They FindFacts0 0*Ralph W. GerardBy placing one electrode on a sub¬ject’s scalp and another on a neutralregion such as an ear, the electricitygenerated in his brain, if amplifiedone million times may be used tomake records of the brain waves.These records and similar ones fromcats and frogs have been the basis ofresearch for associate professor RalphW. Gerard of the Physiologry Depart¬ment, who has been exploring the newfield of human brain waves for sev¬eral years. He has been assisted inhis work by Benjamin Libet, HelenBlake, and other graduate studentsin Physiology.In the course of his research, brainwaves have been classified as eitherspontaneous or evoked. Spontaneousbrain waves, which are fairly regular,are caused by the metabolic activityof the brain, and are present at alltimes, though an external or mentalstimulus causes them to become ir¬regular. A stimulus, in addition, setsup very brief sharp electrical charges,the evoked waves. Batlp iHanionVol. 39, No. 30 Z-149 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1938 Price Three CentsKrueger OpposesNazi Speaker atPU Meeting FridayCommunists Ask for Stu¬dent Referendum on De¬bate.When any region of the body, suchas a foot, is stimulated, evoked wavesoccur only in the region of the brainwhich has the special function of re¬ceiving impluses from the foot. There¬fore, by taking records of a particu¬lar region of a subject’s brain, andstimulating various parts of his bodyuntil evoked waves are present in thatregion, the function of that region ofthe brain can be determined. Thismethod has been used to discoverjust what regions of the brain dealspecifically with what regions of thebody.Some of Gerard’s most interestingwork has been on the relation ofbrain waves and sleep. When an in¬dividual is awake, but relaxed withhis eyes closed so that he is receivingthe minimum stimuli, he normally hasten brain waves every second. Thesewaves occur spontaneously and arequite regular, as contrasted with theirregular feeble waves which arepresent when the subject is concentra¬ting on a problem or when he is re¬ceiving physical stimuli.As the subject falls asleep his men¬tal activity slowly decreases; there¬fore his brain waves also slowly de¬crease until the third or fourth hourof sleep, when they occur at the low irate of about one per second. It is at |this time, when the subject’s brain iwaves are slowest, that he is hardest,to awaken. jHowever, this rate of one wave per jsecond does not continue throughoutthe night. Instead, external stimulicause the sleeper’s brain waves sud¬denly to increase to the usual rate forwakefulness ten per second. When thestimulus is gone the wave ratepromptly declines to one per second.This phenomenon was well demon¬strated in one of Gerard’s experi¬ments. A subject was sleeping soundlywith the minimum wave rate, when anairplane flew by, causing his brainwaves to increase to ten a second untilthe plane had passed. When the planew-as overhead the subject was tech¬nically awake, although he remem¬bered nothing of the incident in themorning.* » «These periods o} ten waves persecond actually occur very frequentlyduring the night. If a sleeper is ques¬tioned during one of these periods, hewill usually give intelligent answers,although he may remember nothingof his conversation in the morning.If, after a few seconds have passedsince the presence of the fast waves,the sleeper is asked if he was asleep,he will say that he was dozing. How¬ever if more seconds have passed hewill answer to the effect that he knowshe has been sleeping, because he canremember his dream. After a stilllonger interval he will reply that hehas been asleep and cannot rememberdreaming.From questioning sleeping subjectswhen their brain waves are ten persecond, Gerard has found that ingeneral they have dreamt most of thenight, surely at frequent intervals ex¬cept possibly for one hour or more ofdeepest sleep. Although it cannot beproved, it is probable, on the basis ofthe few cases that he has studied,that most people dream during mostof the night even though they do notVealize it.-JOHN STEVENS. Maynard Krueger, associate pro¬fessor of Economics, will oppose Hom¬er W. Maertz, national executive sec¬retary of the German-American Al¬liance at the Political Union meetingto be held Friday at 3:30 in MandelHall. Admission will be for 10 cents.The Communist bloc declared thatthey would boycott the meeting be¬cause they did not believe that a fas¬cist should be allowed to express hisviews upon a University platform.Previously William Patterson, asso¬ciate editor of the Midwest DailyRecord, had refused to speak on thesame platform as a Nazi.At a special executive meeting ofthe Political Union yesterday after¬noon, the Communist bloc asked thata student referendum be held to de¬termine whether or not the meetingshould be held Friday. A largfe partof the committee felt, however, thatsuch a poll be influenced to a greatextent by the recent developments inGermany. The final decision will bereached tomorrow at another meet¬ing.Heckling PermissibleThere have been rumors that theappearance of a Fascist at the Polit¬ical Union meeting would result indisturbances. However, Ned Fritz,executive chairman of the organiza¬tion has received definite assurances,from sources liable to create trouble,that they will in no way attemptto disrupt the debate. It was under¬stood that “heckling” the speakerswould be acceptable to the spirit ofthe meeting.The speakers will debate the reso¬lution: “Resolved that Neville Cham¬berlain, Prime Minister of England,be awarded the Nobel Peace Prizefor 1^8.’’ It is expected that thespeeches will resolve into a discus¬sion of the validity and merits of theMunich Agreement. Krueger has saidthat although he thinks that theagreement will not preserve peacefor any appreciable length of timehe also cannot believe that war wouldhave been a solution to the problem.The Liberal party will attempt todefeat the motion and will have theassistance of the minority bloc ofthe Conservative party. Dick Feisehas been selected to represent theLiberals. The majority of the Con¬servative party will affirm the reso¬lution and Doug Martin will speakfor them. It is not known as yetwhether the Trotskyites will appointa speaker to take the place of DickLindheim, the original choice of theRadical party. GruesomeGerman Film,Unreels Today“M”, the story of Germany’s no¬torious Dusseldorf murderer of the1920’8, will unreel on the InternationalHouse screen three times today, at4:30, 7:30 and 9:30.Starring Peter Lorre and directedby Fritz Lang, this German picture(which will be presented in its orig¬inal version, with the addition of Eng¬lish subtitles), was made in 1932,and was the last film which Langmade in Germany, before coming toAmerica. Since then he has made“Fury,” “You Only Live Once,” and“You and Me.”Greatest Horror-Mystery FilmConsidered the greatest of the hor-or-mystery films, “M” is also famedamong criminologists and psychol¬ogists as the most masterly portrayalof criminal psychology achieved onthe screen, and has been much studiedas a dramatic record of one of themost horrifying crimes ever actuallycommitted. The role of the murderer,a commonplace-appearing family-man who murdered upwards of 30women and children, is probably thefinest acting Lorre has ever done. Al¬so on this