\ ol. 37. No. 61. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1937 Price Three CentsHut^insDisposes of Vocationalismin UniversitiesI Abstracts from a speech delivered1,1/ [‘resident Hutchins before the Cos¬mopolitan Club of New Y'ork City,January 29, 1937.)The question most often put tome is: “Is anything wrong withour educational system?” Theanswer to this question is no. Theciiucational system is operated by amillion loyal and .self-sacrificing in¬dividuals who have put on the great¬est demonstration of mass educationthe world has ever .seen. I can thinkof no criticism of them. On the con¬trary. they deserve the gratitude ofthe people.The answer to the question askedwe may, however, be given in some¬what more general terms. There isnever anything wrong with the edu¬cational system of a country. Whatis wrong is the country. The educa¬tional system that any country haswill be the system that countrywants. It will be, in general, adapt¬ed to the needs and ideals of thatcountry as they are interpreted atany given time. In the words of Pro¬fessor Frank Knight, “Organizededucation, democratically controlled,is on its face, as regards fundament¬al ideals, an agency for promotingcontinuity, or even for accentuatingacc epted values, not as a means by 'which ‘society’ can lift itself by its jown bootstraps into a different spir-1itual world.” The fundamental propo- jsition which 1 wish to advance is that jwhatever is honored in a country willhe cultivated here. The means of |cultivating it are the educational sys¬tem.* * *What, then, is honored in the Unit¬ed .'states? I am afraid we must agreethat what is principally honored in 'this country is external goods, andof these principally material goods,and of these principally money. Wetalk a good deal about freedom. Itseems on analysis to be the freedomto mak(‘ money. We talk about equal¬ity. ITider scrutiny it often turnsout to be equality of opportunity tomake money. Where freedom is notused in this scn.se, it seems to hethe government posing as a police¬man to prevent the commission ofthe major crimes. When we talkaltoiit equality in any other sensethan ecpiality of opportunity to getrich, we seem to be thinking of equaltreatment of unequal.s, not merelybefore the law, but also in all therelations of social and intellectuallife.I hope you will understand thatlike all university presidents I havea high opinion of money and am per¬fectly aware that without an ade¬quate supply and distribution of it nocivilization can exi.st. 1 am talkingabout that excessive, ovei'whelming,and juimary urge for material goodthat may he said to characterize our: ocicty. The discussion of .social andpolitical (lue.stions in this intellectualenviionment must resolve about thecost of doing anything about it. Theeo.st of education is a valid objectionto it if our people, including the edu¬cators, admit that financial success isa test of a good education. If Mr.koosevelt were going to regard theenrichment of the populace as hisaim, he could not object to discussionof his plans in terms of his outlayinvolved. The rich men can legitim¬ately object to having their moneytaken away from them if the sole ob¬ject of doing so is to make somebodyelse rich.The effects of current ideals on theeducational system are apparenteven on the surface., Freedom in thesense of anarchy pervades the curri¬culum, our relations with students,and the organization of educationalinstitutions. All professors, all stu¬dents, and all subjects must betreated equally even though they areunequal. Every force is as importantas any other force. All studentsmust be admitted to all levels of theuniversity and may, through the pas¬sage of time, achieve at last the rari-fied heights of Ph. D. degree. So thesuggestion that not all students areentitled to the small-group instruc¬tion has been repudiated as undemo¬cratic in more than one university.Even in the educational system themost important influence is the pop¬ular desire for material good. Teach¬er*, and profesaors are not ordinarily(Continued on page 3) Council VotesPlan for EarlyRush PeriodSubmit Scheme to Boardfor Co-ordination of Stu¬dent Interests.Meeting last night in the Reynoldsclub, the Interfraternity Councilvoted to submit a plan to the Boardfor Co-ordination of Student Inter¬ests calling for the changing of thetime of intensive rushing and pledg¬ing to the first quarter.As the present time of pledging isset by a Univer.sity regulation, thisBoard will have to approve anychange in the rushing set-up. TheCouncil met last night to discu.ss thisquestion and to take an official standon it so that the I-F committee coulddraft a definite program for theBoard’s meeting Saturday morning.It was brought out that the pledg¬ing in the first quarter would greatlyfacilitate the working of the upper-class counselor system and would helpeliminate the letdown experiencedevery year immediately after fresh¬man week. The houses also felt thatit would be better to orient thefreshmen as members of groups thanfor them to have to be oriented onceas individuals and then make otheradjustments as members of groups.One house voiced an objection tothe plan because it would entail toomuch summer rushing, but the coun¬cil as a whole felt that such summerrushing would play a very valuablerole in attracting outstanding mento the University and help correctthe sometimes distorted impressionthat the I’niversity stresses intellec¬tual pursuits to the exclusion of thedevelopment of a balanced person¬ality.Settleinetit SeeksVolunteer UOrkersto Lead ActivitiesThe University Settlement, an or¬ganization which provides facilitiesfor recreation and education for bothchildren and adults in the stockyardsdistrict, is badly in need of studentsfrom the University who are willingto do volunteer work, according toDan Smith, chairman of the StudentSettlement Board.Opportunities are provided for stu¬dents to help Settlement childrenwith athletics, journalism, club work,oi- informal games.Settlement boys have organizedteams and tournaments for a numberof different kinds of sports, of whichvolley ball and basketball are themost imi)ortant at present. The Set¬tlement News, bi-weekly newspaperprinted at the Settlement, gives Uni¬versity students interested in writ¬ing a chance to combine this interestwith Settlement