Names inNewsBy PEARL C. RUBINS iPie Batlp itaionPresident Robert M. Hutchins willdeliver the keynote address at theeighth annual New York HeraldTribune Forum in New York City to¬day. The subject of his talk is “TheFree Mind.”The Cap and Gown, so it is rumored,was forced by the I-F committee toput up five dollars for transportationin order to keep the winner of theFreshman Subscription Contest unde¬filed at least while going and comingto the I-F ball.(ieorge Francis James, who wonthe Nu Beta Epsilon cup for beingtop man in the freshman law class ofl‘t29, has returned to the Law Schoolas a member of the facultyStudents who wish to be nominatedto the administrative council of theUniversity Bar Association, whosepresident is Charles Longacre, shouldhave their petitions for office in by 2this afternoon. Robert Cook is incharge of the petitions. Vol. 39, No. 16. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1938 Pi^e Three CentsAppoint OfficersFor Newly FormedReynolds CouncilHarold Miles, Alan Tul-ly Head Club; AlsoName Members. Fire DestroysLasswelVsLibrary^ Notes('harles J. Chamberlain, professoremeritus of Botany, and Miss MarthaLathrop of Chicago will be marriedSunday at 4:30 in Hilton Chapel;Professor Chamberlain, who is 75years old, retired from the Univer¬sity in 1929 after 32 years of service.Miss I.Athrop is organist at the ParkManor Congregational Church.Tom Howells, Mark Ashin, andStephen Stepanchev, who receivedtheir M.A.’s in English at the sum¬mer convocation have received teach¬ing positions. Howells is an instruc¬tor at, Walla Walla College, WallaWalla, W'ashingto-'; Ashin is at Mich¬igan State Teachers’ College; andStepanchev is at Purdue University.Professor James L. Cate echoed theinnermost desires of football CoachClark Shaughnessy, when, during aHumanities lecture on Herodotus, headvocated the exchange of two com-prehensives and a Nobel Prize win¬ner for a star triple-threat man.Students who have classes in Clas¬sics 16 have been asked by the Pres¬ident’s office to look through theirown libraries for books which mighthave been taken home by mistake.Jay Berwanger, former Chicagostar and All-American back, besideswriting an athletic column for thei’niversity of Chicago Magazine, is aradio announcer on station WHIP ofHammond, the only station which car¬ries the broadcasts of the Universitygames.Social Science books which are nowin the rental set will be changed nextyear; consequently, no more of thepresent series will be purchased. Anystudents who have not obtained theirsets can do so by speaking to the li¬brarians behind the desk at Cobb Col¬lege Library.Paul Egotism Rampant Fischer andPhil Schnering, publisher and editorof the Cap and Gown, have put theirnames and titles on the C and G office ,doors in red paint. I Harold Miles and Alan Tully havebeen appointed president and secre¬tary-treasurer of the newly createdReynolds Club Council, by HowardMort, Reynolds Club director.Miles, a Phi Psi, is a member ofthe Student Social Committee, andTully is a DA member and a formerPulseman. Both have been active inthe formation of the council. Thefirst meeting of the Council will beheld tonight at 7:00.Appoint Committee ChairmenAlso appointed by Mort and DeanI..eon P. Smith were Charles Pfeifferas chairman of the Mixed Social Ac¬tivities Committee, Durwood Robert¬son as chairman of the TournamentsCommittee, William Young as Men’sSocial Activities chairman, JeromeMohberg, as Publicity chairman and,Rich Ranney, James Weishaus, Da-marest Polacheck, and Julian Lowen-stein. The remaining four membersof the 14-1 man committee will be ap¬pointed in the next few' w’eeks.The Council will organize thesponsor campus activities for bothmen and w’omen. It is the result oflast year’s Campus Congress and thework of a group of interested men.Those composing the central commit¬tee, the officers and committee chair¬men are all men who worked last yearon the problem of initiating theCouncil.This Saturday immediately afterthe DePauw football game, the Coun¬cil will sponsor an admission-freedance in the Reynolds Club lounge.YWCA HoldsHallowe’en LunchIn Ida NoyesThe YWCA will celebrate Hallow¬e’en this year with a luncheon on thesecond floor of Ida Noyes Clubhousefrom 11:30 to 1 Thursday.Tables will be reserved for clubwomen and office workers, includinga “hurry-up” table for those who mustdine quickly. The tickets at 35 centsare available at the YWCA offices.Winifred Jesseman is in charge offoods and Caroline Grabo, tickets.Dorothy Pannkoke will supervise thesetting of tables, while the decoratingwill be done by Marjorie Gintz.Besides the party there will be agroup luncheon meeting of the Pho¬tography Club Tuesday at 12 in roomC with Joseph Schwab, instructor inzoology, as speaker. Wednesday theReligious Discussion group will meetin room B at 4:30. The Finance com¬mittee invites all interested studentsto come to the YWCA office at 4:30on Thursday. The Drama group meetsFriday at 4:30 in the Alumni room.hapel Union Exercises BrainsInd Brawn^ Downs ISU in Ball Game Fire yesterday brought destructionto all the notes which former As¬sociate Professor Harold D. Lasswelland his assistants in the PoliticalScience department have accumulatedduring the past ten years at the Uni¬versity. The fire occurred on the truckwhich was carrying Lasswell’s com¬plete records from Chicago to Wash¬ington D. C. where he is now em¬ployed.The notes include Lasswell’s dataon the psychopathology of politicswhich contained his study of com¬munistic propaganda, his studies ofnumerous politicians and politicalcomplexes. Lasswell has pioneered inthis field and his notes are invaluablein further studies of political psy¬chology.Associate Professor Lasswell re¬ceived his degree at this Universityin 1925 and has spent most of his timehere since with the exception of asix-month study in China and a half-year in California. This year he hasleft the University to do researchwork at the W. A. White PsychiatricFoundation in Washington.Experienced CouncilLeads FreshmenFrom a field of 14 candidates, theFreshman Class last week elected apresident, a secretary, and a councilto lead it through an initial year ofclass organization.Allan Dreyfuss, newly