gPbe Bailp inaotion/ol. 39, No. 24. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1938 Price Three Cents00 Year Old)resden Choirlings TonightMake No Charge forProgram in RockefellerMemorial Chapel.One of the finest choirs in theorld, the 700 year old Dresden Boys’rtoir composed of 66 boys betweenI and 19 years of age, will sing to-ght at 8:16 in Rockefeller Memoriallapel. Admission is without chargeid without ticket.The boys are students of the Dres-n Kreusschule, which offers a corn-nation academic and musical train*g. Instruction in singing beginshen the boys are eight years old,id, since the choir contains all fouroral parts, continues after theirices have changed and through theirlung manhood.Great musicians, including Mozart,hann Sebastian Bach, Lotti andarl Maria von Weber have contrib-ed to the choir’s musical heritaged Richard Wagner at one time at-nded Holy Cross college, of whiche Dresden Kreusschule is one sec-in.Critics Praise ChoirOf the choir, Cecil Smith, executivecretary of the department of Musicthe University and music critic fore Chicago 'Tribune says: “The choirs an amazing repertoire, and a re-irkably pure, natural tone. It is thelest thing of its kind I have everard. To hear it is an opportunitylich no one who has the time shouldss.’’Mack Evans, director of the Univer-,y Singers and the University Choir,aiscd the boys’ singing highly for. unaffected though solid quality,d for its beauty. “It is a uniqus op-rtunity and an extremely worth-lile one,’’ he stated.This is the choir’s second appearce in the United States. University Women Rally toElectJoe College Homecoming KingIntroduction to the most festiveHomecoming the University has everknown will be made when campuswomen gather today to elect a JoeCollege Homecoming King.Candidates for the throne will ap¬pear at noon in the circle. Club girlson bicycles and flivvers will presentthe candidates to the undergraduates.The election polls will be located inCobb Hall. University women willvote only upon presentation of tuitionreceipts.Bill and Chet Murphy, running onthe same ticket, Fred Linden, JamesGoldsmith, Max Freeman, and HughCampbell are the nominees for thecrown. Counting of the ballots willoccur at 3 o’clock in Cobb Hall, and,according to Clementine Van derSchaegh, Committee Head for wom¬en’s activities, student watchers willwitness the tabulations. Studentswishing to observe the ballot countare invited.Joe College, the Homecoming King,w'ill be announced in tomorrow’s DailyMaroon, and will be crowned at thebonfire rally Friday night.Today Bob Jones, Chairman of theHomecoming Committee, announcedthat at least seven menfbers of Chi¬cago’s first champion.ship grid team,the squad of 1899, will participate inthe program scheduled for the College of Pacific-Chicago game.Members of the team of 1899 whohave agreed to take part include: Bert Smith, Linn Meet TestToday; Kerwin Calls “Red”Issue Eleetion BogeyAMOS ALONZO STAGG. . . Grand Old Man^James Cassels, Henry Gordon Gale,Kellogg Speed, August Holste, RalphHimill, Walter Scott Kennedy, andJames Sheldon.Coach Alonzo Stagg and the Col¬lege of Pacific team will arrive inChicago Thursday morning at 8:30 ona special train. A welcoming commit¬tee, composed of representatives ofthe Alumni Club and the Order ofthe C, will welcome the visitors toChicago.No Porkers, No Race; EvenEvanston Can’t Produce for Froshybil Williamsalks to YWCA atla Noyes TodaySybil Williams of the World Stu¬nt Christian Federation will speakr the YWCA this afternoon on theernational situation, emphasizingJ international aspects of theVCA, The Association meeting willheld in the library of Ida Noyes11 at 3:30.The World Student Christian Fed-ition is an organization whichites the YWCA’s, YMCA’s, andJrch groups of 27 countries. Misslliams has recently returned fromthree-week visit in Germany, anditudent conference in France, where? was a delegate from New Zea-id.Discus.s Program of “Y”Such questions as: what is the placethe student Christian movementlay? how does the program of theVCA vary the world around? andat is the role of the YWCA in Ger-ny today? will be discussed at theeting.rhe international character of theVCA will also be stressed during^ finance drive, which begins nextek. Margie Kuh, chairman of theance campaign, points out that ititributes money to the World Stu-it Christian Federation, and helpsreby in building up an intemation-community of Christian students.iiion DiscussesIhamberlain Peace’Resolved that Neville Chamberlainme Minister of England, should beirded the Nobel Peace Prize foryear.’’ The Political Union willsider this resolution at its nexteting, tentatively scheduled fort Wednesday at 3:30.laucuses of the three parties, Con-vative, Liberal, and judical, willheld during the week. At that timelakers on the resolution will be se-ted. The Conservative party caucus1 be held tomorrow at 7:30. The>eral party will hold its caucusThursday, while the Radicals willd their caucus tomorrow at 12;30. “Woe is me,’’ Jerome Holland mut¬tered dejectedly last night.“Here we are with all of our plansmade for a greased pig race as a partof Freshman Day activities Thursdayand we can’t get the pigs. Not evenone. We’ve combed the city, pleadedwith presidents of corporations andporters, and even gone to Evanstonto solicit aid from Northwestern Uni¬versity freshmen, and still we can’tfind a live porker.