^ Batlp illanum\'ol. 37. No. 63. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1937 Price Three Cent*SllbmitCurriculum ofFour-Year IReoi^anization of \ Phi Beta Kappa('allege to Faculty for Approval; ! Sponsors ContestPlan to Begin Program Next Fall Club Membership j in Chicago RegionIn line with a shift of interest from Three prizes of $100, $50, andIntegrate Last Two Yearsof High School with Uni- ^ OUl :5eillOrSversity. tional athletics, the entire member¬ship of the Women’s Athletic Asso¬ciation yesterday approved plans fora reorp:anization which puts emphasison central membership rather thanmv. Nominate TW for Presi-'By JULIAN A. KISER(( ■(!Work on the curriculum for theFour-Year College is nearing comple¬tion and it is likely that the programwill go into effect next fall for stu-(i. nt?: in the last two years of Uni-M'lsity High School, it was indicatedin a statement to The Daily Maroon,,>tt‘rday by Aaron J. Brumbaugh,•u img dean of the College and chair¬man of the College Curriculum Com¬mittee.The curriculum has been preparedV a Subcommittee on the “Ideal’’Fiogram for the Four-Year College,also headed by Dean Brumbaugh, andcomposed of Gladys Campbell, in-tnictur in Humanities; A. J. Carl--Mn. chairman of the department ofl'hysiolog>-; Harry D. Gideonse, as¬sociate professor of Economics; How¬ard C. Hill, assistant professor of theT.aching of History; Clifford Holley,ivacher of Science in the high school;I’aul B. Jacobson, principal of Uni¬versity High School and assistantdean of the College; John C. Mayfield,teacher of Science in the high school;t'harles W. Morris, associate profes-Mir of Philosophy; Herman I. Schles-inger, professor of Chemistry; andBussell B. Thomas, instructor in Hu¬manities.Submit to Faculty■According to Dean Brumbaugh, thecontent of the new curriculum can¬not be released until after it has beensubmitted to the College faculty forapproval. It is probable that the fin¬al draft of the sub-committee’s report,as approved by the College Curricu¬lum Committee, will be brought be¬fore the faculty by the end of theWinter quarter.For t^ next few years at least,work under the Four-Year Collegeprogram will be confined to studentsof University High School. The Uni¬versity does not expect for severalmore years to draw many out-of-townstudents who have completed only thefirst two years of high school. Be¬fore the University can begin to tapthis source of students for the Four-Year College, both an expansion ofthe physical plant for teaching pur¬poses and a rearrangement of livingquarters for students will be neces¬sary.Because many students will con¬tinue to enter the College after the(Continued on page 3) File PetitionsJohnson, Presidentof Howard, Speaksat Chapel ServiceMordecai W. Johnson, president ofHoward University of Washington,1). C., will speak on the subject, “TheCireat Life’’ at the University Chapel>orvice Sunday at 11.This will be the second appearancetor Johnson, who is rated very highamong the colored ministers of theday, and is even considered one ofthe greatest Negro speakers of alltime, on a par with Frederick Doug¬lass and Booker T. Washington.The I^awrence College A Capella<'hoir, directed by Carl J. Waterman,Dean of the Lawrence College Con-■^ervatory of Music, will provide themusic for the Vesper Service at 4:30.This choir, which was organizedeight years ago, sings unaccompanied,the masterpieces of sacred and sec¬ular music. The choir has grown sogreatly since its organization that its140 student members are forced topractice in two choral groups.Each year a tour carries the se¬lected concert choir of 65 members tothe principal cities of Wisconsin, Illi¬nois, Indiana, and Iowa. Besides itsappearance at the Chapel on Sun¬day afternoon, this group will give aconcert at the Goodman Theater onSaturday evening at 8:15.The Sunday program will includenumbers by Caesar Franck, Tschai-kowsky, Durante, Archangelsky,Bach, Pantchenko, and Nikolsky.Dean Gilkey will speak at the Uni¬versity of Colorado, Boulder, Colo¬rado, this Sunday, dent as Wide Open RaceLooms. proficiency in major sports to recrea- $25 have been offered by the' PhiBeta Kappa Association of the Chi¬cago area for the best essays on“The Purpose of Phi Beta Kappa andthe Achievements of Phi Beta Kap-pans’’ Dr. Shailer Mathews, presi¬dent of the Chicago association, an¬nounced today.Petitions nominating Robert Beth-ke, Clarence Wright, and Sam White-side as candidates for the presidencyof the Senior Class and one petition I as they wish.Previously, a woman joined theWAA as a general member or as amember of one special activities club,thus automatically becoming affiliatedwith the WAA. Under the new sys¬tem, members join the WAA directly,pay dues to the central treasurer andare privileged to join as many groupsnominating Peg Thompson for secre¬tary-treasurer were filed with theSenior Election Commission yester¬day afternoon. Yesterday at 4 wasthe deadline for nominating petitions,so these will be the only names print¬ed on the election ballot Thursday.Late last night the Commission fin¬ished checking the authenticity of thenames and verified the nominations.As Thompson is the only person nom¬inated for the secretarial post, shewill be automatically elected unlessthere is a heavy write-in vote for an¬other candidate.Seniors EligibleOne of the three men will be elect¬ed president at the election to beheld in Cobb 307 on Thursday be¬tween the hours of 1 and 4. In Tues¬day’s Daily Maroon the ElectionCommission will publish a list of theseniors eligible to vote and voter’snames wil be checked against this list.A student who feels entitled to votebut whose name does not appear onthe list should petition Miss Bing inthe Dean’s office and if all require¬ments are fulfilled, his or her namewill be given to the Commission asbeing eligible to vote.Also at the time of voting the sen¬ior will be asked to produce his orher tuition receipt and have it stamp¬ed by the election commissioners toprevent stuffing the ballot box.Thompson, a member of Sigma, isvice-president of the Mirror Board,member of the Student Social Com¬mittee and of the senior women’shonor society. She was a member ofthe election commission but resignedwhen petitions were sent out nomin-atng her for an office.Bethke, a member of Alpha DeltaPhi, is president of Owl and Serpent,on the swimming team, captain of thewater-polo team and a member of theI-F committee.Whiteside, Delta Kappa Epsilon,was co-captain of the football team,is on the wrestling team, and is alsoa member of Owl and Serpent.Wright, a member of Psi Upsilon,is a “C” man in football and wasrated as one of the outstanding line¬men in the conference last year. This centralization simplifies recordkeeping and will unify the member¬ship. However, before the plan goesinto effect, a new constitution willhave to be drafted and adopted at ameeting on February 24. The competition is limited to mem-hiers of the freshman and sopho¬more classes at Northwestern Uni¬versity and the Univer.sity of Chi¬cago, the only two institutions in theChicago area which have chapters ofPhi Beta Kappa.Conditions of the contest are thatessays must not exceed three thou¬sand words in length, must be type¬written, and should be received bythe Secretary-Treasurer of the PhiBeta Kappa Association, ChicagoArea, 64 E. Lake St., Chicago, onor before April 15.Discuss India onLH Radio Forum Look* for Political Pot to Boil asC-Seniors Play Politics for PresidencyBy POLITICAL OBSERVERThe approaching election for pres-| Wyvern, and Chi Rho all signed theident and secretary of the senior I Bethke petition, but will they stick, , , . , „ now that Whiteside and Wright areclass has all the makings of a hot|._^ And Mortarpolitical stew. j Board and Esoteric may not wantAnd the campus should feel an ap- | to line up with the above clubs.petite for the pot’s been cold forthe last four years. jWitness, for instance, the follow¬ing observations:For the PresidentCandidate Bethke, Alpha Delta Independent* Vote?Independents are hard to predict,but may follow Louise Hoyt, whobrought a number of them into theBethke petition fold.The ASU, supposedly a powerful Wolfe, Kiser, Whiteside,Ellis Picked to Head 33rdWashington Prom MarchStudents^ FacultyMembers Meet atChapel Union TeaWith the two-fold purpose of get¬ting students and facult acquaintedand of offering Chapel Union mem¬bers an opportunity to meet togetheras a grouD. the all-campus student-faculty tea will be held this after¬noon from 3:30 to 6 in the loungeand library of Ida Noyes Hall.Over forty facuty members andfaculty wives have accepted invita¬tions to attend. All students and