^ BaClp iHaroon\ ol. 37. No. 64. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 9, 1937 Price Three CentsKlection BoardShifts Dateof BallotingT h r e e Candidates StateT h e i r Platforms forKlection.A list of Seniors eligible tovote in tomorow’s election ap¬pears on page three.Thrt‘0 campus groups met in hasteyesterday to speed campaign actionas t ach learned that the Senior classelection had been moved one daycloser.• We have set the election for Wed¬nesday (tomorrow) so that the re¬sults may be announced in Thurs¬day's Maroon, and so that the induc¬tion ceremonies may be performed onThursday, since there is no school onKri<iay," stated a member of theFdeetion Board.Voting will take place tomorrowbetween 1 and 4 in Cobb 307. Allviiteis will be checked with the listappearing on ))age three of this is-sut, and must identify themselves bya (' book, tuition receipt, or librarycard.In statements to The Maroon thethioe candidates for the pre.sidencyof the senior class, Robert Bethke,Clarence Wright, and Sam White-side. stated their platforms.Robert Bethke11 Sponsor a “Super Senior Ball.”lM Create a Senior Class Gift tothe I'nivorsity.dl Solidify and Unite the class of’.‘IT, make arrangements for reunionsevery five years.1» Cooperate with the Leaders or¬ganization.Clarence Wright11 Kneourage cooperation and rep-re>enlation of independent studentsof the University.L’I Create a definite class spiritamong the seniors of the University.3) Raise a .senior class gift fundthrough an .Ml-University Informaldane*' in historic Bartlett Gym¬nasium.5am Whiteside"I realize a definite platform can¬not 1)0 carried out, so rather thancommit myself to foolhardy tacticsI wil move toward a complete classorganization far more comprehen.sivethan the present setup of fraternityand group favoritism.” I-F Council MeetsTonight to DiscussFreshmen RushingI The Interfraternity Councilwill meet tonight at 7:30 inI Room A of the Reynold* Club.! The que.stion of changing the timeI of pledging for freshmen who did noti sign up for any house at the end ofI intensive rushing will be discu.ssed ati a meeting of the InterfraternityI Council tonight. At present theymay not pledge until the last day ofthe Spring quarter.This rushing may be changed bya vote of the Council. It was broughtup for di.scussion at last week’sCouncil meeting and was discussed atchapter meetings last night. Thechange suggested was to move thetime up until the second week ofthe Spring quarter and thus removethe strain of any last minute rush¬ing during the period men are study¬ing for examination.s.Also pre.sent at the meeting will berepre.sentatives of Kappa Alpha Psi,Negro social fraternity, who will dis¬cuss the affiliation of their chapterwith the Council. Faculy Members Give VaryingViews on Supreme Court PlanCalled “Conservative,” “in Accord with Tradition,”“Politically Dictated.”By REX HORTON Present ^March ofTime,’ ^Cavalcade’in Revival SeriesPlan CabaretStyle Danee Comments given yesterday bymembers of the faculty in regardto President Roosevelt’s recent pro¬posals with regard to reorganizationof the Supreme court and federaljudiciary indicated varying opinions.Stated Jerome G. Kerwin, associ¬ate professor of Political Scieence, “Iam surprised by the conservative na¬ture of the proposal. Instead ofproposing a plan to curb the powersof the court, President Roosevelt hasgiven it more administrative powers. that if the justices now over 70should resign immediately, the Presi¬dent would have no power to do morethan to fill those places, thus keep¬ing the membership at its presentnumber.“In this case the pressure of busi¬ness and the inadequacies of thepresent court, if any, to handle itwould be as marked as ever. Forthese reasons, and in the light of thePre.sident’s previous remarks, it is im¬possible to avoid the conclusion thatHe hasn’t suggested anything that the present plan is dictated, to aha.s not already been proposed by very considerable degree, by politi-other presidents and justices. Its cal considerations.”weakness lies in its moderation.” Crosskey ApprovesAccording to Malcolm P. Sharp, In the opinion of William W.associate professor of Law, “The leg- Crosskey, associate professor of Law,islation proposed by the President is “The President’s plan affords an op-in accord with our tradition. The' portunity for injecting a little muchanswer to any suggestion of dicta-' needed new blood into the Supremetorship is that Congress has plenty ; court without in any way detracting/ ^r(tft*ssiprs Discussl{intscielt CourtMeasure Tomorroic^'holdon Tefft, Assistant Dean oftill' Law School, and Professor Wil¬liam Crosskey will discuss the Court^^‘lorm Bill just introduced by Presi-'liTit Roosevelt in a symposium spon-by the l,iiw School Bar Asso¬ciation at 3:30 tomorrow in the northcourt room of the Law Building. It i.«expecti'd that Professor t’rosskey willdefend parts or all of the measures,while Dean Tefft will probably takethe viewpoint of the opposition.I he regular winter .series of lec-tures sponsored by the Law SchoolBar .Association, which has already■'icUided talks by William E. Rodri-U'lc/ „„ the “Bill of Rights” and< harles (). Thompson on “Ambulance< hasing,’’ was to have ended Feb-I'lary .1 with a talk by ProfessorLrnst W . Puttkammer on the parole'.w-'tein, but the extraordinary impor¬tance of the Reform measure led Bar•^^sociation President Peter Kelliherand Lecture Chairman Rus.sell John¬son to schedule the special meeting. Make Reservations forTables; Pbotoj^rapbProm Goers. of time to consider the legislation,that the powers of the courts are notaffected, and that the legislation em¬bodies a carefully considered plan forthe improved administration of jus¬tice.”Bigelow Question* MoveHarry A. Bigelow, dean of the from its power of independence. ThePre.sident’s plan provides a muchneeded corrective for this, and willgive the opportunity to younger mento resurrect the all but forgottenideas of John Marshall and the otherfounders of this republic.”Quincy Wright, professor of In-Arranged in cabaret style, tablesfor the 33rd annual WashingtonProm will be placed around the dancefloor of the Gold room of the Con¬gress hotel. The (ireater WashingtonProm committee has secured the en¬tire section of one floor of the hotel,and the tables will be on the mainfloor and the balcony. There will bebar service for all table.s.Rtservations for tables will bemade on a jireferential l)a.«is. Any fia- “an enrolled student who has pa.ssedternity or independent gioup of ten i seven college comprehensives andor fifteen couples may reserve tables j has passed nine other courses with aLaw School claims, “It is an open ternational Law points out, “Fromquestion whether the methods sug- the standpoint of foreign relations, itgested by the President of increas- j is difficult to see how the Presidenting the membership of the Supreme . can have any quarrel with the Su-court to a maximum of 15 would in) preme court. However, he urges thefact have the effect desired by him legislation on the basis of increasedof expediting business if the business j efficiency of the federal court. Ais to he done by a unified court. l large number of justices can writeThe proposed plan apparently does' more opinions in a given time, andnot contemplate necessarily a mem- consequently handle a larger docketbership of fifteen. It seems clear of cases.”as soon as a large enough group towarrant the awarding of tables haspurchased tickets.The GWP committee is making ne¬gotiations to have a photographer atthe dance to develop pictures of the Senior Defined as Student, Paeifiste,Flaming Youth, Fatalist, and ParasitThe