“We went to President Hutchins’office and a secretary told us HaroldSwift, Board of Trustees president,might help us. But how can we seeSwift?Only Human Pigs Here“In the Physiology departmentsome students facetiously told us thebuilding boasted of nine pigs, butthey were all of the human variety.“We combed the stock yards dis¬trict, and the packers wouldn’t listento us. One man said, ‘Pigs are out ofseason.’ Another meat man said hewouldn’t rent them because the pigswould die if we ran them.’’Holland sighed and then continued,“But that isn’t all. If we get the pigs,who will we get to bring them here?The committee members balk at theidea. I think I’ll go to the footballteam tomorrow and appeal to theirloyalty. I don’t know where I’ll go ifthey refuse.“If anyone knows where we canLack of MaterialThreatens ASU’sTall of the City’ rent five pigs, or three, or even one,please have them see me or Allanj Dreyfuss, new president of the fresh¬man class. It would certainly relieveour minds of plenty of worry.’’ Cap and GownBoard of ControlSplits Wide OpenTeas Go Out,Skits Come in asDA DemocratizesNewcomers to ProduceWeekly Plays Each Fri¬day. Personal differences split the Boardof Control of the Cap and Gown wide-open last week-end as’Publisher PaulFischer and Business Manager BobMohlman sought to expel Editor PhilSchnering from the Board. Accordingto Fischer and Mohlman, Schneringhad refused to co-operate in projectsinvolving the issuance of the book andhad adopted an attitude which wasruining the morale of the staff.The actual attempt to oust Schner¬ing did not begin until Thursday nightwhen Fischer called up John Andersonat the Psi U house to offer him themanaging editorship in charge ofmake-up on a Board of Control to beformed under a contemplated re-or¬ganization. The next day Fischer andMohlman met with Schnering and toldhim that they would like him to re¬sign. Under the Cap and Gown consti¬tution Fischer and Mohlman controla majority of the votes.Appeal to DeanThen both sides went to the Dean’soffice and to Director of Publications,Martin J. Freeman. Fischer and Mohl¬man wanted formal recognition forthe re-organization and Schneringclaimed that Fischer and Mohlmanhad no power to vote such a reorgani¬zation.Fischer and Mohlman had alreadybeen to the Director of Publications’office once to notify him of their in¬tention before electing Anderson.Freeman yesterday was non-com¬mittal. He said that the office did notconsider enough evidence had beenpresented as yet and was biding itstime before announcing any recom¬mendations. Some decision probably^ill be made later in the week, how¬ever.Because of scarcity of material, theASU Theatre Group is faced withthe possibility of shelving their pro¬duction of Archibald MacLeish’s“The Fall of the City.’’ Planned asthe central piece for the group’s fallshow, this work wa.s to be producedin Mass Chant form with the co¬operation of the Ida Noyes Dancegroup.Proposed as an alternate is a playby Ramon Sender entitled “TheSecret’’ which will complement thework done in Josephina Niggli’s“Soldadera.’’ “The Secret’’ is set inBarcelona in 1934, and relates thestory of the attempts of the policeto obtain information from two lead¬ers of a proposed general strike.The Theatre Group will meet to¬night at rehearsal to decide whetherto drop “The Fall of the City’’ orcontinue production. Their decisiondepends upon the number of newmembers that are recruited beforethe meeting. All students who areinterested in this work are invitedto attend the rehearsal. Noted Singers AreGuests at SecondOpera Hour SeriesAs part of the DA plans to democ¬ratize drama on campus, DA’s tradi¬tional weekly teas are being replacedby skits to be produced every Fridayby Dramatic Association Newcomers.They are to select their own plays,direct them, and eventually, it ishoped, write them. The first of theseproductions will be given Friday,November 18, at 3:30 in ReynoldsClub Theater. It will be open to theentire campus free of charge. Afterthe production, an open discussion isplanned for the audience.All newcomers who appeared at theWednesday and Thursday tryouts oflast week have been divided intogroups of five and assigned to particu¬lar dates for their production. Themembers of each group will electtheir director, and choose the play orskit they wish to produce. The namesof the groups have been posted onthe bulletin board in the Tower Room.The first group consists of RobertParrish, Margaret Schamer, BabsNoe, Dale Scott, and Elverna Thomp¬son. They are expected to contact Di¬rector D. W. Yungmeyer before 4:30Tuesday and discuss their production.Anybody who is interested in workingon these informal plays should leavehis name with Yungmeyer in theDA office.These plays are distinctly outsideof DA’s formal productions, althoughgood work in the skits will be a basisfor choosing actors in the major of¬ferings of the year. Several faculty Nine newly elected members of Idamembers and students have expressed Noyes Council will attend their firsttheir approval of the new program, meeting today at 12 in the Alumnaeand hope that it .will mean a renais- Ida Noyes Hall. The newsance of dramatic art on campus. , ^eshman members are Marj^retCox, Muriel Frodin, Catherine Kell-. J am, Cynthia Mead, Jean Scott andI* RSillOn issue Dorothy Teberg. Ruth Steel is fillingWith campus women modelling fall I the only sophomore vacancy, whileMary Calnan and Jean Gaytonfin graduate openings.The new members were elected ata meeting of Ida Noyes Council la.stThursday at which possible plans forco-operating with the Reynolds ClubCouncil in the future were discussed.Elen Dosia, soprano; Eleanor