pro¬fessors are invited to tea, sponsoredby the Chapel Union to foster stu¬dent-faculty relations. Eight facultywives and ten students prominent inChapel Union, Chapel Council andSettlement activities have been askedto pour tea.Other activities that the ChapelUnion is sponsoring to promote stu¬dent-faculty relations include the stu¬dent-faculty table in HutchinsonCommons, and the Sunday eveningmeetings at faculty homes. Gordon Announces TicketSellers for FraternityHouses.File Petition onRushing Rule Betty EllisPhi, had his petition for nomination not vote for a fraternity | J-F Committee Asks forSix Week Deferred Pe¬riod.circulating at least a full day beforecandidate Whiteside’s, thus garner¬ing many signers who did not knowof other entrants.Candidate Whiteside followed,with active support from his fra¬ternity, Delta Kappa Epsilon, andnumerous athletic friends.Both Bethke and Whiteside aremembers of Owl and Serpent, seniorhonorary society, which group hasnot yet openly thrown 100 percentsupport to either man.Candidate Wright climbed in thepot last, sponsored by Psi Upsilonand his athletic friends.Alpha Delt, Deke, and Psi U willfollow their respective candidjites.Chi Psi. Delta Upsilon, Phi SigmaDelta, and in some quarters. PhiKappa Psi favor Wright — but noone’s sure about this. Phi Delta The¬ta would seem to be Bethke, but no¬body will be quoted.Quadrangler, Delta Sigma, Pi Del¬ta Phi, Sigma, Phi Delta Upsilon, man, and has not put up any candidate of its own.Lone secretarial candidate PeggyThompson is Sigma’s girl. A littleejfort on the part of another womanwould endanger no little Peggy’snow impregnable position.So far the race has been purelypolitical. So far none of the candi¬dates have uttered a campaign prom¬ice. So far merit hasn’t shown itsnose.But at any rate, politics is backon the Midway.Reiss^ Authority onEuropean Housingsto Lecture HerePlan Color Moviesas Supplement toClassroom LecturesA Discussion of contemporary prob¬lems in foreign nations will be con¬tinued this Saturday when Interna¬tional House broadcasts its weeklyradio forum titled “India—Dominionand Home Rule.’’P. Matthew Titus, a member of theChicago Theological Seminary whosehome is in India, is heading the halfhour forum as discussion leader. Pi-ara Gill, who also claims India as hisbirthplace, and Leonard Greenwoodof England, have been selected torepresent the House on the broadcastover WGN and WOR at 1:30.Tonight at 5:30, a new class inGerman pronunciation is being organ¬ized at International House under theguidance of Dr. Karola Geiger, as¬sistant professor of German at DePaul University, who has made ex¬tensive study in the field of phonetics.Sunday’s schedule includes theweekly Sunday night supper featur¬ing Clifton Utley, director of the Chi¬cago Council on Foreign Relations, asspeaker on “The War in Spain Recon¬sidered.” In addition to the informaltalk, Marjorie Leutscher, music stu¬dent at Northwestern University, ispresenting a short interlude of pianomusic.The Paris Exposition will be pre-vued on Monday evening when M.Jean Paul Screyss shows his slides ofthe fairground plans. By BERNICE BARTELSMade in a manner similar to thatof the popular animated cartoons, thenew Erpi colored sound pictures willmake their appearance in the class¬rooms of several departments in theUniversity in the near future. Withthis innovation in instruction the Uni¬versity, in cooperation with Erpi Pic¬ture consultants, will again lead theway in visual education as it did fiveyears ago with the introduction of.sound movies.A program of classroom movies,which at present includes seventeenfilms in the physical sciences and sev¬eral in the biological sciences, will bedoubled before the end of springquarter and comprehensives. Notonly are the pictures used in the sur¬vey courses, but also in such coursesas Chemistry 101.At a preview before Universityalumni. President Hutchins said:“Since the classes in the generalcourses of the natural sciences arelarge and demonstrations in the class¬rooms are always expensive, cumber¬some, and time-consuming, the Uni¬versity began to think of addingsound pictures to its classroomwork.”Agreeing with Hutchins, HarveyLemon, professor of Physics said,“We really find that these sound filmsinstruct the students more clearly onsome phases of the physical sciencesthan we can with word pictures.” Captain Richard L. Reiss of Lon¬don, authority on Brilish and Eu-i ropean housing, will give two pub-I lie lectures on housing at the Uni-j versity next week. Professor R.Clyde White announced today.Captain Reiss will lecture Tuesdayafternoon at 5 and Wednesday at1:30 in the north court room of theLaw School.Captain Reiss is a member of theHousing Committee of the LondonCounty Council, is chairman of theLondon Laborers Dwellings, and isvice-chairman of the Welwyn GardenCity and Hampstead Garden SuburbTrust.Under the auspices or tHe NationalPublic Housing Conference, he isspending three months in the UnitedStates. The Interfraternity Committee yes¬terday drew up a petition calling forthe changing of fraternity rushingand pledging to the sixth week of thefirst quarter. The petition will bepresented to the Board for the Co¬ordination of Student Interests forapproval at its meeting Saturdaymorning.Preceded by a preamble establish¬ing the value of fraternities to theUniversity and stressing the import¬ance of strengthening them by short¬ening the rushing period, the petitionis based upon four major advantagesaccruing from having pledging thefirst quarter.Would Aid OrientationFirst point is the value to the pro¬gram of freshman orientation. Rush¬ing early will alleviate the letdownexperienced every year immediatelyfollowing freshman week, and will as¬sure continued interest in the fresh¬men on the part of their counselors,the majority of whom are fraternitymen. Marie Wolfe, Betty Ellis, SamWhiteside, and Julian Kiser were se¬lected yesterday by the Student So¬cial Committee tolead the GrandMarch of the 33rdannual Washing¬ton Prom.The march, theoutstanding eventof the evening,will be headed bythe customary twowings instead ofthree as of lastyear. One wingbe lead by White-side and Ellis, andthe other by Kiserand Wolfe.These students were selected by theSocial Committee because of their out¬standing record in campus activities.Marie Wolfe, a member of Pi DeltaPhi, is the head of the YWCA, aUniversity Aide and a member of thesenior women’s honorary society.Betty Ellis is amember of Quad¬rangler. She ispresident of Mir¬ror, a UniversityAide, and a mem¬ber of the seniorwomen’s honorarysociety.Sam Whiteside,Delta Kappa Ep¬silon, was co-cap¬tain of the foot¬ball team last fall,a University Mar¬shal, and a mem¬ber of Owl andSerpent, seniorsociety.Julian Kiser, Zeta Beta Tau, ishead Marshal of the University, amember of the Student Social Com¬mittee, a member of Owl and Ser¬pent, and Editor-in-Chief of TheDaily Maroon.David Gordon, Psi Upsilon, mem¬ber of the Student Social Committeein charge of ticket sales announces(Continued on page 3)Marie Wolfelen’s honoraryGroup Leaves forChapel Outing inPreserve SaturdayTomorrow the second Chapel Unionconference and outing of the year willbe held in Palos Park, presenting aThe petition also calls attention to program that will include discussionsthe fact that more rushing of highschool seniors will result from short¬ening the period. Good high schoolmen will be personally solicited tocome to the University. This, it isclaimed, will assist in forming a well-rounded student body with a hightype of personnel.Thirdly, the petitioners feel thatalumni interest in the University is(Continued on page 3)^Country Wife’ Considered Finest• DA Performance of Current YearBy SIDNEY HYMANThe Dramatic Association lastnight put protoplasm on to Hogarth’ssketches, and presented Wycherley’s“Country Wife” for an audiencewhose faces deepened into tan by pro¬longed blushing and uproariouslaughter at the carbolic, eliptical witof this restoration author. It is dif¬ficult to judge this performance incomparison with the revival now run¬ning in New York; but judged incomparison with previous DramaticAssociation productions, the “Coun¬try Wife” ranks as the outstandingperformance of this year.The play concerns itself with theconsequences of a myth spread aboutLondon that one Horner was aeunuch. Horner deliberately putsthis story in circulation in order toallay suspicions of husbands whoknow him to be a rake, and to savethe reputation of women of qualitywho despite their hign station are’I quite willing to carry on affairs, pro¬viding there is no scandal attached totheir name.All goes well with Horner until heis attracted