work. The girls, es¬pecially, have formed numerousclubs which need leaders. There arealso Girl and Boy Scout troops.Helping in the games -room, whichincludes both supervision and par¬ticipation in such games as ping-pongand checkers, furnishes an opportun¬ity for those who enjoy working withyounger children.Any student interested in doingvolunteer work at the .Settlement;which involves the expenditure ofonly an hour or two each week, mayget further particulars by callingDan Smith or Miss Marguerite Syllaat the Settlement.Peace Council AnnouncesNeutrality RoundtableAs the second in its series offive discussions, the Peace Councilannounces a roundtable on “Neu¬trality,” in Social Science 302, to¬morrow at 3:30.Walter I.Avis, of the League ofNations Association, will introducethe subject. Open discussion willfollow.A short T>usiness meeting willprecede the roundtable. All dele¬gates arc asked to attend. Rearrangement ofCampus Planned byBuildings, GroundsAs a part of a land.scaping projectwhich has as its objective a completerearrangement of the trees and walksof the West end of the campus, theBuildings and Grounds departmentthis week is transplanting severaltrees to be situated in accordancewith a plan drawn up in 1932. Twoelms are to flank the C bench; twomore taken from the vicinity of Ros-enwald are to be added to the incom¬plete row flanking University Avenueopposite the Circle. In the near fu¬ture the B and G hopes to complete¬ly fill in the gaps on all sides of thequadrangle.Contrary to the general conceptionit is possibly even advantageous tocarry on the work in the winter asthe earth never freezes deep enoughto prohibit transplanting.Also contemplated as financeswarrant is a project involving the fol¬lowing:1) The removal of the Circle, tra¬ditional campus meeting place to bereplaced by a plaza without a. road¬way.2) The construction of two mainwalks to run from Hull Court to Har¬per and addition walks which willintersect on either side of the Plaza,connecting Laboratory Row withRosenwald etc., and the replacementof concrete walks with flagstonewhenever possible. Dramatic Association ProducesWycherley’s "The Country Wife”Another Attempt Third ProductionSelect Womento Pour at Tea'toFaculty Wives, StudentsAssist as Plans for Func-'tion Ulimax.Eight prominent faculty wives andten undergraduate campus womenleading in religious and social servicework have been selected to pour teaat the all-campus student-faculty teato be sponsored by the Chapel Unionin Ida Noyes Hall Friday from 3:30to G.Faculty members who have beena.sked to pour tea include: Mrs.Charles Gilkey, Mrs. L. P. Smith,Mrs. Fay-Cooper Cole, Mrs. WilliamMorgenstern, Mrs. Edith FosterFlint, Mrs. Agnes P. Smith, Mrs.Harvey Carr, .Mrs. Robert Giffen.Students assisting are Barbara Moul¬ton, Elizabeth Ann Montgomery,Marie Wolfe, Harriet Nelson, EmmaBickham, Floris Rottersmann, MarieBerger, Oiiett Speckert, Persis-JanePeeples, and Mary Lou Price.In addition to those faculty mem¬bers listed in yesterday’s Maroon thefollowing faculty wives have indicat¬ed their intention of coming to thetea: Mr, and Mrs. John Kunstmann,Mrs. Mayme Logsdon, Mr. and Mrs..Mars Westington, Mrs G. K. Link,.Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bricken, MissEdith Ballwebbei-, Mrs. Edwin Aub-I'ey, Mrs. T. V. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.Fay-Cooper Cole, Mr. and Mrs. JamesCate, Mr. Arthur P. Scott, Mr. Clif¬ford Osborne, Mr. and Mrs. ClaudeBailey, Mr. and Mrs. William Krum-bein. Dr. and Mrs. Basil Harvey, Mr.and Mrs. Harvey Carr, Mr. and Mrs.Reginald Stephenson, Mr. Fred Mil-lett. Dean and Mrs. Charles W. Gil¬key, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Giffen.According to the Chapel Union allstudents are invited to attend thetea Once again the fraternities of the campus are rallying togetherfor a concerted effort to obtain permission from the University ad¬ministration to shorten the period of deferred rushing so that in¬tensive rushing week and pledging can take place near the middleof the Autumn quarter. The Daily Maroon, in lending active sup¬port to this campaign, earnestly believes that such a shift in therushing period from the Winter to the Autumn quarter is necessaryto prevent the gradual decline and ultimate disappearance of thefraternity system on this campus.Accordingly, in the course of the next few days we shall de¬velop the following argument editorially: First, that fraternities makea definite contribution to student life on this campus which theUniversity should make every effort to preserve. Second, a short¬ening of the period of deferred rushing appears to be the onlypracticable solution to the problem of bolstering the fraternity sys¬tem. Third and last, certain advantages, which would far out¬weigh all possible disadvantages, would accrue to the fraternities,the freshmen, and the University as a result of such a step.The unique role of fraternities in promoting the happiness oftheir members as individuals has been pointed out previously inthese editorial columns. In this respect, a fraternity can be con¬ceived of as a source of social support for its members during adifficult period of transition, a worthy object of loyalty and active(Continued on page 2) Theater Completely SoldOut for Thursday andFriday Nights.Personality QueensOpen Prom ActivitiesFifteen personality queens of theUniversity campus will officially openthe ticket selling for the 33rd annualWashington Prom today at noon inthe circle. The first two tickets sol'dby each girl will be entered in a raf¬fle, the winner of which will receivea refund of $3.75, the price of thebids. The holder of the lucky num¬ber will be announced in a future is¬sue of The Daily Maroon.The Prom, to be held in the Goldroom of the Congress hotel on Fri¬day, February 19, will be the climaxof the University’s social season.Music for dancing from 10 to 2 willbe furnished by Dick Jurgens andhis “band of all nations.”