LaMance, contralto; and Galliano Masini,tenor will be guest stars at the sec¬ond of a series of Opera Hours giventoday in the Reynolds Club. Dosiaand Masini appear in Tosca tomorrowevening at the City Opera, La Manceis seen in Lohengrin.Operas to be previewed during thefirst half of the program are Tosca,La Boheme, and Carmen if time per¬mits. Following this explanation ofthe plots and music by HowardTalley during the second part of theprogram the guest stars will be in¬formally presented while hot spicecider and doughnuts are served to theaccompaniment of recordings of well-known arias from these operas.The Aides of the Day, hosts, host¬esses and cider servers, are MargaretHecht, Julia Henderson, Kathryn Mac-Lennan, Marian Lott, Helen Schwartz,Donald Busse, George Hays, RobertMohlman, Richard Worthington andthe Reynolds Club Council. University P r ofessorsRun for Federal, StateOffices.“When the bogey of communism israised in a campaign it indicates tome that the parties are completelybankrupt for any real issues.’’ Suchwas a statement made by ProfessorJerome G. Kerwin in a recent inter¬view concerning the election cam¬paigns which terminate today withgeneral elections for state and federalposts.Professors Thomas Vemor Smith,of Philosophy, and James Weber Linn,of English, are candidates for officeson the Democratic ticket. Smith andJohn C. Martin are campaigning forposts as Congressmen-at-large fromthe state of Illinois. Linn is a candi¬date for the state legislature from the5th district. Both Linn and Smith rodewith the Horner-Courtney machine inthe spring primaries and beat outNash-Kelly faction candidates fornomination on the Illinois Democraticslate.Smith Introduces One Bill“T. V.’’ Smith has been a memberof the Illinois House, and his constit¬uents point with pride to the factthat in his entire term of office he in¬troduced only one bill, which passedand is now in effective operation. Thisbill provided for the establishment ofa Legislative Council, a group whichmaps work for the Assembly. “Teddy’’Linn has neve^ before held a publicoffice, although he has been active incity and local politics for over 30years.The candidacy of Smith has beensupported by almost all voters’ organ¬ization in the state, has not beenviolently opposed by any group, in¬cluding opposing parties. He has beenendorsed by the Legislative Voters’League, Labor’s Non-Partisan League,the Chicago City Manager Committeeand other similar groups. He standsas a recognized independent. Howeverthe Chicago Daily News did not en¬dorse him while endorsing Linn. Linnis also endorsed by the same civicgroups. He intends to work for es¬tablishment of a state board of edu¬cation, for abolishment of the salestax and substitution for it of a stateincome tax, and for city manager en¬abling legislation.Both Favored to WinAdvance indications, according topolitical workers of the 5th district,(Continued on page 2)New Council AttendsIda Noyes Meeting InternationalHouse CouncilHolds Electionclothes and a fashion column byQuadrangler Katherine Shaw, theDaily Maroon’s first fashion issue ofthe year appears Thursday.It will contain descriptions of out¬fits for the well-dressed college stu¬dent and other fashion information. Elections of foreign students to theStudent Council of InternationalHouse were held last Sunday. TheAmerican group will hold its electionstoday.The American group had three rep¬resentatives in the Student Counciluntil last June. At that time, at ajoint meeting of the administrationand the Council it was requested thatthe Americans be allowed six mem¬bers. The reason given was that itwould increase the interest of theAmericans which at that time wasquite low.Following ElectedThe following people were elected:Latin America, Jaime Benitez; India,M. H. Masina; China, Tso Chien Shenand Frances Soun Lew; Near East,Mohammed Ali Aghassi; Philippinesand Siam, Juan del Castillo; British,Leonard Greatwood and Joan Sim¬eon; Canada, Frederick Mackinnon;Germany, Ernest Braun, GeorgeMessmer, Irwin Schaeffer, and Ed¬gar Volk; Central Europe, GeorgeHuszar; Western Europe, GeorgeSenutovich; Hawaii, Jennie Ching.American Group nominations:Boyd Frey, James Melville, HazelWhitman, Richard Kunkel, Helen Ma¬lone, Martha Mclane, Margret Mc¬Lean, Dorothy Overlock, Lowell Os¬wald, Charles Depew, Thomas Check-ley, Bernard Moritz, Eleanor Admiral,Laura Bergquist, and Josephine Hub-,.,bard.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1938lUjg ^mly^aroonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon ia the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except ^turday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 58S1 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-creet 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.^Se Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $3 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies; three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago.Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.RKPRKSBNTKD FOR NATIONAU ADVKRTtSINO BYNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Maoison Ave. New York. N. Y.CHICA60 ■ BOSTOS ' LOS ASGILIS - SAS FUARCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,____^^Alice_Meyerj_^obert_SedIal^_____BUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: Ernest LeiserAssistant: Ernest SchultzCircle PinesSwing Into ActionThe circled twin pines whichsymbolize the cooperative move¬ment are spreading wider andwider circles of influence overthe campus. Last year KimbarkCo-op fostered a short lived andsickly attempt to found a co¬op council at the University.This year there is enough inter¬est to insure success to such agroup.Ellis Co-op is expanding. Kim¬bark continues as one of themost stable and valuable cam¬pus organizations. The ASUcommittee is reviving its old co¬operative laundry service. Chap¬el Union is studying the needsof off-campus students for co¬operative dormitories. A YWCAgroup hears lectures on the his¬tory of the cooperative move¬ment.All of this activity is ex¬tremely gratifying to staunchbelievers in the cooperativeideal;—the union of consumersto provide through cooperationbetter services at lower prices.It is principally encouraging be¬cause it raises hope as to thepossibility of solving one of thecampus’ most serious problems,the provision of cheap and goodhousing to students.There are three reasons whythe University needs coopera¬tive dormitories. Many studentshave little money. They mustget jobs during the school year,must sometimes drop school fora period in order to earn enoughto continue their studies. Co¬operatives answer this questionbecause they are cheap. .AtDrexel House, the one coopera¬tive rooming house for women,a room', breakfasts, and dinnerscost $67 a quarter.Students who have little mon¬ey must budget strictly. Theyoften live in the cheapest roomsthey can find, in old boardinghouses. Living conditions in co¬operatives are good because themembers have the opportunityto see that they are made good.Those who live in campusrooming houses, who work fortheir living, who have little con¬tact with other students, createone of the campus’ most serioussocial problems. In a coopera¬tive there are congenial peo¬ple ; there is the opportunity tomeet others and to be a part ofa solid social group.Nor does this exhaust thelist of advantages. Because co¬op members work for them¬selves, they receive proportion¬ally higher payment for theirwork. They can work less, havetime to study, and still get morein return. Because co-op mem-^bers live cheaply, they havel^wer financial worries and■herefore fewer drains on ener- Today on theQuadranglesPublic Lecture, Oriental Institute.“The Ancient Chinese Civilization inthe Light of Latest Discoveries inIndo-China.” Professor Olov Janse,Breasted Hall, 8.ASU Labor Committee, 12:30, So¬cial Science 105.Public Lecture. “Change in the Posi¬tion of Women in England Since theWar.” Miss Grace Hadow of Oxford.Breasted Hall, 4:30.Junior Math Club. Eckhart, 206,4:30.Christian Youth League. Ida NoyesRoom A, 5:00 to 5:30.Christian Science Organization.Thcrndyke Hilton Chapel, 7:30.YWCA Association. “The Interna¬tional Situation”, Sybil Williams ofNew Zealand. Ida Noyes, 3:30.Arrian. 12 to 1, Ida Noyes RoomB.YWCA College Cabinet. Ida NoyesPrivate Dining Room. 12 to 1.Ida Noyes Council. Ida NoyesAlumnae Room, 12 to 1.WAA. Board Meeting. Ida Noyes,12:30 to 1:30.YWCA Dinner. Ida Noises SouthRecreation Room, 6 to 10.Dinner and Lecture. Alph a EpsilonIota. 6:30 to 10:00, Ida Noy 2S YWCARoom.Science Discussion Group! “Defini¬tion of Science and Enun*ration ofIts Problems.” Social Scien e, 7:30.Letters to llheEditorBoard of Control,The Daily Maroon:Debate Union? or. Giggle Union?On Saturday, November 5, at 5:00P.M. on Station WBBM, some in¬dividuals who termed themselves theDebate Union of the University ofChicago started giggling. For thirtyminutes they giggled, interruptedthemselves only to make some of thepoorest wisecracks ever broadcastfrom a radio station. kIt is not that we question the rightof any person to say whatever hepleases when and where he wishes.The important thing is that the Uni¬versity of Chicago has become ahandicap to the graduate who has togo out into the world of reality. Busi¬ness men think we’re Communists.Laborers think we’re idle snobs. Andnow, the listeners of WBBM musttake us to be a bunch of giggling,wisecracking nuts. It was hard enoughfor us to live down the silly grudgefights with which Cideonse and T. V.Smith used to spoil the roundtablediscussions. People passed them bybecause they were only school teach¬ers.So, may we ask the Debate Union:If you must use the radio for what¬ever purpoae you happen to have,try to let people not know that you’refrom the University of Chicago. But,if the secret must be divulged, try toput some rhyme and reason to thediscussion, don’t giggle, leave out pri¬vate remarks, and above all, if youmust make “wise” cracks, leave outthe weak, musty ones.W. W.Students Act asOfficial WatchersIn Election Today _More than 60 students selected byProfessors Kerwin. Gosnell, HarryGalvin of the Vocational Guidance of¬fice and Claude Hawley, president ofthe Political Science graduate stu¬dent club arc acting as paid officialcity watchers and Election Board of¬fice workers today. Contact was madethrough the local chapter of theAmerican Student Union, County[ Judge Jarecki and the Board of Elec¬tion Commissioners.About 50 students will watch insome of the city’s toughest wardswhile 12 others have phone jobs atthe Board office answering calls dur¬ing the day regarding vote fraud re¬ports and other election information.Many other students are acting asunpaid watchers for various organi¬zations interested in honest electionssuch as the Chicago Bar that can be better spent.And because co-op living is soinexpensive, students'who mustnow commute from long dis¬tances might be enabled to liveon the campus. TravellingBazaarby Archie the Cockroachthis column is dedicated to Don Mar¬quiswith Archie knows what