elected presi¬dent who “someday hopes to entersome phase of journalism,” came toChicago this year from Brookline,Massachusetts, where he edited ayearbook which won first place in theColumbia National Press Associationcompetition. During the past threeyears he has met with great successin essay competition, his contributionon “Today’s Need For ThoughtfulEffort” having placed among thefirst five from 50,000 entries.Clarabelle Grossman, secretary,last year was a student at MorganPark High School in Chicago whereshe was a member of the Honor So¬ciety, vice-president of the StudentAssociation, and a member of thedramatic and glee clubs. She plansto enter Social Service work. Clubs Pledge '56 Transfers;Quadranglers Lead List With 13ICC AttorneySpeaks at PUMeeting TomorrowMembers Debate Bene¬fits of Roosevelt’s Politi¬cal Purge.Maurice Nathanson, chief attorneyfor the Interstate Commerce Commis¬sion, will be the main speaker at thefirst session of the Political Unionthis quarter. With 24 new membersin attendance, the meeting will startat 8 Wednesday in Rosenwald 2. Abusiness meeting for members willstart at 7:30.The debate will be on the resolu¬tion: “Resolved that the New Deal‘purge’ and attempt to realign Amer¬ica into Conservative and Liberalparties is a beneficial step n Amer-can politics.” The student speakerswill be Jim Peterson, Radical Party,Douglas Martin, Conservative, JosephSondheimer, Liberal minority bloc,and Paul Goodman, Liberal majoritybloc. Speakers from the floor will belimited to four minutes.Three Seating SectionsThe members will be seated in threesections: the Radical party at theleft of the rostrum, the Liberal par¬ty majority next to them and theLiberal minority bloc further to theright. The Conservative party willsit on the extreme right. Everybodyis invited to come and sit in the gallery.Due to the recent expansion of thePU there are still 17 vacancies, sev¬en in the Liberal Party and five ineach of the other two. Those wishing(Continued on page 3) Sigma Next with Six;Mortar Board, WyvernTake Five.Open Int-HouseFilm Series withCzech “Janosik”Combining the rigors of intellec¬tual activity with those of the physicalJind more strenuous type. ChapelCnion retreated to Druce Lake overthe week-end for its first outing of theyear.Joining with a group of Northwest¬ern campers in after dinner com¬munity singing the Chapel Unioniteslater changed their tactics and chal¬lenged them to a baseball game; de¬spite the fact that an NU varsitypitcher was in the box the ChapelUnionites came out on top, 6-2.Next on the varied program was adiscussion of “Is Western CivilizationDoomed” and the faculty leader wasMarshall Kriappen of the departmentof History. Mr. Knappen spoke notas a historian but more as an ob¬server of the Anglo-European situa¬tion, as he had spent the summer inEngland.Barn Dance Evening’s ActivityStarting off in true Chapel Unionspirit the evening’s activities beganwith a barn dance in the big log heat¬ed recreation cabin of the Druce LakeCamp. Barn dance callers were Even/} Von Vogt and Chuck Mowery while Betty Ahlquist and Betty Jane Nel¬son assisted at the piano and JohnPatrick on the guitar. Later ZensSmith, college adviser, sang Negrofolk songs and sentimental ballads;and Evon Von Vogt warbled Mexicanditties. An unscheduled bit of enter¬tainment was provided when the fe¬male element later in the eveningserenaded the male element from un¬der the windows of the men’s dorms.Sunday Morning Treasure HuntThe Sunday morning events werea bit more vigorous and included aninter Chapel Union football game, atreasure hunt planned by Bob Coleand Meg Hamilton, and a 3-mile hijeeto Gage’s Lake and playground wherethe uninhibited Chapel Unionitesrode a merry-go-round and swings.Concluding the season was a dis¬cussion of the “Munich Peace” withWalter H. C. Laves, head of the So¬cial Science surveys, leading thegroup.Most unprecedent fact of the tripwas that for the first time in outinghistory the men outnumbered thewomen. For the first time in two years,the International House autumn pro¬gram of foreign motion pictures ismade up of four movies never beforeshown in Chicago. “Janosik,” Czech¬oslovakian film produced three yearsago, has appeared only at an outly¬ing Polish theatre, and will be pre¬sented today at International Houseas the first of the series. Admissionis 35 cents at the 4:30 matinee, and50 cents at both the 7:30 and 9:30evening performances.Photographed in the Carpathianmountains, the story of the Czech’snational hero takes place against abackground of colorful Czech folk-music, and portrays many of the na¬tional dances. Events are those ofyesterday—of a Robin Hood who triedto rescue his people from conditionsof mediaeval serfdom prevailing inthe early 18th century, by stirringup a peasant revolt against tyran¬nical Bohemian landlords. They aretold in terms of today’s dramatichappenings.Included on the program is theMarch of Time edition on Czechoslo¬vakia and her position in the foreign Teachers DiscussProblems Relatingrfi • •lo trainingRussell Lectures onEthics of Power“The Ethics of Power,” last lecturein Bertrand Russell’s series of fouron “Power: A New Social Analysis,”will be given this afternoon at 4:30in Leon Mandel Hall. The Englishlogician’s talks, which cover the sub¬ject matter of his latest book, aresponsored by the Division of the So¬cial Sciences. Representatives of 15 state teach¬ers’ colleges met with William S.Gray, professor of Education andexecutive secretary of the UniversityCommittee on the Preparation ofTeachers, yesterday to discuss prob¬lems relating to the training ofteachers in elementary ar;d secondaryschools, and colleges.President Adams of de Kalb col¬lege and President Morgan of Ma¬comb who have been trying to deter¬mine what each of their departmentscontributes to general education, re¬ported plans for continued study ofthe problems and explained the typeof co-operation desirable from otherinstitutions. Attacking the sameproblem from another point of view,representatives from the Eastern Il¬linois State Teachers College, andfrom Terre Haute, Indiana, discussedplans for a general analysis of theobjectives of general education forprospective