to a pretty country wifeof a cynical, suspicious, and jealousold cuckold who seeks to hide his wifefrom the wolves of the city, but inso doing, he brings about his own un¬doing, puts Horner in a difficult sit¬uation, comes close to ruining the rep¬utation of women of quality, and af¬fords the author an opportunity towrite the sly epigrams and weazellines whose force knocks off the lastVictorian bric-a-brac in the audience’smind. You are left with regrets thatthe restoration did not continuethrough 1937.For the most part, the cast of the“Country Wife” entered into thetypes they played with an enthusiasmwhich caused concern lest they for-(Continued on page 3j on “Why Higher Educaton?”, and anafternoon devoted to hiking, skiing,tobogganing and other sports.Attended by students and facultymembers, headed by Harry D. Gid¬eonse, Newton Edwards, and DeanGeorge A. Works, who will lead themeetings, the conference is scheduledto start at 10 with “The Problems ofFatigue in Education.” The groupwill leave the Chapel office at 8:30in cars, and arrive at the Palos ParkCommunity Center in time for thefirst discussion meeting, at whichGideonse will preside.Afternoon activities include thi'eehours of recreation followed by thesecond conference group on “Educa¬tion and a Changing World,” present¬ed by Edwards. An out-of-door’s sup¬per around a big fire is planned forthe evening in addition to recreationand the final discussion led by DeanWorks on “Education and the Stu¬dent.”Mirror CandidatesInterviewed TodayFrank Hurbert O’Hara, iirector ofMirror, and the Mirror Board willjudge candidates for women’s actingparts in the 1937 Mirror Show thisafternoon at 3:30 in the Tower Room.Tryouts for the parts in the chorus,held Tuesday, were judged byO’Hara, the Board, and Mack Evan.s.director of University Singers. Maleactors and singers will be selected byinvitation, a plan which has been fol¬lowed in previous productions.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 5. 1937©lie Satly iiaromiFOUNDED IN 1901Member Associated Collegiate PressThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings exoept 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. 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. Sulwcription rates:12.75 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.aCPRCSENTEO POR NATIONAL AOVERTISINO BYNational Advertising Service, IncCollege Publishers Representative420 Madison AvE. New York, N.Y.Chicaoo • Boston - San FranciscoLos ANOELES • Portland • SeattleBOARD OF CONTROLJULIAN A. KISER Editor-in-ChiefDONALD ELLIOTT Business ManagerEDWARD S. STERN Managing EditorJOHN G. MORRIS Associate EditorJAMES F. BERNARD.Advertising ManagerBernice BartelsEmntett Deadman EDITORIAL ASSOCIATESEdward Frits Cody Pfan-stiehlElRoy Golding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESCharles Hoy Bernard LevineMarshall J. Stone William RubachEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSJacquelyn AebyHarris BeckLaura BergquistMaxine BiesenthalRuth BrodyCharles ClevelandLome CookJohn CooperJack Cornelius Mary DiemerHarold DreyfusJudith GrahamMary E. GrenanderHank Grossman.Mmee HainesDavid HarrisRex Horton Harry LeviVera MillerLaVerne RiessAdeie RoseBob SassI.,eonard SchermerCornelius SmithDolly ThomeePete WallaceBUSINESS ASSISTANTSEdwin BerxmanArthur Clauter Max FreemanDoris Gentzler Howard GreenleeEdward GustafsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal Hoi wayNight Editor: Rex HortonProofreaders: Jack Cornelius and Harry J. LeviFriday, February 5, 1937 •iAdvantages of Autumn Quarter Rushing )The Daily Maroon, in actively supportingthe campaign of the Interfraternity Council tohave deferred rushing limited to a period ofsix weeks in the Autumn quarter, believes thatas a result of such a step certain positive ad'vantages, which would far outweigh all pos¬sible disadvantages, would accrue not only tothe fraternities, but also to the freshmen and tothe University.Advantages to the fraternities of a shorterperiod of deferred rushing have been previ¬ously discussed, but can well be briefly sum¬marized again. The greatest danger to thefraternity system on this campus lies in thepossibility of further houses suspending activ¬ity. Past experience has led us to reasonablyexpect that a shorter period of deferred rush¬ing will result in a somewhat larger number offreshmen pledging, a more even xlistribution ofmen among the various houses, and increasedrevenues to fraternities over a longer periodof time.Equally important is the consideration thatwith intensive rushing and pledging moved upto the Autumn quarter fraternity men will beable to profitably devote more of their timeand interest to activities other than rushing.The University would do well to consider howmuch of the time of over 500 fraternity men,which could otherwise be used for studying,is taken up by rushing when carried on wellinto the Winter quarter.With regard to the freshmen, the Universityis vitally interested in seeing that they areproperly oriented to the campus and that theydevelop suitable habits of study. It has beencontended by the administration that inten¬sive rushing and pledging during the Autumnquarter would unduly interfere with these proc¬esses. We maintain, however, that fraternitiesand fraternity men, if their Autumn quarterThe ABCsSocial Reform and the Pr<^ MotiveWe find our population suffering from old in¬equalities, little changed by past sporadic remedies.In spite of our efforts and in spite of our talk, wehave not weeded out the over-privileged and wehave not effectively lifted up the under-privileged.Both of the.se manifestations of injustice have re¬tarded happiness. No wi.se man has any intentionof destroying what is known as the profit motive;because by the profit motive we mean the rightto earn a decent livelihood for ourselves and forour families.Franklin D. Rooaevelt.\ contacts with freshmen were increased as un¬der the proposed system, would materially aidthe new students in solving many of theirproblemsFirst, freshmen, as is the case with frater¬nity men, would be forced to give up a smalleramount of their time for rushing. Further¬more, fraternity men, both during the rushmgperiod and after pledging, would carry on thework of the upperclass counselors, now com¬pletely neglected after Freshman Week. Fra¬ternities would assist in the orientation offreshmen with respect to the social programof the campus, and would be able to directfreshmen into fields of extra-curricular activ¬ity best suited to them. With regard to schol¬arship, fraternities would appoint upperclass¬men, who are interested in the same academicsubjects, as advisers to the freshmen, to main¬tain a close watch on their scholarship and tohelp them in developing proper study habits.In reply to the contention that joining a fra¬ternity might have an adverse effect on fresh¬man scholarship (incidentally, this has neverbeen demonstrated,!, we point to the fact thatat schools all over the country, and probablyon this campus too, fraternity men uniformlyhave a higher average than the rest of the stu¬dent body.Finally, the proposed system would be ad¬vantageous to the University, in that it wouldstimulate greater interest among fraternity menand alumni in attracting ^outstanding studentsto the University, in the hope that they willpledge their respective fraternities. Under thepresent plan, summer rushing by fraternitymen is practically useless, because of the longperiod after the freshmen enter school duringwhich contacts with them are limited.Because of the above advantages to allparties concerned, because such a step is neces¬sary to remedy present structural weaknessesin the fraternity system on this campus. TheDaily Maroon joins the fraternities in petition¬ing the Board on the Coordination of StudentInterests for permission to shift intensive rush¬ing 2md pledging to the Autumn quarter.—J. A. K.The Travelling BazaarFriday means fish—and alsoCONTRIBUTORS' DAYCody Pfanstiehl, comely blonde Maroon reporter,dropped into the Communist Club meeting lastnight, altho he was not elected President. He wassucceeded in this office by the Travelling Bazaar.The Bazaar declined to comment on his election,saying, “I deny all reports of my marriage.” Hisown statement implied that the increasing numberof beautiful women was due to pressure of studies.