y Degreesconomics Departmentierarchy, with statisticians andorists at the top, labor econo-and public financiers at the bot-he graduate economics depart-s composed of some 60 persons,mental gymnasts long rid ofhildish illusions as social con-less, and interested in highers primarily for the jobs tothey are supposed to lead. At', self-contained department,ith the rigor mortis of mathe-The pervasive premium onlligibility makes the equationk the graph, and the graphiglish language. Psychologicalm from the inferior and senti-l theoretical training given injndergraduate departments isresponsible. So are the teach-ethods of such prominent pro-< as Jacob Viner and Henry.z. So is the presence of would-ithematicians, physicists, and?ers, unable to make the grade>ir own fields, but sufficientlyto dazzle the mere social scien-the past few years, the depart-has stood fairly united on ques-af public policy, its platform be-immed up most succinctly byr its younger members, Profes-enry Sir.%>ns, in his familiarive Program for Laissez-Faire."It, formerly centered in theof the infra-rigorous labornists, crystallizes this yearthe newest addition to the de-ent, Polish Professor Oskar. The new arrival is a Socialist,as popularized the current her-' John Maynard Keynes, name-it permanent large-scale unem-ent is the inevitable outcome oflist economy unless drasticary reforms are inaugurated,lews are shared by a fiery visit-■conomist from the London1, Dr. A. P. Lemer. Leaders ofthodox opposition are ProfessorH. Knight and Dr. A. G. Hart,•attle promises to be an inter-one.man of the present graduateng staff is its hard-boiled ex-m the theory and practice ofe and international trade, whopen economist for the Tariffission and economic advisor toecretary of the Treasury. It isisor Jacob Viner who weeds outntering class in its first quarter‘301’’, taught largely by meth-■miniscent of the Spanish In-on. More original, broader ininking, perhaps more influentialIding student opinion, is Profes-night, who expounds scatteredents of a complete philosophi-stem in high-numbered coursesought to be renamed “Frankt I”, “Frank Knight II", etc. Tolinority, God is apt to be the’tic New Dealer Paul H. Doug-hose interests run to theoreticalics and Italian painting as wellproblems of labor and Chicagoipal politics, or the Socialistsian Lange, a first-rate statis-and mathematical economist ass a social philosopher. But al-?very man has a following, sincet every man is a good teacherte of himself. (His first andI loves are research and trips tongton.)t student-faculty contact in thement can be explained on “po-’ grounds, with fellowships, as-tships, and scholarships theand fishes at stake. Contactsn individual students centerscram sessions, seminars, andIS. Seminars meet Mondays (forect) and Tuesdays (for every-Cram sessions, organized byit politicians, provide said stu-(oliticians with free tutoring ins dread “301”. Taverns are onnd 63rd Street. There are alsodiques of theorists, labor econo-etc,, occasional teas in the So-lience Lounge, and a Graduatef Economics and Business whichally in a state of suspendedtion.- requirements being unusuallyIt, most students aim directlyPh.D. The usual practice is tohe University to teach or traveltaking the degree. Last yearparticularly large turnover ofate students, and the new lead-i yet to emerge from the crucialMost of the graduate students,he leaders, are unknown to thes at large. The debaters knov/ward Lindblom, who is theirIn addition, the earnest, Veb-Lindblom holds a University(Continued on page 5) Vol. 39, No. 32. Z-149 iluiroonTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1938 Price Three CentsReport GroupsPlan Query intoHutchins’ PoliciesSenate to Hear of Ap¬pointment of Sub-Com¬mittees.The selection of two sub-committeesto investigate President Robert May¬nard Hutchins’ use of the appointingpower and the departmental organi¬zation of the University will be re¬ported formally to the University sen¬ate tomorrow morning, according toyesterday’s Chicago Daily News.Ten professors will conduct the in¬quiry voted last May 31 on the basisof studies by the American Associa¬tion of University Professors. Thetwo groups were chosen by PresidentHutchins as presiding officer of thesenate at the request of the senate’spolicy committee, to which the surveywas assigned.AAUP