. Fine Arts GroupBegins Program ofCultural ActivityWith the encouragement of cul¬tural activities on campus as its aim,the Fine Arts committee of theAmerican Student Union is startingyil active program this week. “We'espe^aTly w'ish to use the works ofstudent artists and writers,” statedRobert Wolf, chairman. “We alsoaim to increase interest in suchevents as art exhibits and concerts,which are often poorly supported.”The group is divided into four sub¬committees: Drama, Music, Art, andLiteratuie. All are holding organiza¬tional meetings this week, open toany students who are interested.Lillian Schoen, chairman of thedrama group, announced that a playwill be selected and casting will startat the meeting at 3:30 today in theSocial Science Assembly hall. Be¬sides regular productions, the groupwill read modern plays of social con-sciousne.ss and may cooperate withthe literature committee in givingpoetry readings.The music group, directeii by Rob¬ert Wolf, will meet tomorrow in theSocial Science lobby at 4:30 to dis¬cuss plans for a chamber music or¬chestra to be led by Ellis Kohs,music student. The orchesti’a wouldpresent old as well as contemporarymusic, differing from the plans ofothei’ divisions which are stressing(Continued 'tn naee 3) Whiteside, WrightPetition for OfficePetitions for the nomination ofRobert Bethke as president of theSenior cla.ss have been filed in theDean of Students’ Office. It becameknown yesterday that petitions werebeing circulated for Sam Whitesideand Clarence Wright as candidatesfor the presidency.Only one petition, that of PeggyThompson, is being circulated forthe office of secretary-treasurer. Allpetitions, bearing 75 signatures mustbe in the dean’s office by 4 Thurs¬day.Whiteside, a member of DeltaKappa Epsilon, was captain of thefootball team, a member of thewrestling squad, and a member ofOwl and Serpent. Wright, Psi Up-silon, is a “C” man in football. The Dramatic Association will pre¬sent its third production of the yearin the Reynolds club theater tonightat 8:30 when 15 DA members takethe stage for “The Country Wife.”Only a few tickets remain for to¬night’s and Saturday’s performancesand Thursday and Friday nights arecompletely sold out.Written by Wycherley in 1673, theplay reflects the spirit of easy mor¬ality prevalent in the period follow¬ing the restoration of Charles 11. Itis currently running in New Yorkwdth Ruth Gordon in the title role.Only three characters will be play¬ed by members of the Associationwho have appeared in previous pro¬ductions this year. From a minorpart in “Androcles and the Lion,”^Lillian Schoen steps into the spot¬light to portray Margery Pinchwife.Again in a comedy role, Robert Wag¬oner, will take the part of her hus¬band, Pinchwife. Mary Paul Rix,the third vetei-an of the boards, willreturn to the stage as Lady Fidget.Phoenix thoroughly revived, or sohe thinks, Henry Reese will abte^donhis editorial woi-ries to play Horner,the gallant who poses as a eunuch inorder to give satisfaction to frus¬trated wives. The role of Alitheawill be played by Edith Hansen; Mrs.Squeamish will be portrayed by Jud¬ith Cunningham; Mrs. Dainty Fidgetwill tread the stage in the person ofFrances Fairweather; and Lucy willbe acted by Marion Rappaport.Others making their acting debuttonight will be Omar Fareed, whoabandons medicine and football toportray Harcourt; Jean Russell, whoappears on the playbill under thecaption of Old Lady Squeamish; Ed¬ward Rosenheim, who personifies SirJasper Fidget; William Doty as Dori-I alnt; Harrison Hughes as Sparkish;I lant; Harrison Hughes as Sparkish;: Charles Stevenson as the Quack; andI Stuart McClintock as The Boy.Sex Rears Its Ugly Head in DAProduction of ^^Tlie Country Wife^^Reorganize Policyill \\ AA ActivityCaroline Zimmerly, president ofthe Women’s Athletic Association,today issued a call to all WAA mem¬bers to attend the open meeting inthe YWCA room in Ida Noyes halltomorrow, at 3:30. The meetingwill be of vital inteVest to everymember of the Association.“After a careful study, the Advis¬ory Board has drawn up a proposedplan of reorganization which must beapproved in principle by every activemember before it can be put into ef¬fect,” stated Zimmerly.The reorganization is based on ashift on emphasis. Since compulsoryphysical education for women wasabolished in the University, interestin recreational athletics, rather thanin the development of high profi¬ciency in the major sports, has be¬come increasingly evident.WAA, traditionaly an organizationwhich has encouraged the skilledathlete, is responding to the new de¬mands made on it by broadeningboth structure and function. Theopen meeting has been called to pre¬sent a concrete expression of thechange In policy to all menibeia fordiscussion and approval.i By WILLIAMWhen the producers who are cur¬rently bringing Wycherley’s “Coun¬try Wife” to a guffawing audience ofinhibited New Yorkers first broughtthe Restoration Drama to Broadway,they were confronted with a uniqueproblem—playgoers did not know themeaning of “cuckold.”Soon Manhattanites were confront¬ed with advertisements asking theexciting question “What is a cuck¬old?” Newspapers and magazines in-fered that when Frankie did John¬ny wrong, Johnny became one ofthe unspeakable species. Tired busi¬ness men chuckled away jaded ap¬petites with the discovery that theword comes from the .same root as“cuckoo,” a species in which femalesare prone to laying eggs in otherbirds’ nests.Necessary VocabularyWith the fear that some studentsmight not get their money’s worthat the Dramatic Association’s pre¬sentation of “The Country Wife”through ignorance of essential vo¬cabulary which a University educa¬tion does not supply, we yesterdayapproached Oliver Statler, directorof the production, for advice to theaudience. Poring over the playscript, Statler emerged with two newwords that every student ought toknow. “Pox” is not an abbreviationfor “small pox” and for $2 moreor less you can have any “vizard-mask” in the cast.If there is any moral in “TheCountry Wife,” it is that the rewardof the golden mean is sexual activ¬ity. The play satirizes four types ofextreme characters: the city fop,Sparkish, who loses the good servicesof Alithea by accepting infidelitywith complacency; Pinchwife, thegallant turned cynic, who loses hiswife from excessive jealousy; theself-satisfied business man. Sir Jas¬per Fidget, who is Completely takenin by Horner’s, story of being a WYCHERLEYeunuch; and Old Lady Squeamishthe prude grandmother whose effortto save her daughter from sin provia boomerang.Statler indicated that although th'version of the play as acted by th^Dramatic Association will be mudshorter than the original, deletionwere made only