Bursar’s office defines him as 1 recent issue of “Fortune.”According to “Fortune,” the mostsalient fact about the typical grad¬uate of 1937 is that, a son of thedepression, his entire outlook is aliento the jazz age archtype popularized(Continued on page 3)mark of S. or R.” The fraternitypledge knows him as the brother whowon’t l)lackmail “on account of hewon’t be in the house long.”To the freshman he is the enviedcampus B.MOC but his father thinksdancers on the spot for the small con- [ he’s due for hard knocks and thatsideration of ten cents. | working will “take it out of him.”Announce Raffle Winner To his contemporary who has been.As announced in the circle last I working for four years he is eitherWednesday noon, the winner of the i a “smart guy” or a parasite who livesProm raffle will he printc'd in The ; off the folks. The old grad stillDaily Maroon Thursday. Those buy- | thinks of him as flaming youth. Anding the first tickets to the Prom were | to The Daily Maroon he is knownautomatically entered in the raffle.! to he two and one-half times as lib-The winner will he refunded the j eral as the average fre.sbman.price of a hid to the Prom, $3.75. All j But hy far the best picture that hasproceeds from this year’s Washing-' yet been presented of the typicalton Prom will be placed in a scholar- University senior was published in anship fund. analysis of “A'outh in College” in aStiideiil (',oo|>eralive Is Most EarthlySpot in Chicago Theological Seiiiinai'vBy MAXINE BIESENTHALMost earthly spot in the Chicago sujiply of typing paper, views Hutchins Speaks atI-H on EducaiionTomorroic EveningPresident Hutchins will make hisfirst appearance as a lectui’er at In¬ternational Hou.se tomorow night,when he will speak in the “Trends inModern Thought” lecture series ina discussion of “Education.”Clay Judson, president of the In¬ternational House Board of Gover¬nors, is presiding as chairman of theweekly forum which is open to thegeneial public as well as to Housemembers. Since the Assembly hallseats only 650 persons, students andcampus residents ai’e advised to makeof the early appearance. An open dis- Noel Coward’s sincere depiction ofthe life of an English family fromBoer War days to the present, “Cav¬alcade,” will be the film .shown atthe Oriental Institute today and to¬night on the revival series sponsoredby the University Film Society. Per¬formances begin at 3:30 and 8:30.Made in 1933 by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, directed by Frank Lloyd andstarring Clive Brook and Diana Wyn-ward, this film has remained vividin the minds of cinema-goers despitethe four years, which have passedsince its release.In presenting this picture as anexample of “The Film In Contem¬porary Life,” the Society, in coopera¬tion with the Museum of Modern Artwill also present one of the first is¬sues of “The March of Time” on thescreen. Board StudiesIntercollegiateAthletic Set-upGroup on Coordination ofStudent Interests Dis¬cusses Rushing Rule.Maroon CausesImprovementsChange Conditions of CobbLibrary; Add Social Sci¬ence Books.Theological Seminary is the erst¬while Seminary co-operative book¬store, recently rechristened the “Stu¬dents’ Cooperative Services.” Underthis new name, the co-opeiative hasan appeal to members of the Uni- University, pennants, and other ar¬ticles that bookstores arc apt to car¬ry, including 75 pamphlets. Most un¬usual feature is a cleaning, pressing, cussion will follow President Hutch¬ins’ lecture, which begins at 8:30.The announcement was also madeby James Wellard, new managingand laundei'ing agency that is run in editor of tlie Intel national Quaiterlj,connection with the cooperative. Al- that contributions for the second is-affiliated institutions, I though the work is done by an out-I’ormer ProfessorTeaches Surety-shipt harles O. Gregory, associate pro-Lssor of Law, who left the Univer-^|ty to become a solicitor for theuited States department of LaborHI the spring of 1936, will return toteach surety-ship and to lead down¬town discussions in labor law, an¬nounced Dean Bigelow of the LawSchool yesterday.Gregory joined the faculty of theJniversity in 1930, having taught ate University nf gg qjiassociate professor of law for twoyears. ersity andbroadening the formerly limitedmembership,A $2 dei)osit has purchased mem-bershij) in the co-operative for 96students and faculty members, mostof whom are still connected with theSeminary. Ph’om the Quadranglescame Paul Douglas, profe.ssor in thedepartment of Economics, to join theorganization, which is recognized bythe book trade and the Cooperativemovement. The cooperative is ownedand controlled by its members. Apurchase of a $2 share entitles thehold to a vote at all generftl meet¬ings of the organization; to hold of¬fice as a director if elected, and toreceive dividends on purchases at thepercentage determined by the mem¬bership. The dividends, which arepaid each quarter, have so far cometo about seven percent of the pur-cha.ses made by the individual.The room that houses the bookstoreis on the first floor of the Theologi¬cal Seminary Dormitory, 1164 East58th street. Here about three hun¬dred bocks are kept on hand, plus a sue of the new magazine should bein by March 20. The Quarterly’s col¬umns are open not only to residentsof the House but also to the under¬graduate membership of the univei’-sit v^side company, some profit is made bythe cooperative. This profit is also])aid out to the membei’s as part oftheir quarterly dividend.Although a large proportion of thebooks in stock deal with theological fmaterial, still, on a shelf next to Sells Out House tor inupose »f ‘h;; “The Country Wife”;unprincf^iled Scarlett O Hat a, (lone , * ;with the Wind.” Students need not ! , w r » r u !hesitate to patronize the store for “The Country Wife presented by ,fear of not getting the desired books , the Dramatic Association last week-rnanv hooks are ordered for cus-I was a sellout all four performances,tomers; and sold at list price. Few 180 tickets were sold besides the sea-books are .second hand.The cooperative was started by tor any DA effoit this jear. EveryJohn B. Schlarb, who now acts as | evening expectant playgoers weresales manager, with Ralph Bush as turned away, the Reynold.s Club thea-his field manager. The board of di- tor’s capacity of one hundred peoplerectors is headed by James Peterson, being inadequate to the demand |chairman, and Verne Spindell, sec- which was so inces.sant that standing ^retary. Other board members are ! »’ooni was albted at some of the per- |Samuel Beers, Wilbur Humber, and formances. ;Wendel Hayes. The first four board The next presentation of the Dra- jmembers mentioned are connected matic Association will be the annualwith the Theological seminary; the , Mirror production to be given Marchlast, is a student of International Re-15 and 6. The cast and chorus arelations at the University. 1/now in rehearsal.r_ With new fixtures, cream-paintedwalls, and more books in the SocialScience I course as the most conspic¬uous changes, the staff of the CollegeLibrary in Cobb Hall is completing aprogram with the aim of correctingsome of the deficiencies pointed out inThe Daily Maroon library campaignlast quai’ter. Future improvementswill be paid for out of the part ofthe $3,000,000 Rockefeller endowmentwhich hjis been set aside for libraries.Additional copies of Ogburn’s“Social Change,” Wissler’s “Man andCulture,” Ruth Benedict’s “Patternsof Culture,” Adam Smith, and T. R.Malthas, all used for the Social Sci¬ence course this quarter, have facil¬itated distribution of books.