(Signed)Brunette Communist.MATCHING TEST(Directions: place the number of the correctquotation in the blank opposite the proper name.)Nels FuquaHelen WornEdwin SibleyRuth DoctoroffGeorge WorksWilliam BeverlyKay GriffinJ. W. LinnLil SchoenA man named Smith1. “Tell me not what too well I know.”2. “How doth the little busy bee improve theshining hours?”3. “My life is dreary, he cometh not.”4. “Yon Ca.ssius hath a lean and hungry look.”5. “With a rod no man aliveGoodness in a child can drive.”6. “That which hath made them drunk, hathmade me bold.”7. “I think but I dare not speak.”8. “Wake Duncan with thy knocking? I wouldthou couldst.”9. “Where hast thou been, sister?”10. “Foul whisperings are abroad. Unnaturaldeeds do breed unnatural trouble.”Sergei & Atkinson.MAID IN DISTRESSThe following communication was addressed tothe Maroon, in recognition of our function as clear¬ing hou.se for practically any unused article:Dear Editor:What is wrong with the boys on this campus?Personally, I think they’re prudes, or something!I use Listerine. I gargle daily with Lavoris. Iues Lifebuoy. I use Mum. I eat grape-nuts. Idrink Ovaltine. I use Murine. I use Fitch’sshampoo. I keep regular, and I Lux my undiesevery night, and still I have no dates.What more could anyone want? What do theboys on this campus expect of a girl? I wouldappreciate your answering this and helping mein my loneliness.A loneljr dormitory co-ed.(If you really want to know, lonely one, the pros¬pect of having to buy you all the above—raentionedarticles in the event of any affiliation is enough toscare sensible youth. Today on theQuadranglesFRIDAYNYA checks, Bursar’s office, 9.Public Lecture: Art Institute,6:45. Professor Quincy Wright on“The European Crisis. The Rela¬tion of America to the Crisis.”All-Campus Tee (Chapel Union)in Ida Noyes Hall from 3:45-6.Meeting of Delta Sigma Pi inRoom D of Reynolds Club at 12:45.Meeting of Scandinavian Club inYWCA Room at Ida Noj^s Hall,4:30. Wickstrom on “ScandinavianMusic.”Meeting of Lutheran Club, IdaNoyes at 8. Movies of India pre¬sented by Dr. Brux of Oriental In¬stitute.Radio Programs: WIND, 7:30-7:45. Associate Professor Kerwin on“The News Behind the News.”Tryouts for women’s acting partsin 1937 Mirror Revue, Tower roomof Mitchell Tower at 3:30.Phonograph concert: Social Sci¬ence Assembly Hall at 12:30. Son-ate in A Major for Piano (Mozart),Jose Iturbi. Concerto in D Minorfor Piano and Orchestra (Mozart),Edwin Fischer and Symphony Or¬chestra under Barbirolli.Exhibition, Oriental Institute, 1-5.*Exhibition, Harper E21, 9-11:45;12:45-5. Lincoln Historical Col¬lection. <Exhibition (Renaissance Society),205 Wieboldt Hall, 2-5. Illu.stration.iand drawings by Guy Murchie, Jr. iSATURDAY ITours of the Carillon and Ob¬servation Tower, University Chapel,1-5.Meeting of the Faculty of the Di¬vinity School, Swift 100, 9.Meeting of the Board on the Co¬ordination of Student Interests, So¬cial Science 108, 10.Radio Programs: MBS, WGN,2-2:30. International House Forum:“India, Dominion Status and HomeRule.” P. Matthew Titus, Piara Gill,Leonard Greatwood.WIND, 7:30-7:45. Lyle Spenceron “Necessity’s Child.”Exhibition (Renaissance Society),Chicago Theater^‘Champagne Waltz”Velox and Yolanda in Person andand on ScreenUnited Artists TheaterGreta Garbo and Robert Taylor in“Camflle”Apollo TheaterCharles Laughton in^Rembrandt”Garrick TheaterPowell - Loy in“After the Thin Man”Roosevelt TheaterHumphrey Bogart in“Black Legion”Oriental Tlieater“More Than a Secretary”with Jean ArthurVarieties Gambols on StageWarner Bros.LEXINGTON THEATRE1162 E. 63rd St.Today and Tomorrow“OLD HUTCH”“MISSING GIRLS”Sunday“COME AND GET IT”“HIDEAWAY GIRL”Frolic Theatre55th & ELLIS AVE.Today and Tomorrow“The Plot Thickens”“North of Nonne”Sunday“Come and Get It”“Here Comes Carter”DREXELToday and Tomorrow“SOCIETY DOCTOR”Sunday“NORTH OF NOME” 205 Wieboldt Hall, 2-5. Illustrations iand drawings by Guy Murchie, Jr.Exhibition, Oriental Institute,10-5.Exhibition, Harper E21, 9-1; 2-5.Lincoln Historical Collection.SUNDAY IConcert, North Lounge of Rey- ^nolds Club, 4. University Band. IUniversity Chapel, 11. Mordecai jJohnson, D.D., pres. Howard Univer-1sity, Washington, D. C. Lawrence jCollege Choir under direction of jCarl Waterman. jMeeting of Channing Club. Unit¬arian Parish House, Woodlawn at57th, at 4. Tea and discussion on“Music and Poems.”Meeting of Society of Friends,1174 East 57th street, 11:30. Relig¬ious Forum. Charles A. Whitney on“The Illinois Farmer in 1937.” ITours of the Carillon and Observ¬ation Tower, University Chapel, 1-5.Exhibition, Oriental Institute,11-5.Exhibition (Renaissance Society),205 Wieboldt Hall, 2-5. Illustrations»nd drawings by Guy Murchie, Jr.MONDAYBusiness meeting of All-CampusPeace Council, Social Science 105,3:30. Delegates and anyone inter¬ested urged to attend. Plans will bemade for Peace Conference, March3 and 4.Exhibition, Oriental Institute, 1-5.Exhibition, Harper E21, 9-11:45;ITHROW YOURBLOTTERS AWAYAnd wnie with Parker Quin*that dnesON PAPER 31% faster than old-style inka Always rich, hrilliant-never watery. 1^ and 2Sc at anystore seiliiy ink.Se<«t ingredient dasolves sedimentleft in a pen by ordinaryQftrler jrMinkMadahyTkaPerkarPmCe.. JmtaaOU. Wit. Distribute Copiesof Constitution atLaw' Librar> DeskFive hundred Indexed, 63vest-pocket editions of the CoiKtitVton of the United States ami thDeclaration of Independence niU Zdistributed by the Chicago Civil Uberties Committee today and tomorrowat the Uw Library desk for the nomnal cost of five cents.Each booklet contains unabridgedcopies of both of these document.^, allthe amendments, a brief history ofthe Constitution, and a short note onits interpretation.The Committee extends this court¬esy to the University student body“with the hope that discussion andreflection be stimulated toward, a better understanding of the meaning ofdemocracy.”12:45-h. Lincoln Historical Collec¬tion.Exhibition (Renaissance Society)205 W’ieboldt Hall, 2-5. Illustrationsand drawings by Guy Murchie JrORCHESTRA HALLNEXT SUNDAY3:30 P. M.ALEXANDERBRAILOWSKVPROGRAMConcerto in D minorWilhelm BachRondo favori ...... HummelCarnaval. Opus 9. .SchumannTwelve Etudes ChopinJeux d’eau RavelL'Isle joyeuse DebussyImpromptu FaureRhapsody. No. 6 LisztTICKETS: $1.10 to $2.95HIGH IN FRONTLOW IN BACKA new style ideally suited toyoung men who look their bestin a snap brim hat. Reversingthe usual creasing we find this'‘sugar loaf’* crown is wornhigher in front than in back.The narrow brim is finishedwith an even binding. In fa¬vorite shades $8FIRST FLOORMARSHALL FIELD&) COMPANYpTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1937 Page ThreeUniversity Murder Mystery BafflesCity Press: Daily Maroon Solves It Chapel Council toHear Peace TalkBy REX HORTON“Faculty members of the Universi¬ty of Chicago have been trying to dis¬cover the identity of a mysteriouscolleague who, under the pseudonymof ‘Mortimer Post’ on Dec. 28 pub¬lished ‘Candidate for Murder,’ a mys¬tery novel in which the chief charac¬ters are university folk,” claims Wed¬nesday’s Chicago Daily News in aliterary page story entitled, ‘‘Murderon the Midway.”“Avid detective story readers, sev¬eral of the professors are trying theirskill on the discovery of the author’sidentity by deduction. Internal evi¬dence, they say, indicates that he isa member of the faculty of the LawSchool, the English department or the.Medical School, which are importantin the narratve,” the story continues.Exclusive!To prevent the noted downtown con¬temporary from chewing off its edi¬torial fingers and the local facultymembers from suffering nervousbreakdowns, The Daily Maroon todayexclusively reveals that “Candidatefor Murder” is the product of Wal¬ter Blair, assistant professor of Eng¬lish, who, with the assistance ofCharles Kirby-Miller, formerly in¬structor in English, recently turnedout the “Mortimer Post” novel.While several of the scenes in thegory tale are laid in .settings similarto those which might be found on theUniversity campus. Professor Blairdefinitely claims that all charactersare entirely fictitious and are not in¬tended to depict any local facultymembers or students.The Scholars Club, where a partof the action takes place, is quite rem¬iniscent of the local Quadrangle club,which the Daily News erroneouslyidentifies as the “Triangle Club.”Professor Blair has written numer¬ous other books in addition to his lat¬est Crime club creation, among thembeng a text on “The Art of Poetry.”Other faculty members who have pub¬lished mystery novels in recent yearsinclude Edgar J. Goodspeed, profes- The Chapel Council will hold anopen meeting Sunday evening at7:30, in the lounge of Ida NoyesHall. The speaker of the evening willsor of New Testament and EarlyChristian Literature, and Martin J.Freeman, assistant professor of busi- be Dorothy Fo.sdick, active in theEmergency Peace Campaign, whowill speak on peace and war — asthey affect the younger generation.Miss