program will be “March ofTime” on safety measures taken toreduce the toll of automobile acci¬dents.The fourth in International House’scurrent series of foreign films, “M”was to have been presented yesterday,but was postponed because of theNegro Land-Grant College Presidents’Convention which is currently meet¬ing at the House. The two final pic¬tures in the series, “Pasteur,” withSacha Guitry, and “Moscow Nights,”with Harry Baur, both French films,will be shown on their announceddates, November 22 and 29, bothTuesdays. Ma ss Meeting ProtestsPersecution of German JewsFriars AppointJunior Managers;Hold SmokerBlackfriars Board of Superiors hasannounced the appointment of thefollowing Junior Managers: BusinessManager, John Wallace; Publicity,John Goes; Advertising, Roger Fa-herty; Company, George Garvey;Technical, 'Ted Stritter; Production,Morton Postelnek; Design: JerryMoberg.This is the earliest appointment inmany seasons, moreover, the Boardof Junior Managers is larger than ithas been heretofore. The Press Rela¬tions have been dropped, and the de¬partments of Design and Advertis¬ing have been added.Blackfriars will hold a smoker atthe Reynolds Club, Thursday at 3:30,for freshman men and all others in¬terested in working on Blackfriarsproductions.Ellsworth Paris, Sociology Head,Tells of Retirement PlansVe\ By ROBERT SEDLAKEllsworth Paris, who for 20 yearsas a professor and late'’ as chair¬man, helped make the University’s de-partment of Sociology world re¬nowned, will retire next Sentemberwhen he attains the age of 65.“When that time comes,” he said,“I think I’ll tour the interesting spotsof Europe. When I return I might dosome writing. But that’s rather tenta¬tive.”Asked if he intended to study whileon the Continent, Paris smiled andshook his head. “No. Twenty years ofstudy is long enough of a stretch. I’llleave study for later.”Meanwhile, with only a year ofacademic work at the University left,the department of Sociology head in¬tends to finish some of the researchprojects which have been hanging inthe air. He contemplates little vitalchanges in the department.Praises BenesPerhaps one of his most publicizedaccomplishments this year as chair¬man is the appointment of EdouardBenes, former president of the pluckyCzech republic, as a visiting profes¬sor. “Benes is a very capable man,”he commented. “He not only is a noted academician but also an intel¬ligent man of public affairs. Hisknowledge of Sociology should beprofound.”Paris came permanently to the Uni¬versity in 1919 and was appointedchairman in 1925. Since that time thedepartment of Sociology has grown insize, scope, and fame. Ninety-two jtu-dents have received their Ph. D’s dur¬ing his time. There are now 70 grad¬uates enrolled in the department.Paris revealed himself as a manwhose outlook is not bounded by theconfines of academic Sociology. Heneither thinks that students are goingto the dogs nor that they are any bet¬ter than they were years ago. “Stu¬dents in my experience aren’t gener¬ally the way they’re pictured in car¬toons or movies,” he said. “They’reserious and mean business, althoughthey do have their flings.”Opposes SubsidizationHe was rather concerned with thepossibility of the University droppingits Big 'Ten standing and wanted toknow what the reactions of the stu¬dents would be.“I have a hunch that the Univer¬sity’s athletic policy will switch its(Continued on page 2) The government and the people ofthe United States must surrender allclaims as the leading proponents ofdemocracy and all it connotes by wayof decency, humanism, the rights ofminorities, unless protest is made at{once in unmistakable and vigorousterms agrainst the atrocities which theofficial German government has bothpermitted and executed against therights of its own Catholic and Jewishcitizens.That protest should take the formof the immediate recall of our am¬bassador with the reason explicitlystated and the imposition, at once, ofcomplete embargo on all German-made products. These acts do notconstitute “meddling in the internalaffairs” of a sovereign state. Theyrepresent, rather, attempts to pre- ^I serve those values without which jhuman society itself is impossible. jUnless we take vigorous action wegive the lie to the democratic andrepresentative character of our owngovernment. We can not do the form¬er without testing the latter and iffor no other reason that should amplyjustify our action.Earl S. Johnson.* • «The persecution of the Jews now inprogress in Germany is an anachro¬nism.George A .Works. Gilkey, Gilson Speakat Mandel Hall Tomor¬row,This systematic persecution of help¬less human beings looks almost asbad to what is left of civilization inour world today, as it will look in thepages of history afterward.Charles W. Gilkey.I have long cordially disliked mostof the Nazi philosophy and either thesubstance or the manner of Nazi ac¬tivity. Much of it I have tried to ex¬plain, if not justify, as a reaction todecidedly unstatesmanlike treatmentof the Germans since the War. How¬ever tolerance and sympathy for oth¬er viewimints have their limits. Ihave no expectation that any expres¬sions of opinion from outside will doanything but irritate the Nazis. Butas a matter of self respect and indefense of every standard which Ihave been brought up to admire I amglad to express my complete detesta¬tion of the recent brutalities in Ger¬many.Arthur P. Scott.The action of the National Social¬ists in depriving a peaceful, law-abiding defenseless minority of theordinary protection due to all men byreason of their human nature is notalone a Jewish question. It concernsall mankind and definitely classifiesthe German government as the out¬standing enemy of the human raceand the outlaw of the civilized world.Nations and peoples that would atthis time fail to protest this hideousinjustice will not only be neglectingan obvious duty but will be preparingfor themselves a world in which honor,decency, and human respect cannotsurvive.Jerome G. Kerwin. To protest Nazi persecution of theJews, Charles W. Gilkey, dean ofRockefeller Memorial Chapel, MaryB. Gilson, assistant professor of Elco-nomics, and probably several otherswill speak at a mass meeting tomor¬row noon in Leon Mandel hall.The meeting is not sponsored byany one organization, but comes as aresult of sentiment against the ac¬tions of the German government lastweek allowing mass murders of theJews, refusing medical care to them,and destroying their property. Itspurpose is also, in part, to expresscampus feeling against the memberof the German-American Alliance whois speaking Friday afternoon beforethe Political Union.Plan Telegram to RooseveltThe group interested in the meet¬ing is at present soliciting signaturesfor a telegram to be sent to Presi¬dent Roosevelt demanding that theUnited States condemn the Nazi ac¬tion.The movement for the meeting wasstarted by Kenneth Born, Mid-WestSecretary of the American StudentUnion, and was subsequently takenup by campus groups, aroused to pro¬test by the news from Germany lastweek.The mass demonstration will cli-j max the general feeling at the Uni-j versity against the actions of theNazis.Freshmen PresentShow at Edgewater‘Chicago Night’Students Charter Busesfor Celebration at NorthShore Hotel.Scott Takes OverSmith’s DutiesDirection, of organization activi¬ties, which is under Leon P. Smith,assistant