teachers.Teachers’ college conferences havebeen held here about three times ayear for the last five years. They arewholly voluntary meetings. Club bidding ended yesterday after¬noon with a total of* 56 transferwomen added to club membershipranks.Women bid were:Achoth — 3Hazel Cargill, Clesteva Roberts,Martha Salisbury.Chi Rho Sigma — 4Mary Elizabeth Bebb, Jeanne Mc¬Donald, Jeanne Scharbau, Ellen Birk-ett.Delta Sigma — 4Helen Finnegan, Susanne Flood,Martha Pierson, Margaret Everett,Margaiet Mikkelson.Esoteric — 5Jean Cameron, Doris Daniels, BethStephens, Lucille Jacobson, HelenTomlinson.Mortar Board — 5JoAnn Williamson, Ann Ruml, Pa¬tricia Warfield, Barbara Phelps, Mar¬ian Farwell.Phi Beta Delta — 3Anna Marie Fawcett, Carol Wilson,Rosemary Martin.Phi Delta UpsilonAngela Perisich, Shirley Moore.Pi Delta Phi — 5, Elsie McCracken, Jane Rasmussen,Elsie Teufel, Jean Gore, HarrietPaine.Quadrangler — 13Elise Young, Ruth Docekal, Mar¬jorie Strandberg, / Joan Goodwillie,Sally Veeder, Nan Dickson, Ruth Gro-man, Mary Fairbanks, Lois Holmes,Betty Bowen, Patricia Wolf hope, AnnGregory, Jane Jungkunz.Sigma — 6Barbara Mark, Mary Burt, Char¬lotte Ely, Pauleen Kivlan, Ruth Steele,Bernice Bentley.Wyvern — 5Merry Coffee, Betty Hawk, DorothyPalmer, Miriam Schafmeyer, JeanHenkel.Debaters Discuss^^Buying Health”Highlighting the Debate Union’sprogram for the week is a “problemsolving debate”, on the subject, “Buy¬ing Health,” or “Is the A.M.A. Monop¬olistic?” at 4:30 tomorrow in Lex¬ington Hall, room 5.The “problem solving debate,” anunusual form of debate, is being ex¬perimented with in the Debate Unionfor the first time. Debate Unionmembers participating will be Doug¬las Ware, Ed Spaulding, Victor Fink,David Pletcher, Peirre Palmer, andFrank Neu. Everyone is invited toattend.Other Debate Union activities forthe week will be a regular debate be¬fore the York Community HighSchool by Marshall Hanley, MauriceStranty, Elmer Woods, and Jim Bald¬win on “Whether the United StatesShould Form an Alliance with Eng¬land” tomorrow afternoon. Tentativeplans have been laid for a DebateUnion banquet on Friday, October 28.^^Doc” Draivs Out DormantAbilities in DA ActorsBy MARIAN CASTLEMAN“The secret of directing,” says D.W. Yungmeyer, Dramatic Associa¬tion director, “is the ability to seewhat lies dormant in your material,whether that material be story oractors. Each person is an actor,” headds, “and my job is to get out ofthat person the best that is in him,not to a furnish model that is not inhim, and which he can mimic.”That is the philosophy of DA^new director. “Doc” as he is calledby almost everyone, has been work¬ing on Mirror and Blackfriar showsfor a number of years, but this ishis first stab at solo directing. Hisinterest in the theater is vital, andhis outlook is enthusiastic. He wantsto give DA a new start, give it life,and make it worthy of being theoldest dramatic organization on cam¬pus.Of his new play “Butter and EggMan,” he says, “The actors are more the characters they portray than them¬selves—Tom White is more PeterJones than Tom White—Jo Bangs ismore Jane Weston than Jo Bangs.”Doc never calls an actor by his ownname but by the name of the char¬acter he portrays. Each player is re¬quired to supply his own costumes,because each actor should be sothoroughly his part that he instinc¬tively knows what his characterwould wear.Let Students ShineYungmeyer, rather than pace theactors to the play, paces the play tothe ectors, thus making an effort toget avay from any artificiality. “Iwant to give students a chance toshow their acting ability,” he ex¬plains, “not the talents of the di¬rector.” He avoids confusing his ac¬tors by being consistent in his inter¬pretation. Above all he hopes to makehis plays “human and interesting.”Being the last week of rehearsal,(Continued on page 3)■-liliii-tfl' A ^mm MUil imMiliiPage Two THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY,. OCTOBER 25, 1938Patly^^aroonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Deily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings ucept Saturday, Sun¬day and Monday ^ring the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company. 6881 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6 :S0 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 8810.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $8 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies; three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1908, at the post office at Chicago.Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.REPRCSENTSO FOR NATIONAU ADVERTISINa STNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representatire420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y.CMICASO ’ Boston ' Los Anselis • San FnanciscoBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,^^^__Alice_Meyerj_Rohert_S|wilal^^^___BUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Elditor: Seymour MillerAssistant: Richard MassellStudent Citizens“As virtue makes a man goodand makes him happy, so alsoit makes him a good citizen, andthis is the aim of a general orliberal education.”So spoke President Hutchinsin his Chapel speech last ivinter.The students who listened tohim have failed to qualify asgood citizens, if interest in poli¬tics, in the coming elections, inthe government of the city ofChicago and of the campus isany indication of good citizen¬ship.The city’s politicians knowthat political issues are a deadletter at the University. Theyno longer think it worth theirwhile to make the trip to cam¬pus to speak at forums;—in¬stead they insist that if stu¬dents want to hear about poli¬tics from a working and not anacademic viewpoint they cancome to see them at their regu¬lar rallies.The students won’t come, ofcourse. It is difficult enough toarouse in them even a spark ofconcern about an election rallyon the campus in an electionwhich boasts the candidacies oftwo University professors.Some students are interestedin the issues and results of thecoming November election. Sur¬prisingly enough, they are justthe ones who have no stake init, the out-of-town residents.The non-partisan committeesponsoring discussion of theelections on the campus reportsin some amazement