ito»m\ ol. 37. No. 62. UNIVERSIT OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1937 Price Three Cent*(Council PlansActivities for1' reshmanClass Release Figureson Maroon Drii^efor Flood Relief Calvert Resigns;Potter Elected toHead Communists Maintains ^Country iKerwin DiscussesWife^ Suffers From Value of ManagerActors^ Inhibitions Plan for ChicagoSubmit 10 Point Outlinelor Dean’s Approval;Slate Program.( ontaininj^ a definite program oft'.iiicational and social activities, a-tiitement of purpose will be sub¬mitted to Leon P. Smith, assistantlUiin of students, today by the new¬ly elected freshman council.If this statement is accepted bytne (lean’s office as proof that the(.(uncil can fulfill a useful purposein I'niversity activities the organiza¬tion will be officially recognized bythe I'niversity..4.-; told in the ten point outline,the council purposes to sponsor the all-tiident discussion groups on the sur¬veys, sponsor |^obby groups in theReynolds club, sponsor recreationalactivities in Ida Noyes hall, promoteactivities interest, establish a schol-.irship. actively support The Daily.Maroon campaign for the improve¬ment of Cobb library, secure better(uvranization of freshman intra-miirals, affiliate with the LeadersOrganization and Peace Council, andcooperate with the freshman andtransfer orientation groups.The full text of the program fol- Two boxes of clothing, $66 fromthe boxes placed in the various fra¬ternity houses and dormitories, andabout $75 netted from the swing ses¬sion were the results given out lastnight in The Daily Maroon drive toraise funds for the flood refugees.These figures do not include the con¬tributions made by the residents ofInternational House who gave over$300. Coupled with the funds raisedby The Maroon, this gives the Uni¬versity an official total of approxi¬mately $500.One University professor gave $10to the fund and a fraternity housecontributed a check for $3.75. Thegross receipts of the swing sessionFriday were depleted by the heavyexpenses of securing such a band andtherefore the net profits were con¬siderably less.Contributing a great deal of cloth¬ing to the Salvation army besides itslarge cash contributions, Internation¬al House stood well above other Uni¬versity organizations contributing tothe flood relief. Beth Potter, comely blonde grad¬uate student, was elected presidentof the Communist Club last night.Earlier in the day Charles Calvertresigned the presidency because of“pressure of studies.”Calvert had been in office lessthan a month. He was successor toVirginia Schwartz, light haired beau¬ty, who gave up her schooling herein favor of matrimony.According to one member of theclub, Calvert was “not sufficientlyinterested in the activities of theclub to continue as president.” Hisown statement attributed an in¬creasing pressure of studies to hisresignation.Miss Potter, graduate of Sociologyfrom Wilmette, Illinois, will workwith Dena Polacheck, secretary ofthe club and only other officer.Thirty-three members were pres¬ent at the election last night ofwhich twenty-one were men students. By VERA RONYYesterday marked the premiere ofthe much-touted “Country Wife” inour midst, and a very nice little playit is, too. It has refinement. Nowyou may not like refinement but theDA does, and it’s giving the play.However, you’ll have to admit thatit’s awfully hard to really let go ona stage, especially if you aren’t anatural exhibitionist, and God saveus from having any such creatures inthe Dramatic As.sociation. But none¬theless, Henry Reese could have eas¬ily parted with some of his dignity;he really seemed scared of all thoseavid women, and we found ourselvesfeeling rather sorry for him. ButHenry has it in him (We are not be¬ing facetious) if he’ll just forget hisinhibitions. I Believing that the city manager1 plan of government is democracy’s' first line of defense against dictator¬ship, Jerome G. Kerwin, associateprofessor of Political Science, con¬siders the prospects for the adoptionof such a plan in Chicago more hope¬ful at the present time than ever be¬fore. BWO ChoosesBetty BardenNew HeadasFormulate New ElectionMethods for InterclubCouncil.Hutchins Answers Dewey’s Chargesin Current Issue of *^Social Frontier’In beginning this statement of ob¬jectives for the recently electedFreshman Executive Committee, wewish to make it clear that it is not(lur intent to controvert any of theprejudices or well-founded objectionsvoiced against freshman organiza¬tion.The controlling purpose of ourprogram is service to the Freshmanclass. We are in accord with thosewho maintain that the existence ofan organization which fills no needIS purposeless. The following points.We believe will service definite needs.We propose to:1. Sponsor the all-student discus¬sion groups on the surveys. The firstpoint in our program is designed topromote the educational interests ofthe student. This we propose to ac¬complish by means of all-student dis¬cussions. In anticipation of this pre¬sentation of program, these groupsare already well under way. We seethe possibililty of enlarging the baseof these groups to include a Fresh¬man Forum in which subjects of cur¬rent interest wil be discussed. Inthis connection, competent studentspeakers may be secured to lead sym¬posiums, etc.2. Sponsor hobby groups in th«Reynolds Clulb. While this point istentative for lack of time in com¬pleting arrangements about facil¬ities, we feel that more organizationin worth-while recreational activitiesconnected with this popular meeting-place is desirable.J. Sponsor recreational activitiesin Ida Noyes Hall. Like the point(Continued on page 3) By ELROYWhen President Hutchins publish- jed “The Higher Learning in Amer-1ica,” he might well have included inhis comments on love of money someremarks on the opulence of printers,periodical owners, and authors de¬rived from publication of contribu¬tions to the art of education. Certainit is that a pretty penny has beenacquired by the authorities who haveadded their bit to the discussion in¬itiated by Hutchins’ book.Came first the President himselfwith a 120 page book selling for $2.Then arose Charles Clark, dean ofthe Yale Law school, with worriesas to the comparative worth of meta¬physics and research. In the currentAlumni magazine speak WilliamCrocker and Otis Caldwell, formerprofessors at the University withsimilar misgivings. And James Web¬er Linn has contributed “Notes on aTextbook.” Put chiefly came JohnDewey, the pragmatist, who in twoarticles published in “The SocialFrontier” blasted Hutchins from hellto highwater with charges rangingDiscussion LeadersNamed for Outingof Chapel Union GOLDINGfrom “Mr. Hutchins looks to PlatoAristotle, and Aquinas. . .” to “basic¬ally his (Mr. Hutchins’) idea ... isakin to the distrust of freedom andthe consequent appeal to some fixedauthority that is now overrunning theworld.” . •Refute* Dewey’* Po*itionIn the February issue of the “So¬cial Frontier” President Hutchinsends the controversy as effectivelyas he began it by refuting the Harv¬ard professor’s position and inferringthe nincompoophood of its author. ^Of Mr. Dewey President Hutchinssays: “The editors of ‘The SocialFrontier’ have asked me to reply toMr. Dewey. This I am unable to do,in any real sense, for Mr. Dewey hasstated my position in such a way asto lead me to think that I cannotwrite, and has stated his own in sucha way as to make me suspect that Icannot read. . . .One effect of the ed¬ucation I propose might be that aphilosopher who had received itwould be willing to consider argu¬ments...! am moved to inquirewhether the explanation of some ofhis (Mr. Dewey’s views) may not bethat he thinks he is still fighting nine¬teenth-century German philosophy.”In discussing Dewey’s charge