dean of students, will betaken over by William E. Scott forthe remainder of the quarter.Scott served as assistant dean ofstudents in the College for sevenyears until 1936. He is now engagedby the Progressive Education Asso¬ciation, which consists of elementaryand secondary schools emphasizing aspecial method of instruction. Inthis capacity, Scott acts as a specialdean for several universities, ofwhich Chicago is one, assisting stu¬dents who come from schools of theAssociation.Because of his position Scott hasbeen forced to leave the campus fre¬quently during the past two years.His work takes him to other campusesin the Middle West and in the South. Featuring two floor shows, onemade up entirely of freshmen, andthe other of upperclassmen, the Edge-water Beach Hotel will hold its an¬nual University of Chicago “Fresh¬man Night” next Friday.The freshman floor show will in¬clude Dale Scott, who gives imita¬tions, and Marjorie Grey, a singer.Any talented freshmen interested inparticipating in the floor show arerequested to come to the Maroon of¬fice either Wednesday or Thursdayafternoons for tryouts.John McWhorter and Bud Lindenwill play a piano duet, and Art Kaneand Don Busse will sing in the up¬perclassmen floor show.Half price student admission tick¬ets may be secured in the Maroonoffice for $1.13 per couple. Arrange¬ments have been made to charterspecial doubledeck buses for theroundtrip. These buses will pick upthe students on the Circle at 8:30p. m., and make a twenty minuterush trip to the Edgew’ater Beach.The cost of the round trip will be20c per person. All those wishing toavail themselves of the buses shouldarrange their parties and sign up inthe Maroon -office at once.Some of the fraternities are expect¬ed to charter their own special buses.Wallace Quits DA,Joins BlackfriarsFinding greener pastures in Black¬friars, Pete Wallace yesterday re¬signed his post as business managerof the Dramatic Association. RobertBigelow has been appointed in hisplace.Although Wallace’s appointment toBlackfriars is not official, he willprobably do much the same work forthem as he did for DA. His failureto thoroughly approve of DA’s re¬organization is rumored to be thecause of the rupture. In any case,J the appointment of Bigelow to hisplace will mean no drastic change inDA business policy.Page TwojMaroonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,publish^ mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:30 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 3310. ____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,TTje 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.KSeRKSENTCO FOR NATIONAl. ADVSRT18INO BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York. N.Y.CHICAaO • BOSTOS • LOS ANSELM - SAN FNANCIICOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBnsiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer, Robert SedlakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Boland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: William Grody-Assistants; Marion Gerson, William EarleFree Speech—For One Side Only?The Communists and otherleftist radicals are going toboycott Friday’s meeting of thePolitical Union. The Trotskyitesclaim they are going to do ev¬erything possible to keep theNazi leader from speaking.This is not an editorial to de¬fend the Nazis. We believe thatNaziism is a threat to every¬thing for which this and everyother great institution of learn¬ing stands.However, we also believe thatfreedom of speech, which has solong been the cry of the left-wing groups on this campus,should have a real meaning. Werefuse to recognize that theCommunist Club is any morejustified in refusing freedom ofspeech to a Nazi than the Amer¬ican Liberty League is in want¬ing to deny such freedom to theCommunists.There is no purpose in bandy¬ing around the diverse purposesmotivating various groups.Freedom of speech means theright of every person to expresshis own views and to be givena hearing. If Fascism and Nazi¬ism are the pernicious credoeswe believe them to be, this factshould never be more obviousthan after they have been ex¬plained. If University studentsare not able to decide what formof government they want, thereis little justification in maintain¬ing a University.Finally, a word of warning.The Communists are now beinggiven a chance to exercise to¬ward others the tolerance theydemand for themselves. If theypursue their course of boycot¬ting and obstructing Friday’smeeting, they may expect tostand alone in the future.Liberals have long been tol¬erant of the Communist view¬point because they have be¬lieved in as an ideal what haslong since become to the ex¬treme radicals merely a meansto an end. If the leftist groupsrefuse to let a man speak whois at least sincere, they willhave betrayed their own cause.An AnswerTo HitlerThis afternoon will see the of¬ficial launching of the campusrefugee aid committee, organ¬ized to comb the University forfunds to help refugees inEurope, and in America. Limit¬ing our activities to the dona¬tion of funds for refugees, how¬ THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1938The Travelling Bazaarby archie the cockroachever, is growing increasinglyfutile. As fast as we send overan endowment for a Jewish soupkitchen in Berlin or a milk fundfor the Madrid babies the fas¬cists double the number of re¬fugees, double the amount of aidthat is needed. Refugee aid is aworthy activity, but it can onlyskim the need. If we think fas¬cism so despicable that we willcontribute money for its vic¬tims, we should also be willingto work actively for its defeat.We can help to defeat it bydenying to fascist countries theeconomic support that lets themlive. There is no longer anypoint in discussing fair andneighborly treatment of Ger¬many. Economic concessions toan honorable country are de¬sirable; economic support of anoutlaw Germany will be mur¬derous to any democratic idealsthat we still hold.A complete economic boycottis our answer to the pogroms,Germany’s latest bid for the at¬tention and approval of theworld. Germany’s confiscationof the property of Jews provesthat it is in desperate * need offunds. A boycott hits Naziismin its most vulnerable spot.Those forces working under¬ground in Germany for the over¬throw of Hitler need encourage¬ment, need no more Munichcompromises, but the assurancethat America thinks they havethe right to work for freedom,that America is helping themby contributing to the downfallof the Nazi dictatorship.It is easy to condemn Naziideals, easy to condemn thosewho favor catering to Hitler’sbottomless demands for conces¬sions. It is more difficult to ac¬tively oppose fascism. A studentboycott is the first step in theopposition, a boycott which theentire University backs. It willspread, and when it has spreadfar enough to include the wholecountry. Hitler will hear it. Andthe German people will hear it,and be given the strength to re¬store Germany to the ranks ofthe true democracies.Today on theQuadranglesPhonograph Concert, Social ScienceAssembly Hall, 12:30-1:15.Zoology Club, Zoology 14, 4:30.Carillon Recital, Rockefeller Me¬morial Chapel, 4:30.Graduate History Club, SocialScience 122, 7:30.Foreign Film, “M,” InternationalHouse, 4:30, 7:30, 9:30.Calvert Club Study Group. “Chris¬tian Marriage,” Dr, Ratner, M.D. In¬ternational House, 