that at alegislative discussion for theSecond Congressional Districtthe University delegation wasmade up almost entirely of non¬residents.This is good practical politi¬cal experience for the interestedstudents, but it is also a goodreason why Chicago has thegovernment that it does. A largesector of the student body ismade up of resident voters andcoming voters, supposedly theintellectual aristocracy of theChicago area, yet the non-Chicagoans are forced to do allthe discussing of Chicago poli¬tics that is done' on the campus.Chicagoans are amply repaidfor their sin of negligence bythe administration of the cityand the state that they live in.Surely it would be better virtue,and better citizenship to riskthe loss of an hour of study orof recreation to pay some atten¬tion to the conditions of theirimmediate government.Health, housing, security areissues in the current campaignon which the most calloused ofstudents have definite opinions.Their opinions may not be themost expert or the most practi- Today on theQuadranglesASU Peace Committee, Cobb 308A,12:30.ASU LalKir Committee, Cobb 308A3:30.ASU Theatre Group Rehearsal, Rey¬nolds Theatre, 7.Freshman Council, Cobb 308, 2:45.Social Service Club, Ida NoyesTheatre, 7:30.YWCA Photography, Ida Noyes,Room C, 12.YWCA College Cabinet, Ida Noyes,Room A, 12.WAA. Ida Noyes, WAA Room,12:30.Ida Noyes Council, Ida Noyes, Li¬brary, 4.Alumnae Group, Ida Noyes, Alum¬nae Room.Christian Youth League, Ida NoyesRoom A, 5.Junior Mathematical Club, Eckhart206, 4:30.Andre Marchal, Organist, Rockefel¬ler Memorial Chapel, 8:15.Janosik, Czechoslovakian Film, In¬ternational House, 8.Christian Science Organization,meeting, Thorndyke Hilton Chapel,7:30.MusicCommentBy JOHN McWhorterFrederick Stock and the ChicagoSymphony Orchestra presented theSymphony No. 15, by Miaskowsky,last Thursday night. This was thefirst performance of the work inAmerica. This symphony is worthyof recognition, not only because Mias¬kowsky is one of our eminent con¬temporary composers, but for thegreat music which he has writtenhere. He was born in Russia 57 yearsago, and has copiously contributed tothe music of that nation. He hascompleted 18 symphonies in the pe¬riod from 1908 to 1937.Obviously, it is as difficult to tellwhether the interpretation was asMiaskowsky wishes as it is to deter¬mine if this symphony is destined tolive, when hearing it for the first time.Stock, however, knows Miaskowsky’sworks and has been a champion ofhim in America. He conducted thesymphony with such determinationand the orchestra responded with suchdepth and precision as to lead one tobelieve that the intent of the com¬poser was substantially fulfilled.The whole work is a tightly knitunit. Outstanding are the themes,which are beautifully modern, andinterrelated with the skill of a mas¬ter. Orchestration is so well donethat even the bass drum is handledwith an understanding.The audience received this sym¬phony well enough to indicate that notonly is a rehearsing desirable, but thatMiaskowsky is a composer whoseworks should be more fully executedin this country.Comparative StudyProves Increase inTotal EnrollmentTotal University enrollment has in¬creased 1.41 per cent over Autumnquarter 1937. A comparative surveybased on Registrations announced bythe Office of Admissions at the endof the third week of the quartershows that only University Collegeand the professional schools have de¬creased enrollments.University enrollment in 1937 was7705, in 1938 is 7814, an increase of1.41%; total College, divisions, andschools increased from 6035 to 6212(2.93%); University College decreasedfrom 1670 to 1620 (4.07%); total un¬dergraduates increased from 3102 to3205 (3.32%); the College from 1606to 1628 (1.37%); total Divisions from2516 to 2747 (9.18%); Students-at-l^rge from 140 to 159 (13.57%); to¬tal professional schools decreasedfrom 1773 to 1678 (5.36%); and totalgraduate students increased from2793 to 2848 (1.97%).cal, but they cannot be asmediocre as those which nowprevail in the city. They oughtto be heard in student politicalforums. They ought still moreto be heard in the Novembervote.\ Mr. Durbin Rowland, fierce mus¬tachioed French professor, perennialbachelor, expert in elegant wines,teller of fantastic tales and portlygourmet of cheese and chicken, is alsopretty quick on the comeback.There was a nerve wrackingly stu¬pid boy in his 9 o’clock class, equiva¬lent to what Mr. Rowland terms “anychild of two in France.” In fact,“The Stupid One” was always sur¬reptitiously looking up answers in theback of the book when teacher wasn’tlooking, just like a high school pupil.Finally bellowed Mr. Rowland,with a twinkle in the eye — “Seehere, Mr. X (for reason oflibel) — suppose you were maroonedon a desert island with fifty gorgeouswomen from the Follies Bergere, andnot another man in sight—with yourpick of them all—and you had tolook up questions in the back of thebook?”Terrible thought, we’d say.WORTH NOTINGis President Hutchins statement atthe recent faculty banquet that ifpresent European political trends con¬tinue in the same steady way, “Amer¬ican universities will soon be thefinest in the world in spite of them¬selves.”NOT WORTH SECOND THOUGHTis the recent Daily Maroon sportspage blurb which stated that “Wiede-emann and Rendleman are outstandingtickle candidates of the season.”Kootchy, kootchy, boys.Letters to theEditorBoard of Control,The Daily Maroon:November 11 will be the 20thArmistice Day since the war. Twentyyears ago millions of people swept in¬to the streets of the world’s cities tocelebrate the coming of Peace. But ithas become progressively clearer thatthe cause for the celebration growsless and less, the cause for concerngreater and greater.More important, more vital, morenecessary than ever before is the clearand emphatic expression of the desireof the masses for peace.It is for this reason that we proposeto all student organizations a unitedfront anti-war demonstration o ncampus November 11. Organized onthe basis of a clear-cut opposition towar—the Oxford Oath—the unitedfront will make possible a demonstra¬tion that will unambiguously and ef¬fectively voice our refusal to fightanother war to defend the “gains”made in the