Fosdick is very much inter¬ested in the Emergency Peace Cam¬paign of which her father, HarryEmerson Fosdick, is national chair¬man.Prom Leaders ^Country Wife’(Contirued from page 1)(Continued from page 1)the list of fraternity men to whomtickets have been issued for sale. Theprice of the bids to the Prom is $3.75.The men named wer«:Fraternity SalesmenCharles Hoy, and James Melville,Alpha Delta Phi; Gene Davis, BetaTheta Pi; Gene Grossman, Chi Psi;Lewis Miller, Omar Fareed, and Jer¬ry Jeremy, Delta Kappa Epsilon;Max Freeman, George Koons, andFred Ash, Phi Kappa Psi; WilliamNegley, Phi Kappa Sigma; SeymourBorrows, Phi Sigma Delta; LeonardShermer, Pi Lambda Phi; Robert An¬derson, George Halcrow, and AllanShackleton, Psi Upsilon.Dwight Williams, Zeta Beta Tau;Houston Harsha, Psi Upsilon; Wil¬liam Stanton and Gunther Baumgart,Phi Delta Theta; Harry Topping, Al¬pha Delta Phi; Ru.ssell Baird, PhiGamma Delta; Bud Callahan, KappaSigma; Robert Booz, Alpha TauOmega.Tickets will also be placed in theInformation office, in Reynolds Club,in the University bookstore, and pos¬sibly in International House.All proceeds from the WashingtonProm will go for the Scholarshipfund. Chemical Societyto Honor StieglitzThe Tuesday meeting of the KentChemical Society will take the formof a memorial to Julius Stieglitz,late professor emeritus of Chemistry.Dr. Schlesinger, executive secretaryof the department, will review Stieg¬litz’ life and will comment on manyof the achievements for which thechemist was famed. The meeting,which will be held in Kent theaterat 5, will be open to the public.Originating about 30 years ago,the Kent Chemical Society is botha social and scientific group whichmeets every other week. Inasmuchas most of its 100 members aregraduate students who come fromother schools, the club attemptsthrough its meetings to bring themen and students into closer contactwith each other. get to leave their roles behind themat the end of the performance. Thiswas particularly true of the role ofSparkish, played by Harrison Hughes,who, as the doltish, effeminate fop,whose self evaluation as one of theranking wits of London blinds him torealities any fool can see. Hughes’portrayal is as brilliant as the char¬acter of Sparkish was foolish.Calculating WomenAs one of a trio of calculating wom¬en of quality whose hypocracy savesthem from experiencing any crises ofconscience for their extra-marital af¬fairs with Horner, Mary Paul Rix,as I^ady Fidget, gives her best per¬formance in her years with the Dra¬matic Association. There was a wellordered cadence and tempo to all heracting. Coordinating an intelligentreading of her lines with perfect con¬trol of her body, she probed andbrought forth every subtlety of thischaracter. Frances Fairweather asMrs. Dainty Fidget, and Judith Cun¬ningham as Mrs. Squeamish, suggest¬ed characters similar to that of LadyFidget without blurring the sharp¬ness of line of this woman of quality.Henry Ree.se brought to the all im¬portant role of Horner both intelli¬gence and a sense of humor. Togeth¬er with his friends, Harcourt, played by Omar Fareed, and Dorilant, playedby Wiliam Doty, Horner is of thetype who may have characterized thelewd, depraved, ratty, and sensuouswits of Wycherley’s day. Reese doesnot caricature his I’ole but plays itwith the reserve both necessary andproper to a man who enjoys the col¬ossal joke he is perpetrating on hisless ingenious environment.The finesse of both Lillian Schoen’sacting as Margery Pinchwife and ofRobert Wagoner’s acting as her jeal¬ous husband, has been spoken of inyesterday’s review. It is sufficientto say that they continue to give thehigh standard of performances whichhave come to be expected of them.The remainder of the cast is ade¬quately supplemented by Alitheaplayed by Edith Hansen, the Quackplayed by Charles Stevenson, Sir Jas¬per Fidget, played by Edward Ros¬enheim, Lucy, played by Marion Rap-paport and Old Lady Squeamish,played by Jean Russell. Band Gives Firstof Concert SeriesSunday AfternoonPresenting the first of a series offree monthly programs, the Univer¬sity band will play Sunday at 4 in thenorth lounge of the Reynolds Club.The program will be the band’s firstconcert appearance this year.Richard Anoe, cornet; Paul Lyness,trombone; Dale Moen, baritone; andEugene Dutton, xylophone; will befeatured as soloists for the concert.The xylophone solo is a characteristicJapanese dance, “Yuki” by Kreger.Other numbers on the program areNicolai’s overture from “The MerryWives of Windsor,” a trio from “At-tila,” by Verdi, three Bavariandances by Elgar, “Deep Purple,” byBilly Rose, a symphonic arrange¬ment of a jazz melody, a waltz byLinke, and a modern symphonicmarch by Alford.Petition(Continued from page 1)College Plan(Continuod from page 1)completion of four years of highschool, the new four-year curriculumwill be supplemented by a two-yearpprogram of study. This latter inmost respects will be identical withthe present College curriculum. Itremains a moot point whether or notthe Bachelor’s degree will be grantedat the end of the College program.The position of student activities,fraternities, the social program ofthe campus, physical education.Health Service and intercollegiateathletics under the Four-Year Col¬lege is being studied by another sub¬committee, headed by Jacobson.Other members of the subcommitteeare Leslie W. Irwin, teacher of Phy¬sical Education in the high school;T. N. Metcalf, director of Athletics;Dr. Dudley B. Reed, director ofHealth Service; Mary Jo Shelly,chairman. Women’s Division of Phy¬sical Education; Leon P. Smith, as-.sistant dean of Students; and ElsieM. Smithies, assistant principal ofUniversity High School. The reportof this body will probably be com¬pleted and ready for publicationwithin the next two weeks. maintained largely through fraterni¬ties and that by permitting the fra¬ternity system to be strengthened, theauthorities will automatically be pro¬moting their program of securityI strong alumni support, both financialI and moral.I Lastly, the committee reviews the! minor and personal advantages whichwill be those of the fraternity man,the University, and the freshman asa result of the change. YOU STILL HAVE t CHANGE!By buying one of the first two tickets from eachof the girls who are now selling tickets on campus,you are automatically entered in a raffle for a freeticket to theGREATER WASHINGTON PROMFEBRUARY 19th10 till 2 DICK JURGENSORCHESTRAGOLD ROOM OF THE CONGRESSNOW PUYINGEIHEl SNOnnAmvko'f Number On$ Songdr9itStall Kavonogb Shtt Ik*BerBhonttwnCiirtiiHBTH{ CASINO DANCSfiS'ANDAf Teresa Dolan Invites You toDance Every Friday NightPERSHING BALLROOMS.W. Cor. 64th A Cottaxe Grove. Adm. 40cERNEST TUCKER’S MusicPrivate A Class Lessons Children A AdultsStudio. 1545 E. 6Srd St. Hyd. Park 3080CONGRESS CASINOCONGRESS HOTELJohn Stitlw, IManaMI t4e*»l Managemon* Cemwony* to«. .rSikOiJ. I. Fmeiey, Vko rroshlewi "lliSU CHICAGO ETHICALSOCIETYStudebaker TheaterSunday, Feb. 7th, at 11 a. m.DR. DAVID SAVILLEMUZZEY(Prof, of History, ColumbiaUniversity)THE VEXED PROBLEM OFAMERICAN NEUTRALITYfam ololiaraqipUniversity Church ofDisciples of Christ5655 Univeraity AvenueMinister; Dr. Edward ScribnerAmes. Minister’s Associate:Mr. Fred B. WiseSunday, February 7, 193711:00 A. M.—Sermon.Sermon subject: “Floods”.Dr. Ames.12:20 — Forum. Leader: Dr.Henry C. Taylor. Subject f“Farm Problems.”6:00 P. M.—Wranglers. Tea andprogram. Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. Tibbetts and Rolland' W. Sckloerb, MinistersSunday, February 7, 193710:00 A. M. — Adult Classestaught by A. E. Haydon,Shailer Mathews.11:00 A. M.—Morning Worship—“Our Unprofessional Selves”—Dr. R. W. Schloerb.7:00 P. M. — Young People’sChurch Club. “AmericanYouth Act.” The First UnitarianChurchWoodlawn Ave. and E. 57tb St.Von Ogden Vogt, D.D., MinisterSunday, February 7, 193711:00 A. M. — Young Peoples’Sunday—“Moral Perspective”,George Williams.4:00 P. M.