intercol-agiate League competition this week,ioston College will be the opponentlaturday. Both are “Postal” matches,,nd both are to be fired in the prone,:neeling and standing positions. A valiant but luckless Maroonquintet held DePaul to even termslast Saturday evening for the firsthalf, but relaxed in the closing periodto allow the North side team to re¬turn home with a 35-23 victory. Asmall crowd of 1500 spectators sawthe Blue Demons, led by Nick Yostand Fred Knez, rally midway in thesecond half.The opening six minutes of thefray were scoreless as each teamcharged up the floor, shot, and lostpossession of the rebounding ball.Coach Jim Kelly of DePaul sent inthe ailing Yost and he was immedi¬ately fouled. He completed thecharity shots and broke the ice,whereupon the other playez's on thefloor took the hint and began shoot¬ing.The score at half time was 11-11,but Coach Kelly evidently inspiredthe North side five during the in¬termission. They went to work andscored 15 points while the Norgren-ites "were able to do no better thanconnect with two field goals.Bob Cassels, who started at for¬ward in the revamped Maroon lineup,was the Midway team’s first scoreras he answei'ed Yost’s free throwswith a short shot.The second period hadn’t been inprogress long before Phillips, dimin¬utive DePaul guard, hooped a shortone, Mullins immediately duplicat¬ed, and Yost and W’endt set the stagefor the North side rally. Knez wasplaced in the battle and before theend of the fray he had collectedtwelve points.Chicago 23 b f p {DePaul 35 b f pMullins, f 3 1 2 i Campion, f 1 0 0Cassels, f 4 10 jHowlett, f 0 0 1Amund’n, c 3 1 1 Knez, f 6 0 0Fitzger’d, g 0 0 1 |Yost, c 4 3 1Petersen, g 0 0 0 {Phillips, g 12 1jWendt, g 2 0 0jKnoug’n, g 1 0 0Total 10 3 4 15 5 3Free throw’s missed: Cassels,Amundsen, and Campion.TONIGHT IS'Swing Night 99at theBLACKHAWKMILDRED BAILEY RED NORYO‘Queen of Swing” and his BandROY ELDRIDGEthe “dean of swing trumpeters”* ^ *Romo Vincent Ruth & Buddy AmbroseH- H- H-$1.50 DEUCIOUS DINNERNo Cover Charge Tea DancingMin: $1.50 Week Days Every Sunday$2.00 Saturdays From 3:30 to 6 P. M,BLACKHAWK Fencers Tiedby Ohio StateThe Maroon fencing team, defend¬ing champions in the Big Jen, almosthad their hopes of staving off all com¬ers this year completely wrecked whenthe Ohio State swordsmen displayedenough strength to tie them, 8J4 to8)4, in the opening conference boutsSaturday afternoon at Columbus.The Ohio team, growing increasing¬ly stronger from year to year, putup a remarkable showing in takingthe Maroons in the foils, 5 to 4, thefirst time they have lost in that di¬vision for five years. However, JimWaltei’s, co-captain, starred by win¬ning all three of his bouts for Chi¬cago. Charles Corbett took the fourthfoil bout for the Maroons.The Maroons took the epee, 2)4 to1)4, when Henry Lemon, captain, wonhis first bout and then tied his op¬ponent in the second and Irv Richard¬son captured one out of two. Theteams tied at 2-all in the saber divi¬sion. Schwab, stellar Ohio Statecaptain, took the challengers’ twobouts, while Gustafson and Fritzscored victories over Howesind.The Maroons w’ere at the disadvan¬tage of fencing without the presenceof their coach, Alvar A. Hermanson. Chicago MatSquad WhipsMorton. 