last war.The united front will involve nocompromise of the principles of thosegroups constituting the front. Eachgroup taking part in the demonstra¬tion shall have its own speaker topresent its view. The basis of unityis simple—agreement on opposition toall imperialist war.Those student groups which agreeto the clear truth that we cannot pre¬serve peace by supporting govern¬ments which have brought and arebringing us into war are urged tosend representatives to an organiza¬tional meeting for the united front at12:30 on Tuesday, October 25, in So¬cial Science 105.Isaac Rosenfeld, presidentSocialist Club (4th Int.)Judd HeadsNYA ProgramAfter working on the national ad¬visory council of the NYA since itsfounding in 1935, Dr. Charles Hub¬bard Judd has been appointed direc¬tor of the NYA program of educa¬tion for out-of-school youth. Dr. Judd,who is well known on the Universitycampus because he was chairman ofthe department of Education for 27years, has retired from work in Chi¬cago and has begun his duties inWashington.Elect SSA OfficersThe Social Service AdministrationClub will elect officers at a meetingin Ida Noyes Hall at 7:45 this eve¬ning. The recommendations of thenominating committee are: for pres¬ident, Peter Meci, Gilbert Hunter;vice-president, Georgia McNemer,Joan Simeon; secretary, Hope Krom-bipik. J.ean Osgood; treasurer, Charles—'harles Mitchell. DA NOTICEEverybody, especially freshmen andtransfers, who are interested indrama, are invited to attend a Dra¬matic Association meeting in the Tower Room this afternoon at 4. Atthat time the executive board willoutline DA’s new policies and an¬nounce tryouts for the Newcomer’sBill.A HAPPY THOUGHT FOR THRIFTY COUEGIANS~~ SEND your weekly laundryhome by handy Railway ExpressRight from vour college rooms and return, conveniently,economically and fast, with no bother at alL lust phoneour local college agent when to come for the bundle. He’llcall for it promptly—whisk it away on speedy expresstrains, to vour city or town and return the home-done product to vou—all tvtthous extra charge—tVicwhole year through. Rates for this famous collegeservice are low.<*«/» vou can send collect, you know• only by Railway Express, oy the way). It’s a verypopular method and adds to the happy thought.Phoue our agent today. He’s a good man to know.RailwayExpressagency, INC.NATION-WIDE RAIL-AIN SERVICE70 E. RANDOLPH ST.PHONE HARRISON 9700 CHICAGO, nj..TYPEWRITERSSOLD All MakesEXCHANGEDRENTEDWE MAINTAINA COMPLETEREPAIRDEPARTMENTREPAIRED WE CARRYTYPEWRITERSAM) OFFICESUPPLIESREBUILTU. of C, BOOKSTORE5802 Ellis AvenueTo the Freshman \iWho’s going to the jINTER fraternity!BALLCAP & GOWN IS GIVING15.00Expense MoneySo get yourSUBSCRIPTION BOOK TODAYat theCAP & GOWN OFFICE^^vwwvwwwwwwwwwwwwwuvPage ThreeTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 25, 1938Today'sRoundtableBy RICHARD MASSELLand MARION MATICSBertrand Russell, visiting profes¬sor of Philosophy, has been presentingwhat is claimed to be a revolutionaryapproach to social science. Becauseof the unusual interest shown by thestudents in Russell’s lecture, we feelit timely to present the opinions ofthe book of two persons especiallyqualified to criticize the new approach.Professor Russell, in his latestbook, Power—A New Social Analysis,writes, “The fundamental concept insocial science is Power, in the samesense in which Energy is the funda¬mental concept in physics.”* * *The first man to comment was As¬sociate Professor of Sociology, LouisWirth. authority on historical sociol¬ogy: “Bertrand Russell is presentinga view of society which social scien¬tists who had their feet on the groundhave held for a long time. He givesus a realistic instead of a formalisticapproach to the problems of humanassociation. The chief value of hiswork on power lies in its perpective,rather than its data, analysis andprogram. Always the actual controlof men has been far different fromthe rationalizations of that control.As scientists we should study thecontrol directly. Our interest in theapologies, the rationalizations andformal versions of that control isindirect and is justified only if ithelps us to understand what is ac¬tually going on.« « *“Russell is including under thebroad term ‘power’ a lot of thingsthat others call by other names, andwhen you reduce manifold things toone single factor, you haven’t ex¬plained anything — you’ve merelycalled life by a different name."Russell has said many wise thingsin his book but little essentially new.He re-states with a freshness appro¬priate to modem conditions the ap¬proach that dates back to the ancientsand to writers like Machiavelli, whichhas been known and utilized since thebeginning of modern social studies,and which has been elaborated atour own University by ProfessorCharles E. Merriam. He poses acrucial problem without, however,hinting at a solution. The gen¬erally intelligible statement of thatproblem by a man of his world repu¬tation is a great service.”In Power Professor Russell writes,"Economics as a separate science isunrealistic, and misleading if taken asa guide in practice. It is one element—a very important element, it istrue—in a wider study, the science ofpower.” (p, 135.)« « *Here is what Chester W. Wright,professor of Economics, has to sayabout it: "I think that Mr. Rus.sell isbunching together under ‘power’ agreat deal that others have studiedseparately. Social .science is primarilyconcerned with furthering the age¬long struggle of mankind for a morecomplete and adequate self develop¬ment along lines contributing to theenduring .satisfactions of life. Thatincludes a lot besides power and theproblem of the power-seeking in¬dividual.“From the standpoint of economic.sthe average individual is not primarilyconcerned with the desire for powerin general—in the sense of domina¬tion and control over others—but withthe desire to live and for economicgoods and services which make pos¬sible leisure and the carrying on ofleisure time activities.