4:30.Refugee Aid Committee Meeting,Ida Noyes Library, 3:30.YWCA Finance Drive CommitteeMeeting, Ida Noyes, 4:30.YWCA Music Group, Ida Noyes,12:30.Delta Sigma Pi, Hutchinson Com¬mons, 12,Koos, BrumbaughSpeak at JuniorCollege ConferenceIThe Sixth Annual Conference ofthe Illinois Association of Junior Col¬leges convenes in Mandel Hall Satur¬day morning with Aaron J. Brum¬baugh, dean of the college, giving theprincipal address. Professor LeonardV. Koos, professor of education andsponsor of the association, will speakat the faculty-student luncheon. Theattendance will probably be about 700students and faculty members.The theme of the conference,“Goals and Objectives of the JuniorColleges,” is furthered by a series ofstudent discussions on publications,social activities, athletics, and facultytalks on various parts of the curric¬ulum.During the morning assembly pre¬ceding Brumbaugh’s talk on “TheJunior College of the Future,” Black-friars will entertain with musicalselections. Kimbark HousePromotes EntireCoop MovementFound at last—a cooperative groupthat is more interested in promotingthe general advancement of the move¬ment than in determining whetherthe exclusion of pie a la mode fromtomorrow’s menu will upset the budg¬et or the digestion more.Kimbark House, a cooperative eat¬ing place located in a grey stuccohouse on the corner of Kimbark av¬enue and 58th street, has, in the fouryears of its existence, succeeaed ininstilling in its members a sinceredesire to further the success of co¬operative eating and dwelling estab¬lishments in general.Hold Discussions, TalksThrough the medium of an educa¬tional program featuring discussionsand addresses by prominent expo¬nents of the movement expounding itstheory and history, the Kimbark Coophas made its members conscious ofthe existing need for and of the so¬cial import of the movement.Professor Arthur C. McGifferts,President of the Cooperative Con¬sumers Service; Ira Lattimer, Execu¬tive Secretary of the Civil LibertiesUnion of Chicago; and Edward Cook,public relations counsel of the PureMilk Association are some of the per¬sonalities who have addressed gath¬erings at the Coop.CTS Sponsors Kimbark HouseSponsored by the Chicago Theolog¬ical Seminary and taking approxi¬mately 80 per cent of its membersfrom the four divinity schools in th>iimmediate neighborhood, Kimbarkconsists of a grroup that realizes themany benefits, social and economic,that may result from the success ofthe movement.Its general plan of organization issimilar to that employed by othercooperative movements, with each ofits members having one vote in thedetermination of general policy. Anexecutive council headed by PresidentJohn Hanchett and elected quarterly,handles the management of the estab¬lishment, assisted by Mrs. FlorenceWeiser, the staff dietitian. Two-thirdsof the members of the Coop workeither in the kitchen or in the cafe¬teria to help pay a portion of theirboard bill, which amounts to approxi¬mately $4.65 a week for twenty meals. i have met an intellectual dog nameddaniel anda cat with rsvp eyes named mehitabledaniel is a phi kappa sig and goes toprofessor rovettaseconomics class with phil shanley ev¬ery friday hewas talking about the high cost ofliving buta flea hopped off his ear and saidthe high cost of living isnt so bad ifyou dont have to pay for itester schumm who is in harpers after¬noonsbellowedwheres your tuition receiptat one more green student lookinggumpishwhose name was david rockefellerlee Weinstein brought up rear fridayof the procession of employeeswho fought in the warchild protegeehe was three when he shouldered hisgun and staggered off to hiscountries callbob castles and lou letts have gone tothe woodsto studytheir hermitage is near grand rapidsmichigan wheretheir only distraction isfreezing to deaththere is a Californian named bobthorbumwho plays football in white engi¬neers glovesmehitable is a club girl boss anddoesn’t know whether she came tocollegeto pursue learning orlearn pursuingshe has a list of sixty freshwomen torush before mondayboss the longer i live the more irealizether is no justice in the length ofpeoples legsjim goldsmith jumpsthe chains which are supposed tokeep students off the lawns with thegraceof a young gazellemy legs can only crawl ignominiouslyunder the chains mehitable told that me cody pfansthielis publishing a community newspaperin markham Illinoisand John morris has a job on timeknow him boss?he swing a wicked racketand he are fairly tallhis nose are straight and crookedhe are caught it on the ballto rule a court he have no troublecross my eyes boss i think i see hedouble BARBARA PHELPS.Paris—(Continued from page 1)emphasis from inter-collegiate workto a program suited to the more per¬sonal needs of the students,” he de¬clared.“Before that time comes, I hope wostay away from subsidization of ath¬letes. Our present policy may keep u.sin the cellar as far as athletic stand¬ing goes, but sport isn’t sport whenit’s commercialized.”Faris is intent upon setting up ahigh standard of ethics in the teach¬ing profession. “If we raise themhigh enough, the best type of peoplewill be attracted to the profes.sion.An academic man quite obviou.slydoesn’t do his best work when he’sforced to scramble around and patpeople on the back for a job. He mustmaintain his dignity and self respect.It’s up to the universities to build upthese ethics.”Farrell Toombs'Book Shop5$23 KENWOOD AVENUEHYDE PARK 6536• • •Used - New BooksKEEP YOUR PERMANENT BOOKWANTS IN OUR FILES—OUT-OF-PRINT COPIES FOUND ATNO EXTRA EXPENSE TO YOU—SEND FOR OUR CATALOGUES.the female of the species is meddlierthan the maleInternational House- presents -R MmmMa”The most thrilling of all horror—mystery movies."-«with Peter Lorre as the NotoriousDusseldorf murderer.directed by Fritz Lang, who made"Metropolis" and 'Tury," The great¬est study of criminal psychologyever filmed. It is in German withEnglish subtitles.4:30 (35c) - 7:30 and 9:30 (50c)International HouseTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1938 Page ThreeTHE LITERARY SUPPLEMENTEpigram"lo, maggior sempreDal mio destino (e »ia qual vuol) aarommi'*Alfieri: Polinice.Who is not g^reater than his fate,Worthy of larger life and death,A wiser wife, a better wage?Eating cheap lunches in drug-storesWho does not dream of Crcpes-SuzetteAnd season his waffles with desire?Remembering, or looking forward,We hustle through the makeshift presentFrom better past towards better future.AngelasLeading the cows home from the furthest fieldBeneath the slanting sun, he sucksA straw with eager lips and dreamsOf Saturday, his girl, her breasts.Past the church-yard where untended tombsWhisper through the moss the namesOf farmers now forgotten, childless dead.Past the brash field where old cars rust.He goes. Along the road the truckKicks up its train of dust and takesFour lowing calves to the stock-yards: heStill dreams of life, not once of death.EDOUARD RODITIHarriet Monroe Poetry LibraryOffers Opportunity to Students Dear WarriorShall I be sleepy? Powerful people pass,Their souls grown great with burden. ImagesOf houses, corners fouled (Joking aside—Who built those houses?) haunt my pain.I saw a black girl on a car todayAnd shamed the pity that was in my heart;I saw a woman stand and change her seat.And the girl’s heart and mine grew strongWith waiting.Who are we? You, person, who have grownSo much a part of me, the woman-part,—You’ve all my morning songs your own. And nightShall so soon find us warmed and filled with loveThat all my melodies will have your breath.And sorrow, struggle’s weaker sister, bornOf all the tears of things, in battle-strife.Will never be my mistress more.From the barricade’s womb my thought was born—This thought of power. I called men comrades.Walking alone among them; what were youBefore I stopped to kiss you and remained?Did you taste of all things and find them bare?Did you love all things but no single one?Were you the dauntless maiden warriorWith flaming breast which never was consumed?Desire, dear comrade, take os from this placeWhere death is a glutted beast upon my brother’s face.Sister of rain and music so hungry and lean.Take us where the faithless wise have never been—Where powerful people walk along.Laughing and singing an unrisen song.