Tenure ReportThe tenure report of the AAUPstirred the most controversy withcharges that the number of one-yearappointments doubled in a decade andthat the percentage of full professorswith life-time tenure dropped from46 to 32.With pointed reference to the vio¬lent education disputes surroundingPresident Hutchins’ theories, the re¬port warned of the danger of a sub¬servient faculty and said “there willbe a tendency to convert the wholeuniversity into an instrument of pres-idential policy.”Faculty critics of President Hutch¬ins’ program linked the question ofappointments with an exodus of schol¬ars from the campus. The best knownof the departing group was Harry D.Gideonse, chairman of the socialscience courses, who gave up his war¬fare with the president for a positionat Columbia.Appoint CommitteeTwo members of the AAUP who re¬ported on department organization atthat time were selected by PresidentHutchins for the tenure and promo¬tion investigation. They are A. J.Dempster and Hayward Keniston whowill be joined by Dr. Dallas B. Phem-ister, head of the department of Sur¬gery; Anton J. Carlson, head of thePhysiology department; and PaulDouglas of the Economics depart¬ment.The group to study departmentalorganization includes Fay-C o o p e rCole, head of the department of An¬thropology; Gilbert Bliss of the Math¬ematics department; George C. Bogertof the Law college; H. W. Prescott,chairman of the Latin department;and Grace Abbott, professor of SocialService Administration.Presents FilmAloha Baker, widely travelledspeaker, will show her picture, “Ad¬venture Calls”, at matinee and eve¬ning performances. Soule^ Laves^Hansen DiscussForeign PolicyWhile Europe trembles at thememory of the recent war scareAmerica is seeking a position fromwhich it may view with alarm or dis¬interest the struggles abroad. “CanAmerica Live Alone and Like It?”will be the topic under which theUniversity Round Table at 11:30, jSunday (WMAQ) considers Amer¬ica’s alternatives.George Soule, an editor of The NewRepublic, and critic of our presentNeutrality Act, will defent the iso¬lationist’s position in the discussion ]with Walter H. C. Laves, associateprofessor of Political Science at theUniversity, and Alvin H. Hansen,professor of Political Economy atat Harvard University.Laves, who advocates lower tariffsand international trade agreementsas the best assurance of peacefulforeign relations, is midwest directorof the League of Nations Association. Nine Seniors Play Last GameFor Maroons; Meet Illinois;Attempt to Climb From CellarMaroon Threat Shaughnessy Aims forWin Through Aerial At¬tack.PROBABLE LINEUPChicagoLittlefordCasselsBexPlunkettFinkHowardWasemShermanValorzDavenportHamity (c) LELTLGCRGRTREQBLHRHFB IllinoisPhillipsThomasesBernhardt(c) cDonaldHodgesCramerYoungBrewerPetersonBurrisRettingerKnappen ReplacesMaertzatPUPlans to Have NaziSneak Tumble as ScottObjects.Maynard Krueger, assistant pro¬fessor of Economics, will debateMarshall Knappen, associate profes¬sor of History, at the Political Unionmeeting today in Kent lecture roomat 3:30, on the topic: “Resolved,That Neville Chamberlain, PrimeMinister of England, be awarded theNobel Peace Prize for 1938,” Knap¬pen will not attempt to substitutefor Homer H. Maertz, national exec¬utive secretary of the German-Amer-ican Alliance, who was originallyscheduled to speak at the meeting.The first plans of the PoliticalUnion were to have Maertz debateWilliam Patterson, associate editorof the Midwest Daily Record. Patter¬son withdrew' his acceptance, declar¬ing that it w'ould be dignifying theposition of the Fascists to allow themto state their views at an open meet¬ing. The Radical Party also with¬drew from the meeting for the samereason.Vote Taken on IssueThe executive committee of thePU met to decide whether or not themeeting should be held, and whenKrueger was secured to take theplace of Patterson, voted five to fourin favor of continuing with the meet¬ing.The Dean’s office had heard rumorsthat if the Nazi would speak froma University platform there wouldprobably be disturbances. After con¬sidering this. Dean Scott issued thestatement that it could not take therisk of having any trouble on cam¬pus and requested Ned Fritz to post¬pone Maertz’s speaking indefinitely.The Radical party returned to thefold upon this announcement, andDick Lindheim will speak for