—Channing Club Teaand Discussion. “Poetry andMusic”. Program: BeethovenSonata, Welsh Songs, Favor¬ite Poems. A Thrill AwaitsYou Here SundayIkAltfCli!to the Music ofHioso fiREAT BandsatdtiRl AKOSATURDAY:*^M«rdi Gtm Party”Two Bands - Souv«iirt THE MEN’S STORE—MONROE AT WABASHSale! of ImportedFabric OvercoatsTailored Here39 ^9 ^59T F EVER a man had a chance to outwit anone too generous clothes budget andprovide himself with an overcoat possessedof all the undeniable characteristics of beinga coat costing a decent sum of money, thissale is it. Here is, we have good reason tobelieve a collection of British Isle coatingsthat is unequalled for its variety of the finestfabrics that are loomed. It’s a remarkableshowing, and one you’d never expect toencounter this side of the famed tailoringestablishments of London’s West End, wherecoats of these fabrics, even though made tomeasure and exceedingly far more expensive,can point to no more careful hand tailoringor more distinctive styling.At $39At $49At $59 Overcoats of Irish lUcccc and Coal¬ings Loomed in the IVcst of England.Overcoats of Scotch EleeccCrombie Cheznots. andImported Blanket Backs, CrombieVelours, Crombie Chinchilla, CrombieNubs and Elgin Scotland Eleecc.Clearance of Suits$29-50 $39-50 $49.50Including imported and domestic fab¬rics; business suits and sports suits withtwo pair of trousers, some with con¬trasting slacks.Carson Pirie Scott & CoOvercoats and Suits—Second Floor.DAILY MAROON SPORTSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 5, 1937Midway Cagers Hold LongWorkout for Loyola; StartRevised Lineup TomorrowCassels, Peterson, EarnPlaces on the StartingSquad.The Maroons took their last hardcage workout yesterday in prepara¬tion for their game with Loyola atthe Fieldhouse, tomorrow night at 8.The team went through a long hardscrimmage with the freshman squadfor the second consecutive day.Coach Norgren was still undecidedas to his starting lineup but leanedtow'ard a new^ combination whichwould place Bob Cassels and JackMullins at the forwards, Paul Amund¬sen at center, and Ken Peterson andMorry Rossin at guards. If this teamdoes takes the floor, Norgren statesthat substitutions will be frequentthroughout the game.Stress on Aggressiveness' Stress has been placed on aggres¬siveness during the last week, andfans will be treated to an entirelynew brand of floor play Saturday.How effective these tactics will beagainst the Loyola squad it is hardto say. With the invaders such pro¬nounced favorites, however, Norgrenfeels that it is as good a time as anyto try out new ideas and new com¬binations.It is certain that Chicago’s onlyhope for success in her future en¬gagements lies in the quick discoveryof a scoring combination. The punchis there, but the team just can't seem I to click. It is really remarkable howa team which can roll up as manypoints in practice as the Maroons canbe so impotent in actual games. Lackof a consistently dangerous forwardhas been a severe handicap so farduring the season, but it begins tolook as though fiery Mullins, favor¬ite of the fans, may be this threat.Who will team up with him is stillan open question. Johnny Eggemey-er is the logical choice, but his lastscoring spree was so long ago thatfew remember it, although he stillconnects in practice. Bob Casselswill get his big chance tomorrownight. Another quarter to be heardfrom is Remy Meyer, who has neverhad a real chance but seems to growbetter every day.Amundsen ConsistentPaul Amundsen has been the mostconsistent man on the team in thelast games, and his stellar work hasbeen the reason for Chicago’s threatsin those games in which they threat¬ened. Whether Morry Rossin will be“on” with his long shots is anotherbig question mark. If he and BobFitzgerald ever start to connect onthe same night there will be no needfor a forw'ard line. Ken Peterson,who is a likely starter tomorrow, willalso be gdven a chance to demonstratewhether or not he can hit the basket.The game will be of interest to lo¬cal fans as their chance to see per¬haps the best basketball team in thecountry, as w'ell as the possibilitiesof a new, fighting Maroon squad.Japanese Situation Grows Jense,Freshmen Eligible for ConflictBy JERRY ABELSONAn official statement from CoachKyle Anderson reveals that freshmenbaseball candidates will be eligiblefor the varsity’s trip to Japan thissummer—providing that the rookiesmeet scholastic requirements and thatthe Maroon varsity Is Invited to com¬pete against its Far Eastern rivals.Many freshman students of inter¬national affairs consider Japan a cen¬ter of world disturbance, but onehundred percent of the freshman stu¬dents of baseball regard the cherryblossom land an inviting spot for dia¬mond conflict. Consequently, fifteenfirst year men have been reportingregularly at the Fieldhouse in hopesof impressing Coach Anderson withtheir respective abilities.What does Anderson think of thetalent that has been displayed? Thecoach’s reply to this query is, “Ihaven’t had time to appraise the boyscarefully but there seem to be ballplayers of collegiate calibre in thegroup.”Anderson went on to say that Den¬nis Cowan, an infielder from HydePark high school, has great possibil¬ities and should develop into a firstclass shortstop. Marty Levit. a hard-i THREE MONTHS' COURSE,aOR COtlBGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorough, intensive, stenographic course—Btarting January 1, April 1, July 1, October 1,interesting Booklet sent free, without obligation—write or phone. No solicitors employed.m o s e rBUSINESS COLLEGEfAUl MOSEE. J.D., PH.I.jtV Kegsdar Courses, open to High School Grad-mates only, may be started any Monday. Dayend Evening. Everung Courses open to men.116 S. Michigan Ava.,Chlcago,«ai»do/pl» 43471-.t hitting catcher, is also rated highlyby the mentor.Others who view the Japanese sit¬uation with anxiety and who haveshown promise in Winter quarterpractice are Joe Andalman, BobBurke, Sid Grossman, Jim Bell, BillCalogeratos, Charles MacLellam, JoePracht, and Pete Levin.Hanley’sBuffet1512 E. 55th St.IF YOU WANT COLLEGESONGS—IF YOU WANT ‘‘COLLEC--lATE” ATMOSPHERE—IF YOU WANT TO SEEYOUR CAMPUS FRIENDS—YOU ARE ASSURED OFSUCH AN EVENING ATHANLEY’SOver forty years of congenialservice■JIfi CHICAGO’S NEWEST SENSATIONSMildred Bdley Red NorvoQueen of Swing And His BandROMO VINCENTRUTH AND BILLY AMBROSE$1.50 Delicious DinnerNO COVER CHARGE TEA DANCINGMin. $1.50 Week Days Every Sunday$2.00 Saturday From 3:30 to 6 P. M. \ Maroon TrackI Squad OpposesI Marquette at 8Meeting Marquette after a twoyear intermission, Ned Merriam’strack team opens the indoor season atthe Fieldhouse this evening at 8. In1935 the Maroon tracksters droppeda dual meet to a powerful Hilltoppersquad, 58 to 36, and the Maroons willprobably do no better tonight.Such pessimism is warranted bythe fact that Chicago boasts of onlytwo men who are capable of winningevents. Coach Merriam counts onGeorge Halcrow in the quarter mileand John Beal in the high hurdles tosnare first places although he pre¬dicts strong competition for them.Beal must defeat Panjiris, Mar¬quette’s ace timber-topper, and Hal¬crow will have to show his heels toOshea, a classy 440-yard man.Burke Holds RecordChicago has three first-rate highjumpers who are able to clear sixfeet or over, but they are outclassedby Burke of Marqette, who set a rec¬ord in leaping six feet, eight and aquarter inches last season. Maroonentrants in this event ai-e Gordon,Beal, and Kobak.To make matters worse, W'asemand McElroy, Chicago’s hopes in thehalf mile, will be unable to competebecause of illness. Marquette is slat¬ed to slam in this event.Merriam gives Frick of Chicago anoutside chance to place in the 60-yard dash, conceding the Hilltoppersa victory in the sprint event. Fromadvance predictions, Marquette’s shot-putters should have little difficulty inmarching off with three places.Pole-vault CloseNeither team has much to offer inthe pole-vault, and this event willprobably be closely contested.There is little hope for the teamthis indoor season, but CoachMerriam looks forward to a moreprosperous outdoor season with sev¬eral first-rate discus throwers andbroad-jumpers scheduled to performfor the Maroons.Morton’s5487 Lake Park Ave.CollegeNiteevery Friday andSaturdayEntertainment byUniversity StudentsHOE SAI GAIChicago's finest ChineseAmerican Restaurant•The University of Chi¬cago students have by pop¬ular acclaim chosen HOESAI GAI to be the officialChinese-American restaur¬ant.If you desire the finestAmerican dishes or quaintChinese delicasies, you willbe more than satisfied withour service.Come in and enjoy thecongenial modernistic atmo¬sphere.75 W. RANDOLPH ST.Just the Pla-ce for afterthe show. Seven Teams Win Openers asWomen’s I-M Basketball BegiiGymnasts StartConference SeasonAgainst MinnesotaI A Maroon gymnastic team untriedI in conference competition travelsi northward to battle the mightyj Gophers Saturday night at Minneap-j olis. As Minnesota has the defend¬ing conference gymnast team Beyer,Hayes, Beard, Guy, Stine, and Weth-erall will have a hard time ekeing outa victory for Chicago.Of Coach Hoffer’s seven men, nonehave much experience and not oneplaced in the Big Ten meet last year.The University’s plight is made worseby the fact that a plague of soreankles and injured hands have hit thesquad.Guy, Beyer, and Hayes are sopho¬mores, and this