“The ideal solution,” .said JackEmerson, head librarian at Cobb,I “would be to have enough books sothat we could start distribution earlyin the afternoon. This would elim¬inate the long lines and would makeit possible for students who work in ‘the afternoon or w'ish to leave early ito take books out.”Replace FixturesAll light fixtures have been re¬placed for elimination of glare andhigher watt bulbs have been install¬ed. The walls, painted during Christ- jmas vacation, also permit better dif- jfusion of light. |The mo.st important of the future ‘changes desired by Emerson is the jestablishment of a commons room inone of the rooms off the library. By ;providing a place where studentscould meet and talk, the commons ,room would eliminate much of the jnoise which is the most serious detri- ■ment to study in the College Library, jSoundproofing the ceiling and thewall between the library and the out- The future role of the Universityin the field of intercollegiate athleticswas discussed at the meeting of theBoard for the Co-ordination of Stu¬dent Interests Saturday morning.A special report on the problems tobe considered was read by T. NelsonMetcalf, Director of Athletics.After a discussion of the question,the Board referred it to a sub-com¬mittee composed of Metcalf as chair¬man; Dudley B. Reed, head of theStudent Health Sei-vice; Jerome D.Fisher, associate professor of Geol¬ogy; Leon P. Smith, Assistant Deanof Students; and W. V. Morgenstern,director of Publicity.To study in general the place ofathletics in the University’s program,the committee will draw up a list ofspecific recommendations to be act¬ed upon by the Board.Study Rushing ProblemActing for the InterfraternityCouncil, the I-F Committee present¬ed a petition to the Board asking thatthe period of intensive rushing andpledging be changed to the firstquarter. This was referred to a sub¬committee to be appointed by Deanof Students George A. Works andempowered to take action on thequestion. The commitete will also beasked to consider the club rushingprogram and to recommend anychanges it may find desirable.The Board is composed of thepresident of the University, the vice-president, the Dean of Faculties, theRegistrar, who acts as Secretary;The Dean of Students who acts aschairman; the deans of the variousdivisions and professional schools,and the following faculty members:Jerome G. Kerwin, T. Nelson Met¬calf, Frank Hubert O’Hara, DudleyB. Reed, Mary Jo Shelley, and LouisR. Wilson.Members by Appointment are A.J. Brumbaugh, Mrs. H. A. Carr,Merle C. Coulter, Jerome 1). Fisher,Simeon E. Leland, W. V. Morgen¬stern and Leon P. Smith.Choose Theme forDiscussion BeforePeace ConventionDebaters SpendBusy Week-EndI.ast Friday the Debate Union metMarquette University in a non de¬cision debate in the south law courtroom on the subject, “Resolved: ThatCongre.ss should have the power todetermine minimum wages and maxi¬mum hours.” This was a practice de¬bate to familiarize the members withthe subject which will be discussedin the Big Ten tournament nextspring.On Sunday Charles Roblin and PaulGoodman met Kent College in aradio debate over WLS on the ques¬tion, “Resolved: That the electricalutilities should be governmentallyowned and operated,” A decision willbe rendei’ed by the audience and willbe available sometime this week.Tomorrow' Lome Cook and ElmerWoods will debate with Rosary Col¬lege in rom A of the Reynolds Clubat 4 on the proposition, “Resolved:That the extension of consumers’ co¬operatives would benefit the pablicwelfare.” “Keeping America out of war” willbe the central theme of the PeaceCouncil’s annual convention at itsyear, the organization decided at itsbusiness meeting yesterday. TheCoucil chose to nationalize the themein preference to the more generalsubject “How to keep war out of theworld.”Following a discussion of lastyear’s demonstration, the Council be¬gan preparations for the coming con¬vention by electing Richard Lindheimchairman of the committee on ar¬rangements. He defeated Beth Pot¬ter for the position. Other commit¬tee chairmen chosen were: organiza¬tion, Beth Potter; publicity, .AudreyEichenbaum; finance, Ruth Bloom;and program, Quentin Ogren.Delegates from Avukah. MortarBoard, Chapel Council, the .\SU,Communist Club, Socialist Club, andPhoenix were present at the meeting.Ruth Bloom was unanimously elect¬ed treasurer pro tern.Hold Annual YWCAValentine LuncheonThe annual Valentine luncheon,given by the YWCA will be held to¬morrow from 11:30 to 1 on the sec¬ond floor of Ida Noyes Hall.An innovation this year will be thespecial service tables for students ina hurry, or for those who w'ork inoffices on campus and who haveshort lunch hours. People sitting atthe special tables will be served im¬mediately.Chairmen in charge of the com¬mittees for the affair are: Betty Ab¬ney, general chairman; Dorothy Esh-baugh, food; Kathryn MacLenmag^service; Marjorie Seifried, ticketsales; Ruby Howell and Helen Thom-»an, publicity; and Helen Woodrieh,decorations.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 9, 1937Satl^ ilaronnFOUNDED IN 1901Member Associated Collegiate PressThe Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicairo. published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day, and Monday during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring quartersby The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University avenue. Tele¬phones: Local 46, and Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.The University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for any contractentered into by The Daily Maroon. All opinions in The DailyMaroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily the viewsof the L’niversity administration.The Daily Maroon e.xpressly reserves the rights of publicationof any material appearii g in this paper. Subscription rates:$2.75 a year; $4 by mail. Single copies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post officeat Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.RCPRESENTEO FOR NATIONAL ADVSRTISINO BYNational Advertising Service, IncCollege Publishers Representative420 Madison AvE. New York, N.Y.CHICAGO • BOSTON . San FRANCISCO1.08 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 FVitz Cedy PfanstiehlEmmett Deadman El Roy Oolding Betty RobbinsBUSINESS ASSOCIATESCharles Hoy Bernard Levine William RubachMarshall J. StoneEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSJacquelyn .AebyHarris BeckLaura BergquistMaxine BiesenthalRuth BrodyCharles ClevelandLome CookJohn CooperJack Cornelius Mary DiemerHarold Dreyfu-sJudith GrahamMary E. GrenanderHank Grossman•Aimee HainesDavid HarrisRex Horton Harry LeviVera MillerLaVerne Riess.