them.There will be an admission chargeof ten cents. SOL SHERMAN.. .rely on his passes tomorrow.Hutchins SendsWire ProtestingNazi OutragesMovie and LectureTell AdventuresOf Aloha Baker “All those who believe in the free¬dom of the human mind and thedignity of the human spirit must beoutraged at recent events in Ger¬many. I hope that American educa¬tors will join you in protest againstthese horrors.” This was thecontent of a telegram sent byPresident Robert M. Hutchinsto John Dewey, a copy of which wasread to a capacity audience gatheredin Mandel Hall at noon yesterdayto protest recent Nazi persecution ofminority groups in the Reich.Anton J. Carlson, professor ofPhysiology, Paul Douglas, professorof Economics, Charles Gilkey, deanof Rockefeller Chapel, and Mary B.Gilson, assistant professor of Econom¬ics, were speakers on the program.Richard Feise was chairman.Condemning the new pogrom inGermany, all speakers also stressedthe nee<I of cleaning the house of theAmerican people—“cut out of ourown hearts and souls the idea thatyou must hate people for their raceand opinions”—Mary B. Gilson said.Pass Four ResolutionsPassed by acclamation were fourresolutions suggested from the floorof the meeting. These urged that theState Department formally protestGerman persecution of minorities;that a popular boycott be placed onGerman goods; that immigrationquotas be removed to allow morerefugees to enter the United States,and that the United States cooperatewith other nations aiding in refu¬gees; and that the United Statesplace an embargo on war materialsbound for Germany.Outbursts of music which occurredoutside of Mandel Hall in Hutchin¬son Commons and disturbed the audi-(Continued on page 4) Entering the game as underdogs,the Maroon team will have their lastopportunity to chalk up a Big Tenvictory when they meet Illinois atStagg Field tomorrow. This is thefinal game of the season for bothteams.Nine seniors will be playing theirlast game for Chicago. They are.Captain Lew Hamity, Sollie Sher¬man, Ed Valorz, Remy Meyer, TedFink, Bob Sass, Jim Cassels, BobGreenebaum, Howard Hawkins, MortGoodstein, Bob Harlan, Jim Loeb,and A1 Tully. According to tradition,seniors play in the last game.Coach Shaughnessy has been stress¬ing passing during the week’s prac¬tice sessions and has moulded theMaroon attack around their aerialpower. With Sollie Sherman at thepassing end and with Bob Wasem,John Davenport, and Remy Meyerreceiving, the team will attempt toupset Illinois.Illinois enters the game with anunsuccessful season behind them.Losses to Ohio State, Michigan, andNorthwestern and a single win oVerIndiana in Conference play finds theOrange and Blue far below the'lead¬ers. In fact, a Maroon victory tomor¬row will place the Maroons above themini in the final standings.However, because of its poor show¬ing against Pacific last week and itsseason record, Chicago is not favoredto win. The morale of the team ismuch improved and a fighting Ma¬roon eleven is expected to put up ahard battle against the Illini.I The Illinois squad entrains thisafternoon for the Midway ^ and willI stay overnight at a south side hotel.Gatemen, Ushers,Bandsmen AreC-Dance GuestsIllinois Beauty QueensAttend; Art GoldsmithPlays.Aloha Baker world-traveler, willdescribe her adventures in 90 coun¬tries, in a lecture and movies at In¬ternational House today. “AdventureCalls,” the film supplement to MissBaker’s talk, will be shown at 4:30this afternoon and at 8:30 tonight.Admission is 35 cents for the matineeand 50 cents for the evening per¬formance.In automobiles, airplanes, canoes,and on foot. Miss Baker has in thepast ten years visited most of theremote corners of the world, gather¬ing the radio material for which sheis famous to thousands of Americans.In addition, she writes for Ameri¬can and trade magazines, and usesboth a still and a movie camera intaking the adventure films which s^ealways presents personally.A gold bracelet was the gift ofprominent Soviet officials followingher appointment as honorary colonelin the Soviet Siberian army. Special BussesTake Students toEdgewater BeachThose that are going to the Edge-water Bi’ach Hotel to the “FreshmanNight” on the special busses mustsign up for seats in the Maroon of¬fice at noon to-day. The round tripis 40 cents per couple and the busseswill leave the Circle at 8:30 and the 