* » *“The formulation of the so-calledlaws of economics would not, as Iunderstand it, be affected by Mr.Russell’s concept of power. Obviously,however, power whether based oneconomics or other sources is of tre¬mendous importance as it reacts uponthe economic framework of the so¬cial order and affects the productionand distribution of wealth. The trendtoward centralization of power infewer hands makes this increasinglyimportant and is one basis for themarked trend towards greater stateregulation and control in the economicorder.“As to Mr. Russell’s assertion thateconomics ought to be broadened toinclude the_ use of military power inacquiring economics goods it seems tome that if carried out logically thiswould lead to including all othermethods for doing so, such as those ofreligious institutions, philanthropiesand so on.” English GradesNormal DespiteEarly Exam DateNew Plan for EnglishQualifying Exam Meetswith Success.Although the English qualifyingexamination wa& held a month ear¬lier than last year, the grade per¬centages, released yesterday, showedlittle or no change from the normal,E. C. Miller, registrar, announced.Of the 254 who took the examina¬tion, 9 per cent received A; 23 percent, B; 38 per cent, C; 14 per cent,1); and 16 per cent, F.Early Exam Helps FreshmenPercy H. Boynton, professor ofEnglish, who succeeded Mrs. EdithFoster Flint as head of the coursewhen she retired from' the facultylast year, explained that the examin¬ation was held in October to enablethose freshmen who failed, to beginthe course before too I&te in thequarter.“In the past,” Boynton said, “fresh¬men who did not pass were, in effect,penalized for taking the examinationby entering the course after it waswell under way. When it is given thisearly, they will begin the course lessthan a month after the opening ofschool.”Dorm Women FrolicAt Play NightInterhall Play Night, beginning at7:30 next Thursday in Ida NoyesHall, and directed by MargueriteKidwell, promises an eventful eve¬ning for the women living in theresidence halls. Teams from eachhall will compete in badmin¬ton, deck-tennis, bowling, table-ten¬nis, billiards, and shuffle-board. Atreasure hunt is also planned as partof the evening’s entertainment. Swim¬ming and roller skating are offeredfor those who do not wish to partic¬ipate in the competitive events. Atthe end of the evening a grand prizewill be awarded to the hall securingthe greatest number of points in thevarious events.ICC Attorney—(Continued from page 1)to join should attend the businessmeeting.The new members are as follows:Radical party: Brit Harris, RuthHarris, Lorraine Lewis, Doris Fisher,Ernest Sorotskin, Bud Wolfstein, DanGla.ser; Liberal party: Robert Cohn,Jack Crane, Susan Elliott, Judy For¬rester, David Gottlieb, Joseph Mol-kup, Paul Smith, Joseph Sondheimer,Leonard Turovlin; Conservative par¬ty: Lee Hewitt, George Fahler, Mar¬jorie Kuh, Ray Colvert, Dale Scott,Dyer Engler, Bob Green, CharlesO’Donnell.\DA Director—(Continued from page 1)the actors are working every after¬noon and evening smoothing roughedges, improving the tempo, and per¬fecting their characterization. Re¬hearsals are conducted on a strictlybusiness basis, with no intermission,and one definite end in view for eachperson.Long Comedy ExperienceDoc Yungmeyer has been workingon the comedy stage for years, andthus is especially fitted to direct thisplay which is a satire on Broadway,written by George S. Kaufman. DAfeels it is the type of play the cam¬pus will like because it is funny,and intensely entertaining. Yung¬meyer has made careful plans in histiming, so that, if his hopes arerealized, his will reach their topperformance Friday at 8:30 whenthe curtain goes up on “Butter andEgg Man.”Students ChooseBook OrchestraSocial C-Bookholders will decidewhat orchestra is to play at the fifthand last dance of the season. TheStudent Social Committee will re¬ceive votes in the Pulse office in Lex¬ington Hall every day this week. Thejam session leader is to be chosenfrom among those who led the swing¬ing at the first three dances of theseason. Art Goldsmith, Flojrd Towne,and Del Baker. Magic Round the WorldBrings Black Forest to Int-HouseVictim of FireHAROLD D. LASSWELLThe results of ten years* work werelost yesterday when fire destroyed therecords of former Associate Profes-for in Political Science, Harold D.Lasswell. The notes were beingshipped to Washington when the fireoccurred.Blind OrganistGives Recital atChapel TonightTonight at 8:15 the celebratedblind organist, Andre Marchal, willgive a recital at Rockefeller Chapel.The program is as follows:Caprice sur les grands jeux,Clerambault; Benedictus, Couperin;Noel avec variations, Daquin; Chor¬ale, “When in the Hour of UtmostNeed,” Bach; Prelude and Fugue inE Minor, Bach; Chorale No. 1 in EMajor, Franck; Impromptu (dedicat¬ed to Andre Marchal), Vierne; Na-tivite (poemeevangelique), Langlais;Apparition de I’Eglise Eternelle, Mes¬siaen.Finally, Marchal will improvise ongiven themes. The theme to be usedwill be played for Marchal on theorgan. He will transcribe it intoBraille and will then proceed with theimprovisation.Judson ResidentsListen to NewRadio-PhonographBach, Beethoven, Wagner andMozart were considered in successionSunday afternoon in a newly inau¬gurated symphonic hour held in Jud-son Court Lounge. Music was fur¬nished by records played on a newcabinet radio-phonograph combina¬tion recently purchased for the bene¬fit of residents and their guests.A log fire burned in the loungefire-place, and coffee and cakes wereserved during the intermission. Inaddition to entry heads and theirwives, some 60 residents and theirguests attended. Guests includedDean and Mrs. L. P. Smith and Mr.and Mrs. W. J. Mather In the dimly-lighted atmosphere ofa remote tavern, tales will be told ofthe Black F'orest and of St. Walpur-gis’ night, accompanied by the quickmovements and lively music of folkdances. For German students, with“A Night in the Black Forest,” willtransform the main dining room ofInternational House into a GermanBeer Garden next Saturday night, atthe annual Carnival of Nations.With “Magic Around the World” asthe theme of International Night thisyear, differences in matters of policyand mapmaking will be forgottenwhen International House membersmeet here in native costumes. Stu¬dents of every nationality will showtricks of magic and fortune-tellingfrom their homelands, and hear againthe legends familiar to their