and Archieknows whyand apologiesboss higher education is weighting medownso that i am in danger of becominga fallen archie butbeing the only student cockroach inthe universitymy viewpoint is distinctive comparedto that of all the bigger bugsleah spilberg has been two weeks inbillings fighting spinal meningitisi take my four feet off the ground toyou leahit won’t be long till we welcome youbackgood luck and keep up the fightingspirit* * sif anybody is going to harvard orknows of anybodyplease call me was a notice onthe international house bulletin board,signed ann rumlben Stevenson in answer to a maidensprayer calledat ten Wednesday niteann was out drowning her sorrows butsinking for the third timewhen the news was s-o-s-ed to herthey left, six in a five passenger carand wired back safe arrivalharvard in twenty hoursthere were just as cra^y driversthirty years ago bossbut the horses had more sensee * *have you ever noticedthat the only people you see walkingacross campusare people you knowunless you dont know anybody thenyou see everyone and no one sees youbob jernburg is the only member ofj. c. smith’s statistic classwho favors pie graphs over bargraphsbud daniels raised his hand for bothi eat at international house oftenall my meals are freepeople talk so much they drop a lotof crumbs thereit is so friendly that spaghettiis the only foreign entanglements s scar bearing license number 939-572usually parked at door of harperis commuting boudoir of leonard swectransfer from la grange jr. collegegoes in one back door a student andemerges on the other side a footballherohart perry and harry topping arewearing blue jeans this falltheir study pantsbob hoffman top ranking scholarshipmanin the bus-i-mess schooltreasure of teachers delight of deansand winner of the scholarship keywas booted from raleigh stone’s per¬sonnel classfor reading the maroonit serves you rights s *bob anderson a representative of psiupsilonspent Saturday at the zooi dated a flea who has an apartmentbetween a monkey’s earswho told me soJudgeHellerREPUBLICANNOMINEEHelp Re-ElectAnAlumnusJUDGE SAMUEL HELLERReceived his Ph3. 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 Nam* in th* Republican JudicialColumnSUPPORT HIM Cooperatives—Ellis Flourishes;120 Members Eat, WorkLittle Tommy Tucker of nurseryrhyme renown may have warbled dit¬ties to earn his nightly repast, butthe Ellis Avenue Cooperative Cafe¬teria has a case on record in whichone of its members painted muralson the walls of the eswblishment towin his supper.These same murals, which portrayedsubjects ranging from the famedWalgreen Case to Ex-ProfessorLasswell removing the tops of numer¬ous heads about him and peering in-quisitievly down into their interiors,have since been buried beneath severallayers of cream paint, but the dem¬ocratic spirit of cooperation whichcaused their inception is characteris¬tic of the organization.Numbers 120 MembersThe Co-op, only two years old, hasexpanded until its roster numbers 120members. The building can accom¬modate about 90 people at one time,and, with hour-long dining periods,will easily be able to take care of the150 members which the group desiresas its maximum goal.Upon joining, each member is re¬quired to pay a returnable member¬ship fee of five dollars. Meals for theweek cost approximately $4.83, butthis amount may be reduced by oneknow him boss?stands six feet Averand never stands stilla law school 'roverleads cheers fit to kill quarter by assisting in serving foodor washing dishes. More than 50 percent of the members take advantageof this opportunity to reduce theirfood bills. Excess profits, if any, areinvested in new equipment or in bet¬tering the quality of the food, ac¬cording to the wishes of the members.Each Member Has VoteEach member has one vote in deter¬mining the policies of the organiza¬tion. Any profit at the end of theyear is paid to members in form ofdividends. Maurice Allan as presidentof the Co-op heads an executive boardof seven elected by popular vote.A full-time cook as well as a traineddietitian supplement the work doneby the members.Elections—(Continued from page 1)seem to show that Linn, though run¬ning in a community ordinarily Re-publican, has an excellent chance ofelection. Because of the fact thatDemocrats have a firm hold on stateelections Smith’s supporters anticipateno close contest in electing him.Both Life and Time, national newsorgans, omitted mention of the Il¬linois campaign in their pre-electionsurvey, thereby supporting Profes.sorKerwin, who has remarked that therehave been no real issues raised butonly the spectacle of the “outs” try¬ing to displace the “ins.”BOY, THIS >E TASTES G-R-E-A-T’IT must TASTE BETTER WITH THIS FILTERNEW SHAPES FINISHES .wMEDICO'’N«v«r bit«t my tongu*. JuIcbs nBvrrBachmy mouth. I novor had to broak it in. Andthe tobacco's much more fragranti Chang¬ing my fliter gives me a clean pipe. Medico'sFiltered Smoking is truly sensational.'Now Featuring!A Truly Wonderful"HAPPY LUNCHEON"COLONIAL RESTAVRAMT6324 WOODLAWN AVENUEPhone Hyde Pork 6324SALElWe are selling out manyexcellent titles from OurRental Library shelves.Here are a few samples of the bargains:Newman-Outlines of Zoology 49eBurns-Political Ideals . . . 