to bring the pla;within the compass of a one an*three-quarters hours performanceBecau.se of the difficult language ii(Continued on page 2)University BandPresents ConcertA program featuring all vaiietiesof music from opera to a modernsymphonic jazz arrangement will begiven by the University band nextSunday afternoon at 4 in the NorthLounge of the Reynolds Club. Itwill be the first concert appearanceof this year for the band.The program will include: “MerryWives of Windsor Overture,” byNicolai; “Praise Ye—Trio from At-tila,” by Verdi; three Bavariani dances by Elgar; “Deep Purple,” aI modern symphonic jazz composition,I arranged by Billy de Rose; “Valse—j Unrequited Love,” by Lincke; “Thej Skyliner,” a modern symphonic‘march by Alford; and a xylophonesolo, “Japanese Characteristic Dance—Yuki,” by Kreger.Soloists for the concert are Rich¬ard Anoe, cornetist, Paul Lyness,-trombonist. Dale Moen, baritonist,.and Eugene Dutton, xylophonist.If it is possible to arrange it, thisconcert will be only the first of aseries of monthly programs to be giv¬en by the band.The public is invited to attend theconcert, for which there will be noadmission charge.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1937Satl^ HarnettFOUNDED 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, 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. .411 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 TOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BYNational Advertising Service, IncCollefe Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N.Y.Chicago - Boston - san FranciscoL.03 ANGELES • 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 Fritz Cedy PfanstiehlEmmett Deadman ElRoy Golding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESCharles Hoy Bernard Levine William RubachMarshall J. StoneEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSMary Diemer Harry ^viHarold Dreyfus Vera MillerJudith Graham La Verne RiessMary E. Grenander Adele RoseHank Grossman Bob Sass.4imee Haines Leonard SchermerDavid Harris Cornelius SmithRex Horton Dolly ThomeePete WallaceBUSINESS ASSISTANTSEdwin Bergman Max Freeman Howard GreenleeArthur Clauter Doris Gentzler Edward GustafsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDaVid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor; Edward C. FritzAssistants: Pete Wallace and Seymour MillerWednesday, February 3, 1937Another Attempt(Continued from page 1)interest, and a shaper of well-rounded, sociallyacceptable personalities.But in addition to this, the fraternities playa leading and an indispensable role in carryingon both a majority of the extra-curricular ac¬tivities and the social program of the Univer¬sity.An enumeration of the various activities isunnecessary to convince any campus observerthat fraternity men not only occupy most ofthe higher offices and positions but also makeup a major portion of the personnel of under¬graduate organizations. The reasons for thisare not hard to find. We can say with pridethat fraternity politics are not one of thecauses: political maneuvering has been virtual¬ly eliminated in the elections to and promo¬tions within almost all student activities. Prob¬ably the fact that fraternities and extra-curri¬cular organizations represent lines of inter¬est that attract the same type of men can be'Cited as a partial cause. But the most signi¬ficant reason, we believe, is that fraternitiesrepresent groups which gain prestige, in part,from the participation of their members inactivities, and which therefore attempt tostimulate interest along these lines among theirmembers from year to year.Equally obvious is the important part playedby the fraternities in carrying on the socialprogram of the University. Aside from thefraternity dances themselves, the all-Univer-sity dances during the football season and thelarger affairs, such as the Washington Prom,derive their main sources of support from thefraternity men.In a third respect, fraternities make a con¬tribution to the University in that they repre¬sent the chief and, except during football sea¬son, almost the only factor which drawsalumni back to the quadrangles. Vivid exam¬ples of this can be found in the cases of num¬erous men who were formerly frequent visitorson campus but who no longer return becausetheir chapters are now extinct. Regardless ofthe doubts of some as to the value to the Uni¬versity, from a purely educational viewpoint,of strong alumni support, it cannot be deniedthat the alumni constitute a powerful forcein promoting the University in their respectivecommunities and in securing for the Universitya considerable portion of its freshman classeach year.Finally, we believe that the role played byfraternities here could not bA filled by anyJacquelyn AebyHarris BeckLaura BerirquistMaxine BiesenthalRuth BrodyCharles ClevelandLome Ct»okJohn CooperJack Cornelius set of comparable institutions. Neither a men’sunion, on the scale that it is known at Mich¬igan and Wisconsin, for instance, nor a houseplan, such as is found at Harvard and Yale,could function properly at a school whichdraws such a large part of its student bodyfrom the community in which it is located. Thefraternity is the only institution which effec¬tively brings together, both the Chicago andthe out-of-town students.We are firmly convinced, therefore, thatfor the preservation of most of the worthwhilefeatures of student life at the University thefraternity system must be kept intact.—J.A.K.ASU and Pontiac BroadcastTo satisfy the qualms of all good and truemembers of the ASU on campus, we wouldlike to make the following brief clarificationof the reference to the ASU in yesterday’s edi¬torial on radical agitation at the Pontiacbroadcast;We did not say, which should have beenapparent to anyone who read the editorialwith care and in its entirety, that the ASU, asan organization, either officially or unofficial¬ly, had anything to do with the distribution ofleaflets or the attempt to organize a demon¬stration against the Pontiac company. We real¬ize that the ASU, as an organization, wouldnever have sponsored such an activity, andthat many of its members refused to partici¬pate in the demonstration. We also realizethat the ASU, as an organization, cannot beheld responsible for what some of its mem¬bers may do or say.Nevertheless, we happen to know, as a mat¬ter of fact, that certain radical students voicedtheir appeal to others to join in the demonstra¬tion on the basis of common membership inthe ASU. We printed that, and herewith printit again, in boldface because it was our mainpoint in support of the question raised in theopening paragraph of the editorial: "Are Uni¬versity students (and student organizations)serving as a front for the activities carried onby outside radical organizations and individ¬ual agitators?" Again we say that this inci¬dent would seem to substantiate an answerin the affirmative.