that(Continued on page 3)With a few place still to be filledfFoments Congressto Discuss EventsLeaders of the large and influen¬tial national women’s organizationswill gather in Chicago March 10 and11 for the Fourth Annual Woman( ongress to be held in the PalmerHouse. The Congress, a non-parti¬san forum for the discussion of cur-I'ont affairs, is under the sponsorshipot The Chicago Tribune.These presidents of organizuLions"ill mingle with other women repre¬sentative of every phase of activityand every part of this country andCanada. In brief the audience willbe a “who’s who” of the femininerealm.In six sessions during the twodays national and international au¬thorities, will be heard in unbiaseddiscussions of the major problemsfacing American citizens.All women interested in current af¬fairs are invited by the Tribune toattend the sessions. There is no ad¬mission fee for the sessions but be¬cause of limited seating capacity ad¬mission will be by ticket only. Re¬quests for tickets or reservations forthe dinner at two dollars per plateshould be addressed to the headquar¬ters of the Woman Congress. Room2<ji8, Tribune Tower, Chicago. plans for the Chapel Union outing,to be held Saturday at Palos Park,are being completed. The discussion,to be led by Harry Gideonse, asso¬ciate professor of economics, andNewton Edwards, professors of edu¬cation, will be on the subject, “WhyHigher Education?”Faculty members always signed forthe trip include Ruth C, Peterson,Mrs. H. A. Carr, Mr. and Mrs. P.M. Hausen, William B. Ballis, Har¬old • A. Swenson.The student list to date is: AudreyNeff, Helen Davis, Joan Schutz, JoanSchutz, Joan Longini, Floris Rot-tersmann, Dorothy Eaton, OrietteSpecker, Barbara Moulton, RuthNeuendoffer, Helen Woodrich, LillieI>ehman, Gertrude Senn, Carolyn(Continued 9n page 3) Phi Delta KappaHonors EducatorClinton MorrisonDietician Will AidFlood SufferersTo assist in directing Red Crossunits in feeding flood refugees. MissMary Faith McAuley yesterday tooka temporary leave of absence fromher duties as fraternity dietician. Shewill go to Memphis Saturday morn¬ing and will have her headquartersthere.Tentative plans call for her to begone four weeks, but iti^'is probablean extension will be granted at theend of that time. A substitute willmeanwhile perform her duties in theInterfraternity Cooperative Service.The American Red Cross andNational Dietitic Association bothhave sent out appeals for experiencedworkers to aid in the rehabilitationwork. Phi Delta Kappa, professional edu¬cation fraternity, will honor Dr.Henry Clinton Morrison, professor ofEducation and nationally known edu¬cator, at a meeting tonight in Grad¬uate Education 126 at 7:50.Dr. Prank N. Freeman, professorof Educational Psychology, will, aspresiding officer, present a biographyof Morrison as an administrator.Dr. Morrison has held positions onthe boards of education in severaleastern states and is considered themost outstanding figure in the fieldof educational finance and methodsof teaching.Other speakers on the program, ar¬ranged by Howard Tempero, chair¬man of the committee, include Nel¬son B. Henry, associate professor ofEducation; Dr. George W. Willett,of LaGrange; and Dr. William C.Reavis, professor of education. What saved the piece was the ex¬cellent performances of LillianSchoen and Harrison Hughes. Lil¬lian did an almost professional jobas the country girl who knew whatshe wanted and got it, and Hughesdid equally well as the fop who wasjust too utterly utter. The rest ofthe cast will be much better if theyrelax and enjoy themselves—that’swhat a good comedy is for. Just aword of commendation here for Mari¬on Rappaport, who is only a fresh¬man, but outshone some of the moreexperienced players.I-H PresentsForeign FilmsSeries Includes FamousPictures of Austria, Rus-sia, Japan.In collaboration with the Renais¬sance Society, International House isresuming its foreign film schedulethis quarter with the showing of theAustrian film, “The Ski Chase,” onFebruary 15 and 16.Selected as far as possible by mem¬bers of the House, the motion pic¬tures have been chosen for presenta¬tion as outstanding and representa¬tive productions of their countries.On March 1 and 2, the Russianfilm “Son of Mongolia” is to beshown; on March 15 and 16, theChinese picture titled “Song ofChina,” and on April 12 and 13, thewidely publicized “Thunder OverMexico.” In response to a general de¬mand, “Quest,” a Japanese story ofpeasant life will be re-shown on April26 and 27. In place of several groups who inthe past have studied the plan froma wide diversity of angles, there arenow but two such organizations, act¬ing with definite views in mind. Oneof these, the Chicago City ManagerCommittee, has arranged fi scheduleof plays and lectures, to illustratethe need for the proposed form ofgovernment in Chicago. The other,the City Manager committee of theCity Club, has prepared a bill to bepresented to the legislature, as wellas numei'ous pamphlets on the sub¬ject.Lawyer'* Support Needed“It all depends on whether thesegroups can get the support of influ¬ential organizations in the city, suchas the Association of Commerce andthe Bar Association. If this supportis forthcoming, there is a good chancethat the bill will be accepted by thelegislature and presented to the peo¬ple of Chicago within the next fiveyears,” stated Kerwin.Under the city manager ^an, muchof the present political graft and cor¬ruption would be eleminated, and thecitizens of Chicago would at least beafffforded the opportunity of knowingthe duties of their city officials. Thecenter of responsbility would be defi-ntely located.Speaking recently before the Chi¬cago City Manager Committee, ofwhich he is a member of the AdvisoryBoard, Professor Kerwin defended(Continued on page 3) Betty Barden, a member of Mor¬tar Board, was elected president ofthe Board of Women’s Organizationsat a meeting yesterday afternoon atIda Noyes Hall.Previous to the election nomina¬tions were made by the BWO and bythe four women’s organizations elig¬ible to take part in the election. Bet¬ty Barden, h"ranees Protheroe, Paul¬ine Turpin, Eleanor Melander, andHildegarde Breihan were those nom¬inated by the Board.The Ida Noyes Council suggestedPauline Turpin and Betty Abney as.eligible. In addition the Women’sAthletic As.sociation nominated Paul¬ine Turpin and Mary Lou Price,YWCA nominated Frances Proth¬eroe and Betty Barden and Mirror,Eleanor Melander and Betty Barden.The secretary of BWO will beelected by the new board, which willbe complete by the second week ofthe spring quarter and will hold itsfirst meeting then.Nomination DeadlineBy Feb. 22, nominations forYWCA and WAA must be turned into Catherine Pittman in order thatany duplications may be ironed out.Election of officers of these groupsand Mirror will be held as soon afterthe Mirror production is over as pos¬sible.Men^s ResidenceHalls Hold DanceTomorrow NightCut Price*Prices for the Monday eveningperformances have been reduced thisquarter to 35 cents. The Tuesdayafternoon matinee admission has alsobeen cut to 25 cents.Open to the general public, themovies are following the Internation¬al House policy of presenting Chi¬cago premieres whenever possible,thus introducing foreign film of dis¬tinction first to the local audiences.Evening shows are scheduled for8:30.In addition to the foreign filmprograms, special Saturday afternoonmatinees for children have been ar¬ranged for a price of 25 cents. Residents of Judson and BurtonCourts will hold their annual winterformal tomorrow night from 8:30till 1 o’clock in the dining room ofJudson Court.Music for the evening will be fur¬nished by George Foster’s orchestra.Ben Hauserman will act as the mas¬ter of ceremonies for the floor showwhich