—MACHA ROSENTHALNow that the shooting seasonabroad has been postponed, it isa^ain time to listen to the PropheticVoice. Let us remind those who areinterested in poetry or in the studyof the poetic renaissance in Amer¬ica, of the new room on the secondfloor of Wieboldt Hall which housesthe Harriet Monroe Library ofmodern poetry.Last May, when the University ac¬quired the collection, the Friends ofthe Library held their annual dinnerin honor of Miss Monroe, a celebra¬tion which, for the eloquence of thedistinguished individuals who attend¬ed, will perhaps never be surpassed.Hivine service for poetry and MissMonroe was conducted by their emi¬nences, Carl Sandburg, Ford MaddoxFord, George Dillon, Sterling Northand Archibald MacLeish. EzraPound wrote from Italy, (seizing upona lucid gleam through his miasma)that he hoped the collection of booksand mss. would fare well but that‘the sloth of universities is UN¬SPEAKABLE.”Let us hope that the sloth of thereaders of poetry on this campustvill not keep them from making gooduse of this remarkable collection offirst editions, with signed dedications,uf the poetry of Hart Crane, T. S.Eliot, Elinor Wylie, Sandburg, Mil-Jay, MacLeish, Stevens, etc., etc., ofthe files of letters and manuscriptsof all contemporary poets which werepublished by Miss Monroe in PoetryMagazine.The collection is most interestingand valuable as a record of a greatstream of poetic expression in thiscountry and in England. Everything"'ill eventually be filed for inspection,the library will be augmented andbrought up to date. The room, ex¬cellently furnished for reading incomfort and under the supervision ofJudith F. Bond, is open Mondaythrough Friday from 1 to 6, on Sat¬ urdays from 9 to 1.On Tuesday evenings throughoutthe academic year, the Poetry So¬ciety of the University will meet inthis room at 7:30 p.m. Here, in idealsurroundings, the club will read anddiscuss the poetry of campus poets,with occasional talks by guest speak¬ers. Everyone interested is encourag¬ed to attend these meetings and tosubmit his own poetry.—R. W. F.FlightI have the strangest feeling.For some unknown reason I feelthat I can fly.I don’t know where it came from orwhat it is based on. To you it mayseem ridiculous, but I can fly. I amcertain of this and soon I shall ex¬periment. Now I sit here at my deskpenning these lines and in anotherminute I shall drop this pen and speedmy way heavenward like a soaringbird.“Wings?” you say “or an air¬plane?”Bah, what care I for such contriv¬ances? No, I shall soar through thesky drawn only by my desire toswoop and hover, diving and twistingas a tumbling bird. Can you imaginethe sheer joy that will be mine?It is late now, and too long I havewaited here in my office anticipatingmy initial flight. It is dark andsnowing outside so no one will seeme and I can be alone as no otherhuman has ever been. Yes, and thentoo, the building is so high that noone will even notice my start fromthe top of this skyscraper. Thinkwhat a grand swoop will mark thebeginning of my first flight.The other workers are all gone now.I can wait no longer—Clark Sergei. Editor’s NoteThe University of Chicago campushas the curious problem of having anunusual number of good writers butnot having a suitable means for thepublication of their work. This isregrettable from the standpoint ofboth reader and writer; the formeris deprived of contact with a specialgroup of writers, while the lattersuffers the inhibitory influence re¬sulting from the accumulation of un¬read manuscripts. This supplementwill attempt to solve this problem.Any material of a general or literaryinterest tvill be considered, with spe¬cial welcome to work in new forms.W. A. E.Joan Miro at theKatherine KuhGalleriesJoan Miro has a brilliant geniusand at times a smutty one. But al¬ways he permits the free play of linesand colors, controlled only by thelogic of plastic relations. Miro nevercompletely abandons nature. His semi¬abstractions may be humorous gener¬alizations of a stenographer, or theymay be reminiscent of one-celled ani¬malcules with polychromatic hairs, orthey may be composed of ghastly il¬lumined bones, twisting alK)ut. Hiscreatures live in the realm of half¬sleep; they are surely constructed outof the elements of nature, but thecomposition of the elements is any¬thing but natural. Hence, Miro maybe considered a surrealist, but this isapt to overemphasize his representa¬tion and underemphasize his superbcomposition.There has been slight evolution inMiro’s style, and this evolution ismore the perfection of an earlier modethan in a new direction. His color isbecoming purer and his forms sim¬pler; a more perfect lyric harmonyis being achieved.W. A. E.Open Symphony RehearsalsTo University StudentsFor the first time this year, re¬hearsals of the University SymphonyOrchestra are open to anyone whocares to attend, Charles Towey, man¬ger of the orchestra announced yes¬terday. The rehearsals take place ev¬ery Friday night at 7:30 in Leon Man-del hall.Friday, the orchestra will playBrahms’ Second Symphony, and Ros¬ sini’s “La Gazza Ladra.” The follow¬ing week Natalie Rudeis will be pianosoloist in a performance of Chopin’s‘Polish Nocturne.”The orchestra this year is under thedirection of Dr. Siegmund Levarie. SubstitutionsHave FailedFor QualityWe OfferYou OnlyQuality ClothesREXFORD'SClothes for Men28 E. Jackson Blvd.2nd FloorEnjoyment oi LiteratureBY JOHN CAWPER POWYS—PRICE $3.75A guide to the pleasures oi reading the greatwriters from Homer and the prophets to Hardyand Proust Into this book Powys has crammeda liietime oi reading and thinking. It is a touch¬stone to the living quality oi literature.DIALOGUES OF PLATO — 2 VOL. RANDOM HOUSE EDI.. lOWETTTRANSLATION—COMPLETE. PRICE $5.00How to Become a Good DancerBY ARTHUR MURRAY—PRICE $1.96America's greatest dancing instructor shows the reader with diagrams clearlyand simply how to become a good dancer.New Special EditionsMitchell—Gone With The Wind—$1.49Cronin—The Citodel—$1.39Carroll—Man the Unknown—$1.39The Woolcott Reader—$1.98Lin Yutang—My Country and My People—$1.39Lynd—Middletown—$ 1.89Lincoln Steiiens—Autobiography—$1.69BERTRAND RUSSEU—POWER $3.00LINDBERGH—LISTEN THE WIND 2.50BYRD—ALONE 2.50UlOODUIORTH’SBOOK STORE^ 1311 E. 57th St. Store Open Evenings .'1L i u , 41Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1938Mr. Proust and theHysterical PictureHe lay straight and narrow on thebed. On the underside of his closedeyelids he could see every detail ofthe room like three walls pushedprimly into the arc of a convex mir¬ror. And just as plain: there wascolor and the sense of distortion. Thelarge highboy opposite and the lowtrunk by the side. A German trunk,very old with a massive lock andlarge iron handles that drooped withstrain. (Imagine the smell left onthe things inside—musty and morepungent than from the pages of ayellowed unused book.) The pictureabove the trunk. Flowers in anorange vase. Strange flowers whichseemed physical, really. Pushingsharply out: disproportionately largeand giddy. Arms straight at sidesand legs stretched far away: as ifthey were a thing apart and only re¬motely controlled. Like Alice’s.