^dele RoseBob SassLeonard SchermerCornelius SmithDolly ThomeePete WallaceBUSINESS ASSISTANTSMax Freeman Howard GreenleeDoris GentzlerEdwin BergmanArthur Clauter Edward GustafsonSTAFF PHOTOGRAPHERSDavid Eisendrath Donal HolwayNight Editor: Cody PfanstiehlAssistants: William Grody, Leonard SchermerTuesday, February 9, 1937{This letter is in answer to a letter from xhe ASUExecutive Committee which is printed in the “Let¬ters to the EditoC column on page 3.)An Open Letter to the A. S. U.To paraphrase President Hutchins, I am be¬ginning to believe either that 1 do not knowhow to write or that you do not know how toread. Let me again, therefore, re-hash theentire controversy.First, you have accused me of “absoluteignorance” concerning the ASU. A certainamount of ignorance concerning the set-up andactivities of your national organization 1 doconfess. I have attempted to keep in closetouch with the activities of the local chapter.For this purpose, 1 am firmly convinced thatit is not necessary for me to attend meetingsof the executive committee. It is true, as yousay, that your policies are determined there,but despite what you say, they are not carriedout there. I wish to judge the ASU by itspolicies and activities, and not by its member¬ship, and for this purpose I am interested inwatching the activities of the ASU as an out¬side observer, and not in listening to any rea¬sons or justifications that the ASU gives forits own activities.Second, you have charged that I made afalse accusation in the Pontiac case. I canonly state again that my informers told me thatthe fact that they were members of the ASUwas used as an argument to persuade them tojoin in the scheduled demonstration. If thesestudents now deny telling me that, surely 1cannot be held at fault.Furthermore, you do not need to explainto me the principle of responsible agents onwhich you operate. I understand it and havealways understood it. I only need to quotefrom my editorial of Feb, 3: “We realize thatthe ASU, as an organization, would never havesponsored such an activity, and that many ofits members refused to participate in the dem¬onstration. We also realize that the ASU, asan organization, cannot be held responsible forwhat some of its members may do or say.”Third, you accuse The Maroon of having“persistently and doggedly harried the ASUwith charges of serving as a front” for radicalorganizations and activities, 1 challenge youto find in The Daily Maroon this year, up tilllast Tuesday, any mention, either direct or byimplication, except possibly in Letters to theEditor, of such a charge. I realize full wellthat “all policies executed this year have in noway smacked of revolutionary activities.”In posing the question that 1 did in last7*8 editorial, I was merely wonderinc' if certain members of the ASU were not mis¬using their membership to further their radicalambitions. This seemed to be understood byeveryone on campus except you. If the ASUis serving as a front for certain radicals, it isnot because the ASU wants to be such a front;if, I repeat, that is true, a great majority ofyour members are not even conscious of it.Certainly, I do not object to radicals beingmembers of the ASU, as long as they do notmisuse their membership to serve ends otherthan those officially contemplated by the ASU.At that point, you too should begin to objectto having them as members, for they are de¬feating your very purpose.Finally, with regard to this Pontiac in¬cident, I merely criticized certain students,who happened to be radicals and members ofthe ASU, for breaking University regulations,which applied not only to them but to all stu¬dents, and for engaging in activities directlydetrimental to the best interests of the Uni¬versity. Surely such criticism cannot be called“Red-baiting” (a catch phrase deliberatelyused to win sympathy from those who do notunderstand the situation, but who regardthemselves as liberals).I can only again say that 1 am thoroughlyin sympathy with most of the ideals for whichthe ASU stands. ... I have found occasion tocriticize certain of your policies this year, butI have attempted to be sympathetic in mycriticism and to make constructive suggestionswhich I feel would make the ASU a better or¬ganization and make it appeal more to thosetrue liberals whom you want as members. . . .Apparently, however, the ASU cannotstand any sort of criticism, and calls that critic¬ism either "ignorance,” “prejudice,” or “delib¬erate misrepresentation.” In that case, per¬haps the ASU is not as worthwhile an organ¬ization as I have all along believed.The Travelling BazaarThe following mimeographed doggeral was dis¬tributed to students of the Zoology 101 class yester¬day by insti-uctoress Brown. Perhaps the Universityis testing a new educational system. If so, the fol¬lowing may be sung openly in the Coffee Shop. Try it.AMPHIOXUSTune: Battle Hymn of the Republic.Chorus: It’s a long way to Tipperary.A fish-like thing appearedAmong the Annelids one day.It hadn’t any parapodsOr satae to display;It hadn’t any eyes or jawsOr ventral nervous cord,But it had a lot of gill slitsAnd it had a notochord.Chorus:It’s a long way from AmphioxusIt’s a long way to us.It’s a long way from AmphioxusTo the meanest human cuss.So it’s goodbya to fins and gill slits.Welcome t^eth and hair—It’s a long long way from Amphioxus,But we all came from there.It wasn’t much to look at,And it scarae knew' how to swim.And Nereis was very sureIt hadn’t come from him.The Molluscs wouldn’t own itAnd the Arthropods got sore.So the poor thing had to burrowIn the sand along the shore.Chorus:It wriggled in the sandBefore a crab could nip its tail,And said, “Gill slits and myotomesAre all of no avail;I’ve grown some metapleural foldsAnd sport an oral hood,But all these fine new charactersDon’t do me any “good.”It sulked a while down in the sandWithout a bit of pep.Then stiffened up its notochordAnd said, “I’ll beat ’em yet!”I’ve got more possibilitiesWithin my slender frameThan all these proud invertebratesThat treat me with such shame.Chorus:My dorsal notochord shall growA chain of vertebrae,As fins, my metapleural foldsShall agitate the sea.This tiny dorsal nervous tubeShall grow a mighty brainAND THE VERTEBRATE SHALLDOMINATETHE ANIMAL DOMAIN.” Today on theQuadranglesLECTURES"The Curriculum.” ProfessorGray. Social Science 122 at 3:30,"London Abolishes Its Slums” (il¬lustrated). Captain Richard L. Reiss,Member, Housing Committee, Lon¬don County Council. Social Science122 at 5.“American Poetry Today: PoeticRadicals.” Associate Professor Mil-lett. Art Institute at 6:45.“Religious Experience and Fictionin the Proemium of Hesiod’s Theo-gany.” Professor Kurt Latte. Class¬ics 20 at 8.H. L. McCarthey. Alumni ofSchool of Business. Haskell Hall at8:15.“If Lincoln Had Lived.” ProfessorSweet. . Joseph Bond Chapel at 12.MISCELLANEOUS“Cavalcade.” Film Revival. Ori¬ental Institute at 3:30 and 8:30.Junior Mathematics Club. Dr. H.H. Goldstine, speaker. Eckhart 206at 4:30. Tea in Common Room at 4.Senior Pictures. Cap and Gown.Lexington Hall 6 from 10 to 12 andfrom 1 tc 4.Water Polo. U. of C. vs. RidgePark. Bartlett at 8:45.UBC RADIO PROGRAM“Hearing through the Fingers.”Dr. Robert H. Gault of Northwest¬ern WMAQ at 5. Cobb Library PLEDGING(Continued from page 1)side hall would also decrease the con¬fusion.Other suggestions for eliminatingnoise offered by Emerson areequipping all the chairs with rubbercasters and replacing the alumni of¬fice, directly above on the fourthfloor, with an office that does not usethe heavy addressing and mimeo¬graphing machines required in thealumni secretarial work. Wyvern announces the pledging- ofJosephine Hibbard and Joan K;.ni-merer of Chicago.CLASSIFIED ADSW’anted one 1936 Cap and Gown.Will pay reasonable price. J. Russell.6333 Blackstone. H. P. 0174.NORMAN THOMASTuntday. Feb. 9. 