will feature several studentsfrom the University.Ruth Doctoroff, dancing star oflast year’s Mirror show, will do asolo dance number. Don Glattley,lead in the musical show, “A Minorin Manors,” will sing several of thecurrent hit songs.Included in the evening’s entertain¬ment will be seven dance numbersdone by Katherine Dunham and herNegro dance group. Miss Dunham isa graduate student in Anthropologywho recently returned from Haitiwhere she studied under a Julius Ros-enwald F’eUowship. While there shecollected material for the nativedances which she and her group per¬form.Dean Leon P. Smith and wife andMr. and Mrs. W. J. Mather will actas the patrons and patronesses forthe dance. All members can vote in these elec¬tions which will be held in the foyerof Ida Noyes Hall.New Ida Noyes Council officerswill be chosen near the end of theWinter quarter when the new councilis organized.It was decided that all elections ofclub presidents must take place byTuesday, March 9. A motion wasmade and approved by BWO and theInterclub Council that future presi¬dents of Interclub be appointed byBWO from among the new clubpresidents.Although any senior woman maybe president of BWO, the chairmanshould have wide contacts on campusand be familiar with the set-up ofwomens’ organizations and, if pos¬sible. a member of several. BettyBarden is a member-at-large of theFederation Council, Secretary of theStudent Settlement Board, and amember of DA, WAA, and Mirror.ASU Anti-WarCommittee PlansPeace ConferenceInternational HouseHolds Valentine DrivePetitions DueAll petitions for nominationsfor Senior class president and sec¬retary-treasurer must be filed withMiss Frances Bing in the officeof the Dean of Students, by 4 thisafternoon. At that time the Sen¬ior Election Commission will meetto decide the eligibility of all can¬didates for whom petitions signedby 75 names have been filed.Senior Election Commission. Scheduled as one of %ie highlightsin the winter quarter social calendar,a Valentine Dance is being sponsoredby International House on the nightof Friday, February 12.As the first costume ball of theyear, the dance is beginning at 8:30in the Auditorium of the House. ArtGoldsmith and his dance orchestrahave been procured to provide musicfor the evening. Tickets have nowgone on sale for a price of 50 centsper person.To advertise the ball, a maskedmember of the House is meanderingthrough halls and corridors. Free tick¬ets to the dance will be the rewardof persons guessing his identity. Theaffair is open both to members of In¬ternational Hnii<se and to the generalpi.blic. Biology DepartmentBuilt up by Workof Frank R. LillieBy JACQUELYN AEBYThe first time in the history of theNational Academy of Sciences andof the National Research Councilthat the two executive offices, ofpresident and of chairman respective¬ly, were combined in one man waswhen they were held by Dr. FrankR. Lillie, Andrew MacLeish Distin¬guished Service Professor Emeritusof Embroyology of the University.He still holds the office of presidentof the Academy.An important figure in Americanbiology. Dr. Lillife is engaged in re¬search work in connection with thedepartment of Zoology, although heretired from active teaching twoyears! ago At present Dr. LiUic(Continued on page 2) Meeting to discuss plans for theall-campus peace conference onMarch 4 and 5, the ASU Anti-Warcommittee yesterday decided that thesymposium on methods of preservingpeace and the round table discussions,both -popular features of last year’sconference, will be repeated this year.Richard Lindheim, chairman, an-I nounced that meetings will be heldevery Wednesday in Social ScienceI 105 at 4:30 to complete organizationI of the sessions.j The Peace Council, established asi a campus-wide organization at therecommendation of the conference! last year, is planning an exhibition} of anti-war sketches and paintingsand a showing of “All Quiet on theWestern Front.” Another presenta-I tion of anti-war propaganda in dram-I atic form will be offered by theI Drama group of the ASU, which is: now selecting a play or series ofj sketches on the subject of peace.Mirror Holds Tryoutsfor Actresses’ PartsTryouts for women’s acting partsin the 1937 Mirror show will be heldFriday at 3:30 in the Tower Roomof Mitchell Tower, according to announcement made yesterday by Bet¬ty Ellis, president of the MirrorBoard. Frank Hubert O’Hara, direc¬tor of Mirror, and the Mirror Boardwill judge candidates. Male actorsand sliigeis will be selected by invi¬tation.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 4. 1937iatl^ iiaraonFOUNDED 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 assunoes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in The DailyMaroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily the viewsof the University administration.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves the rights of publicationof any material appearii g in this paper. Subscription rates:$2.75 a year; $4 by mail. Single copies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the poet officeat Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.RCPRCSENTED FOR NATIONAL AOVCRTISINO BYNational Advertising Service, IncCollefe Publishers Refiresentative420 Madison AvE. New York. N.Y.Chicago • Boston - San FranciscoLos 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 Cody PfanstiehlEmmett Deadman El Roy Golding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESCharles Hoy Bernard Levine William RubachMarshall J. StoneEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSMary Diemer Harry ^viHarold Dreyfus Vera MillerJudith Graham LaVerne RiessMary E. Grenander .\dele RoseHank Grossman Bob SassAimee Haines Leonard SchermerDavid Harris Cornelius SmithRex Horton Dolly ThomeePete WallaceBUSINESS ASSISTANTSEdwin Bergman Max Freeman Howard GreenleeArthur Clauter Doris Gentzler Edward GusUfsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: ElRoy D. GoldingAssistants: John Cooper and Lome CookThursday, February 4, 1937Rushing Less DeferredYesterday we demonstrated that frater¬nities make a valuable, indeed an indispens¬able, contribution to student life on this cam¬pus, which the University should make everyeffort to retain. In order to bolster and pre¬serve the fraternity system, therefore, theUniversity must permit a shortening of theperiod of deferred rushing so that pledgingcan take place sometime during the Autumnquarter.It cannot be denied that deferred rushinghas had an adverse effect on the fraternitysystem during the five years it has been in ex¬istence on this campus. It has not, surprising¬ly enough, decreased the preference for fra¬ternities among University men: the total num¬ber of men in fraternities is approximately thesame now as it was before the introductionof the deferred rushing plan, although theybelong to fewer houses. In view of the smal¬ler number of freshmen pledged, it is evidentthat the fraternities in recent years have beenpledging a larger number of students in theupper classes and a larger number of transferstudents.The more destructive effects of deferredrushing have already been mentioned — thesharp drop in the number of houses on cam¬pus (from 28 to 17), and the decline in num¬ber of freshmen joining fraternities (from 303who pledged 28 houses in October, 1931, to1 54 who pledged 1 7 houses last week). Mosttelling on the system as a whole, however, hasbeen the uneven distribution of men amongthe various fraternities, which has developedmainly as a result of the long period of defer¬red rushing.For the last five years, the same five or sixfraternities each year have pledged classesaveraging around 15 men, while five or sixother fraternities have each year pledgedclasses of 5 men or