(Hadn’t she considered sending themgifts? “This is to the right foot.Respectfully, Alice. And this is tothe left...”) Mr. Marcel Proust hadwritten a book, “Remembrance ofThings Past.” He described all thesefeelings in such a way that you, your¬self, felt them. He was able to recallall those things in half-sleep andmake them coherent and connected.It went something like this “...theyellow candle-light and the agony ofthe early hours before morning.. .thewhistle of trains in the distance... ”HE had been ill and because of thatbeen forced to bed. Just such athing as this—picking out—^behindclosed eyelids, all those things whichare familiar, and seeing them in adifferent light. With thoughts aboutobjects and people.This was not real now. Completeunreality made it easy to lie here andimagine that all these things whichhad happened and crowded into thisglass sphere had been only a minorunpleasant part of a dream. Remem¬bered on first awakening but quicklyforgotten. To say now that nothinghad happened... but this could not beput away like that. The tea partywas too indelibly stamped on themind. It was as if the thing had beenhere, hanging in close folds all night,and the sleep had been only a briefdeparture from reality.But here was absolute reality. Thiskras the thing called consciousnesshat he knew—like thick snow, cold0 the touch, or a blinding light mak-ng pupils contract. It seared andcarred into the memory. And thenark would be there whole and firm,dways.The afternoon before. With tealings laid in rows and thin slices ofittered bread on the plate. And theood fire making everything seemarm and close and gay. (She wouldive played soon and it would haveien pleasant sitting there, listening:len discussion of technique andlunterpoint and Mozart.) All thatas real and there was the feelinglat you had accomplished somethingith yourself: there was the markready scored. This was good and you were good all through and filledwith something, and j'ou were happyto be alive. All this in a squareroom with yellow silk curtains heldin loops and folds, and blue velvetchairs and long candles in prismedholders.But the something back of this.The hammer of the reason which youcould feel behind this curtain hardand steel. She could have shownsome sign, perhaps a gesture. Whenshe knew... and how much it meantto him right at this exact moment.And the pattern broken. Shatteredand splintered into infinitesismalpieces with jagged sore edges. Bythe spilled tea and the broken cupsand the mashed, damp bread into alight-colored carpet. The patternbroken and the pieces lost. But thefire still burned; close and gay.Now he wouldn’t go away. Therewas a dullness here—no hurt; insteadan ache for what there would havebeen. It didn’t seem to matter. Per¬haps of the uncertainty. He wouldhave gone on Monday. And now itwouldn’t be. He tried again toformulate it carefully. Perhaps itwould help to write it out. The blackagainst the white. A steadiness per¬haps.There would never be possessionafter that. There would never bethe sureness there had been that af¬ternoon. The fluid, easy feeling wasgone and now this brittle crystalglass meshed with cracks to fallapart when touched. Thinkingthat the last shred of self-respectcould be torn so completely away andbe destroyed in such a short time,seemed impossible here and now. Hewouldn’t have believed it earlier inthe day. And there would have beenno need for such a thing; but now,all that was gone. There would haveto be the gradual build-up from theplace where he had ended. Infusingof new ideas and a different treat¬ment of them too. He could feel hissorrow for himself, his straineddismallness, a live disciplined thing.He could feel and hear the peopletalking; these words were pushing atthe glass. “Such a pity...and forJoel. So awful for him really...tothink it would have come like that...” (these are the words they said.My God ... oh god.) “...indeed?But only for a time perhaps. Oh,don’t you see?”The stiffness in his legs seemedunreal, far-away. The figures in theconvex mirror were re-arrangingthemselves. The giddy picture of theflowers looked hysterical now. (Reach¬ing out and touching them, andwatching the petals curl and fall,perhaps, from the vase.) A physicalhurt taking possession. No power tostop the thing and the eyelids stillclosed, and the awful horrible fear toopen them. Things would be tooreal. No dimness there; merely thethin stretch of skin glowing pleas¬antly, diffusing light. It made onefeel much better to simply lie hereand think of Proust. He was a genius.ROBERT BURCHETTE.Starsong Review Book by Andre MalrauxThe Revolutionary World Is OneOf Human and f^ot Mechanical VigorI heard the whirr of the dynamo as I passed the Edison sub-stationin this way dead energy is transformed dispensed to all the nationAnd the vortex of electrons spews forth lightthrough the black whirlwind of material night.These are great things we have donemade ourselves a better sunmade our very words fly and runin dead fire along a wireWhy then is it so dark and silentWhy then is it so dark and silent everywhere as we look forth and listenthere is a steady whirr and here and there under smoke there glistenlittle lights but dark and silent is our cityand the spiritual heart knows only pityThese are great thing we must dogiving to all the all of the fewand setting in ashes the vital newworld burning in its turningWhat light then must grow and cleanse what sound grow and finally singuntil there is no matter densely blind until there is no speechless thingin all the world of men that pray and hearin the luminous deed the doctrine clear.WINSTON ASHLEYJ.The stars are shrill and sweet with agony.Like unforgetting harpists of desire.They ring your antique beauty as with fireAnd vibrate to your Gothic ecstasy.Unbalanced by your splendor’s heresy.They sing of you, a mad, melodious choir,Beneath the purple sky’s deep-arched spire,A song that sets my swinging pulses free. Late at night J. sprang up fromhis chair where he had been readingand pulled on his coat. Out he wentinto the night for a walk. The nightseemed poised; the shops wereclosed, and the streets dark exceptfor the light of a few street-lights;the darkness had seeped into comersand alleys smoothly blackening themout. The sky was quiet, clear andbright. The moon was so brightfew stars could be seen; however, lit¬tle of the moonlight reached earth,at least where J. was walking. Hehad no destination—he walked up oneblock and down the next. He walkedcompletely around some. On hewalked, and quite rapidly too, as thedrunks, remarked as he