—J.A.K.The Travelling BazaarBy RILEY SUNDERLANDIF YOUR DATE has ever gotten you into theVassal’ tea-room, in the Diana court, you’ve prob¬ably seen her there, in a sort of violet gown—or soW. called it. She tells your fortune, tea-leaves,palmistry, or cards, and calls her shots, very nicely,too. It’s more character analysis than anything else.I suppose, but it’s damned interesting. After she’dbeen cheerful about the future, we began talkingof the University. She was interested in collegesbecause her son goes to Michigan. She mentionedthat some girl’s club from Chicago had given a par¬ty there about a year ago. “The Esoterics, I thinkthey called themselves, but there was nothing veryhidden about the way they acted.” That tickled W.She’s a Pi Phi, and doesn’t think very much of lo¬cals. Maxine, the numerologist at le Petit Gourmet,in the same neighborhood as the Vassar House, isvery good at fortune telling Your date will like it,if you don.t* ♦ *The Bazaar will not say Greater WashingtonProm. The Bazaar wishes to be free to criticize.* * *THIS YEAR’S BLACKFRIARS show will miss agod-sent chance to have ’em rolling in the aisles ifit omits the ants-in-pants doings of the ASU and itscorps of inspired letter writers, fresh from the NonSequitur department of the New Yorker, that otherfunny sheet. What I like best is their heroic will¬ingness to sacrifice the rest of us on the altar of de¬mocracy, which is what the Oxford Oath means, if itmeans anything. They remind me of ArtemusWard, who said that he wanted the South crushedeven if he had to give all his wife’s relations to thecause of freedom. Radio Club: Donald MacMillan ofthe Chemistry Department: “HighFidelity Reception,” Little Lounge ofBurton Court, at 8.Advisory Council. YWCA Room,Ida Noyes, at 3:30.Phi Beta Delta. Alumnae Room,Ida Noyes, at 12.Achoth: Room D of Ida Noyes at 3.Arrian. Alumnae Room of IdaNoyes, at 12:30.Deltho. Alumnae Room, Ida Noyesat 7.Drama Group of A.S.U. SocialScience Assembly Hall at 3:30.MiscellaneousHobo Debate: South Court of LawBuilding, at 8 “Which is more use¬ful, a Madison Street bum, or a U.of C. graduate?”Public Lecture, (Bar Association),Professor of Criminal Law, Ernst W.Puttkammer: “Parole Board Sy.stem.”North Lecture Room Law Building,at 3:30.“The Country Wife” (DramaticWhites and Fancies.Exceptional valuesat$1.85- and$9.35SPAGHETTIA GENEROUS HELPING OFThe finest Italian spaghettiserved piping hot with a realm^at sauce, genuine Italianparmeson cheese, Frenchbread and butter.25eMORTON’S5487 Lake Park Ave.Served From Noon to MidnightDREXEL THEATRE858 E. 63rdToday‘ANTHONY ADVERSE’withFrederick March* * *DON’T ASK WHY, but that reminds me of ourfootball schedule. We cut down our Big Ten sched¬ule, because it’s too hard, and then take on Vander¬bilt and Princeton. I liked that Vanderbilt gamelast fall. It was the first track meet I ever sawat Stagg Field. So, this year we start with them.And then, whistling “Anything Goes,” we droppedPurdue and took on Princeton, possibly becausesome social prestige goes with getting our earspinned back by Princeton that is entirely lackingwhen Purdue rubs our noses in the mud. Or mustwe imitate Harvard even to the length of a yearlylicking from Princeton? Frolic Theatre55th & ELLIS AVE.Today and Tomorrow“Go West Young Man”“Luckiest Girl in the World”Friday and Saturday“The Plot Thickens”“North of Nome” Association), Reynolds Club Theater,8:30.Washington Prom Beauties Pre¬sentation: Circle, at 12.Beethoven Quartet, InternationalHouse, at 8:45.Wycherley’s prologue to the play, asimilar prologue from “Man ofMode,” another Restoration play, hasbeen substituted. The epilogue readwill be from another eighteenth cen¬tury play.Sets have been completely for¬malized to give the audience a senseof the Restoration period. A brittlecolor scheme of white, gold, and redemphasizes the artificiality of man¬ners while side doors have been con¬structed on the stage in imitation ofthe Restoration roscenium. HAVE CLEARWHITE EYES!Here’s natural eye-beauty ... with LYE-GENE ... new, scientific.utterlydill.jrcntiMakes veined, dull eyes sparkle. Soothestired eyes almost instantly. Stainless safe!EYE-GENE SASTINEWAY DRUGSKenwood and 57th St.READER’S61tt and Elli*UNIVERSITY PHARMACY1321 E. 57lh St.Ugly Head(Continued from page 1)See Stineway's for a NEW PIPE or yourFAVORITE CIGARSTINEWAY’S DRUG STORE57th and KenwoodHailed by every class of critic as the greatest internationaldancer of all time ....— N I M U R A —withLISAN KAYColonel W. de Basil—“Nimura John Martin — “Fluidity, bal¬ls a really great dancer.” ance, control.”AAVAA the sensation of EUROPE**^PARIS—“Figaro” LONDON—“Daily .Mail”“It is impossible to translate “Nimura’s dances are likethe significance of his work into drama carved out of granite amiwords.” vitalized.”CIVIC THEATREWacker Drive and Washington StreetMONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 15th at 8:30 P. M.tickets: $1.10, $1.65, $2.20, $2,75 (tax included)Now on sale at box office and Harry Zelzer Concert Mgt ,20 North Wacker Dr. Dearborn 2990ANDRES SEGOVIAWORLD’S GREATEST GUITARISTAstoundmg virtuosity, ex¬quisite muscianship.”Lawrence Gilman.Segovia achieves true won¬ders on the guitar.”Leonard Liebling.A man of mark among musi¬cians."Olin Downes.