less. These latter housescannot long continue to function with suchsmall annual additions to their membership.If three or four more fraternities are to sus¬pend activity, the entire fraternity system willbe imperiled.Neither The Daily Maroon nor any appre¬ciable number of fraternity men favor com¬plete abolition of the deferred system. Wefully realize the advantages to both frater¬nities and freshmen of some postponement ofrushing and pledging. Considering all factorsin the situation, the “ideal” plan would seemto be a deferred period of not less than sixweeks in the Autumn quarter, with all contacts ited during the first two weeks of school andwith intensive rushing taking place around thesecond week in November.We cannot expect a shortening of the rush¬ing period to materially increase the numberof freshmen pledging fraternities. We canpredict with a fair amount of certainty thata rushing period confined to the Autumn quar¬ter will result in a more balanced distributionof men among the various houses. The ex¬perience of 1930 and 1931, before deferredrushing, shows that, with 28 fraternities in thefield, only one house both years pledged lesstan five freshmen and the number of housesgetting less than nine men was niever morethan five or six. We feel, therefore, that fromthe point of view of keeping existing frater¬nities on campus, the proposed shortening ofthe rushing period not only is absolutely neces¬sary but will result in a definite strengtheningof the fraternity system.—J.A.K.Student-Faculty TeaPersonalities play an important part in edu¬cation. Contact with teachers may serve notonly to increase the student’s ambition andinterest in his work, but also to make him bet¬ter-rounded socially, and broader in his view¬point concerning his studies. This sounds likea position which everybody would take forgranted. Nevertheless, in the University,there is a minimum of the aforementioned con¬tact. Outside the classroom, little advantageis taken of the great personalities we have inour faculty.There have been two main hindrances tostudent-faculty contacts—lack of a channel orplan of getting together, and lack of time toarrange for meetings without such a channel.The organization of the Chapel Union hascreated a group which takes time to developchannels for getting together. Whether thej members of the faculty and the student bodyI will take advantage of this action will be seen' Friday afternoon at Ida Noyes Hall when theI all-campus student-faculty tea is held. If the■ University is as alera to character values as itis to gathering facts, Ida Noyes Hall will befilled.—E. C. F.The Travelling BazaarHELP REPLYING* * *SUGGESTION FOR THE SPANISH CIVIL WARThe cure for same is very .simple. Have all theSpanish evacuate Spain, and let the other countries’,fight it out.♦ *PASSE IN SUICIDESA friend of ours who just got back from Londontells us a story that does a lot to restore our con¬fidence in the British Empire. This person wascrossing Waterloo Bridge, and was greatly admiringit along with the many other bridges he could seefrom it. A typical London Bobby fell into step withhim and volunteered information concerning thefamous bridge. It .seems that when a despondentLondoner wishes to commit suicide by way of water,he does it off Waterloo Bridge. Before the abdica¬tion there was an average of two a week, but .since,they have taken quite an increase. The Bobby hast¬ily added that the number is heading back to nor¬mal and that there is nothing to really get alarmedat. Further, the Bobby pointed to a little buildinga short way down the river and said that it was thereceiving hospital for attempted suicides. He addedthat a launch was always patrolling the waters justbelow Waterloo Bridge to pick the people up andrush them to the hospital. Both our friend and theBobby agreed that it was damn decent of the gov¬ernment to go to the trouble. Suddenly gesturingtowards all the other bridges that he had been ad¬miring our friend asked why people bent on suicidedidn’t ‘just jump off another bridge?’ The Bobbywas quite surprised at this question and exclaimed,“Jump off another bridge!!’’ and then very patientlyto our American friend, “It simply isn’t done.”I ♦ * *POEM FOR THE DAYWho made the hills and cliffs?And what is there to match it?To tell the truth God done itWith his little hatchit.* * *YOUR FLAG AND MINEA little town a short distance from Chicago hasits own private weather bureau. This weather bu¬reau is located in the local Post Office. The publicis informed of the forecast in two ways: looking inthe local newspaper, or observing the flag atop thePost Office. For each type of forecast there is adifferent type of flag; one for rain, snow, storms,etc. After finally getting familiar with the differentmeanings of the different flags, a friend of ours be¬gan to notice that they never ran up the fair weath¬er flag, despite the lovely days that were alwayshappening. Finally he went down and inquiredwhy only rain, or colder etc. flags were run up andnot the other. He was told that they had no fairweather flag. Our friend indignantly asked whynot. The little cog in Uncle Sam’s mighty wheelwearily replied that it had been beaten to pieces ina storm. .between fraternity men and freshmen prohibJacquelyn AebyHarris BeckLaura BerKQuistMaxine BiesenthalRuth BrodyCharles ClevelandLome CookJohn CooperJack Cornelius Lettersto the EditorUNITED FRONTEditor,The Daily Maroon:In an inaccurate editorial the Ma¬roon attacked certain students forpicketing the Pontiac radio broad¬cast last Friday evening. First letus make it clear that the Young Peo¬ples Socialist League and the YoungCommunist League are both nation¬al political organizaftions affiliatedwith the Socialist and CommunistParties respectively. No one acted asour “front.” Would the supposedlyliberal Daily Maroon deny the demo¬cratic right of students at the U. ofC. to join and be active in these or¬ganizations? Of course, actions bystudents as members of these organ¬izations in no way implicate the Uni¬versity, but only the organizations re¬sponsible.In any case there was nothing ob¬jectionable done by us. 100,000General Motors workers are on strikefor elementary human rights, suchas collective bargaining. General Mo¬tors is trying to crush the strike by 'subterfuge and violence, yet on alltheir radio programs they try to tell jthe public that they have nothingbut love for their workers. Our leaf¬let simply asked that the audienceshow their disapproval of GeneralMotors tactics by refraining from ap¬plause. The Maroon seems to thinkthat such action would lead peopleto believe that the University is of¬ficially in sympathy with the strik¬ers; the holding of this progi’am oncampus seems to us rather an impli¬cation that if the University is insympathy with either side it is withthe company. Does the liberal DailyMaroon object to our distributingleaflets (the police sometimes do);or does it object to our declining toapplaud that w’hich we disapprove?Yet somehow the Maroon feels jus¬tified in launching a vicious attackon us for that which we did not do.You join the rest of the reactionarypress in talking about outside agita¬tors; you seem to imply that youwant students with radical views ex¬pelled from the University when yousay “In our opinion, the incidentcannot be brushed aside without rais¬ing serious doubts concerning theworth of these individuals as studentsin the University.” If you want ourexpulsion, if this is the University’sattitude we want to know what arethe specific charges against us, ofwhat we are guilty besides the exer¬cise of simple democratic rights. Inany case if any expulsions take placewe will ask the students at the U.of C. and all over the country to helpprotect the academic careers and civ¬il liberties of our members on cam¬pus, and thereby of all students whomay have the temerity to have un-opular views on social questions.Young People! Socielitt LeagueYoung Communist LeagueOur attitude is simply this: thatradical students, as well as all otherstudents, should abide by Universityregulations, and should refrain fromactivities that are not in the best in¬terests of the University.