8:30 P. M. atShotwell Hall. 55th at BlarkstonrWHITHER SPAIN?To Socialism? To Fascism?Admission 15o; proceeiis to Debs Columnof fiKhters for the workers of Spain.THREE MONTHS'COURSEFOR COllEGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorough, intensive, stenographic course-starting January 1, April I, July 1, October 1,Interesting Hooklet sent free, without obligation—write or phone. AV» solicitors employed,mose rBUSINESS COLLEGEEAUl MOSER. J.0.,RH.S.KeguJar Courses, open to High Sdiool CmePnates only, may be started any Monday. Dayand Evening. Evening Courses open to men.116 S.Michigan Av*., Chicago, Randolph 4347Professors DiscussHigher Educationon Chapel OutingBy RUTH BRODYInnovations were the keynote ofthe Chapel Union outing held lastSaturday at Palos Park. In the firstplace, it was the first one-day trip inthe long and colored history of (Cha¬pel Union outings. In the secondplace, an experiment in individuallycooked dinners outdoors was institut¬ed. And in the third place, the dis¬cussion was probably about as heat¬ed as discussions ever are, becausethe subject of the conference was“Why Higher Education?”, which isquite a controversial topic aroundthe University.In the morning, Harry D. Gid-eonse, associate professor of Eco¬nomics, and staunch defender of thepragmatic school of thought, discuss¬ed “Problems of Fatigue in Educa¬tion,” with the alliterative sub-title,“Mysticism, Metaphysics, and theThree Blind Mice.” According to Gid-eonse, constant checking of theoriesto see that they coincide with thefacts is an essential part of highereducation. A defense of confusion asa healthy condition, and a discussiondeploring the amount of vocational-ism in our institutions of higherlearning were other high points inhis talk.Discuscet Educational FunctiontNewton Edwards of the depart¬ment of Education led the confer¬ence in the afternoon. He centeredhis attention on the possible func¬tions of education, namely, to pre¬serve the best from the past, to an¬alyze and criticize the existing so¬cial order, or even to impose a newsocial order, as is being done in Ger¬many, Italy, and Russia, Teresa Dolan Invites You toDance Every Friday NightPERSHING BALLROOMS.W'. Cor. $4th a Cottar* Grove. Adm. 40eERNEST TUCKER'S MaairPrivate A Clast Lessons Children A AdultsStudio, 1545 E. «3rd St. Hyd. Park 3080Warner Bros.LEXINGTON THEATRE1162 E. 63rd St.Today and Tomorrow“BIG HOUSE”and“DANCING LADY” STUDENTS!!SAVE V2 OF YOURLAUNDRY BILLYour entire bundle is washedsweet and clean in pure soap andrain soft water.Handkerchiefs and flat piecesironed. Underwear, Pajamas, Sweat¬ers, Socks, etc., are fluff-dried readyto use at only12c PER LB.Shirts De Luxe Hand Finished,starched, mended, and buttons re-p'aced, at10c EACHwithStudent Economy BundleMETROPOLELAUNDRY, Inc.Wesley N. Karlson, Pres.1219-21 EAST 55th STREETPhone HYDe Park 3190We call and deliver at no extrachargeDREXEL THEATRE858 E. 63rdToday‘NORTH OF NOME”Frolic Theatre55»h & ELLIS AVE.Today“The Plot Thickens”“North of Nome”Tomorrow‘Here Comes Carter”and“Down the Stretch”Hailed by every class of critic as the greatest internationaldancer of all time . . .- N I M U R A -withLISAN KAYErnst von Dohnanyi— Michel Fokine—“A beautiful“Amazing Nimura and Lisan Kay .,0 1 1 . u • 1..... r . , . . • act! So marked a technical equip-with their stupendous techniquegive rare enjoyment.” ment.”THE SENSATION OF EUROPECopenhagen “Dagens Nyhed- Geneva “Journal de Geneve”,, , , —“Incomparable! The body ofer —“Nimura has conquered .ui • u u * j u 1an athlete inhabited by the soulCopenhagen.” of a thinker!”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 2990FEBRUARY ONLYPersonal stationery with your name andaiddress on sheets and envelopes.RYTEXTwotone - Gre37tonewith contrasting color inside sheets and envelopes50 SHEETS50 ENVELOPES $1For this month we offer this distinctive Stationery ofsuper quality at an economy price.U. of C. Bookstore5802 Fi l ls AVE. TAKC VOttR 6ALTo A SMOWThere are lots of pleasantdiings you can do with themoney you’ll save by eat¬ing at Younker’s regularly.Complafe Lviicheon 35^^Compfafa Dinner., 65^51 E. Chicago Ave.ISiO Park mvd.901 Darla itrsstt EvaiutoaSeniors(Continued from page 1)h', hooks of the twenties and Warner{^others’ extravaganzas."••The present-day college genera¬tion is fatalistic.” The average sen¬ior thinks that anything can happen_ and will be surprised if it doesn’t.Ho (ioe.sn’t like war, but he thinks itIS inevitable. “If we take the meanaverage to be the truth, it is a cau¬tious subdued, unadventurous gener¬ation. unwilling to storm heaven,afraid to make a fool of itself, un-to dramatize its predica¬ment . ..••.'Security is the (ummum bonumof the present college generation.” Itmay he good horse sense, but witha middle age ideal the average post-tieprtssion college senior is not oftin stuff of which great experiment¬ers are usually made. His aim is pos¬session of a job “guaranteed to besafe an<i permanent.” Nor is it con¬tradictory with this attitude that theaverage senior has been more.•‘Intellectually curious about theworld" than his prototype of a fewyears back. “The answer is pat: acautious, fatalistic person nevermoves into new country without first i■rt tting all the information he canabout it. 1If his behavior after leaving the:I r.iversity can be predicted on the'Imsis of his attitudes at colleges, 1937 '.>eniors will turn to new leaders, i• l ortune’’ finds it characteristic of !the campus elite that “the intellect- ;ually curious person...is climbingjiast the conventional big man.” Lettersto the EditorEditor,I The Daily Maroon:I Despite the repeated insistence ofI the American Student Union that its |executive committee is the only ji agent qualified to speak for the or- iI ganization as a whole, the recent edi- jI torials .in The Daily Maroon, regard-jing the picketing of the Pontiac jprogram, reveal the persistent efforts ;of the editors to discredit the ASU '; through a policy based on ignorance !and prejudice. Without too muchI hope that the Maroon will ever un-1• derstand the principle of responsible Ii agents insisted on by the Union, this!i statement is authorized by the execu- jj tive committee as an answer to Ma- j■ roon editorial policy. >The basis for the Daily Maroon |j editorial of Feb. 2 is entirely false. |' The accusation is as follows: “These;(demonstrating) students voiced 'their appeal to others to join on the ;basis of common membership in theASU.” The three people from whomthe Maroon information was obtain-1ed have .said that the person solicit-!ing their aid in the Pontiac picketing jnever once mentioned the American.'Student Union directly or by impli- jcation. Does this justify the accusa- jtion? ISince the beginning of this year jthe Maroon has persistently and !doggedly harried the ASU withcharges of serving as a front for;Communist and Socialist organiza-1This does not mean that the aver-: once to a demand for information,”age college senior is radical. Rath- the typical graduate will not act untiler “the new leaders limit intransig- he knows. THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1937 Page ThreeI tions. It is indisputable that every; organization should be judged solelyby its policies and activities, not byits membership. Hence the Marooncondemnation of the ASU is basedon false premises. However, in spiteof this, the glaring prejudice of theMaroon editors, in relation to themembership and leadership of theASU, must be exposed.This prejudice is due to absoluteignorance rather than deliberate mis¬representation. However, such ignor- jance is excusable in no one, espe- jcially in the editors of the official jstudent organ. It has been admitted :by them that the executive commit- ,tee is predominately liberal. All pol-1icies executed this year have in noway smacked of revolutionary activ- ;ities. They have been determined in \a strictly demoncratic manner andcarried out systematically. Neitherthe activities, the membership, or theleadership have at any time warrant¬ed such “Red Baiting.” The only rea-.son the editors have embarked onsuch a policy is that they have never jbothered to attend executive, gen- jeral, or committee meetings where !ASU programs have been determined 'and carried out.The student body has a right to Idemand of its official organ that its ieditors be adequately informed be- ifore they set out on such a compre- jhensive editorial policy. If the edi- Itors are liberals, as they claim to be, jand