1hotel about 12:30. iFeatured will be two floor shows, Ione composed of freshman talent,!the other of upperclassmen. Thefreshman show consists of Dale Scottwho will give imitations, and Mar¬jorie Grey who will sing. The upper-class talent consists of John Mc¬Whorter and Bud Linden, who willplay a piano duet. Art Kane and DonBusse, singers. Chuck Compton, whoplays the clarinet r.nd saxophone, andJacques, The Prince of Mystery.Half price tickets may be procuredat the Maroon office. The final dance of the Social CBook season will take place inHutchinson Commons tonight. ArtGoldsmith and his Casino Orchestra,C dancers’ favorite syncopators, willlead the swinging. In addition toregular subscription holders, gate-men, ushers, and bandsmen who pre¬sided at Stagg Field this fall willjoin the throng. As special guests ofthe evening are the Illinois StudentUnion Popularity Queens, ShirleyWalker, Tri-Delt; Peggy Laughlin,Chi Omega; and Betty Anderson,Gamma Phi Beta.Hans Hoeppner, veritable store¬house of knowledge, and imp'arter ofInformation in the Press Building whohas taken over the decorations forthe evening, is renaming the CoffeeShop the Pig-Skin Inn, arraying thewaiters in football uniforms, anddraping flags and banners across thewalls of the Commons. The Southlounge of the Reynolds Club will beopened and cleared to catch the over¬flow of dancers.The Student Social Committee hasannounced that all subscription hold¬ers will receive a discount on Wash¬ington Prom tickets if they presenttheir Social C Book covers when buy¬ing the bids.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1938'Qllje ^aroonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSTh« Dailx Msroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,publish^ mornings except ^turday. Sun*day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 5^1 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6 :S0 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 8810.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $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.RBPRSSSNTSD rOR NATIONAL AOVSRTISINO BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.CoUegt Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y.Chicago - Boiton ■ Lo< argilii • Sar FrarcigcoBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHAL'EMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Harwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer. Robert SedjakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: Seymour MillerAssistant: Dorothy FantlAuspiciousBeginningsWe PromoteGood FeelingIf any one message was madeclear at the protest meetingyesterday, it was the speakers’insistence that the ideas of fas¬cism must be fought on our ownhome ground. The first newsfrom the front is good;—theracial relations committees ofboth Chapel Union and theAmerican Student Union arebeginning to justify their namesand aims.Chapel Union’s committeethis week-end is holding an out¬ing to which members of for¬eign groups have received spe¬cial invitations. It hopes to havejoint meetings with the NegroStudents Club in the future.Next Tuesday, under the lead¬ership of the ASU, several racialand social groups are giving aparty at Ida Noyes.At none of these gatheringswill there be any feeling offorced mingling for the good ofthe soul. They are planned in¬formally, as the most success¬ful way of finding what peoplefrom other countries and otherraces are like. They are our bestguarantee against a false raciaprogram. And contribute togood causes. tickets. The committee wiselyplans to make the donationsprocess as painless as possible,by offering dances and enter¬tainment in exchange for con¬tributions. No funds drive eversucceeds, however, without lumpsums given not in paymentfor a party, but in recognitionof a need. Too many campusdrives have depended for theirsuccess on the generous contri¬butions of faculty members.Students have never beforebeen so fully awake to therelief problems created bywars and by fascist policies. Itrequires only a transfer of thisrealization into monetary formto chalk up substantial victoryfor the young and hopeful com¬mittee.As Minor Reforms,We Propose-To Harper E-31, elevatorservice for reserve books. Twosmall books carts, one to standevery morning between 8 and9:15 on the first floor next tothe east elevator, one