—Ed.SOCIALIST CLUBEditor,The Daily Maroon:I wish to take this opportunity toprotest against the implication in theMaroon editorial upon the Pontiacshow that the Socialist club was en¬gaged in the distribution of Friday night. The Socialist clubis a purely campus organization withmembership entirely unrestricted.Members of the club may participatein any actions they see fit but theclub can only be involved throughthe actions of the executive commit¬tee. I believe that it would benefitthe University considerably and pre- Biology(Continued from page 1)with his associates. Dr. Lincoln Val¬entine Domm and Dr. Mary John, iscarrying on experiments on the biol¬ogy of sex, especially as pertaining tothe fowl.It has been due largely to Dr.Lillie’s efforts as chairman that thedepartment has grown to its presentvent unnecessary clouding of the is¬sues if the editors of the campus pub¬lication would be a bit more precisein their editorials.George E. Reedy,President of the Socialist Club i excellence. Whitman Laboratory ij which research in the field of zoolo/.is carried on, was given to the UnfI versity by Dr. and Mrs. Lillie and; was named for the founder and firstchairman of the department Dr W0. Whitman.Research is the primary interest ofthe department, under the chairman¬ship of Dr. Carl Richard Moore. Thefaculty consists of the following pro¬fessors: Dr. Charles Manning ChildDr. Horatio Hackett Newman. DrWarder Clyde Allee, Dr. Moore, DrI Sewall Wright, Dr. Alfred EdwardsEmerson; Dr. Paul Alfred Weiss, as¬sociate professor; and the followinginstructors. Dr. Graham P. DuShane^j Dr. Ralph Morris Buchsbaum, andI Dr. Herluf Haldan Strandskov.ANDRES SEGOVIAWORLD’S GREATEST GUITARISTHe gave one of the most ex¬traordinary and engrossing re¬citals of music that has evertaken place in a New Yorkconcert hall. He made theguitar a thing to be spoken ofin the same breath with the’cello of Casals, the violin ofHeifetz.Hearing Mr. Segovia, you be¬gin by exclaiming over hisastounding virtuosity, you endby exclaiming over his beauti¬ful and sincere and exquisitemusicianship. The kaleido¬scopic variety of effects thathe secures baffles comprehen¬sion. The elfin wizardy of thisplaying is in a musical worldby itself.LAWRENCE N. Y. TribuneORCHESTRA HALLSunday Afternoon, February 14thTickets: 83c, $1.10, $1.65, $2.20 and $2.75 (tax inch)Now on Sale at Box OfficeDREXEL THEATRE858 E. 63rdLast Time Today“ANTHONY ADVERSE”withFrederick MarchFrolic TheatreSSth & ELLIS AVE.Last Time Today“Go West Young Man”“Luckiest Girl in the World”Friday and Saturday“Hideaway Girf”“North of Nome” A CHURNING flood had taken out the telephone lineacross a Colorado stream. Repairmen couldn’t wadeit because of quicksand—couldn’t cross elsewhere andbring back the line because of obstructions.Then Kayo’s master had an idea. He went upstream,crossed, came back and whistled. Kayo jumped in—swamacross with a cord tied to his collar. With this cord, thewire was soon pulled over—communication was restored.A small incident. But it typifies the ingenuity whichhelps Bell System men and women to give you the world’smost dependable telephone service.Why not telephone home more often?Rotes to most points ore lowest after7 P. M. and all day Sunday.THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1937 Page ThreeAt Other •Schools* * *By ARETA KELBLE* ♦ *The University of Florida has in¬troduced a new course to develop anindividual’s sense of humor. Resultsin this class, which is the first ofits kind in an American college, aremeasured by giving the student spe¬cial tests of humorous perception atthe beginning and end of the course.♦ * *According to Dr. L .F. Beck, psy¬chology professor at the Universityof Oregon, a person does not need ahigh IQ in order to make a greatname for himself. Abraham Lincoln ;and George Washington had IQ rat-1ings of only 125, while Cervantes. ,Copernicus, and Sir Francis Drake jhad e.stimate ratings of l(|o, the ,^ame as the average for rank and 'file Americans. The highest intel-;lects on Dr. Beck’s were those ,of John Stuart Mill and Francis Gal-ton with 195 and 200 ratings, re¬spectively.* * *Coeds at the University of Wis¬consin use enough lipstick annuallyto paint four good sized barns. The Istudent survey further revealed that [the average coed covers 9.68 squarefeet of lips in a year.• • *“Men cheat more often than worn-1cn, perhaps because women rankhigher in intelligence. Fraternitymen and sorority girls are more in- jdined to dishonest methods than in-!dependents. Students of Scandi¬navian descent are more honest thanrepresentatives of other national¬ities.” These were a few of the amaz¬ing answers of Dr. Frank W. Parrof Oregon State to the question“Who yields to dishonesty in col¬lege?”♦ * *To an inquiring reporter of thecollege newspaper, at the Universityof Washington, Dean McClune de¬fined a university as a place whereawkward boys and girls learn howto organize boarding clubs and howto manage class teams. He believes,in addition, that they .show one an¬other the knack of dre.ssing, talking,and dancing like nice people; makefriends, acquire business connections,and even achieve successful 'mar¬riage.4t V «The University of Texas has paidtribute to the Texas cattle of theforegoing decades for its part in in¬dustry which has contributed somuch financially to education in theSouthwest. Thirty-two representa¬tive Texas cattle brands form thedecoration of the frieze of the uni¬versity’s new Garrison Hall.* * *Ohio State and the University ofOregon show their versatility bychoosing a “Campus King” insteadof a “Campus Queen” to rule overtheir proms.Chapel Union Student-A t-LargeProgram EducatesWithout DegreesEighty-three students at the Uni¬versity this quarter have a degree offreedom which exceeds even that ofthe well-known “unhampered” Chi¬cago student. They are known asstudents-at-large.The plan arranging for their ad¬mission was passed in June, 1934,and provided that such special stu¬dents may enroll in the Universityand pursue a course of study withouta degree as the objective. Roy W,Bixler, Director of Admissions, ex¬plained that the plan is for the bene¬fit of two types of students: thosewho want University courses merelyto supplement outside work, withoutthe restrictions of a definite plan;and those whose high-school educa¬tion has been so informal as to be be¬low the standards required for for¬mal admission. The criteria for ad¬mission in these are ability,capacity, special achievement, andtraining, rather than specific units.Orient Foreign Student*An example of the latter case is aboy who had come over from Europe.He had none of the credentials cor¬responding to the regular require¬ments for admission, but pointed outthat after listening to the Humanitieslectures over a radio, he felt capableof passing the comprehensive. Hewas admitted tentatively as a stu¬dent-at-large, passed the examinationand is now doing excellent work inanticipation of classifying as a reg¬ular student in the near future. An¬other case is one of a woman, thewife of a member of the faculty, whohad no formal admission credits, butwas admitted as a student-at- large.Her work has been so superior thatshe plans to earn a bachelor’s degreein preparation for work in medicine.These students may become classi-field at any time, on