believe that the Union is not be-;ing conducted as they feel it should jbe, let them come into the ASU and Iexert their influence on it, instead iof antagonizing the campus against 'it. This holds true for all students !sympathetic to any of the aims of ;the ASU. Any organization is rep- j.sentative of the ideals of the major¬ity of its members.ASU Executive Committee. NYA Aid Goesto 1,091 StudentsI The number of students receivingI aid from the National Youth Admin-; istration at the University was 767i undergraduates and 334 graduatesI during December, according to Au¬brey Williams, Executive Director ofj the NYA. The number of graduates} employed here is greater than at anyi other school in the country with thej exception of the Teachers College inManhattan. Approximately seven percent ofthe students enrolled in the univer¬sities, colleges, and junior colleges |of the United States hold NYA jobs. IThe exact number in December was !119,583 undergi-aduates and 5,235 |graduates, and the total amount of jmoney allocated for .student aid was 'close to two million dollars. iDirector of SecurityAct Speaks TonightH. L. McCarthy will be the /guestspeaker tonight at the monthly meet¬ ing of the alumni of the School ofBusiness in Haskell Hall at 8:15. Mc¬Carthy, regional director of the So¬cial Security Board of the districtwhich includes Illinois, Indiana, andWisconsin, will describe the SocialSecurity Act and its operation, ex¬plaining the tax deductions which arenow going into effect.Tomorrow the Comad Club, wom¬en’s organization of the School ofBusiness, will give a luncheon for thefaculty.AtibaxK. Abdul-MajidAbel. Raymond E.Abrami«, AdelineAdair. Richard F.Adler. Harry F.Adler, OliraAlbert, LaurenceAllen. Ami F.Allen, Lloyd G.AllUon. Ruth M.Amiit4>, David M.Ander*on. Arvid L.Anderson, Elizabeth J.Anderson, Hugo A. Jr.nderson, Robert B.•Anes. “ntemAntler, Lester J.Archipley, Paul ThomasArRo. SarahArm^tron*, IrmaAohin, .MarkAshley, Winston N.Axelrad. Irvins I.Axelrod, JoaephAxelson, Charlesiiadner, JuliuaBaird, Ralph O.Baker, Donald H.Baker. Shirley B.Baianda, John J.Ball. Mildred C.Ballou, Edvar L.Barat, Stephen 8.Bard, BernardBard. William 8.Barr. Robert C.Barrows, Dorothy E.BartelU, IxjisBartlett. Edward M.Bash. Kenower W.Bateman, Walter I/.Baujther, John C,Baumyarf, H. GuentherB<al. DorothyBeal. John M. Jr.Beale. BeatriceBeasley, Jules L.Beck, Charles A.Becker, Florence M.Meesley, PatriciaBeyjrs, Gennette G.Bell. AaronBell, Edward N.BeloRianis, DianeBenedict, Thane Jr.Bennintr, Jeanne T.Bennitt. EuniceBenson, NTiriam E.BerKhoefer, Clara M.Berkman, Moses B.Bernard, James F.Bernhart, Vernon R.Bernick. Herman C.Bethke, Robert H.Beverly, William H.Bickel, Norman F.Bickham. Emma H.Hilirray. RuthBlair, Ann M.Block, Bernard H.Blume, Edward J.Blumenthal. Elaine M.Booth, Sylvia W.Boot. Robert B.Bordy, Laurence K.Hornschein, Jane L.Bostick, Winston H.Bosworth. William B. Jr.Bothwell, Cecil L.Bowen. Wjlliam HughBowers. Alice K.Boyd, Jean S.Bradford, Marguerite E.Brandenburg, Walter H. Jr.Braude, AbrahamBraun, Alvin J,Brennan, John G.Brigha. BarbaraBright, Frederic J,Brim, FriedaBrinker. Helen J.Briskin, Harold L.Bronwell. Richard L.Brown, Edward J.Brown, George B.Brown, Margaret E.Browning, George Jr.Brucer, Marshall H.Brumbaugh, Robert S.Bryan, Shirley W.Bryant, Edward T.Buckley. Irene G.Buerstetta, Frank A.Bulger, Marie A.Burgess, NorbertBurgess^ Robert K.Burnette, Wells D.Burns, Maurice E.Burt. JaneButler, ElizabethButters. J. KeithButton, Bland B. Jr.Byrne, Anne F.Calvert, Charles F.Cannon, ElizabethCarlson, Gordon E.Carothers, Maurins Cavalli. SarahCeithaml. Jixteph J.Chambers, RussellChannon, Marvin L.Chelemer, JackChernick, JackChertow, EvelynChilton, MurrayChrisos, SamChristie, ThomasChulock, VioletCianaini, KIdaCiganick, HwlwnClark, DavidClark, JohnClark. MaryClark. PhilipClark, Virginia L.Clarke, PhilipCleary. CatherineClonick. JaneCochran, RichardCoffman, HarryCohen, HenryCohen. RobertCohen, SamuelCohn, LouisCohn, MarvinCohn, Theodon*Collins, CandaceCollins, CharlesCone, LawrenceConger, MargaretConnor, CatherineConvis, LolageneCooper, ElizabethCourtier, AudreyCoiLsins, JohnCox, ClaudeCrane. RobertCragun, VirginiaCrihfield. BrevardCrocker, LorineCrockin. EdwinCubbon, HenryCupler, JanetCurl, HelenCurry, EileenCutter, HenryDame, ElizabethDaniels, AliceDaniels, HelenDavenport, GeorgeDavenport, MiltonDavidson, NormanDavis, CarltonDavis, ElizabethDavis, JeanDean. EverettDecker, JeanDenby, AliceDewey, BettyDietrich, WilliamDirector, HermanDirector, WilliamDodge, DorothyDoll, HarrietDonoghue. GeorgeDonkle, DonnaDoreith, VelmaDorsey, RichardDraine, RichardDuddy, MaryDqman, AbrahamDunbar, CharlesDuncan, FrancesEade, Kenneth .Echard, DorothyEckersail, WalterEckhart. CarletonEhrlich. HelenEisenlohr, HansEisenstein. SophieElander, IdaElliott, DonaldElliot, JuliaEllis, Elizabeth, Quad.Ellman, LillianEmerson, Mary JoEmerson, JohaEngel, LeonardEngelman, YvonneEnglehart, RichardEnwall, EinarEpp, JohnEricson, RaymondErlich. JanetEspenshade, RobertEubanks, JohnFairbairn, JamesFairbanks, CharlesFairweatTier, MarionFalkenburg, LeeFalsey, WilliamFareed, OmarFarrell, BettyFeldman, T.illianFeldman, MelvinFelsenthal, GeorgeFerry, PhyllisFineman, MortonFinwall, RobertFish, GenevieveFisk, HannahFlandefR, Sylvia SENIOR CLASS LISTThese seniors are eligible to must appeal to the Election Boardvote in the Senior class Election in the Maroon office, or Deantomorrow in Cobb 307 from 1 till Smith in Cobb 102 before Wednes-4. day noon.Eligibility requirements are as Identification at the polls willfollows: Students must have pass- be by C Book, tuition receipt, ored seven college examinations, and library card.nine additional courses with grade —The Election Committee.of S or R. The student must have James Bernarda normal expectancy of graduat- Donald Elliotting in June. Hannah FiskPersons not included on this list Catherine Pittmenwho fulfill the above requirements Howard VernonF'later, BeverlyFlinn, ThomasFlood. Bethnum. MableFoerster. DonaldF'oTey, JaniesF'oord, t^lliamp-oster, HerbertFox, JudithFox, RitaFVix, ElaineFrank, BernardP’rankel, AlexFreedman, SolF'recse, .GordonFreiberger, FlorenceF>ick, CarlFried, JufTusF'riedman, SeymourF'rommherz, CarlFuchs, LouisF'uller, JohnGaines, SherwinGallagher, FrancisGarland, CyrilGeller, EstherGerrard, NathanGethro, MargaretGibson, GordonGiddings, LillianGifford, JohnGilchrist, MaryGillerlain, WilliamGinsberg. EthelGinsburg. AtIceGinsburg, PearlGlassford, ThomasGluck, MyrtleGlynn, EmmettGlynn, RuthGold, JamesGoldman. SheldonGoldsmith, ZalmonGoldstein. MelvinGordon, JohnGordon, MurielGordon, SheffieldGottschalk, GeorgeGoulden, MargaretGrandahl, LarryGraver, MargaretGreenebaum, ElisabethGreerihut, GloriaGreenwood, RobertGrogan, AgnesGrosse, EthelGrover, GordonGrubman, DavidGurney, BenjaminGustafson, LorraineHaas, FToydHaertig, ElmerHagedorn, HelenHager, DaleHahnel, EugeneHalcrow, DouglasYaook, RichardHamburger, WalterHamilton, K. D.Hamming, RichardHandy, JamesHarrell, JosephHarris, Daniel S.Harris, MortonHarris, StameuJart, AlbertHart, Mary AliceHartman, MauriceHayward, MargaretHeindel, DanielHeineck, AimeHeintz, HenryHemmens, ElizabethH<]^rick8on, EleanorHepburn, RuthHerrburg, MarianHerz, EugeneHerzog, William Hesler, J. C.Hess. JacquesHicks, SarahHiett, MargaretHoag, LeonardHollender, EdytheHolman, MarieHolmes, SamuelHolterman. NorbertHoop, AlanHopmayer, AbrHoritdtz, DanielHowell. RubyHowells, ThomasHowson. MaryHoyt. R. L.Huebner, ArnoldHughes, FrankHughes, Robert