to do sub¬stitute relay service. One libraryassistant, to ride down everyfifteen minutes to wheel thefilled cart onto the elevator forchecking in at the reserve desk.Consequences — fewer stu¬dents will have to make the ele¬vator trip to E-31 for the solepurpose of tossing a book on acounter. More of them will beable to reach class on time.Elevator expenses will be cut.Energy will be saved. Andcurses against the library willbe reduced to mild swearingover heavy fines. TravellingBazaarLetters to theEditor—And ContributeTo Good CausesCommendations go this weekto the first all-campus commit¬tee to do a good job of beingall-campus. Over sixty representatives met Wednesday toset up the University RefugeeAid and War Relief Committee,and the cross section was socomplete that it was a rare dele¬gate who knew more than tenof his fellows.The aims of the committeeare high and its appeal broad;almost too broad, for it offersitself as a clearing house forany funds students or facultymembers may choose to contrib¬ute to any worthy cause. Spanish war orphans, German refu¬gees, Chinese students, Ameri¬can share croppers,—all are tobe helped out of its broad boun¬ty.Money-collecting, even foruniversally acclaimed purposes,is no simple task. Students aremore willing to show tearysympathy than to realize thatputting this sympathy in con¬crete form may mean goingwithout desserts and theatre Board of Control,The Daily Maroon:Yesterday’s Maroon PU story wasgrossly inaccurate. The Office of theDean of Students did not “forbidNazi to speak’’; instead, a requestwas made by that office for an indefi¬nite postponement. The request wasmade not because of fear that Uni¬versity students would create disor¬der, but that the inevitable publicityattending the contemplated meetingmight draw to the campus personsnot of the University who might notbe as fair as we should expect stu¬dents to be. There is precedent forthat opinion. Had the meeting beenrestricted to an audience of Univer¬sity students and faculty there wouldhave been no occasion for makingthe request.As for your editorial, I disagreewith the factual basis for your judg¬ment. Behavior of University studentswas not an issue, nor was free speech.It was simply the one of expediency:of questioning the wisdom of sched¬uling an open meeting now whose con¬sequences could scarcely allay exist¬ing high emotion at a time whenfirm, reasoned, judgment is needed.William E. Scott. by archie the cockroachPatricia gilmore had to walk tobillings to have an emergency ap¬pendicitis operation becausethere was no stretcher available'my legs would have knocked eachother out on the way overi take my four legs off the ground toyou patwe will be waiting to see you walkingaround againa hunting week-end godorothy wendrick is going deer hunt¬ingthis week-end andlaurence heyworth is going duckhuntinghunting seems inhuman to me bossbutthe viewpoint of the hunted may beprejudicedlocal colorned fritzs red hair is decorating theChicago opera seasonsigma chi rushing functionstooped to conquerthey played with electric trains onthe fioor whichmade it very chummy for meboss a sigma named charlotte rex-strew has made asmooth man testdon brown rated minus three herlowest possible scoremary gilson talking at protest meet¬ing yesterdaydeclared she would tell hitler what shethinks of him ifshe met him and be thrown in con¬centration camp gladly forthe causeapplause from audiencemary is a little disconcerted asto whether they approve of her silencethe dekes went on a binge to thecasino moderne this weekcomplimentary tickets from the book¬storeand free dancing lessons on tuesdaysbetty ann evans has a mathematicalreasonToday on theQuadranglesSSA Club ElectsOfficers; NamesHunter PresidentGilbert Hunter was elected presi¬dent of the Social Service Admin¬istration Club in its recent electionheld fi'om October 26 to November12. The other officers are as follows:vice-president, Joan Simeon; secre¬tary, Jean Osgood; “News andViews”—editor, Doris P. Olds; andassociate editor, Sid Spiegeleman.In connection with an intensivemembership drive the club plans tohold an open house meeting in IdaNoyes on Friday, December 2. Ar¬rangements for the meeting will bemade by Harold Jambar, newly ap¬pointed program chairman. As a newproject the club plans to sponsor itspaper “News and Views.” It wasformerly