passing qualify¬ing examinations, although the cir¬cular describing the plan reads: “TheUniversity believes, however, thatthe students-at-large will be chieflyconcerned with education for itselfand will have but little interest indegrees.” Hutchins(Contirued from page 1)Hutchins -“looks to Plato, Aristotle,and Aquinas,” the President observesthat he also “looks to” ten modernauthors, that he “looks to” Mr. Dew¬ey, and that Mr. Dewey “looks to”Plato, Aristotle, and Aquinas.The Dewey charge of “PresidentHutchins’ contempt for science asmerely empirical . . ” the Presidentshows to be a deliberate misrepresen¬tation of his position in terms of thetext of “The Higher Learning.” Infact this charge is inconsistent withthe position that “Mr. Hutchins looksto Aristotle” as. is clear from a quota¬tion from Aristotle with which themost hard-boiled empiricist couldhardly disagree: “Lack of experiencediminishes our power of taking acomprehensive view of the admittedfacts. Hence those who dwell in in¬timate association with nature andits phenomena grow more and moreable to formulate, as the foundationof their theories, principles such asadmit of a wide and coherent de¬velopment; while those whom devo¬tion to abstract discussions has rend¬ered unobservant of the facts are tooready to dogmatize on the basis ofa few observations;.”Dewey’s charges that Hutchins ig¬nores social needs and that Hutchins’program is akin to the fascistic asstressing authoritarian principles thePresident answers by abundant text¬ual references to the “Higher Learn¬ing.” The quotations emphasize thatonly a good educational system canbring about a good society and thatalthough no particular set of meta¬physical principles has been univers¬ally agreed on, the search for prin¬ciples is essential. FreshmanProgram(Continued from page 1)Wahlstrand, Emma Bickham, MarieBerger, Ruth Brody, Rosaling Hart- ishorne, Ada Swineford, Dorothy Esh- jbaugh, Francis Swineford, Grant iYoumans, L. Erwin Snyder, LorinKing, Donald Shafer, Al Pitcher, J. jRosenstern, Bunk Read, RalphStraetz, George Monk, Brent Foster,C. J. Corcoran, Joe Witherspoon, Bob |Giffen, Norman Pearson, Bob Dan- Iforth, James Bly, George Probst, |Joseph Yoh, Judson Allen, Dennis 'Cowan.Reservations may be made at the I Hobos and DebateUnion Match Witson Novel SubjectThe Hobo debate held last eveningon the subject. “Which is more use¬ful, a Madison street bum or a U.of C. graduate?”, finally ended in aseries of wise cracks in which the'bos had the upper hand.The Debate Union, represented byPaul Goodman and Jack Souhami, at¬tempted to defend the college grad¬uate but could go no further thanto point to the exploits of some ofthe professors as indicative of thework of a university.The Union came close to the pointwhen they admitted that University.students and bums are both parasites.The only difference is that the stu¬dents spend poppa’s money and thushelp to keep it circulating.Slim Brundage, President of thehobos, climaxed the discussion by.saying that real progress came frommen who were lazy. Then by way ofexample he said, “If Newton hadn’tbeen so damn lazy, he wouldn t havebeen sleeping under the tree whenthe apple hit him.”Chapel office. The group will leaveat 8:30. The discussion will begin atten, and after lunch Dean GeorgeWorks will join in the discussion.This is the second Chapel Unionouting of the year. ATTENDThe WashingtonPromat theCongress HotelFriday, Feb. 19Bids $3.75 (Continued from page t)above, arrangements have yet to becompleted; however, this will alignmore closely with the interests, ofboth Freshman men and women.4. Promote interest in other groupactivities. It is an acknowledged factthat the freshmen on this campus arevery well taken care of. This is es¬pecially true during their first weekat the university. It will be the func¬tion of the freshman Executive Com¬mittee to extend this opporuntity forcontacts and participation in activ¬ities throughout the year.5. Establish a scholarship. We dopropose ^o sponsor dances and otheractivities whereby revenue may ac¬crue. We have more or less accept¬ed the idea that any money cleared ibe placed in a scholarship to be ]awarded a deserving freshman when |he enters his second year of study. '6. Actively support the campaign jfor the improvement of study condi- jtions in Cobb Library. Much can be jsaid favorable or discouraging, aboutour function here. It is true thatslow and steady improvements haveeen made over the last four or fiveyears, but we feel that an activecommittee representing the users ofCobb Library will be of inestimablevalue in carrying out the recommen¬dations of the Maroon library survey.7. Secured better organization ofFreshman Intramurals. We realizethat it is too late this year to securebetter organizations to interest moreFreshmen, especially independents.Next year, however, we think moreinterest can be stimulated in this fea¬ture of the College program. Thisraises the question of whether therewill be a Freshman Council nextyear.8. Affiliate with the Leaders’ Or«ganization. With respect to this andthe two concluding points, it may besaid that we have made use of exist¬ing organizational structures. Fresh¬men should have an important func¬tional place in the Leaders’ Organ¬ization because they are in closercontact with their high school in¬structors and classmates than areupper-classmen.9. Cooperate with the FreshmanTo Star in Your School WorkBACK YOUR BRAINS WITH THEALL-STAR PENSince Nijinski the only dancer in whom all is completeYEICHI— N I M U R A —Sweeping from exotic oriental subjects to dynamic modernthemes Nimura’s blending of the many techniques and tradi¬tions into a genuinely original style wins for the first time thecritical acclaim of the experts and arouses the passionate en¬thusiasm of the masses.With this lovely partner, Lisan Kay, he adds the romantic duetto supplement his virile solos, and with her delicate, liquid,grace completes the cycle of humanity encompassed in hisprogram.Nimura’s first tour represents the most important and revolu¬tionary contribution to the American public since the appear¬ances of Loie Fuller, Isadora Duncan, Nijinski or Wigman.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 2990m It Lets You SEEWhen to Refillwhence tvon*t run dryin classes or examsYes, thousands of students startto rate hiaher when they replacetheir old ''blind-barrel” pens withthis new Parker Vacumatic.This is because it is people whoare capable of rating high who gofor this Pen in a big way, and be¬cause it is this kina of Pen—andonly this kind—that can bring outthe best that is in them.Its Scratch-Proof Point of Plati¬num and Solid Gold writes like azephyr. Unlike pens that hide theink within the barrel, this laminatedPearl Beauty lets you SEE DaysAhead when it’s running low. ^'henheld to the light it shows the EN¬TIRE Ink Supply—holds 102%More Ink than old-style.It’s the pen that received morevotes than any other TWO makesof Pens COMBINED when 30 Col¬lege Papers asked 4,699 students"Which pen do you own?” it wasawarded ny the All-America Boardof Footbal] to 90 nominees for theAll-America Team of 1936.Go at once to any good store sell¬ing pens and try this revolutionaryinvention. Identify the genuineParker Vacumatic hy this smartARROW Clip,—this bolds this Penlow and SAFE in the pocket. TheParker Pen Co., Janesville, Wis.Cleans Your Pen As It WritesGet Ptfker Quink, the new quick-dry^f Buy Your Parker Pen at' ODWORTH’S BOOK STORECOMF. TE ASSORTMENT OF FOUNTAIN PENS1311 East 57th Street Dorchester 4800 and Transfer Orientation groups.This point, as indicated, has much incommon with the two preceding ones.Freshmen have the opportunity ofknowing better how orientation iscaried on from year to