25cChilds-Sweden the MiddleWay 49eU. of C. BOOKSTORE5802 Ellis AvenueTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1938 Page ThreeCrossCountryBy PEARL C. RUBINSIn our nearest exchange paper,the Hyde Park Herald, we find thisquip • • • “Dave Wiedemann, Maroontackle, is the champion milk drinkeron the Midway squad. He poursdown twelve glasses every noon andspends the rest of the time receivingcongratulations from the cows” . . .it is apparent that no comments arenecessary.Bathing*facilities at the freshmanrooming houses of Oberlin Collegeare causing a slight bit of trouble.Campus sentiment now avers that“one bathtub is not enough for 13men.”Freshman football troubles areminimized in view of the situation atLouisiana State where Young Bussey,local football star, made this remark“I told the boys they needed an or¬ganization like the C.I.O. We get solittle time after practice for studyand recreation.” Bussey was dis¬charged from the squad for smokingand not for his attempt to unionizethe team.« * *Illinois* Skull and Crescent holds anannual pajama race in the Illini Sta¬dium. This year neophytes from 36houses ran in their house teams forthe grand and glorious prize of a newpair of pi’s and a trophy which wentto the winning fraternity.Miami University has been usingcold vaccine injections as a preventa¬tive measure and the medical authori¬ties report a decrease of more thanone half in the number, severity, andduration of colds contracted by thestudents.Special notice in the Syracuse DailyOrange . . . “Will the girl who calledthe Daily Orange offices yesterdayafternoon and told the editor he wasan absurd idiot please report to theRadio Workshop tomorrow after¬noon. She is believed to have an extra¬ordinarily good radio voice.”• * *At Michigan State they have aunique system for insuring the hon¬esty of students during tests. In thecriminal evidence class the campuscop substituted frr the regular in¬structor and administered the test.Walking up to the front of the roomhe pulled out his revolver and placedit on the desk and commented, “Wewill have no cheating on this test.”recent survey by the Universityof Wisconsin might be counted as apat on the back for the Universityof Chicago system. In their recent in-ve.stigation it was found that studentsin classes where no quizzes of any sortare given, other than mid-term andfinal examinations, attain higherscholastic averages than do studentsin classes where occasional quizzesare given. Newsreel Survey Reveals ^^DropKick’’ and Chaplin Are FavoritesAs a result of the survey conductedover the week-end, the UniversityNewreel will revive two old pictureswhich proved to be favorites on thequestionnaire. The first, “The DropKick,” featuring Richard Barthel-mess, Dorothy Revier, Hedda Hopperand Barbara Kent, will be in keepingwith the homecoming celebrationsince it is a fraternity-football storyof 15 years ago. The second will bea Charlie Chaplin short called “TheAdventurer.”Of the 975 students contacted, 239asked for “The Drop Kick” and a totalof 64 persons wrote in a request for aCharlie Chaplin short. The two pic¬tures will have an afternoon showingat 3:30 in Mandel Hall and in theevening in Kent Theater at 8 ratherthan 7:30 since the survey showedthat this later hour was more con¬ venient to the majority of students.Still Being TabulatedThe survey is still in the process oftabulation but the other results of thequestionnaire including student favor¬ites among the leading orchestras,preference in the type of music andstudent reaction to campus advertis¬ing will be available tomorrow.A close second in the balloting was“The Pony Express,” which will beshown next week in accordance withthe Newsreel’s policy of catering tostudent preference. Among other in¬teresting facts indicated by the sur¬vey was that Friday is the mostconvenient day for the showing ofthese revivals but due to elaborateFreshman Week plans, Mandel Hallhas been already engaged. However,plans are being made to show thesepictures on Friday hereafter.Fascists States Destroy Selves.Russell to Chapel Unionites“The inevitable culmination of atrue Fascist state is in its own de¬struction” declared Bertrand Rus¬sell, British peer and visiting lecturerin Philosophy, Sunday evening in aninformal address to members ofChapel Union.“Since the primary principle ofFascism is Nationalism and a con¬certed drive to achieve racial supre¬macy,” Rus.sell continued, “a Fasciststate will, in time, revert to war. Asecond principle is the inherent philos-ophy of power and action and, sincethe way to power is war and thehighest form of action is battle, waris again the result. The Fascist stateis then either destroyed by defeat inbattle, or, if it is continually victor¬ious, it will eventually dominate theworld and presently disinteg^rate forlack of fields in which further de¬velopment of its principles is pos¬sible.”Byron a FascistRussell traced the existence of Fas¬cism back even to the time of theGreeks and Romans. Lord Byron’sfascistic tendencies are apparent inthe story of his life. He died inGreece fighting for its freedom; hisadmiratiom for “The Titanic Hero”is evident in his works, thereby re¬ vealing his belief in the hero wor¬ship aspect of Fascism.Carlyle held much in common withthis philosophy and Nietzsche helpedvery greatly to develop it by histeachings, the essence of which wasto “live strenuously.” Russell pointedout that although the commonestphilosophy is that which seeks afterknowledge and virtue, a philosophyof power has always been prominent.He explained that the emphasis up¬on the will in some of our modernphilosophies is dangerous because itsoon becomes a lust for power. Aconsideration of Plato’s philosophyembraces contemplation and reflectionto temper the power philosophy wouldresult in a happy medium of faithand works. Russell expressed theopinion that Fascism was a result ofRomanticism.