W.Hultgren, AnneHumiston, ElizabethHunasinger, FrankHunter, DorisHurlbur, MargaretHurson, WilliamHurt, YaleHuss, LucileIdaka, EugeneIsreal, RobertJacobs, MarvinJacobs, MortonJacobsen, JacobJacobson, HymanJeffrey, LowellJensen, TheraldJenson, SamuelJeuck, JohnJimenes, PearlJohnson, FloydJohnson, FVankJohnson, ReynoldJohnson, WalterJones. CatesbyJones, WilliamJordan, PrescottJoseph, JessJoslyn, EmersonKahan, AlvinKahn, FrankKahn. JackKalinowski, MathewKane, ArthurKaninen, William H.Kanning, Edna L.Kan, RihoKaplan, JacobKaplan, ShimmonKargman, Marie W.Karlin, I^/onardKarras, Zena F.Karsten, Thomas L.Ka.sakoff, Guss Z.Kelcy, AlfredKellogg. Henry M.Kerr MaryKestin, Morton J.Ketterer, Richard J.Kharasch, Abe N.King, James E.King, Janet E„Kinnison, Alva M.Kinsler, David M.Kinsley, DorothyKirby, William J.Kiser, Julian A.Klar, LoisKle, John P.Kleinman, Gertrude M.Klotz. A. P.Klotz, Irving M.Knecht, LucilleKoenig, Nathan H.Kohler, WalaskaKohs, EllisKolbe, Clara K.Kominek, Edward Jr.Kornfeld, Jack P. Koven, Arthur J.Kraines, Ruth J.Kramer, PhilipKrause, Edward R.Krause, WilliamKrauss, Helen L.Krigraum, Adeline E.Kuehn, Marion J.Kuhn, Arnold J.Kurk, Edwin H.Kurowski, Virginia C.LaBaw, Robert L.I.aden, Ekiward L.Lande, TobaLanghorne, Kathryn L.Lanphar. Osca R. Jr.Lash, Sidney R.Lauer, Eleanor C,Lauranon, Syrie 3.Laverty, Mary L.I.avin, LottieLaVizzo, TheophileLawson, Florence S.Lazarow, ArnoldLazarski, KarlLeavy, Catherine M.Leeds, Julius I.LeFevre, David A.Lehman, GodfreyLehmann, LillieLemon, Henry M.Leo, Vioilette P.Lerner, F'lorenceLestina, Georgene N.Lester, Thomas W. Jr.Leventhal, Helen A.Levine, LeslieLevitch, DavidLewis, Hiram A.Libby, James E.Liebermann, LeonardLifschitz, WilliamLinke, Walter R.Litteria, CharlesLively, James K.Livingston, BettyLivingston, Robert I.Loeb. Virginia D.Loeff, Elinor BabbetteLogan, Martha S.Logue, Emily V.Long, Ruth E.Loosli, Alden R.Lord, Lois C.Lowe, Lois L.Luckhardt, Paul G. L.Luka.sek, Alfred E.Lundy, BernardLunsford, Walter T.Lupariello, Frank J.Lydick, James A.Lynch, Paul D.MacLean, Gordon G.Mahan, Bernard C.Majarakis, JamesMarc, Suzanne M.Markoff, Delmor B.Marks, Louis M.Marks, Raymond J.Markson, Leonore J.Marschak, CharlotteMarshall, Donald K.Martowski, ThaddeusMaschal, BurnettMaslovitz, MaxMassover, Alfred J.Mathieu, John P.Matoff, SoniaMattmiller, John A.May, James S.Mayer, Helen A.Mayor, Paul H.McBride, Elbridge D.McCarry, FVank McCasky, ElizabethMcEllhiney, Venus L.McKay, Dwight Jr.McKeon, Muriel T.McNeill, William H.Medow, CeliaMeigs, HarmonMellick, A1 *Melville, James W.Mertz, HerbertMetzl, Norman P.Meyer, Richard K.Millen, BethuneMiller, Corwin J.Miller, Henry B.Miller, H. LloydMiller, Omer W.Minder, HowardModine, NormanMoench, Louis G.Molloy, Amelia L.Montfort, Harold D.Moran, Thomas E.Morrill, George H.Morris, JohnMorris, Joseph B.Morris, Roger S.Morrison, Harry Jr.Morton, Emanuel D.Moussali, EdmondMuirhead, PaulineMyers. Dorothy A.Myslicki, LeoNathan, George C.Nathan, Irving H.Nathan, Lionel M.Neff, Wesley M.Neidle, Edith K.Nelson, Richard L.Nelson, RosemaryNewby, John F.Newman, Clare B.Niemeyer, Ralph W.Nordheim, ArnoldOckstein, Jacob E.0‘Connell, Anna E.Odenheimer, Dorothy M.Oliver, MarionOlson, Betty LouOlson, William A.Olsson, Karl A.Olsson, Roland C.O’Mara, Francis P.0‘Neil, Daniel M.Opiatka, Irma P.Opperman, EdwardOrwick, Ralph W.Orwin, Franklin B.Osanai, Iva T.Padnos, Helen R.Padway, Ruth D.Palmer, AnneParent!, Aurelius J.Parisa, Alice J.Parker, Thomas S.Paulman, JayqfPearson, Emma J.Pearson, Norman M.Pedersen, Helene D.Peirce, Leonard L.Pennebaker, GregoryPennell, JanePeter, LucyPetersen, Dorothy J.Petersen, Hope R.Peterson, Emily J.Peterson, Lois A.Peterson, Howland H.Pettiford, Alice L.Phelps, Orme W.Pittman, Catherine E.Plagge, James P.Plestina, Joseph M.Polacheck, DenaPower, Ellsworth C.Powers, Ethel H.Powers, Lloyd W.Praggastis, Constantine G.Procuniar, WilliamProell, WaynePuckowitz, Theo.Purcell, LoisPutz, Dorothy M.Quickel, Sara L.Quinn, Anqe B.Raebig, KathrynRand, GwendolynRanta, Pentti ^Rapaport, Jack*Rapaport, David R.Rasmussen, Robert S.Rea, Max A.Reeby, Mildred M.Reynolds, AnamaeReynolds, Stanley G.Richards, Kirstein D ,Richardson, IrvingRiley, Ninian Rink, Lester L.Robbins, Guy L.Rodbard, SimonRoesing, AnnetteRohn, .Richard M.Root, PearlRootberg, PhilipRose, William B.Roseburg, AdelineRosen, RachelRosenbaum, CharlotteRosenbaum, J. MortonRosenthal, Charles F.Rosenthal. Gerald R.Rosenthal. Janet C.Rosenthal, MachaRottersmann, FlorisRubin, SybilRudolf, RuthRunge, Paul W.Runyan, William A.Russell, JeanRutherford, WilliamRyan, Edward J.Rybezynski, HenriettaSachs, Louis L.Safar, Virginia K.Salk, Melvin R.Samuels, Alvin Z.Sanders, IrvingSappington, Earl L.Sawyer, EleanorScarborough, DorcasSchaaf, Adam L.Schaeffer. EstherSchalla, Earl JamesScharff, OlgaSchechter, EvelynSchiff, CharlesSchlain, EdwardSchlesinger. Otto L.Schmidt, ElaineSchneider. Peter P.Schoen, Lillian R.Schofler, Eugene W.Schreider, Jonas E.Schubach, Robert J.Schuele, Hulda A.Schuler, Lucy E.Schultz. JoySchultz. Herman G. Jr.Shastek, George W. Jr.Schwartz, FlorenceSchwarz, Virginia M.Schwede, Walter A.Schweitzer, Anna J.Sconce, George W.Segalove, MiltonSeltzer, HildaShaeffer, LouisShaikeritz, Louis T.Shallenberger, RobertShankman, ThelmaShanks, DanielShapiro, Dorothy R.Shapiro, RuthShapiro, SophieShaw, Mary M.Sher, InezSherman, ThomasShields, FrancisShiffman, Helen M.Shiner, John H.Sibley, Edwin H.Sidell, Richard H.Siegel, Harold B.Siglin, Irvin S.Sikkema, MildredSilverstein, David S.Simkins, Harry L.Skoning, Warren J.Slugg, Morris L.Smith, Afthur L.Smith, Clara L.Smith, Daniel C.Smith, Edward K.Smith, FVankSmith, Helen L.Smith, Herbert E.Smith, Myrtle E.Smith, Philip A.Smith, Robert W.Smith, Winifred H.Snite, Betty P.Snyder, James E.Sokol, MarthaSokolik, JeromeSollar, Ellen M.Solomon, RoseSouhami, JackSoutter, Ester B.Speer, David G.Spilberg, Ethel L.Spitzer, JeromeStanton, Frances L.Sprague, Clara E.Statler, Oliver H.Stauffer, Floyd R.Steele, Burns C.Steele. Elinor M. Stenn, Harriett M.Stepanchev, StephenStephenson, Mary AliceStern, Edward S.Stevens, John S.Stevenson, Charles H.Stevenson, Mary JaneStewart, George M.Stewart, George M.Stewart, HelenStewart, Robert T.Stickler, LawrenceStine, Leonard A.Stotler, John F.Strassels, EvelynStraus, DorothyStrieker, £:arl E.Stroup, ElizabethStrzalka, Helen G.Suckle, Helen B.Sugarman, NathanSumar Raymond W.Sunderland, Riley IllSusman, HelenSwarttz, William M.Swetlik, AlfredSwift. Mallei W.Sype, John E.Taliaferro, William M.Tannenbaum, RobertTarkow, JacobTaub, NormanTaylor, Alex A.Taylor, Bruce E.Taylor, Elinor M.Taylor, George W.Taylor, Isabelle E.Taylor, Sheldon A.Theriault, Adrian C.Thomas, Kenneth U.Thompson, EdwardThompson, Margaret E.Thompson, Mary V.Thoren, Conrad J.Thornton, RuthTipshus, Alfons F'.Tisdel, Fred W.Tittle, Elizabeth A.Todd, William H.Tovrov, BlossomTrescott, Virginia A.Trueaux, JacquelineTryon, RoTla M.Turen, MiltonTurner, Dorothy C.Turner, John W.Wanek, Louis G.Want, Mary LouWare, James R.Warfel, DianthaWarshawsky, RoyWas, Harold H.Wass, John A.Waxman, MordecaiWechselberger, Joseph W.Weinstein, Alvin M.Weinstein, Leonard M.Weinstein, SeymourWeiss, John J.Weiss, Trevor D.Weston, Elizabeth S.Wexler, AbrahamWhalley, ElsfeWhitehead, George W. Jr.Whiteside, John H.Whiteside, Sam Jr.Whitney, Forrest H.Wh'ittenberger, James L.Wilcox, John G.Wilder, BarbaraWiles, BradfordWilfinger, Margaret A.Wilkinson, John A.Williams, Dwight C.Williams, Edward R.Wilson, Charles S.Wilson, Elva M.Wilson, Gertrude V.Winchester, Robert C.Winer, Libby M.Winkler, HarryWinter, Leland S.Wissig, FlorenceWitkin, HelenWitkowsky, JackWolff, C. MarieWood, William G.Worness, Alta B.Wright, Clarence A.Yablong, HildaYahn, George W.Yalowitz, HenriettaYador, Harry M.Yedor, Leo J.Youmans, Grant H.Zimmerly. A. CarolineYoung, Juiet M.Zuzag, W'lliam T.aDAILY MAROON SPORTSPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1937Chicago Suffers Defeat atIndiana; Upsets Loyola 41-28{Special to The Daily Maroon)BLOOMINGTON, IND. Feb. 8.