‘ Technical proficiency almostincredible.”Philip Hale."Amazes by magic of his art."Warren Story Smith.ORCHESTRA HALLSunday Afternoon, February 14thTickets: 83c, $1.10, $1.65, $2.20 and $2.75 (tax incl.)Now on Sale at Box OfficeHENRY E. VOECELI announcesORCHESTRA HALLTONIGHTVIOLIN RECITAL BYJOSEPH SZIGEnPROGRAMSonata in A Major (“Kreutzer”Sonata) BeethovenSonata in A Minor (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 (1908) StrawinskyPetruschka (1910)Stravv/insky-DushkinPRINCE NIKITA MACALOFF ATTHE BALDWINTICKETS: Main Floor $2.20, $1.65,$1.10; Balcony $1.65, $1:10;Ellery 55c; Boxes (seating six,$13.20. ORCHESTRA HALLNEXT SUNDAY3:30 P. M.ALEXANDERBRAILOWSKVPROGRAMConcerto in D minorWilhelm BachRondo favori HummelCarnaval, Opus 9. .SchumannTwelve Etudes ChopinJeux d'eau RavelL’lsle joyeuse DebussyImpromptu FaureRhapsody, No. 6 LisztTICKETS: $1.10 to $2.95THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1937 Page ThreeHutchins on Vocationalism(Continued from page 1)ambitious to get rich. But the stu¬dents want money; the parents oftheir students want them taught howto get it, and work that seems to tendin these directions has a betterchance of receiving support thanwork that does not. The result is thesomewhat too prevalent notion thatthe main purpose of education is tohelp us make money. This leads tothe increasing professionalism of theuniversity and the increasing voca-tionalization of the public schools. Ifit is desirable and necessary for theInternational Houseto Organize AlumniBy means of the recently publish¬ed “International Quarterly,” thethree International Houses of Chi¬cago, New York, and Berkeley, Cali-foinia are now forming an alumniassociation aiming to organize theirl!0,000 alumni into an internationalliiendship group..Although the new magazine hasaeen on sale for only a week, 500favorable answers have already beenrtceived by the New York house,which claims 15,000 alumni. A pos¬sible future activity of the organiza¬tion would include the publishing ofan international directory.In addition, the Quarterly is at¬tempting to present the views ofyoung people throughout the worldthrough book reviews, commentaryarticles, and foreign correspondencesections. In the future it is hopedthat the International House ofParis will also be able to co-operatein the publishing of the magazine.Copies are now on sale at the book¬store for price of 25 cents.ASU(Continued from page 1)the modem trend. A concert versionI'f a Kurt Weill's “Three PennyOpera” is also being planned. Thework is a satire in jazz of Gay’s “TheHeggar’.s Opera.”The Art committee, under AudreyKichenbaum, will al.so meet tomor¬row in the Social Science lobby atThe group is planning to co¬operate with the All-Campus PeaceCouncil in the presentation of ananti-war art exhibit. Some discus-.'ions will probably be held on sur¬realism, the literary angle of whichis being discussed by the literaturecommittee. Mark Ashin, chairman,announced that meetings would beheld on Friday at 3:30 in the Wie-boldt lounge. The group will holdreadings of the works of modernpoets on and off campus, and plansmeetings on everything from crossword puzzles to hypnotism. pupil to get as rich as possible, thestudies should, of course, be framedwith that end in view.It is not enough, according to thistheory, to develop the intelligence ofthe student so that he can cope withthe problems of practical life. Thatkind of thing is too remote from theconditions of economic struggle.What the pupil must have is somesort of strictly practical, technicaltraining in the routines of a vocationthat will enable him to fit into it Iwith a minimum of discomfort to jhimself and his employer. So the itendency is more and more to drive ;out of the course of study everything;which is not immediately and ob-'viously concerned with making a liv-1ing. Thus the University of Cali¬fornia has just announced a coursein what is called cosmetology becausethe profession of beautician is the Ifastest growing in the State. The IUniversity of Wyoming has introduc-1ed instruction in dude ranching forsimilar reason; and Lehigh Univer¬sity now offers education in newsI photography.I may digress at this point to say; that vocational education as we havej understood it in this country is one of! the ca.ses where the means tempo-' rarily chosen by the educational sy.s-I tern are not adequate to achieve theend in view. There is little evidencethat vocational instruction of a strict¬ly practical, technical, and routinekind is u.seful in enabling the grad¬uate to fit into the vocation with anydegree of succe.ss. As a matter of■ fact, instruction of this sort is likely^ to unfit him to meet the new' andI unforeseen problems raised by tech-I nology and social change. Rube! Goldberg’s cartoon of the boy who: learned arithmetic for the wrongi reason, namely, in order to add fig-i ures in a counting house, and whofound himself thrown out of work byI the adding machine has a present orpotential application to almost everygainful occupation. Think of thehavoc that may yet be wroughtamong the stenographers of the na¬tion, carefully trained in the publicschools, if the dictaphone becomesthe .standard method of handling of¬fice correspondence. Think of the fateof California’s beauticians if self-i beautification for ladies becomes assimple a matter as it is for men. Orif this happy day shall not arrive,think what will happen in that greatstate when so many graduates of theUniversity of California have beeneducateii as beauticians that no oneof them can make a living in com¬petition with all the re.st.WOODWORTH’SSPECIAL EDITIONSFine Books - Low Prices!Fill your pen with this newink creation—Parker Quint.'Quint cleans a pen as itwrites—a Parker Pen or anyother. Diasolves sedimentleft by pen-doggiDg inka.NO MORECLOGGED-UPFOUNTAIN PENSAlways rich, brilliant—never watery.Get it at any store sellint; ink, 15c and 25c.QuinA AMad* by Th* Parker Pen Co., Janesnllt,Wis.SPECIAL SALEl-adies' ShoesforSport and DressSuede - Patent - Kid99c gJiforliBooli«>fNiiEngll^ljPrtjieIt Can’t Happen Here 98cAmerican Song Bag 1.89Van Loon’s Geography 1.79History of Americdn Painting 2.39Men Against Death 1.49Keats & Shelly, complete 1.59Meier-Graefe, Van Gogh 1.49Practical Chinaware. 1.69Ruhl—Karl Marx 1.69Man of Renaissance 1.39Opera Goers Complete Guide. 1.49Oxford Book English Verse.. 