sponsored by the Univer¬sity.Other recently appointed commit¬tee heads are as follows:-publicity,Charles Stokes; social problems,Ethel Hoffman; social, FrancisShernig; and student-faculty, JessieHardin. FRIDAYNegro Student Club .Meeting, 8-10:30, Ida Noyes.Communist Club Class, 7:30, S.S.105.Political Union, 3:30, Kent 106.ASU Campus Problems, 12:30, S.S.105.Calvert Club on “Beyond Marx”,4:30-6, Ida Noyes.JSF fireside meeting, 7:30, IdaNoyes.Philosophy Club, 7:30, Classics 16.Alpha Zeta Beta meeting, 8-10P.M., Zoology 14.Debate Union at Northwest Peo¬ple’s College Forum, 8.Phi Kappa Sigma Pledge dance, 9-1, the chapter house.Dames Club Art Group, 2:30, IdaNoyes.YWCA Drama Group, 4:30, IdaNoyes.Communist Club class, 7:30, SocialScience 105,Christian Youth League, 5, IdaNoyes.SATURDAYAvukah Social, 8, Ida Noyes Li¬brary.Chapel Union Race Relations Out¬ing, 8:30, Palos Park.Communist Club Swing Party, 8:30-12, Ida Noyes.Reynolds Club Council Tea Dance,4-6, South Lounge.Debate Union over WJJD, 11:45.Chi P.si Tea—Radio Dance, 4-12,the chapter house.DKE Informal Dance—open, 9-1.Student-Alumni Group Party, 8-12, Ida Noyes.SUNDAYCommunist Club class, 7:30, SouthRoom, Ida Noyes,Inter-Church Breakfast, 9, CoffeeShop,Delta Sigma .Movies-Tea, 3:30-6, IdaNoyes.Calvert Club Party, 7-10, Ida Noyes.MONDAYTea for French Students, 3:45, Wie-boldt Commons Room.Registration for intermediate andorientation examinations for higher■degrees in the Divinity School shouldbe completed at the office in SwiftHall by December 6, for guessing the number of beans inthe bottleat the asu breakfast John stevensguessed for her but she added 1 tothe left endjohn has been bragging about hissystem ever sinceknow him boss?the club girls swoon at his approachthe independents tooit« the combination of eyelashesinter-frat and asu ARE YOU INTERESTED INReaders Digestl, a studont on campus, would like tohondlo your subscription—new or re-newaL Call or writeSIDNEY J. BE-HANNESEY3954 CERMAK RD.CRAWFORD 1852OR REYNOLDS CLUBINFORMATION DESK"Arrow" and the "Hub"Two inseparable names that stand for one and thesame thing . . . smart style and high quality at areasonable price. See our complete selection of ArrowTrump shirts.the C?) hubHenry C.Lytton & SonsState and Jackson, CHICAGOIn a Class by Itself!The Arrow New Trump takes all campus honorsfor smartness and durability.The long-wearing collar, as tough as it is, is alwaysgende to your neck, and keeps smooth and freshall day long. New Trump, like its Arrow brothers,is Sanforized-Shrunk . . . and Mitoga tailored tofit It’s one of Arrow’s outstanding values at $2#ARROW SHIRTSHANLEY’SBUFFETm2 E. 55th St.COME DOWN AND SINGIfyou can’t find “College Spirit’on the Campus you will findit all at “Mike’s.”DROP DOWNbefore, after, during anythingon campus (in fact anytime)and you’ll find a congenial at¬mosphere.We welcome all Universitystudents, but we only serveliquor to those of age.HANLEY’SOver forty years ofcongenial service Kollfiw tli(‘V l{ R 0 WA R R 0 WSHIRTS• ALL GOODMAROONSLIKE TOBUY HEREERIECLOTHING company837 E. 63i d Si reelPatronizeMAROONAdvertisersTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1938 Page ThreeKedroff QuartetOf Imperial OperaSings in MandelMusic Department Spon¬sors Performance ofGroup.Four former members of the oldRussian Imperisl Opera, the KedroffQuartet, will sing Monday night at8:15 in I^on Mandel Hall under thesponsorship of the department ofMusic. Admi.ssion is without chargeand without ticket. 'The Quartet, which has appearedat the University three times before,is being brought here through thegift of Charles R. Crane of NewYork. It is composed of I. K. Denis-.soff, first tenor; T. F. Kasakoff,second tenor; N. N. Kedroff, bari¬tone; and K. E. Kaidanoff, basso.The Quartet’s programs consistlargely of music derived from Rus¬sian folk legends.Czar's Favorite EnsembleThe favorite ensemble of the lateczar of Russia, the Kedroffs madetheir .4merican debut several years agowith the New’ York Symphony Or¬chestra by special invitation of Wal¬ter Damrosch. Their subsequent per¬formances in the United Statesbrought them high praise from themusic critics of numerous Americannewspapers.Fewlor Chaliapin, world famoussinger, has called their singing “amiracle of vocal art.” Serge Kous-sevitzky, conductor of the Bo.stonSymphony Orchestra, spoke of