passed the still lighted bar. Stale beer odorsflowed heavily out to him, J. decidedto walk down to the lake. But downthere, he couldn’t look at it. It wasa horrible thing, foreign. He rushedaway, and walked around moreblocks. After he had walked threehours, he went home and took averonal pill. Physically exhausted,he flung himself down, and, finallywhen the pill worked, he slept thinly.Next morning he felt peculiarlyempty.W. A. EARLE.Classified Ads If there is anything common tocontemporary literature, it is itgrecognition of the importance ofman’s social environment. Perhapsit is a reaction to the romanticemphasis which followed the gutterrealism of tne middle of the nine¬teenth century. For there followeda period in which the artist as artistcultivated every trait of individualitywhich he could discover. Not satis-fied with this difference, he insistedon differences with his fellow artists.He explored his dreams and cultivat¬ed the hallucination. Logic was toouniversal and uninteresting to befollowed in artistic creation. Theartist couldn’t retreat far enoughfrom that which he fled. And hewasn’t quite sure of the exact natureof that which he fled. But he didwant to escape, to escape from roots,from fundamentals, from academism,from community. And in so doing hecreated such undoubted masterpiecesas “Ulysses,” “Remembrance ofThings Past,” and many minor worksnow forgotten, Harry Crosby is thegrand epitome of this retreat fromroots. But the artists, some of them,gradually discovered that from whichthey fled—themselves. But their in¬trospective researches did have theimportance aside from the work done,of extending the limits of techniqueas far as possible. Few had anythingto say since they knew only them¬selves and experimental modes ofcomposition. Dada recognizing thesituation laughed; even at itself.But today artists are rediscoveringtheir environment with a freshnessand naivete that is rewarding. Groatworks were produced by the roman¬tics who called themselves surreal¬ists, symbolists, and expressionists,but greater work is possible to thosewho have achieved a more adequatevision of the whole. Andre Mal¬raux is one of the latter. His firstwork, “Man’s Fate,” is universallyrecognized as a significant work. Buthis latest book, “Man’s Hope,” rep¬resents advances in technique alongwith a more comprehensive view ofthe whole. It is one of the few im¬portant books that have been publish¬ed in the last few years.W. A. EARLE.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University PeopleComitMe StcrmtarlmlStenografthf . . . 6 months4 months^ from placement and Vocational^ Analyele Report to graduates.^ A modern shorthand system-" more efficient-easily mastered.^ Start Monday —Day or Evening.^ Visit, phone, or writo today:LOST—Woman’s Omega Wrist watch on 6»thstreet. Reward. Jane Frost. InternationalHouse. Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash * Randolph 6927All Books of All PublishersAVAILABLE AT OUR STORENEW FICTIONdll Maurier—REBECCABarnes-WISDOM’S GATEField-ALL THIS AND HEAVEN TOOMalraux-MAN’S HOPE $2.752.502.502.50Beneath the echoing, cleanly dome of light.Mid dim and dark, mid dullness, dirt, and deathYou see men crawl, each miserable mite.But far above they celebrate you still.They mark your loveliness with bated breath.And lo! The shining stars are s'weet and shrill. NON - FICTIONEdman-PHILOSOPHER’S HOLIDAYHitler-MY BATTLE (MEIN KAMPF)PLATO’S DIALOGUES (trans. by Jowett)Link-REDISCOVERY OF MANHogben-SCIENCE FOR THE CITIZEN 2.752.505.001.755.00Send books this Christmas and talce advantage oi thenew postai rate ter books @ 1 Vie per pound in U. 8.JOHN REINER U. qI c. bookstore5802 ELLIS AVENUETHE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1938BullSession DAY AFTERi By MARION CASTLEMANA superficial view of the reorgani¬zation of the Dramatic Associationand the adoption of a less belligerentattitude by the ASU Theater Groupwould seem to indicate that ultimateunion of the two organizations is in¬evitable. According to popular beliefthe ASU Theater was established asa protest to the exclusiveness of theDA and now that DA has installeddemocracy the ASU Theater shouldhave no further excuse for existence.Nothing could be further from thetruth. Within the field of drama DAand the ASU Theater stand at op¬posite poles. Their difference is notin political organization, whetherdemocratic or aristocratic, but in theirbasic attitudes. Briefly, one seeks toentertain, the other to teach.In terms of the finished perform-1ante the difference is not so obvious,since effective teaching can never bedivorced from entertainment. Take;for example, in the choice of plays. |Dramatic .4s.sociation does not outlaw !propaganda plays, but in considering isuch plays it judges them not ontheir efficacy as teachers but on their'value as entertainment for the au¬dience. Since D.A’s paying audience Idoes not come to be instructed in so-1rial problems, the likelihood of a!propaganda play passing for good en- itertainment is extremely remote. On \the other hand, the ASU Theater au- jdience expects and desires social prob-!lem dramas. But this audience is al-1ready familiar with such plays. It is ithe unenlightened, they who purpose- |fully avoid the purely social theaterprogram, who must be lured to knowl¬edge by a bill diluted with rollickingfarce and lusty melodrama. TOMORROWThe ^Sweetest^ Night ofAllFmST OF THE SEASONCHICAGO'S OwnCOLLEGE NIGHTFridayNOVEMBER 18th Page FiveBut in addition to the contrast oftheories the groups differ greatly intheir practical techniques. In the ASUTheater memberahip is small, re¬hearsals are few, and their is no sub¬sidization, Thus the group must de¬pend on cheaply constructed sets anda few experienced actors who candevelop pleasing performances in arelatively short time. In addition, alimited amount is put aside to hire acapable director.On the other hand, the director ofthe Dramatic Association is paid bythe University. DA’s prestige bringsin many more members than the ASUTheater could ever hope to of these they let slip throughtheir fingers during long drawn outtry-outs. Then should the student re¬main for the Newcomer’s Bill, he haslittle chance of ever again appearingin a DA production. These problemsnew Director D. W. Yungmeyer is onhis way toward solving. But he is stillfaced with bulky expensive sets, un¬inspiring plays, and DA members whowould rather be BMOC’s than com¬petent actors and actresses.But while the wide difference.s inthe programs of the two groups areilluminating, they are not all. Posi-•i'cly, both organizations desire “therebirth of drama on campus.” Whatthey mean by this is not exactly clear.I he .\,SU Theater seems to have theidealistic dream of a University oft hicagn Dramatic School that couldand would teach techniques not theor¬ies. The Dramatic A.ssociation denies|he need for such a school and seeksinstead to give dramatic experienceto everyone who desires it through a''Cries of weekly skits which will serveas proving ground for parts in majorproductions. Should this experimentprove successful, it would probablyplease both groups, since they both<lesire, above all else, to convince theentire campus of the value of studentilramatic efforts.It would be unfair to say right nowwhich group is superior. Neither thei-eorganized DA nor the ASU Theaterhave more than one campus produc¬tion to their credit, though both haveoutlined interesting plans for the restof the year. Suffice it to say that theyshould continue to exist side by sidetoi' some time if financial difficultiesflo not intervene. They have' as goodan excuse for so existing as the le¬gitimate and federal theaters, and' ifthere is any hope for “the rebirth offlrama on campus” it must comethrough an instructive .rivalry that'vould drive both groups to solve theirproblems and thus offer the Univer¬sity the best they were capaUle ofunder their respective theories »f thedrama. 