will be the first timethey are able to show their mettlein conference competition.i Maroon SwordsmenFace N. U. Tomorrow’Maroon fencers will take armsagainst Northwestern’s crack duelingorganization tomorow afternoon atEvanston in an attempt to regain thepower which made Chicago the BigTen champion last year.The Midway team suffered a moralloss against Ohio State in a tie con¬test Saturday 8*4 to 8Vi, but in theprevious meet, against MichiganState, Chcago won by two points morethan Northwestern was able to scoreagainst the Spartans.The Wildcats will start TullyFriedman in the foils and captainJim Neal in the epee, while the Ma¬roons are relying upon co-captainsJim Walters and Henry Lemon in thesame events. RESULTS THIS WEEKIntramural GamesAlumnae, 29—Achoth, 2CTS, 2—ASU, 0Sigma, 2—Beecher, 0Et Cetera, 26—Kelly, 10Quadrangler, 15—Blake, 10Inter-Class Games1st yr. Div., 32—2nd yr. Col., 122nd yr. Div., 10—Pep, SThe girls’ Intramural and Inter¬class basketball games enter the sec¬ond week at Ida Noyes Hall, Mon¬day. There are 16 teams competingfor Intramural honors, and six forI Inter-class. iMiss Burns is in charge of the |games, Miss Staud, and others on the Istaff referee them.j Two of the six teams in the Inter- |class competition are from University ■i high school. They are the “Pep” and 'j the “Imp” teams. In March an all-! star and an Honor team are chosen, I which play against each other M18.The Intramural games also enMarch. Although there is no ifor the team winning the most gathat team will be honored at manjfairs at Ida Noyes Hall.All these games are open topublic. If the tournament followstrends of previous years, tight iwill develop within a week.Hold Informal Danceat Ida Noyes To(The second of a aeries of freiformal dances open to all studwill be given today at 12:45 inTheater of Ida Noyes Hall. 11are unnecessary as the dancebe an informal mixer.Lorraine W’ach and Joseph Bvec are in charge of the danceThe music will be from an eloiphonograph. Students fromdancing classes will form a parthe group present.• Good FoodBREAKFAST — LUNCH — SUPPERUse the Free Campus Phone Ext. No. 9for Delivery ServiceREADER’S CAMPUS DRUG STORE61st & Ellis Ave.Every garment taken from Jerrems regular stock and markeddown to a point that insures immediate disposal.$ 46 50 $>1150 $0X50 $4,5Values to $75 Values to $65 36®° *3I®°Values to $55 Values to $45—Sylf( Only-Our Very Finest Suits, Overcoats and Topcoats Including ourFamous London Burberrys and other Imports—Values to $110,Proportionately ReducedHATS$3.85Values to$7.50 e/imnd-324 So. Michigon Ave.OMl V SHIRTS$2.85ViJues to$3.50Between Jaeksee oed Vae BereatrarBlock^ TheWilliainsCoO^^goalie went sprawk^across the ice to stoppossible Princeton sooif^during one of the inoceexciting oKxnents of tlie'battle played on PdiiccKton 8 home rink.i.that he is afanoal ionroundedwmhey re names are on that jersies' FiaKf ^ players‘ ^ were up in the air in moreth.»n one when the photographer siuppedrtion photo near the end of the University1 Francisco-St. Mary's go that ended in10 victory for the latter. Note that St.s players have their names on their jerseytonal policy or no editorial poHcy (rtt we restnet Colliuiate Digest to> that have a college “angle,” youwe just couldn’t resist the tempta*:) pass on to you this rare bit of photo-c clowning from the camera and dark-)t Frederick Shepherd.NATIONAL COLLEGE NEWS IN PICTURE AND PARAGRAPH-V .it’WatchWheat|G r o wVISUAL record of^ what happenswhen a blade of wheatgrows has been made inthis remarkable series ofphotographs taken byO. T, Bennett, an asso'ciate in plant breedingat the University, ofIllinois. Science Service Phocot Tiny budFirst evidence of thewheat bud is shown in thisphoto caught at the mo-ment of opening Growth is rhythmicSo segments begin toshow in what will someday be the wheat-head Increasing. . .. . . number of seg¬ments are shown inthis photo TenderStill tender andinfantile, thev arenevertheless rec-ogniaibleAt this stage it looksa bit like a snake's rattlesbut benign and life-promising Life-rhy tbecome moremore complicBut the hall eluoed the hard fighters on both teamsCpfoornKIp When Manhattan College gave New York University a seven-point trimming (score: 41fought hard to retain possession of the ball every minute of the game.In this excellent action photo, Irving Terjesen of N.Y.U. and Mimmy McNally of Manhattan are the centralfigures in a spirited battle under the hoops. The ball, shown in the air, was hit out of danger in the scramble.IntenutiorulRecommends purifying airFrom i6,ooo records made in allparts of the world, PennsyNaniaState College's Dr. Helmut Landsberg has de¬termined that go million dust particles jiassthrough a city-dwellers’ lungs every minute. Ohio Staters KnewThem as GrindsAssociation HeadsPellegrin,Creighton Univer¬sity, and Frank S. Wright, Uni¬versity of Florida, pose afterbying preliminary plans for theAmerican College PublicityAssociation convention to beheld at the University of Louis¬ville this June. Wright headsthe group. A FTER a period o( years on the French edition ofthe N. Y. Herald'Tribune, James Thurlx-i re¬turned to find friend Elliot a perennial youth in Broadway plays which, like Kempy and Poor theNugents, father and son, had written for themx'lvcsto play in. Both Nugent and Thurber are supposedto be characters in the Poor a college playBut It was Elliot who went to the land ot thesquirrel-dodgers. He turned Hollywood actoi, yetOhio State haunted him. He played leads in ^uchmovies as College Life andCollege Window. To breakthe jinx, he turned director,so he made She Loves Me^(ot (in which Bing Crosbywas a Princeton student)and College Scandtils. Bythis time people every¬where were studying Thur¬ber's nonsensical “telc-phonebooth” drawings inthe >few Torljer and laughing at whatever theythought the drawingsmeant. James Thurber haswritten an autobiography. My Life and Hard Timaand collaborated on Is Sex Necessary? Elliot, raisingno such questions in Hollywood, has just finisheddirecting Charles Ruggles and Mary Boland in WiiwpLLlOT NUGENT was a fairly acrkxis student atOhio State University during the days of theGreat War, but he was also a quarter miler, whichcut in on studying. James Grover Thurber, it is re¬ported, was a complete grind opposed to fresh air,judging by the hours he spent in the library at OhioState and by the long hair he always wore hangingbefore his eyes. Nugent and Thurber met by acci¬dent, to their mutual benefit. James went out-of-ikxirsmore frequently; Elliot came indoors to begin actingin the Ohio State theatre.Although he was Kirnin Dover, O., Elliot wasthe son of wandering par¬ents who traveled in stockand vaudeville. His father,J. C. Nugent, is still doingIt when he is not appear¬ing on Broadway or inmotion pictures. Elliot hadbeen a child actor on thehonorable Keith-Orpheumcircuit, 80 he took easilyto starring in Ohio Sciteproductions.% Maancr OtJdherg PhotElliott Nii|^tMilitary training is nowXVXUoL j required course inPhilippine colleges and universities.Here’s a ^oup from the Universityof the Philippines colle^ of agri'culture getting classroom instructionin proper use of the rifle.Leading Lady(right) by only three votes won thefreshman queen balloting at theMemphis (Tenn.) State TeachersCollege.r,cooc«**^«4|«cfc * COSTLIERTOBACCOS!Camels are made from finer, MOREEXPENSIVE TOBACCOS-Turkish andDomestic -than any other popular brand.