26-10Skaters Hold PartyThe WAA will hold an ice-skat¬ing party tonight. Every one willmeet at Ida Noyes at 7 and go to¬gether to the University skating rink,under the North stands.The party is open to all Universitywomen. The University’s wrestling teamgot back to winning ways at the ex¬cuse of Morton Junior College Sat¬urday night at Bartlett Gymnasium.The final score of the revival was26-10, representing three falls, twodecisions and a forfeit chalked upfor the Maroons.Moi’ton forfeited the 118 poundbout, which enabled a revamped Ma¬roon squad to face the invaders. Tin¬ker, Collias, Fay, Finwall, andSchoonmaker, all moved up a class.Cutler, normally a 145 pounder,wrestled in the light-heavyweightclass.Morton won only one match, a fallat 135 pounds. Finwall, Schoonmak¬er and Cutler all threw their oppon¬ents, while Tinker and Fay coppeddecisions.With the scoi’e 26-5 in favor of theMaroon grapplers. Coach Vores for¬feited the heavyweight contest rath¬er than risk any of his injured men.Whiteside, Valorz and Haas are allon the injured list, but are expectedto be in shape by the end of thisweek, when both freshmen and var¬sity men will enter the Central A. A.U. meet to be held at Lawson Y. M.C. A. on Friday and SaturdayEncouiaged by the showing in thismeet. Coach Vorres expects that withthe retuz’n of his heavyweights hissquad should show up well in confer¬ence competition. A D Phi FiveBeats Chi PsiPlay Ten I-M HardwoodContests in Bartlett GymTonight.GAMES TONIGHT7:30—Phi Delta Theta “B” vs. PhiKappa Psi “B”Kappa Sigma vs. Zeta BetaTauDelta Upsilon “B” vs. PhiSigma Delta “B”8:15—Sigma Chi “B” vs. Psi Upsilon“B”Delta Upsilon vs. Phi KappaPsiAlpha Delta Phi vs. Phi Kap¬pa SigmaAlpha Tau Omega vs. DeltaKappa Epsilon “B”9:00—Delta Kappa Epsilon vs. PhiDelta ThetaPhi Gamma Delta vs. Psi Up¬silonPhi Gamma Delta “B” vs. PsiUp.silon “C”Led by sharp-shooter Hayes, the Al¬pha Delts whipped the Chi Psis 28-8to annex the championship of thesouth section of the fi-aternity cageleagues at Bartlett Gymnasium yes¬terday atfernoon. Jumping off to anearly lead, the Alpha Delts wereahead 13-2 at half time and werenever seriously pres.sed.Hayes accounted for four basketsand two fi-ee throws while his team¬mate Cassels sank four buckets. TheChi Psis were unable to connect ontheir long shots and had few oppor¬tunities to shoot from near the hoop. DON’TFORGET"THECOUNTRYWIFE"Wednesday, Thursday,Friday SaturdayMetropolitan Opera Starchooses light smoke for his throatWater Polo Team iSeeks to Defend iUndefeated Status ]The Maroon water polo team sal- |lies forth to protect its unblemishedrecord in the Chicago Water Polo As¬sociation competition, when it jour¬neys to Madison Nataorium, 4711 W.Madison Street, tonight.Floyd Stauffer, Dick Smith, andBob Bethke, guards; Jack Homs,Cecil Bothwell, and John Van DeWater, forwards; and Nye McLaury.net-tender, will probably constitutethe starting lineup.Next week. Ridge Park comes toBartlett pool to play the Maroon polo-ists, and the following week sees theseason’s biggest test when the JewishPeople’s Institute plays the Chicago¬ans. Neither has been defeated inLeague competition. J. P. I. boaststwo former Olympic stars on its ros¬ter. Lauritz Melchior says**The hardest test I can give a ciga¬rette is to try its effect on my throatafter hours of intense rehearsal, Vvefound that a light smoke meets thistest And so, although I am not aconstant smoker, I favor Lucky Strikefor the sake of my throat And, inci¬dentally, so does my wife. When wego hack to Europe we never forget totake along a good supply of Luckies,**A.n independent survey was made recentlyamong professional men and women—lawyers,doctors, lecturers, scientists, etc* Of those who saidthey smoke cigarettes, 87% stated they personallyprefer a light smoke*Mr. Melchior verifies the wisdom of this pref¬erence, and so do other leading artists of the radio,stage, screen, and opera. Their voices are theirfortunes. That’s why so many of them smokeLuckies. You, too, can have the throat protectionof Luckies—a light smoke, free of certain harshirritants removed by the exclusive process ^It’sToasted”. Luckies are gentle on the throat! THE RNEST TOBACCOS—**THE CREAM OF THE CROP'’A Light Smoke"It’s Toasted”-Your Throat ProtectionAGAINST IRWTATION-AGAINST COUGHriiiHttsil CiwrritM t93T, Tht JLAtilvat Mmhxw cgtuiMu,♦♦