'a MARINE DINING ROOMEdgewater Beach HotelDance fo the Music oiDICK STABILEand His Sweet Swing BandTWO PROFESSIONALFLOOR SHOWSALL STAR U. of C.STODiarr floor showwithDALE SCOTTMARJORIE GREYMcWhorter & lindenDON BUSSEARTEANEJACQUES THE PRINCE OF MYSTERYHalf Bate Tickets at Mermatiea Desk, PressBuilding or Daily Maroon the wordC>p7risht 193S. Liggett & Mybbs Tobacco Co.\ ...the blend that canH be copieda HAPPY COMBINATION of theworld^s best cigarette tobaccosis the word that best describesChesterfield^s can^t-be-copied blendIt is the RIGHT COMBINATION of mild ripehome-grown and aromatic Turkish . . . theworld’s best cigarette tobaccos ... that makesChesterfield different from all other cigarettes.And it’s the skillful blending ofthese tobaccos with each other... forflavor, for aroma, for mildness andfor taste, that has made Chesterfieldthe cigarette in which millions of smokersfind a new pleasure in smoking.Page Six THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1938Football Team Forgets Pacific;Prepares for Illinois ContestNine Seniors May Startin Their Final Game atChicago.A team, thoroughly disappointedby the showing it made against Pacif¬ic Saturday, resumed practice yes¬terday in preparation for the finalgame with Illinois at Stag^ Field.Although Coach Shaughnessy hadturned the coaching duties over tothe seniors on Monday in a psycho¬logical effort to bolster the team’smorale, he took active charge of yes¬terday’s session and had the teamrunning plays.Because this is the last game of theseason, a group of seniors will prob¬ably be in the starting lineup. Ham-ity, Sherman, Meyer, Fink, Sass,Valorz, Wasem, Greenebaum, andCassels were among the seniors whoworked as a unit. All may startagainst the Illini.Sherman Practices PassingSherman was again practicing hispasses with Wasem and Davenporton the receiving end yesterday. How¬ever, the cold weather has somewhathampered practice and sessions havebeen cut shorter. dazzle style of play. Its success inConference play this year has notlived up to pre-season expectationsas it has lost successive contests toNorthwestern, Michigan, and OhioState. However, Illinois will enter thegame as the favorites.Coach Zuppke has been experi¬menting with his sophomores and willprobably send several second-yearmen onto the field against the Ma¬roons.The Illinois-Chicago football g^meis the traditional closing contest forboth teams. Last year’s game playedat Champaign resulted in a 21-0 vic¬tory for the Orange and Blue.Illinois will send a team to StaggField that is noted for its razzle Hot NewsSome one in Stagg Field per¬haps decided Saturday that “thereought to be a hot time in the ’oletown even if Chicago did lose toPacific.’’ After the game, a firewas discovered in the press box byreporters who were still wiringthe results of the contest to theirrespective papers.Amounting to $100 in damage,the flame was apparently causedb^ a lighted cigarette thrown intoa waste basket. The flame burnedseveral telephone wires before itcould be put out by fire extinguish¬ers. Varsity Drills onFundamentals forOpening Cage CameVarsity basketeers continued towork on fundamentals in preparationfor the season’s opener against NorthCentral College, December 3. Thesquad, which is composed mainly ofsophomores, has been limited in itspractice by the absence of severalmen, who have been playing on thevarsity football team. But after thegame against Illinois Saturday, thecagremen will have a complete rosterand will begin more intensive prac¬tice.Bob McNamee, Howie Hawkins,Remy Meyer, Willis Littleford, andpossibly Dave Wiedemann will jointhe Maroons as soon as the footballseason is over. Varsity players fromlast year’s cage squad who have beenworking out so far include DickLounsbury, Bob Bigelow, and CarlStanley.Murphys Out for TeamArt Jorgensen and the two Mur¬phy brothers have left tennis in thelurch for the Winter Quarter to lendtheir skill to Norgren, and JoeStampf, outstanding freshman cen¬ter last year, promises to be a valu¬able aid to Norg as pivot man.Bob Cassels is the main Maroonloss. The cage captain will not beeligible until January, and his losswill mean that none of the startingsquad of last year will be available.Other unexpected losses to the Mid¬way men are Lyman Paine, Mooni Mullins, and Howie Isaacson. Alpha Delts, Dekes Move IntoIntramural Touchball FinalsLeaving little doubt as to theirsupremacy, both the Alpha Delts andthe Dekes moved into the final brack¬et of the Fraternity touchball play¬offs yesterday by virtue of victoriesover the Psi U’s and the Phi Deltsrespectively. At the same time, theAristotelians gained the final roundof the independent leagpie with a24-13 triumph over the Jailbirds.Although they were able to get butone touchdown in the first half of thegame, the Alpha Delts’ offense beganto click in the second period, and theyrolled up 24 points to their oppo¬nents’ six before the final whistle.Krietenstein’s expert passing wasin largfe part responsible for the suc¬cess of the Alpha Delt aggregation;Runyan and Topping did a gooddeal of the receiving and run¬ning. Bell, the Psi U’s star passerwas outstanding for the losers, butwas unable to do his best against theair-tight Alpha Delt defense.Starting off with a quick touch¬down, the Phi Delts seemed to be arejuvenated outfit, but the Dekessoon caught up with and passedthem; the final score was 26-6. Asone of the Phi Delt men put it af¬ter the last Deke score, “They’re justtoo good individually for us.’’Led by Captain Levin, who talliedtwo of his team’s four touchdowns,the Aristotelians proved to be toopowerful for the wdly Jailbirds, whoput up a game but losing fight. Thephilosophers will meet the Barristers in the near future in the finals of theindependent play; the winner willtake on Judson 300, victor in thedormitory competition, and the win-ner of that tilt will oppose the frater¬nity champion for the Universitvtitle. ^Pulse PansiesPrepare for GameAgainst BandmenThe Pulse Pansies, worn-out fromthe strain of putting out the currentissue of the campus magazine (outThursday), went into training yes-terday for their all-important con¬test against the University Rand-men, scheduled for this afternoon,God and the Pulse staff only knowingwhere.The Pansies, after their over¬whelming victory over the MaroonMarauders, have slacked off on theirpractice, and should be easy meat forthe Bandmen, who have been prac¬ticing razzle dazzle plays for thelast week with the drum sticks ofBig Bertha.The game was scheduled a.s a chal¬lenge to the winner of the Pulse-Maroon tilt for the “little world’schampionship.’’ Band coaches, A1 deGrazia and Harold Bachman, havestudied the Pulse offense carefullyand plan to meet it with a Shaugh-nessy-type defense.• • •