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University People6 months4 monthsConStoi♦1» A modorn shorthand systom —moro officiont-easily mastered.Complete SecretarialStenography . . .^ Free placement and VocationalAnalysis Report to graduates.^ Start Monday —Day or Evening.* Visit, phene, or write today: Renaissance SocietyShows Victorian ArtAt its first exhibition of the year,the Renaissance Society will presenta showing of paintings by famousVictorian artists. The collection,loaned by the Art Institute, will beon display November 7 to December3 at Goodspeed Hall 109, daily from2-5.Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927 4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEPOI COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GIADUATESA thonmth, inittuiv*. sttnographie count—tUrting January 1, April 1, July 1, Octobar 1.Inlamti^ Bookkt unt free, without obligation— write or phono. No toheitors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER. J.D.PH.B.Regular Coureeefor Beginnen, open to HighSchool Graduates only, start Jint Mondayof each month. Advanced Courus sttMany Monday. Day and Evening. EveningCourses open to men.116 S. Michigan Ave.,Chicago, Rondolph 4347INTERNATIONALHOUSEPRESENTSThe French Motion Picture"MERLUSSE”A notable drama of teacher-student psychology,written and directed by Fronce^s greatest playwright,Marcel Pagnol, author of "Topaz." Hmled by criticsos being greater than "La Matemelle.(with English sub-titles)TODAY4:30 (35c) 7:30 and 9:30 (50c) Offer Prizes toEducation GraduatesIn a competition open to womengraduate students. Pi Lamba Theta,national association for women ineducation, is offering three prizes of$250 each for significant researchstudies in education. Applications forthe Ella Victoria Dobbs Fellowship,along with tentative outlines for re¬ports should be mailed to the chair¬man of the fellowship committee byNovember 15.The effect of present day socialand economic tendencies upon edu¬ cation; educating economic illiter¬ates; and women's part in labor ac¬tivities are among subjects for inves¬tigation listed in the announcementon the Graduate Education bulletinboard. Final reports on these topicsare due February 15. and awardswill be made in May.CLASSIFIEDFOR SALE:—1937 FORD 4 DOOR TOUR-ing sedan. Radio, heater, spotlight, seatcovers, looks like a new car. $400.00. SeeDon Eicher at Walker room 36.PIANO FOR SALEMUST SELL OUR FISHER UPRIGHTPiano, mahogany in excellent condition.Call Drexel 0552 for particulars.TodayBREAST CHICKEN on TOASTED ENGLISH MUFFINSALAD FRENCH FRIES TAPIOCA PUDDINGCOFFEE35cHAWAUAN PINEAPPLE SUNDAETOPPED WITH SUCED BANANA. WHIPPED CREAMAND MARASCHINO CHERRYSpecial, 15cLunch AtREADERS — 61st S Ellis Ave.WIN $10.00 CASHThe new owners of the old "MAID-RITE GRILL," 1309 E. 57th St.,will pay $10.00 to the person who suggests the new name fortheir restaurant.TREAT YOURSELF TO ONE OF BROWN'SFAMOUS MEALS AND OBTAIN AN ENTRY CARDMore Fun Than a Circus!The Stag ShagWithJACK CHAPMAN'S ' 9 P.M.-1 A.M.IDA NOYES GYMAdmittance by C-Book or $1.00Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1938Maroons Display UnprecedentedReversal of Form toScore Twice Through Airto Lead 13 - 0 After FirstQuarter.A rejuvenated Maroon footballteam went East Saturday and star¬tled the nation by piling up a com¬manding 13-0 lead over the HarvardCrimson in the first 15 minutes ofplay.The Chicago eleven displayed itsmuch-feared passing attack soon af¬ter gaining possession of the ball,and three long passes from SollieSherman to the waiting hands of BobWasem resulted in Wasem crossingthe goal line twice, much to theamazement and consternation of theHarvard safety man.As Coach Shaughnessy said, “Theseason has hardly begun.”HarvardHighlights* * * jcad HarvardHarvard EncounterDamages MaroonsThe Maroon squad was weakenedfor its remaining two games as a re¬sult of Saturday’s scrimmage withHarvard. Wally Maurovich, regularguard, received leg, injuries and willbe lost for the remainder of the sea¬son.Although he received a brokennose, Johnny Davenport will be in thelineup against Pacific, using a noseguard as protection.George Crandall, reserve back, whosaw action in the closing quarter ofthe Crimson contest also received leginjuries and must stay on the side¬lines for the last two games of theseason. Independent PlayFeatures Friday’sIntramural PlayFriday’s intramurals provided alull from the excitement of fraternityplayoffs, as the independents anddorms played five unexciting games.The Bar Association easily beat theSophs and continued their march to¬ward the independent title, in theonly important game of the day.TODAY’S GAMES3 Jailbirds vs, C. T. S.Nu Beta Epsilon vs. Aristotelians4 Broadmen vs. Hitchcock HallBurton “600” vs. Judson “400”Hitchcock Hall beat the ChicagoTheological Seminary 12 to 0, theAristotelians squeezed out a 12-0victory over the Triple X’s, the Jail¬birds walked all over the Rinkey-dinks for a 20 to 6 victory, and Jud¬son “400” beat Burton ‘“ZOO” in thelast game of the day. Pansies BeatPantsies offMaraudersAfter a disastrous 18-0 defeat atthe hands of Pulse’s PugnaciousPansies Friday, the Maroon Maraud¬ers resumed practice in the drivingrain yesterday for a return engage¬ment. The Maroon squad, which putthree full teams on the field Friday,has been reorganized, and Coach Em¬mett “Gabby” Deadman has beenousted as playing mentor of the team.In his place as absolute autarchreigns