year thando more remote upperclassmen. Heretoo we feel we can serve and thatour assistance will be welcomed.10.Affiliate with the Peace Coun¬cil. Because there is no organizationfor Freshmen as such, we feel thatmuch of the sentiment of the campuswith respect to war and peace hashad no expression. For this reason,we believe affiliation to be desirable.One might subject this outline ofpolicy to rigorous examination, point¬ing out defects. This platform is atbest imperfect and submitted, withrespect to some points, in hope rath¬er than in certainty of achievement.For it is only as we work with themembers of the class on the projectsoutlined that we can become con¬scious of our shortcomings as wellas new needs.Realizing its inadequacy in ascer¬taining fully and precisely the needsof the Class of 1940, the FreshmanExecutive Council asks for recogni¬tion on the basis of the lines of pol¬icy indicated herein.The Freshman Executive Council. Today on theQuadranglesKerwin(Continued from page 1)the plan against the opposition, thosewho believe it to be a form of dicta¬torship. “Democracy is pictured asslow, irresponsible, and inefficient,”said Kerwin, “and as lacking directconcentrated contro. Dictatorship isput forward to supply this lack.”Escape From DictatorshipContinuing, he admitted that muchof the criticism is valid, but dictator¬ship has ts anathema as far as Amer-ca is concerned. The manager planoffers a concentration of control, cen¬tralization of responsibility, and effi¬ciency of direction, although it is re¬sponsive to public opinion. Thus itrepresents an escape from and a de¬fense against dictatorship, and at thesame time it offers an opportunity tocorrect existing evils of the politicalmachine.Success in the movement towardthe change in government has beenindicated in the recent interest takenin it by political leaders. “They arebeginning to offer excuses and to sug¬gest evasions, to ask why we shouldbother to change government, and tourge that we let one or the otherof the parties engineer the establish¬ment of the plan,” said ProfessorKerwin. “In other words, Chicagomust not be permitted to reform it¬self.” MEETINGSASU Music group. Social Sciencelobby at 4:30.ASU Art Committee. Social Sci'ence lobby at 4 :30.Calvert Club. Room A, Ida Noyes,at 4.Christian Fellowship. Sun parlor,Ida Noyes, at 7.Phi Delta Upsilon. Alumni Room,Ida Noyes, at 12.WAA. YWCA room, Ida Noyes, at3:30.Leaders’ Organization. Cobb 107at 3:30.Debate Union. Reynolds Club at 1.YWCA Music Group. Music Build¬ing at 4.Phi Delta Kappa and Pi LambdaTheta. Meeting in honor of HenryClinton Morrison, Graduate Educa¬tion 126, at 7:50. Speakers: Drs,Freeman, Reeves, Henry, Willett.Lectures“The Nature of Tragedy in Haw¬thorne and Melville.” Dr. Matthies-sen of Harvard. Social Science 122at 4:30.Forum on Neutrality. Speaker,Walter Lavis. Social Science 302 at3:30.Miscellaneous“The Country Wife.” ReynoldsClub Theater at 8:30.Phonograph Concert. Social Sci¬ence Assembly Hall at 12:30.Spanish Class. Room C, Ida Noyes,at 7.Divinity Chapel. Joseph Bond Cha¬pel at 12. Aaron Webber.“The Great Choice.” One-act playby Professor Eastman. SeminaryPlayers. Graham Taylor Hall, Chi¬cago Theological Seminary, at 8.Leaders OrganizationAssigns Junior JobsThe Leaders Organization will holda meeting this afternoon at 3:30 inCobb 107 to assign jobs to the Ju¬niors on the staff.The organization was formed tocreate interest in the Universityamong desirable high school seniors.They are working independently ofthe administration and much oftheir activity is dependent upon fra¬ternity cooperation.Ed Bell, chairman, says that theirbiggest difficulty is getting students,particularly freshmen, to submit listsof prospects.Last Night’s Audience wasPLEASEDAMUSEDTHRILLEDwith the Dramatic Association’s presentation of44 The Ckiuntry Wife”This production will endSATURDAY EVENING\You might be able to get a ticket (few are left) -atthe Mandel Hall box office, Bursar’s Office, orInternational House.DAILY MAROON SPORTSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4. 1937Shaughnessy Begins Fifth YearHere as Gridders Open I^acticeBy HANK GROSSMANClark Daniel Shaugrhnessy, foot- time services of Clark’s type who notball coach of the University, yester-, only has a good reputation as a foot-day began his twenty-third year of j ball coach, but also feels as strong¬conducting the destinies of college ■ ly as they do about professionalism,elevens. As he met with thirty-five Shaughnessy likes his job here forcandidates for the 1937 Maroon team j two very definite reasons. First asat the opening of winter practice in | .stated before, any coach likes thethe Fieldhouse, Coach Shaughne.ssy | idea of not having to worry aboutwas entering into his fifth year of | rabid alumni who might bring pres-active duty on the Midway campus. 1 sure to bear in an effort to acquireHis job here has often been calledthe safest in the nation’s coachingbusiness. As did Amos AlonzoStagg, his predecessor who coachedMaroon teams for forty-one years,Shaughnessy possesses a full profes¬sorship which virtually insures himof a steady job until he reaches theage of 65. At that time he will bepensioned regardless of whetherhe accepts another position.Shaughnessy donates a portionof his salary to this fund and the Uni¬versity contributes the remainder, amuch larger sum. When Stagg leftChicago he was given a promise of3000 dollars per year.Shaughnessy had his 44th birth¬day last October and so, accoi'dingto his contract, will be mentor of Ma¬roon grid teams for twenty-one moreseasons. The Board of Trusteescould fire Clark, if they saw fit, byproving in some way either his in¬competence or his immorality. Bothparties to the contract feel secure.The University authorities and fol¬lowers feel that they have made theirposition easier by acquiring the long winning football teams. Secondly,the Maroon mentor believes that theUniversity is leading other collegesaway from professional tendencies.He *has always felt strongly that asharp line should differentiate ama¬teur schools from professional clubs.He stated “I see nothing wrong withcoaching pro teams but I do thinkit’s bad to coach a pro team dis¬guised as an amateur bunch.”The University is the third schoolShaughnessy has coached. He wentto Tulane in 1915 and stayed theresetting an enviable record, until1926. From there he wpnt to Loy¬ola of the South, and coached thereuntil coming here in the spring of1933.Used to Small SquadsAf all the universities Clark hashad small elevens, both in numberand size. This discrepancy forcedhim to adopt the deceptive type ofgame he teaches, and will continueto teach until the day he thinks histeam will be able to “out-power” theopponents. He is entirely opposedto the idea of the Maroons droppingfrom the Western Conference. How¬ever, he would like to lighten theschedule by playing a game onlyevery other week. He pointed outthat the Midway outfit has faredbetter following a week of rest, us¬ing as examples the Ohio State gameof two years ago and the Wisconsinbattle this last season.Shaughnessy has been marriedtwenty years and has three children,whom he describes as his hobbies.Clalrk, Jr. starred as a halfback onthe Hyde Park High football team,and set the state prep pole vault rec¬ord last year. He also placed in anumber of sprint and hurdle eventsin the city meets while he attendedthe Stony Island school. Oppose FamedLoyola QuintBasketball fans will be in for atreat Saturday night when Loyola’sundefeated five, leading contendersfor the mythical national champion¬ship, swing into action against theMaroon squad at the Fieldhouse at 8o’clock.The Loyola team, boasting an un¬interrupted string of victories, willbe overwhelming favorites to con¬tinue their march towards an unde¬feated season. The Chicago squad,beaten in all conference starts, i.