^ One reason why they all keep Cameb handyVIGOROUS, acme people—in ^x>rt, society, and inthe world of work —conot on healthy nerves andproper nutrition to see them through. Take your cuefrom them and make Camel jtour cigarette too! Whenyou smoke Camels at your meals and afterward, the flowof digestive fluids —alkaline digestive fluids —speedsup. Strain and tension are lessened. And you have adelightful sense of digestive well-being. With theirmatchless mildness. Camels are better for steady smok¬ing, and they don't tire your taste.CwfTidit. IMT. R. J. T>fc»e»» Ci—my. NwthOMaHM PUIGCMfi at the books oftentaxes digestion —bums up en¬ergy too. Y ou’U welcomeCameis— for their cheery ”lift”—fortheir gentle aid to digesdoo.When you smoke Camek withyour meals and afterward, ten¬sion eases, your food tastes bet¬ter and you enjoy a sense ofdigestive well-being. Camels setyou right. And they never deeyour caste or get on jrottrnervcs..mSEA-GOINC CHIEF ENGINEER. GeorgeBuckingham (above), controls a mazeof bigb-powered machinery. Such re¬sponsibility taxes digesdon. He says:”1 enjoy Camels steadily. Camelskeep my digestion on an even keeL”■■SUNNS TANES GOOD DIGESIlOH and a healthy secof nerves,” says Sig Buebmayr, shown execudng a diffi¬cult jump turn across a rock (right), and enjoyingCamels during a hearty meal (above). "I smoke Camelsa lot. I know they don’t get on my nerves. And theyhelp my digestion. Camels and food are always in thesame picture. Smoking Camels with my meals andafterward lets me enjoy my food more. Camels set meright! Lighting up a Camel seems to give me new ’zip.’” ROSE DAVIS {abcve\ champion cow¬girl from Fort Worth. As a star attrac¬tion of the rodeo. Miss Davis oftenrides a bucking bronc twice a day. Shesays: ”The joldng puts a strain on mydigesdon. That’s why I always smokeCamels with my meals and after.”These two Har-l^CUo studentscarried debutantes' bou¬quets when they carriedout a threat made in invita¬tions to Boston debutantesto attend a “coming out"parts in their WinthropHouse rooms. “A debu¬tante tea to end all debu¬tantes' teas” was the idea ofJohn H. Hewitt (left), sonof a University of Buffaloprofessor, and SherwoodKing, son of a LafayetteCollege professor. He survived a io,oocyvolt jolt from a"take it " has been amplyOilCIClk Brooklyn College student While stuj\apparently touched one of the anodes t>n the devKvvolt shock. When he came to, and doctixs found tlfor his experience, he desenhed his reactKms as havmethat he felt peaceful and that he didn't mind the .shP»fturf». Inccir>auft^ LLtStHe made a rare find while battling starfishBslIdV C3ctoons DcVilbiss, zoology student at the University of Southern' X California, is shown with the baby octopus he captured whilewarring on starfish at Laguna Beach, California. Picture*. Inc The whole squad gathers 'round when J^at Holman hiTalk' an important part of the work of any Kiskestresses it a lot in training his College of the City of ^he Ls givif^ his team a new defensive pby before the start of a practice scssioiLots IS a real Kentucky beauty\X/innPr named Kentuckian beautyV iiiilCi at the University of Kentucky atthe annual Keutucl^uin dance sponsored by the studentyear book. She is a sophomore in the college of arts andscience.*-.nPwin Wayne Rideout are1 Will OUllo sensational twinrunnersof NewthTexas State Teachers' college track team. Wayne clickedoff the second fastest time in American history fer thetwo'mile run when he defeated Indiana's Don Lash. Histime was u»>.5 over a muddy track. AcmrStadium Homeof the Tower Club, the student quartersbeneath the huge Ohio State Universityfootball stadium which provide board androom for 185 needy students for approxi¬mately $125 a year each. IntenutiMu!IB Ut4nyMCDliKl£S -' ''' HHwBHThere were 298 laughsT7i’«*o'#- Initial amateur produc'i. Hot ^ Fillip Barry’sString Dance was staged with anGetting practical as well as theoretical side of the lawp . • To give his students more confidence and assurance than if they had not had the opportunird.CriC6 to try at least one or two cases before entering practice. Prof. William M. Cain (on b^h) eaWednesday conducts a (wactice trial, with all participants members of his classes at the University of NotifExamples of various styles of academic dressRadcliffe College graduate students who have received first degrees at various U.colleges and universities demonstrate four different tvnes of aradomir I \colleges and universities demonstrate four different types of academic robes Left ,right are: ^ord University, special Bennington College regalia, Durham University, and anothitype of Oxford attire.An upstanding Dartmouth starA bit exaggerated is this photo ofMoose Dudis, stellar sophomoreDartmouth cage star, who, they say, baskets them the way15,000 feet. of football playsRrriiri'WOrlf Bram of the University of Minnesota ccassign^ the task of cutting d15,000 feet of film taken during Gopher gridiron battles to a mere ifeet picture for showing at alumni meetings.Boss Moxlcy, junkr of Pembroke Cedkge in BrownUniversity, been elected president ^ the Elia-bethans, Pembroke parliamentary society patterned after thefamous debating unions of Oxfc^d University. She presided ferthe first time at the meeting held afta- the c^)ening of the secondsemester. Bachrach KiotoA cup of coffee hits the floorshattering fragrof a cofiee cupat the in^nt it struck the floorwere caught by Prof. H. E. Edger-ton of the Massachusetts Instituteof Technology with the camera hehas developed photographs at anexposure of i /100,000 of a second.Brown Bro*.^HIS MONTH a depression'^ founded technical college knownI" the Lawrence College (Appleton,Wis.) Institute of Paper Chemistrywill celebrate the snt^ anniversaryof it.'i founding. Nurtured in de'pression days, it has now grown to.( position of eminence as the centerof tochmcal and research work for100 {Viper manufacturing mills. ItsiJv.ince points the way to a methodof educational cooperation with in'Justry that has attracted the atten'tu«i of leaders of outstanding indus'trial firms. Educators and industrialists alike are finding great valuein this fonn of scientific cooperationon problems whose solution willadvance both learning and industry. XXJSEEMTD IDQTOMMV. irfeANEtslJOyTMAT I APPLEV/OOO PIPEPIPE A LOT, < Aha> rr certainlvBRINGS OUT ,prince Alberts^ MILO^ PICM^ FLAMORModel industrial plantsThis IS a unit a paper-making plant upon which testsare made.UETt GO TO TPE SHOWOF "THE 'SMOkE-SHOP.'l U^^NTTO Buy A TIN OF PRINCE ALBERT/GSCXPNAS I — riT I CAN o-VI AJEf^ H AND >OU ENX)V BITELE9SwnNTHAT iSMOKlNG TOO, MX» ga,'n4E'BnEALREACr/.'fl IS TAKEN OUT OF PRINCE ALBERTinr^L BV A SPEOAL PROCESS;^Reproducing industrial processesThis paper'inaking machinery isadapted to experimental purposes forthe use ot the Institute's researchstudents. KEAt SMOICIM^ JOT WITH TRIMCffMSEcr. rrlp wh in mw, meuow flavor,WITH THE'wmCEMOVEP 9VAEFECIAL FROCEF5.f?A« IF "dUMF CUr:*.1W COOL FMOKIHO'. itlFTHf MOST VOFUIM TOBACCO IN THE WORLPPRINCE ALBERT MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE20 finMPimat «f KroM* Akart. If row 4a«'tfi»d H Um maflow-They collect dataIn this library are 5,000lumes on jxijier chem First graduatesThese four scientists were gradu'ated in 1933, first tangible results ofthe Institute's training. aiai'jr 2-awMca tmmf firimem A|W«rtPointing the WayThey voted as predictedRegent Secretary Maurice E. Mc¬Caffrey (above) tabulates the votes onthe motion to oust Dr. Frank. SaidFrank: “I consider it a distinct honor tobe voted against by a board like this.” “We Want Frani{rThat was the rallying-cry of the more than 1,000students who (^uit classes to parade Madison streetsand in person petition the governor for the return ofthe president. He dented politicsGov. LaFollette told the strikershe “would have much preferred Ftght is not yet endthat some experienced and disinter- Chicago's Dr A | (ested group could have reviewed ‘sadly watched the mthesituiition, revealed he had asked ^^e American A.ss,*Harvard s Pres. James B. Conant to University Professixs hehead such a group. vw might act on tht*,..w•^HE first of higher education's famed “boyj presidents” has lost his job.The investigational volcano that twice last yearerupted to spew hot words from the Universityof Wisconsin's famed Bascom Hill office of Pres.Glenn Frank three weeks ago went on anotherrampage that ended in the ousting of the man whodirect^ the destinies of Wisconsin’s largest edu¬cational institution for 11 years. Fighting a battlethat newspapers last July predicted he would loseby an 8-tO'7 vote. Dr. Frank to no avail answeredcharges of Regent Pres. H. M. Wilkie that hisadministration had not been for the good of theuniversity. Chief concern of the nation’s pressand educators was that the firing procedure dic¬tated by the LaFollctte-appointed majonty (mi theboard of regents was not preserving freedom ofthought from the pow'er of government, was notgranting Pres. Frank a hearing by'his peers. Here began 17 hours of charges and counter'chargesRegent Pres. Wilkie delivers his is,ooo'Word indictment, charging Pres.Frank (extreme right) with violating agreements, living luxuriously on statefunds, lack of courage and capacity, losing confidence of those with whomhe must deal, mismanagement of university finances. World '"That is manifestly false. . . Was the ii.ooo-word,-{re{Pres. Frank to the Wilkicf ofEqually well-established wi-rtiproofs to his answers. ^ -^ They have sl(ull practice sessions in bast{etbaU^ tooXionfab hard-S^^g Temple University basketball team get together for a good ta»f('•»')Steve Yo™g. DonSh.eld,. AIGreeIntenutional ‘7 hate to sell anything I mal{e\c>\U^p\c>r’ same, HelenJC-WCICI niinster College freshman, doesproducts of her silver-smithing, for she uses herepay for her education. She has her own studio inlege art department.