Coach John “Slugger” Stevens.Dave Martin will be assistant coach.The new squad, which according toStevens, will make up in intellect whatit lacks in speed, tentatively consistsof Lester Dean, Martin, Stevens,Deadman, who has been kickingregularly from four until six in antici- Score Upsets inPing-Pong PlayIn the two biggest upsets of thetable tennis year yesterday, FrancisDaugherty downed Morris Tishseeded second in the tournament 21-'19, 27-25; and Len Swec, a newcomer,cracked veteran Bill Boehner, seededseventh, 21-18, 21-18.At the same time J. Ernest Wilkensnumber one man quenched Bud Liftonpromising freshman, 21-14, 21-16.Those left in the tournament nowin its third week are: J. ErnestWilkens, Jim Hill, Dick Finn, B.Ross, Paul Grey, Hal Greenberg, Ahlen Green, Len Swec, John Krieten-stein, Dick Norian, and FrancisDaugherty.pation of the coming game. ChuckBrown, Hart Wurzburg, and ErnestLeiser.KNOTS YOU All MROw msHAVE SEEN ^ . SU THIS WEEK'S POST^ pagm 145IThtDoorKiobKsot 2 Tbs Pn-Wm KmI STbiPinp HasdlsKaot 4 Tbi Skiw Gn KmI 5 Thi Arrow KaotBy BILL GRODYAlthough Cambridge was approxi¬mately 1000 miles from Chicago, therewas a large rooting section on theMaroon side of the field Saturday. Infact, cheers that came over the airwaves seemed louder than those whichusually emanate from the north sideof Stagg Field. A large alumni sec¬tion plus the presence of head cheer¬leader Johnny Van de Water, and afew scattered students provided theteam with moral support, at least.* * *The game was broadcast in part bya small station in Wisconsin and bythe short wave station of WGY inSchenectady. Listeners at the Rey¬nolds Club were in seventh heaven asChicago scored its second touchdownto lead 13-0.They were still in high spirits whenthe score was 13-7. At that time, how¬ever, the station switched to theNorthwestern-Wisconsin contest,leaving Maroon supporters hopeless¬ly wondering whether the Crimsonwas successful in what had appearedto be a second touchdown drive. Laterreports showed that they had beensuccessful.4> « *Harvard’s team was characterizedby the WGY short-wave announcer asbeing “the greatest Harvard team toever go through four consecutive de¬feats.” If this is true Chicago musthave been a wonder team during thefirst quarter.The pass combination of Shermanto Wasem performed perfectly in itsfirst three attempts as Chicagodemonstrated its much-feared passingattack. It was a different story in thesecond half, however.* * *Tribute was paid to the entire Ma¬roon squad over the air for “havingplayed a much harder and courageousgame than the score would indicate.”Special praise was given to CaptainLew Hamity for his defensive play,the curly haired Adonis (as he wasonce named in a Tribune article) hav¬ing figured in 60 per cent of thetackles and to Bob Wasem for excel¬lent work both on offense and de¬fense.* * «The team returned to the Quad¬rangles last night following a day ofsightseeing in and about Boston.They were treated to a special shoredinner by the Chicago Alumni club ofNew England Sunday night and thenboarded a sleeper which carried themback to the midwest.Trackmen Trail inCross Country RunThe Maroon harriers again trailedin what turned out to be a recordbreaking cross country run at LoyolaSaturday. The occasion was the Loyo¬la Invitation meet and although Chi¬cago was not represented by a fullteam, individual members participat¬ed.The new time of 17 minutes 44seconds for the three and nine-six¬teenths mile distance was recorded byGreg Rice of Notre Dame. His markbe.sted that formerly held by ChuckFenske, last year’s winner. Chicagorunners were not listed among theleaders but, as Coach Ned Merriamstated, “the men entered with the in¬tention of gaining experience and didnot expect to be among the early"".nishers.” gun-toterROST# People in^toounabout Tipton Tadihushed voices. Hkilled five men into love-a»>who seek Ins life.If you read “The RomanyKdg*...youknow^.~th«^ting; ofInterest m tius new whe young people’s vote! sayabor. Or the Uberals. But arelight? Professor Dickinsonfourth of all Ameri-,wiUbe'oldenoughtodrawpen-.h^fwUl be past fifty. He p-ctum*itt in voting power, rev^s whyhave started the chmbI band wagon. See page 29.n. DICKINSONProfessor of Economics,“Let’s go afterpoliticians. Orthey guessingpoints out that soon one-can voterssions; one-a coining !shrewd demagoguesonto the pennon b-by FRANK a.Assistant iUniversity of Illinois ••Stranger, woniayomto coming down into Iftreetriwanttotalktoyon.tHIS IS WAR! ALSO IN THIS ISSUE;PREP SCHOOL COACH. Earl C. MacArthur, whocoached Larry Kelley at Peddle, writes of coachingat school where football is played for sport, notgate receipts.“AIRLINE PILOTING IS NO FUN. They boss youby radio too much. I don’t have to ask emybody ifI can take offi” With that, private pilot GordHenderson takes off for New Orleans—and trouble IA dramatic short story, CommuniCMtiona, byLeland Jamieson.400 NEW DEALERS now nm America. ReportersJoseph Alsop and Robert Kintner, continuing theirstory of the Brain Trust and what it has led to, tellyou about them in We Shall Make America Over.AND . . . Caret Garrett on the Machine Criaia.... Short stories, editorials. Post Scripts, cartoonsand fun... All in this week’s Post, now on sale.HortoiKwasw.velou, amber red harr.Acutey-wootey.Uwaanck^ing how the fcUows all fell torh^. "She’a got what rt mk«^aU right,” I allowed. We ^have,” said Cotol, 'but Htense knows how to uK rbRead how the boys went forOur Friend Hortenseby ROSALIE MEULEITEIs— ...-rr- 1, ...i