-;hardly expected to extend the invad¬ers.Murray and Callahan at forwaidswill lead Loyola’s a.s.sault, withplenty of help from their center, No¬vak. who is perhaps the outstandingplayer on the team. The guard posi¬tions will be filled by Colin andKautz.Coach Norgren warned his squadagainst Novak, especially, and triedout a new defense in hopes of stop¬ping this scoring threat, Loyola’spath is already strewn with such out¬standing basketball teams as Ne¬braska and Indiana, which succumb¬ed only Saturday night. * The brandof ball displayed should surpass thatshown by any other team perform¬ing on the Chicago court this year. Freshman FivePlays VarsityThe fre.shman basketball teamscrimmaged the varsity five for thefirst time this .season yesterday af¬ternoon, and though both teams play¬ed very ragged basketball, the yearl¬ings put up a close, hard-fought ballgame.No official score was kept for thepractice tussle, but onlookers nearlyall agreed that the final count onlyplaced Kyle Anderson’s frosh on theshort end of ajiproximately 48-39score.Both .Ander.son and head coachNels Norgren substituted quite free¬ly during the afternoon after thevarsity had run up an 18-11 scoreon the starting frosh.Norgren started Kggeineyer. Cas-sels, .Amundsen, Fitzgerald, and Ros-sin against the first year men. Egge-nieyei- and Ca.ssels monopolized thescoring completely. Thefreshmen who started and who wereused the most were Dick .Amundsen,Lyman Paine, Bob Bigelow, HarryTopping, and Vic Cook. .Amundsen,Bigelow, and Cook are all over sixfeet, and these three were very val¬uable in the floor work, Paine’s bas¬ket eye and Topping’s speed andfight served to round out the team.There will be another freshman-varsity scrimmake this afternoon atabout 4. Dancing Classes in Ida NoyesLearn to Swings Hear Fitzgernhl“One, two, three”—and with grimdetermination the members of the be-'ginners’ class in social dancing take jtheir steps across the floor of the 'lower gyiu in Ida Noyes. Every jMonday and Wednesday from 12:45 ito 1:15 any student wishing to learn ;how to dance may do so.Miss Kidwell, who is in charge ofthe elementary, believes that;the greatest fault in the dancing oftoday is the average boy’s miscon- jception of his own ability. She saysthat most boys cannot lead any toowell and that it is often his own faultif the girl cannot follow him.“Slow, slow, dip”—in the upper Igym Miss Ballwebber shows members |of the intermediate dancing class jhow to .swing with the greatest ofease. The large number of studentsin this class indicates, more thanwords can, how popular this class hasbecome. Neither beginners nor ad- ivanced dancers, th^.se students arelargely interested in brushing up on ,old steps and learning a few advanc- jed ones. Right now the class is busi- ily engaged in learning some of themore intricate swing steps. This classmeets on the same day and at thesame time as the elementary classdoes.Since new couples are continuallyjoining the class and retarding the , dancers already in this group,Ballwebber believes that next .\varthis present class will be divided intotwo groups: one being intermediateand the other advanced.Dancing purely for fun is on Tu, <-days and Thursdays, from 12:45 to1:15. This is known as a “socialmixer” and anyone may participate.One of the University’s ablest pian¬ists, Bob Fitzgerald, provides themusic.TheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th StreetN. W. Corner Stony UUndClaudette Colbert says:^'My throat is safest witha light smoke”Clark ShaughnessyAge UU', professorship ex~pires, 63Begin Competitionin Squash, TableTennis, HandballAugmenting the cage tourneywhich is well under way, Intramuralcompetition in handball, squash, andtable tennis opens this week. En¬tries have been exceedingly heavyand Intramural-head Walter Hebert'predicts a successful sports programfor the Winter quarter.Gilbert of Psi U who last yearsnared the fraternity handball sin¬gles title is entered again and is giv¬en an excellent chance of repeatinghis previous performance. In fra¬ternity doubles, the ’36 winners, Gil¬bert and Askew of Psi U and therunners up, Goldlberg and Spitzer ofPhi Sig are again competing. Dateson matches have been posted andcontestants are urged to play off firstround assignments as soon as pos¬sible.Champions are also returning inthe independent handball divisionwith Adler and Meyer on the tour-jley list. This combination walkedoff with doubles honors last season■knd Adler added the singles crownIjo his li.«t of achievements, Accord-I? to Hebert, a few “dark horses”e likely to upset the favorites inis division.Table tennis competition which is(lited to fraternities shows gi-eatomisc with practically every housecampus entering a powerful “pad-ing”, squad. The tourney will ben off on a round-robin ba.«is ande victors in each league will battler the coveted trophy which Psi Uarched off with in 1936.The squash entry list discloseslat Holt, ’36 singles titleholder, is)t compting which makes certaintat a new squash champ will beowned this season. No doubles areated for play. Six UniversityStars Competefor Davis CupIn line with this year’s effort bythe United States Lawn Tennis As¬sociation to develop in each localityoutstanding tennis players, who maybe ultimately included on the DavisCup Squad, six of the Maroon ten¬nis stars were among the ten play¬ers named from this district to aJunior Davis Cup squad. They areNorman Bickel, Chet and John Mur¬phy, Norbert Burgess, John Shos-trum, and Charles Shostrum. Otherspicked are Seymour Greenberg, aLane high school student and pros¬pective Midwayman; and three netmen from Northwestern University.George and Russell Ball and FrankFroeling.Mr. Fulton, of the United StatesLawn Tennis Association points out,“We have, at the present time, two likely candidates for theDavis Cup Team of 1938,” The play¬ers will be under the charge of ex¬perienced coaches. The boys will beinstructed in strokes, fighting spirit,court manners, and sportmanship.These youths will participate in atournament at the University’scourts. The whole scheme is spon¬sored by the U.S.L.T.A. in collabora¬tion with the Chicago Tennis A.ssocia-tion.These matches will give a previewof what the Maroons can do againstthe racqueters “from across thetracks,” namely Northwestern’sWildcats. Chicago will have a de¬cided advantage as the games are go¬ing to be played on the Midwaycourts. As last year’s conferencebattle was a nip and tuck fight be¬tween Chicago and Northwestern,the matches will be of great interest.Pre-season prediction forecasts theBig Ten tennis championship to beas close as it was in 1936.Bickel and Burgess, Chicago’snumber one doubles combination, arethe top-ranking duet in the city andin the Western Conference, and fur¬thermore are the ninth ranking ama¬teur doubles team in the UnitedStates. Charles Shostrum is the onlyfreshman selected from the Univer¬sity. actress* throat is naturallyvery important to her. After expertmentingf I’m convinced my throat issafest ivith a light smoke and that'swhy you'll find Luckies always onhand both in my home and in mydressing room, I like the flavor ofother cigarettes also, but frankly,Luckies appeal most to my taste,"STAR OF PARAMOUNTS FORTHCOMING••MAID OF SALEM”DIRECTED BY FRANK LLOYDA,.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.Miss Colbert 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 'Tt’sToasted”. Luckies are gentle on the throat! THE FINEST TOBACCOS—’THE CREAM OF THE CROP”A Light Smoke"It’s Toasted”—Your Throat ProtectionAGAINST IRRITATION-AGAINST COUGH 'fopfrtght 1937, Tha Anerlcin Tobicco Companf•n*—■111II n