grand¬parents. Besides the German pavil¬ion, managed by George Messmer, aUniversity law student, a Chinesetea-garden will offer fortunes withevery cup of tea, and turbaned EastIndians plan to demonstrate the rit¬ual dances of their country. A na¬tive West African, Sori Kamara, hasbuilt a four-foot tomtom, after thejungle pattern used in his own land tosummon natives from miles around,and his native chants and calls willbe heard throughout the House.There is to be no admission chargeSchool of BusinessEnlarges CouncilThe students in the School of Busi¬ness voted Friday to amend the con¬stitution to include eight council mem¬bers. Formerly, the Student Councilof the Business School was made upof four elected members, one repre¬sentative of Comad, and one grad¬uate student. The enlarged councilwill be composed of the six abovementioned, and one representativeeach from Lamda Gamma Phi andDelta Sigma Pi, National Profession¬al Fraternities in the School of Busi¬ness. The two newly elected councilmembers are Morton Bernstein andLeonard Zedler. at the main door of the carnival,which opens to the public at 8. Scripttickets for the various shows will besold there, however, at ten centsapiece or twelve for one dollar. En¬trance to “A Night in the Black For¬est” will be twenty-five or thirty-fivecents, depending upon what is or¬dered.Tutor FreshmenIn Law ProblemsFor First TimeFor the benefit of incoming fresh¬men, the Law School faculty has in¬stituted a tutorial system much likethose at Oxford and Cambridge. Thisinnovation has as its purpose thetraining of students in writing, rcrsearch, and reading.Divided into groups of eight thefreshmen will meet individually orcollectively with their faculty tutorto choose projects and discuss variousphases of the law school work. Atthese bi-monthly meetings all papersdone for any law courses will be re¬viewed by the tutor and any neces¬sary corrections will be made underthe tutor’s direction. Eight or tenmembers of the faculty have beenassigned to this work.This tutorial system is unique oncampus and is felt to fill a greatneed which is not covered by theadviser system.4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEFOR COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorotigk, inUnsivt, stenographic course—starting January 1. April 1. July 1, October 1.Interesting Booklet sent free, without obligation— write or phone. No solicitors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER, J.D^PH.S.Regular Courses for Beginners, open to HighSchool Graduates only, start first Mondayof each month. Advanced Courses startany Monday. Day and Evening. EveningCourses open to men.116 S. Michigan Av«.,Chicago,Randolph 4347WHAT FRAGRANT TOBACCO_rrSJW>T^HE TOBACCO-irs THE FILTERNEW SHAPES & FINISHES HEDICahas only pat'd. filter combining cellophaneexterior and 66 baffle absorbent screeninterior. Traps saliva and juices in filter,preventing wet heel. Hence it improvestaste and aroma of any tobacco.Loyola Scores WinOver Maroon RunnersChicago was defeated in its firstcross country run of the season Sat¬urday at Washington Park as Loyolaplaced five men in the first six posi¬tions and outscored the Maroon har¬riers 38-17.Only one Chicago runner, MauriceAbrahamson, was able to keep pacewith the leaders and finished in 17:45to capture sixth place. Max Lenoverof Loyola was the winner, runningthe course in 17:02. Miss PearseKIMBARK DINING ROOM6230 KIMBARK AVE. DORCHESTER 8222Homelike CookingLUNCH—11 a. m. to 2 p. m. — 25c to 50cDINNER—Week Days-^ to 8 p. m. — 50c to 75cSundays—12 to 8 p.m.—55c to 80cWE ARRANGE CLUB LUNCHEONSJudgeHellerREPUBLICANNOMINEEHelp Re-ElectAnAlumnusJUDGE SAMUEL HELLERReceived his Ph.B. at the Uni¬versity of Chicago in 1913 andhis M.A. in 1931.He received his Low degreeat Northwestern UniversityLow SchooLHe is up for Re-election osfudge of Municipal Court on:TUESDAY. NOV. 84th Name in the Republican JudicialColumnSUPPORT HIM> " INTERNATIONAL HOUSETHE CZECHOSLOVAKIAN FILM .JANOSIK "The story of the Czech's national hero, a RobinHood who tried to free his people frommedieval serfdom. Photographed in the Car¬pathian Moimtoins, scored with colorful Czechfolk music, and showing many of theirnational dances.4:30 - 7:30 - 9:30MATINEE 35c EVENING 50cINTERNATIONAL HOUSEff^o Really Runfirst c°*"Plf>t^!^oovcmmcnt, r.cmmcnt-witi^ Trust becamI ^fTcelTsaturday Evoun*and ROBERT KINTNER» Backbon^ndday’s New f Sective offi<—I by JOSEPH Ali.« «»**<TAI| OOLPtR •'“lAHO CHAM,rftAPSNOOTtllJUST tell somebody that football today is downright soft comparedwith the game in the 90’s. You'll have “Pudge” Heffelfinger, all-time All-American guard, to back you up on page 16 of this week’sPost. Barred (at 52!) from plajdng against Yale because he was toorough, “Pudge” tells why old-timers wouldn’t stoop to tackling adummy, and what modem stars rank with football’s great.HUSBAND FOR YOUrLucia had it all planned out. But Agnes Burke Hale showsyou how even a Splendid Executive Wife doesn’t always guess right... “I GOT FED UP WITH MURDER." Arthur Train speaking, as heconcludes My Day in Court, the colorful account of his experiences inNew York’s old Criminal Courts Building. Here’s his own story of howhe went from prosecuting criminals to writing about them ... QUEERNURSEMAIDS these South Africans have! Tame baboons! In The Hu¬man Taint, you’ll learn what happened when wild and tame baboonmet—with a young child’s life at stake. By William J. Neidig...Squ/daRoyal, an unusual story of the sea, by Charles Rawlings... Serials^editorials. Post Scripts, and cartoons.Meet P. Hal Sims, master technidan ofthe fine art of winning. Bridge or bil¬liards, golf or tennis, horse-radng orchetnin de /er—Sims is expert at themaU. Read in your Post this week storiesof his greatest coups, how his ireak mem¬ory cost him a bridge championship,and what he has learned about poker.Name Your Gameby PARKER MORELLgage Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1938Buckeyes TakeChicago PassesFor 42-7 WinSherman’s Pass to Wa-sem Accounts for Chica¬go’s Lone TallyToo much power coupled with theability to intercept Chicago passes atcrucial moments enabled Ohio Stateto score six touchdowns in their 42-7 win over