1.49The Human Body 1.49Bulfinch Mythology 1.39Canterbury Tales, Kent Illess 1.89Book of Culture 1.59Napoleon, Ludwig 1.69Bartletts Quotations 1.69Complete Rhyming Diet 1.89Ploetz—Diet, of Dates 1.49Roget—Thesarus 1.39Hundreds of Bargains!947 E. 63rd Street(at Ellis Ave.)Just a short walk from thewomen’s durnutoties. WOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 E.S7thSt.Open Evenings Lambda GammaPhi Entertains N U,Alumni TomorrowThe University chapter of LambdaGamma Phi will be host at a smokertomorrow evening in Haskell Com¬mon at 8 to the Northwestern andalumni chapters of the fraternity.Two addresses are included in theprogram for the evening, one by Gar¬field V. Cox, professor of Banking,and the other by Dean William H.Spencer.riewly organized. Lambda GammaPhi is the first Jewish business fra¬ternity at the University. The for¬mal initiation into the national or¬ganization will be held February 14.Norm Abrams is regent; Sol Freed¬man, vice-regent; Julius Leeds,scribe; and Wilmer Wolfson, masterof the exchequer. Sponsors for thefraternity are Paul H. Douglas, pro-fes.«or of Economics, and Garfield V,Cox, of the School of Business.Editor Fish Warnsof Photo DeadlineGenevieve Fish, editor of The Capand Gown, yesterday cautioned sen¬iors against the delay in having theirpictures taken. “The photogi-apherwill be on campus only two moreweeks,” she said, “and a great manymore pictures must be taken by thattime if the book is to be completedas scheduled.”The photographer is in Room 16,Lexington Hall daily between 10 and12 and from 1 to 4.Radio Club Meets,MacMillan SpeakerThe University of Chicago RadioClub will hold its regular meetingtonight at 8 in the small lounge ofBurton Court. “High Fidelity Re¬ception” is the topic to be discussedby Donald MacMillan, assistant inchemistry. Everyone interested iswelcome.There is a broadcasting station,call number W9YWQ, located inRytrson 57. The general public isinvited to witness the broadcasts.Are you crippled whenit conies toPATTERN’D SHIRTS?Special Sellingat$9-35 Blake, Gates HallsI Sponsor Parly forj Snell, HitchcockBlake and Gates Halls will behostesses to two men’s halls, Snelland Hitchcock in a party, to be heldFriday night in Ida Noyes the¬ater. Dancing and bridge will be themain features of the affair which be- Igins at 8:30.Rosemary Litt, of Gates Hall, isthe chairman of tne committee incharge of preparations. Violet Szan-tay and Mary Quirmack are arrang¬ing for the entertainment, whichwill probably consist of games andvarious mixers, and a refreshmentscommittee promises punch.All members of the four halls areinvited to the party which, on thepart of Blake, is a return for thedance recently held for it by SnellHall. B & G Describes All-InclusivePolicing of Campus CommunityThat an all-inclusive protectivesystem is maintained by the Build¬ings and Grounds department overthe campus community is a fact lit¬tle known, so unobtrusive are thedeputized police under the leader¬ship of F. A, Haines.All through the night when crimeis at its height, foot patrols are madeat frequent intervals over the quad¬rangles. All doors are checked, allsuspicious persons, and drunks areremoved from the campus. As ameans of coordination, reports arephoned in every hour to a specialoperator who records them for thedepartment’s files. Haines declaredthat 61,662 such calls were madeduring the past year.In addition to this, a radio-equipped campus police car spends the night cruising the campus—aramification of the activity of thenight guards and patrol men.An amazingly minute record ofthe campus police was exhibited bythe organization’s leader. Eachmonth a compilation of thefts andother felonys is made with losses andrecoveries noted.“Broadly speaking we can say thatcrime shows a tendency, but nothingmore, toward decreasing,” the B andG official staled. “If this observationis correct it can be attributed toQuadrangle residents, who are show¬ing a co-operative spirit to the ef¬forts of this department to suppresstheivery. If everyone who is robbedwould contact us immediately with¬out a doubt crime on the campuswould decrease even more,”VISIT OUR SHOW ROOMJ. A. lAVERY MOTOR CO.AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERA Large Selection of Used Cars6127 COTTAGE GROVE AVENUEThree Week-endDance FestivalsHANYA HOLMand Group of SevenDoris CharlesHUMPHREY & WEIDMANand Group of FifteenMARTHA GRAHAMawd Group of TwelveA Series of three Modern DanceRecitals in the Auditorium TheatreandThree Demonstration - Lectures inThorne Hall at East Superior St.and Lake Short Dr.FEBRUARY 13-14FEBRUARY 27-28MARCH 13-14Sponsored fo^r the General Publicby the University College ofNorthwestern University andthe Auditorium Theatre6 Programs for 50c to $5.00Series Subscriptions on sale atInformation Office58th and Ellis Avenue BE IN THE CIRCLETHIS NOONFOR YOUR CHANCE FOR A FREE BIDto theGreater WashingtonPromMeet the15 —GORGEOUS ORLS—15Page Four DAILY MAROON SPORTSTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1937Fijis SurprisePsi U in I-MCage RevivalDekes Take Two; D U’s,Phi Delts Also Win in‘B’ LeagueWith ten important hardwoodgames played at Bartlett gymnasiumlast night, the Intramural basketballseason went off to a fresh start aftera week of intermission. Phi GammaDelta sneaked over a 16-14 victoryover the formerly favored Psi U quin¬tet to head the long list of results.In other games, the DU five down¬ed Phi Psi, 14-7; Kappa Sigma quell¬ed Zeta Beta Tau, 18-13; the Dekesbeat the Phi Delts, 28-14, and wenton to subdue ATO, 21-4; the Phi Delt“B” team conquered Phi Psi “B”,24-9; Deke “B” nosed out Phi Sig“X”, 10-9; Psi U “B” bowled overChi Psi “B”, 41-2; Psi U “C” trounc¬ed Phi Gam “B”, 26-6; Alpha DeltaPhi took a forfeit from Phi KappaSigma; and Delta U “B” outscoredPhi Sig “B”, 19-16.In administering the Psi U’s theirfirst defeat this season, the PhiGams scored evenly, but Daranotsy’sonly bucket, a long shot in the last15 seconds, won the game for theFijis. Button scored six points forthe losers.Chet Murphy scored 14 points inthe two Deke victories, leading thescoring in both games. Granert of thePhi Delts starred in the first game,while Thelen and Sharpe scored theATO’s four points in the second.Reynolds’ 11 points for Kappa Sigbeat the Zeta Betes in spite of Fel-senthal’s five markerrs. Freshmen Win Inter-Class Track 1IMeet; Merriam Looks to FutureBy ROBERT SASS !If you are interested in seeing a! winning track team this year, don’t' bother to read any further. If, onthe other hand, you are resigned tolosing teams and still have a vaguej hope that someday somebody will! win, read on!j The freshmen scored enoughpoints in the inter-class meet Thurs-i day to out-point the other threej classes combined. The yearlings, byI