—Flashing a brilliant short passinggame to perfection, Indiana Univer¬sity’s fighting Hoosiers basketballquintet bowled over Chicago’s stub¬born Maroons, 47-36, here tonight be¬fore a crowd of 3,000 excited fans.After being held to a 17-17 dead¬lock in the first half, the Crimsoncagers turned on the heat immediate¬ly at the start of the second periodand coasted to victory. The Indianatriumph was its fifth in seven BigTen starts, while the Maroons defeatmarked their eighth consecutive con¬ference loss.The sensational play of Indiana’sAll American, Vernon Huffman, fea¬tured the contest. The Crimson cen¬ter bombarded the hoop from all an¬gles to chalk up 13 points in lead¬ing Indiana’s attack.Petersen and Cassels divided highpoint honors for Chicago, each gar¬nering eight points. Crush LoyolaChicago (36)Mullins, fCassel, fAmundsen, cRossin, gPetersen, gFitzgerald, gEggemeyer, fTotalsIndiana (47)Gunning, fEtnire, fHuffman, cAndres, gJohnson, gPlatt, gHosier, cTotals fg131033214fg336121017 ft12302008ft321241013 pf212122111pf122423014 A hard-fighting and inspired Ma¬roon cage squad successfully block¬ed Loyola’s march toward an unde¬feated season by scoring a thrilling41-28 upset Saturday night at theFieldhouse. Chicago, displaying anew style of play and an aggressive¬ness new to followers of the squadclicked throughout against a surpris¬ed Loyola team which simply couldn’tget going once. Sophomores BobCassels and Jack Mullins started theavalanche.Cassels led the scoring with thir¬teen points, and Mullins had twelveto his credit. Johnny Eggemeyer,showing just a flash of return toform, collected eight. Paul Amund¬sen, whose scoring had greatly help¬ed the cagers in their last threegames, scored only once, but did asuperb job of guarding the highly-touted Loyola center, Novak, who iw'as held to a single field-goal. Thew'hole team, playing Coach Norgren’snew system, held Loyola practicallyhelpless from the middle of the firsthalf on.I-M GAMES TODAY Maroon TrackSquad Bows toMarquette^ 62-33The Maroon track team bowed be¬fore Marquette’s Golden Avalanche62 to 33 at the Fieldhouse in theseason’s opening meet Friday eve¬ning. Nat Newman of Chicagotook high-point honors by virtue ofhis victory in the low hurdles and hissecond-place behind John Beal in thehighs.The outstanding performance ofthe evening w'as turned in by EdBurke, Marquette’s high-jump ace.Biirke, holder of the world’s indoorrecord gracefully cleared 6 feet 2inches, and i-eceiving no further com¬petition, left for the Millrose games,at New' York.Aside from the hurdle victories ofNewman and Beal, the Maroons hadto be content with first places inonly the 440 yard dash and the milerelay. Halcrow led the field in thequarter mile, winning in the fair time iof :51.7. The baton combination ofBeal, Frick, Tipshus, and Halcrow :ran off with five points in the relay, jMueller of the Milwaukears tied jwith team-mates for wins in the mileand two mile runs, to lead Mar-!quette’s scoring.Chicago, after its initial showing, ,can hope for little more than a few ,points in the Big Ten meet, and few jvictories against Conference oppon- 'ents. ! Gvninasts Lose•/to MinnesotaAlthough Beyer of Chicago defeat¬ed Shawbold, Minnesota’s conferencechamp, in the parallel bars, the Ma¬roon gymnasts lost to the Gophers970 to 920 Saturday night at Min¬neapolis.Coach Hoffer predicted the loss byhis squad as injuries had handicappedthem since two weeks previous tothe contest. Beyer was the out¬standing all-around performer; win¬ning first places in the parallel barsand tumbling, tying for first in thehorizontal bars, getting second in therings and tying for second on thehorse.In one of its two home conferencemeets of the season, Chicago facesthe powerful Illini next Saturdayevening. Hoffer expects to put an !improved squad on the floor, and Ithe meet should show whether Chi- |cago is improving as Illinois has beat- jen Minnesota. Fencers WhipWildcats^ 10-7; |Tied for First—Defeating Northwestern, 10-7, Sat¬urday at Patten gj’mnasium, the Ma¬roon fencing seven kojit up withOhio State’s threatening Buckeyesin the Big Ten race.Stars of the meet were TullyFriedman. Northwestern foil manwho won all three of his bouts, Hen¬ry Lemon, Chicago co-captain whoswept his two epee bouts, and EdGustafson, Maroon .saberman whoalso won twice. Friedman was in¬strumental in setting up a 5-4 Wild¬cat victory in his event. ;Herb Strauss won two of his three ;foil bouts for Chicago’s conferencechampions, and Jim Walters, Charles |Corbett. Irv Richardson, and Ned |Fritz won bouts in their events. 1 3 Months’ ShorthandCourse for CollegeGraduates andUndergraduatesIdeal for takinc notea at collaat* nrfor spare-time or full time positionsClasses start the first of Jannarv.April, July, and October.Call, write, or telephoneState lS8t for complete tac*s.The Gregg College( N. Michigan Art., ChicagsFreshman WrestlersTake First, ThirdFreshman wrestlers had their firsttaste of competition while wearingthe Maroon Saturday night in theA.A.U. meet at the Lawson Y.M.C.A.Robert Hughes showed that he mustbe reckoned with on next year’ssquad when he won the 126-poundchampionship. SKATINGBy SPEEDY STERNThe residence of the Maroon-mooned skating flag has beenchanged! It is now going to waveatop the North stands instead ofon the flag-pole by the Circle. Thereason for this change is that theflag will be easier to raise andlower, and Mr. Hoffer can do ithimself without calling out thewhole janitor force. TheHITCHINGPOSTOpen 24 Hours a DayWAFFLECHEESEBURGERCREAM OMELETSTEAK1552 E. 57th StreetN. W. Corner Stony IslandFree throws missed—Chicago, Mul¬lins 4, Cassel, Eggemeyer, Petersen,Indiana—Huffman 2, Gunning, John¬son. 7:30—A D Phi “B” vs. Psi U “C”PRT Sigma Delta vs. Phi Del¬ta ThetaChi Psi “B” vs. Phi Gam “B”8:15—Phi Delt “B” vs. Phi Sig “B”Delta U vs. D K ED K E “B” vs. D U “B”9 :00—A D Phi vs. Psi UPhi Sig “X” vs. Phi Psi “B”TONIGHT IS'Swing Night 99at theBLACKHAWKMILDRED BAILEY RED NORVO“Queen of Swing” and his BandRomo Vincent H- H> H-Ruth & Buddy Ambrose* ¥ ¥$1.50 DELICIOUS DINNERNo Cover ChargeMin: $1.50 Week Days$2.00 Saturdays Tea DancingEvery SundayFrom 3:30 to 6 P. M.BLACKHAWKRandolph at Wabash Herbert Marshall says:. a light smoke is a joyto the throat”“Be/orc I came over to this countryan English cigarette appealed tome because it was firmly packed.In America I tried various popU'lar brands looking for the samevirtue. Lucky Strike led all the rest.And what*s more—I soon discoveredthat Luckies were a light smokeand a positive joy to the throat.”HERBERT MARSHALLFAMOUS RKO RADIO PICTURES’ STARA,ANDRES SEGOVIAWORLD’S GREATEST GUITARIST“Astounding virtuosity, ex¬quisite musicianship.”Lawrence Gilman.“Segovia achieves true won¬ders on the guitar.”Leonard Liebling.“A man of mark among musi-W" cians.”Olin Downes.“Technical proficiency almostincredible.”Philip Hale.“Amazes by magic of his ar^.”Warren Story Smith.ORCHESTRA HALLSunday Afternoon, February 14thTickets: 83c, $1.10, $1.65, $2.20 and $2.75 (tax inch)Now on Sale at Box Office .n independent survey was made recentlyamong professional men and women — lawyers,doctors, lecturers, scientists, etc. Of those who saidthey smoke cigarettes, 87% stated they personallyprefer a light smoke.Mr. Marshall 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 ^TFsToasted”. 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 COUGHCopyriflit 19.37, The Ameflca < Tubareu ('umpany