the Maroons Saturday.Five of these touchdowns came af¬ter the Buckeyes had gained posses¬sion of the ball by grabbing a passoriginally intended for a Chicago re¬ceiver. Then with the aid of plungesand laterals they were able to cutthrough the Chicago line for a score.Maroons Score Through AirAgain the Maroons had to resortto the air for their only score, thistime the touchdown coming on a 50-yard pass from Sherman to Wasemin the last six minutes of play.The Buckeyes wasted little time inshowing their superiority, scoring atouchdown after five minutes of play,following the first intercepted passof the day. One more touchdown inthe first quarter and three more inthe second left Ohio State leading35-0 at the half.Hold Ohio In Second HalfFrom that point on, however, whatappeared to be a romp turned intoa closer game with Chicago match¬ing the Buckeyes point for point.Each team scored seven points in thelast quarter after a scoreless thirdperiod.Although the Buckeyes scored 16first downs to Chicago’s 9, finalstaistics showed that the Maroons’total yardage gained was greaterthan that of their opponents. Chica¬go gained 134 of its total 245 yardsthrough the air and the Buckeyescollected 205 of their 243 yard ag¬gregate on the ground. Mullins Gone, Cassels IneligibleAs Maroon Gagers Begin PracticeAlpha Belts SwampZeta Betes inIntramural GameThe Alpha Belts swamped TheZeta Betes yesterday as they rolledup a score of 31 to 0 in the only in¬tramural game played. Runyan andTopping starred, alternating as theymade the touchdowns. Short lateralpasses and Runyan’s speed were theAlpha Delts’ biggest assets. The gamewas marked by long runs and inter¬ception of many passes by the AlphaDelts.Friday the Triple X’s, a team com¬posed mainly of former U. High stu¬dents, defeated the Sophs, anotherteam of independents, and the PhiSigs defeated the Psi U “B” team.The Triple X’s outplayed the Sophs13-6 despite Steinberg’s excellent job Coach Nels Norgren’s face was sadwhen he was queried as to the pros¬pects of the basketball team whichhad just started practice. There wereonly six men of varsity calibre imme¬diately available, with four more com¬ing out as soon as the football seasonis over. Captain Bob Cassels will beineligible until January. Ten men,especially when none of them arestars, provide skimpy material, evenfor Maroon coaches, accustomed to aof passing.Thursday two independent gameswere played in one of which Bar As¬sociation swamped Nu Beta Epsilon.They rolled up a score of 24 to 0.The Jailbirds defeated the Broad-men by the score of 16 to 9. dearth of talent.The men who worked out yesterdayare Big Joe Stampf, an outstandingsophomore prospect for center; DickLounsbury, another pivot man andletter man last year; Art Jorgensentennis star who is trying out forguard; Carl Stanley, and Ralph Rich,ardson. Bob Bigelow will be out tojoin the squad in a few days, andafter the grid season closes, will bejoined by Remy Meyer, Howie Haw.kins, Willis Littleford, and sophomoreBob McNamee.Lost to the squad besides lastyear’s seniors are Howie Isaac.son,Lyman Paine, and Moon Mullins, allon last year’s varsity squad. DaveAllen, a sophomore on the varsitysquad last year, may be out later tofill out Norg’s roster.It HappenedAt Columbus* * *By ERNEST LEISER. . . Chicago scored a moral victoryover Ohio State Saturday, anyway. . . They scored a touchdown, whichis more than Northwestern could do. . . Well, what if they did do it a-gainst Ohio’s fourth or fifth team—seven points is seven points . . . Thereal hero of the afternoon was curly-headed Joe Molkup, sophomore cheer¬leader who’s growing up into a regu¬lar young Van de Water . . . Joe wasalmost dismembered by thousands oflittle school girls who were enrap¬tured by his colorful bandanna andinfectious grin and who sun’oundedhim in droves, seeking his autograph. . . The effervescent Mr. Molkup, inspite of his weakened condition, pulledhimself together long enough to getthe biggest cheer of the afternoonfrom the Ohio rooting section.* * «The organization of the rootingsection was very effective . . . Froma basic formation of a red block “O”in the middle of ax gray background,the students shifted placards into“Hello,” “C”, and several other forma¬tions . . . Try and imagine Chicagostudents going out for an activitylike a cheering section . . . The hard¬est working football player we eversaw is Captain Lew H amity, who wasin almost every defensive play . . .Lew was discouraged because hispasses weren’t as accurate as theywere against Iowa, but our fondesthope would be a team composed ofeleven Hamity’s.* * *The University band provided theChicago stalwarts (?) with almosttheir only moral support . . . Eighty-three pieces strong, the bandsmentravelled all night Friday on chaircars to go through a ten-minute rou¬tine between halves . . . Big Bertha,massive bass drum, who was the big¬gest thing in the stadium exceptingthe Ohio line, had a peculiar fascina¬tion for the Buckeye natives . . . Oneand all, the sixty-odd thousand fanstook a swing at the defenseless crea¬ture ... It reminded us of the merci-, less way their football squad poundedinto qur weary line . . . Those sixtythousand people are more than Chi¬cago draws in a whole season . . .Littleford almost scored a touchdownon the first play after the openingkickoff . . . Hamity threw a pass tohim that just went over his head af¬ter he has passed the Bucks’ safetyman . . . I-M HorseshoePitchers MeetPreliminaries in the annual inti-a-mural horseshoe tournament will beheld tomorrow in Stagg Field between2:30 and 3 and the finals Thursday.As usual competition will be in bothsingles and doubles.The contest will be conducted on astraight elimination basis. Althoughorganization points are not given forthis sport, individual participationpoints are awarded and medals willbe presented to the winners.No advance entries are required.Players sign up when they report toStagg Field tomorrow.Plans are being made to hold thefirst annual intramural billiards tour¬ney. Announcement of the tourna¬ment will be forthcoming in a fewdays.IS THERE A STRAINON YOUR FAIHIIY TIES? ARROW TIES ARE lETTER lU^SEE THIS WiSK’S POSTW pog0 79THE SETUIWHY EVENING POST