virtue of eight first places in the tenI events, were victors by a score ofI 62li-46j/j over the entire varsity.The only varsity firsts were in theI 70-yard high hurdles, won by Cap-' tain Beal in :09.6, and Hamity’s firstin the shot-put.Bob Wasem was leading scorer forthe day wdth eleven points which he acquired in three events, represent¬ing a first and tw’o seconds. ChetPowell won both the half-mile andmile runs to account for ten points.Other yearling firsts were gained byDavenport, Linden, Tingley, Sponceland Sergei.The freshmen took first and sec¬ond places in the 60-yard dash, Dav¬enport winning in :06.4. Linden wonthe two-mile in 10:51, with Reitmanof the varsity second. Powell turn¬ed in a 2:04.2 effort in the 880, andfollowed up with a 4:45.2 mile. Ting-ley won the high-jump at 5 feet 8inches, with Wasem second. Sponcelnosed out Halcrow in the 440 in 52.5.Sergei vaulted 11 feet 6 inches towin that event, and Swinney, Ting-ley, and Letts placed. Lawson tiedfor fourth. Merrill Resigns asCoach of Fencing;Herinanson NamedThe resignation of Professor R. V.Merrill, successful fencing coachsince 1921, was accepted with regretsyesterday by T. Nelson Metcalf, ath¬letic director. Alvar Hermanson, as¬sistant coach, will take over Merrill’sduties.Increased pressure of other workincluding duties as professor ofFrench and as Senior Marshal, grad¬ually forced Merrill to give up hiscoaching. He began his fencing record>vhen he competed from 1910 to 1914on the Maroon varsity.Hermanson, his successor, has beenwoiking as a part-time instructor,an(i is noted as one of the best three-weapon fencing coaches in the coun¬try.Sophomore Gym Sensation Already Old Veterani By TED GLEICHMANSwinging on bars, standing on) balancing is somewhat like adagiohands, ears, nose and toes, and fly-1 dancing but it is a bit more perilous,I ing through the air with the greatest | Beyer says.’ of ease has occupied the biggest por-1 This rising young gymnast is a' tion of Erwin Beyer’s life. The gym- j product of the North Side and wentj nasties team’s sophomore sensation | to school at Senn high. During hisi started his career as a muscle-man at I sophomore and junior years in highI the ripe old age of eight. At that school he did both wrestling and gym-i time he used to climb a twelve foot , nasties. He did rather well in wrest-pole and after he was balanced non-; ling, but in his senior year he decid-I chalantly on the tip, his father | ed to devote all of his time to gymi would juggle it on his chin and fin- work. At the end of the year hei gertips. ' both the city-wide YMCABeyer comes from an athletic fam- and AAU championships,ily and has done some sort of muscu- | Beyer is supporting himself en-I lar and acrobatic work all his life, tirely while he go^s to school.He, together with his father and Beyer explained his preference forbrothers, made up a hand-balancing gymnastics in these word.s, “lorand acrobatic team which has given I grace and fluidity of movement, forexhibitions all over Chicago. Hand-' continuity of exercises, and for per¬ fect form there is no sport that equalsgymnastics.” He plans to stick toI the sport despite the great amount! of time which it takes. The teamj practices for two hours a day, sixI days a week, and each practice is aI hard grueling workout. He thinksi that Coach Hoffer is one of the; “greate.st guys” around the school,, and is very enthusiastic about theI University as a whole.Beyer’s best events are the paral-I lei bars and the flying rings. He likesj tumbling but is not able to give itI as much time in practice as the ap¬paratus work. His first real testagainst Big Ten competition willcome when the team travels to .Min¬neapolis to meet the Gophers a weekfrom Saturday. Yearling Tank Prospects Bright;Graduation Gaps to Be Well FilledBy JACKBackstrokers Bob Stine, formerSchurz high school star, and JackBernhardt, from Parker high school,I are swimming themselves into the! freshman aquatic spotlight. Stine' was third in the State Interscholastici Swimming Championships last year.I He was beaten only by the redoubt¬able Adolph Kiefer, and another; young man who went just 1/10 of aI second faster.i Bob has swum the 150 yard back-I stroke in 1 minute, 43 seconds. Inj the Conference Championships lastj year, the second place man did onlyi 1:43.4, and since the champion has! graduated. Bob is already doing asI well as anybody in the conference.: Bernhardt is only a few secondsj slower, and both are faster than thepre.sent varsity men. In addition.Bill Speck is as fast as the varsitymen in this division. These threemen will be a great help to the teamnext year.Ralph McCollum, formerly of Uni¬versity High School, is the freestylestandout, being the State prep rec¬ord holder in the 50 and 100 yardfreestyle events. He is now swim¬ming about one second slower thanthe varsity members, but will prob¬ably be number one sprint man nextyear, as Jay Brown and Chuck Wil¬son are graduating, and Jack Homsmay leave school, and Bill Lewis mayhave enough credits to graduate al¬though only a junior.Karl Koos, al.so from UniversityHigh School is the best breaststrokepros|)ect, being timed two secondsunder the varsity man’s time. Jim¬my .4nderson. brother of Bob nowin the team, is another standout inthis event.There are several boys who will CORNELIUSgive McCollum a fight for the sprintdistances in the freestyle. Notahlvthey are John Steam, Tom BlakeleyBob Stokely, Bill Plumley. .JohnPunderson, Harry Cornelius, and Jos¬eph Andalman, transfer .student.Check up on yourWhite Shirts.Special SellingatT rom tobacco farm to shippingTOOfll* •. at every stage in the mak¬ing of Chesterfield Cigarettes.. .JobNumber One is to see that Chest¬erfields are made to Satisfy.In the fields... at the auction markets... and in the storage warehouses...Job Number One is to see that Chest¬erfield tobaccos are MILD and RIPE.In the Blending Department JobNumber One is to "weld” our home¬grown tobaccos with aromatic Turk¬ish to the exact Chesterfield formula.In the Cutting and Making Depart¬ments Job Number One is to cut thetobacco into long clean shreds androll it in pure cigarette paper.s 0 Chesterfields are made to give you the thingsyou enjoy in a cigarette... refreshing mildness• •. pleasing taste and aroma. They Satisfy.Coprricht 1957, LiGGBrr ft Mvm T<