themas “the most wonderful phenomenonof the vocal world today.”Chaf}el Union HoldsOutinfi^ BreakfastDuring WeekendUr. Harold Bosley, Chapel speakerfor this week’s Sunday morning serv¬ice, will also address the combinedgroups of the Chapel Union as guest.speaker. Sunday evening in Ida Noyesat 7:15. Subject for discussion will be“.Active Religion in the Community.”In addition to Bo.sley’s address, theglee club of Kappa Alpha Psi, cam-pu.s Negro fraternity, will render.several selections. This Negro choralgroup is under the direction of JesseReed. Dr. Bosley received his Ph. D.depee from the Divinity School inafter having graduated fromNebraska Wesleyan University He•served on the faculty of Iowa StateTeacher.s’ College as Professor ofPhilosophy and Director of ReligiousActivity until last June.The Race Relations Committee willhold it.s outing Saturday at PalosI ark, the subject of discussion be¬ing “Education and Propaganda.”Members attending will meet at 8:30tomorrow morning in the Chapel Of-1 / nee. Transportation to and fromPalos Park will be furnished by thecommittee.Peter Maurin, columnist who writesEasy Essays for the New YorkCatholic Worker, will speak this af¬ternoon at 4:30 in Ida Noyes on thesubject “Beyond Marx.” Maurinspoke here June 6, on a similar sub¬ject.After the lecture, a discussion willbe held for those who desire to ask<lue.stions and go into the subjecturther. He is being sponsored by thealvert Club. The Calvert Club, head-ed by Rita McGuane, will also givea party Sunday night for its mem-ers in Ida Noyes Library from 7to 10.Council Discusses“rotestanf JesusThe discussion at the weekly Inter-c urch Council breakfast meetingounday will center around “The Prot¬estant Idea of Jesus.” Ernest C. Col¬well, chairman of the Divinity SchoolConference; Arthur C. McGiflPert, pro-essor of Christian Theology in theChicago Theological Seminary; andhe Reverend Harold Bowman, minis-ter of the First Presbysterian Church,will consider this topic in the CoffeeEftiPp at 9:30. Sing in MandelKEDROFF' QUARTETEdgar Goodspeed TranslatesApocrypha from the GreekWith the publication, recently, of amodern translation of “The Apocry¬pha” by Edgar J. Goodspeed, profes¬sor emeritus of Greek at the Univer¬sity and world renowned Greek schol¬ar, there is available for the first timein history a complete American trans¬lation of the Bible.The Apocrypha, unfamiliar to thegreat majority of people, is a collec¬tion of some 14 biblical stories whichform an important connecting linkbetween the Old and New Testamentand whose religious teachings are in¬dispensable to the biblical scholar.Dropped from Bible in 1629Once an integral part of the St.James version, the Apocrypha wasdropped from the Bible as early as1629 because of Puritan disapproval.Its publication as a part of the Eng¬lish Revised Version is very infre¬quent and it is never published in theAmerican Standard Bible.This is due not only to the Puritans,who had already begun to demand itsomission from their Geneva Bible by1600, but also to the fact that it didnot appear in the early HebrewBible. The Apocrypha was, however,in the Bible of the early church, theGreek version of the Jewish Bible,which is called the Septuagint.Dr. Goodspeed won wide acclaimfor his American Translations of theNew Testament, the Synoptic Gospelsand the Short Bible, and also for hismany other works concerning theBible. His works, with the AmericanTranslation of the Old Testament byJ. M. P. Smith, complete the entireBible. The 14 stories included in the Apoc¬rypha embody some great historicaland literary values. “The First Bookof Maccabees” is important for itstreatment of the heroic struggleagainst Syrian persecution; “TheWisdom of Solomon” and “Ecclesias-ticus” are masterpieces of the Jewishsages. The romantic tales of “Su¬sanna, Judith and Tobit” bear remark¬able moral lesson which were meantfor the people of that time but couldbe applicable today. Dr. Goodspeedhas written introductory essays foreach story which bring out their his¬torical background.The 14 stories received the nameApocrypha from St. Jerome whoedited the Latin Bible, the Vulgate,about 400 A. D. When he could notfind the books in the Hebrew Bible,he called them the Apocrypha, thehidden or secret books.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University PeopleCompl0t0 Sacretarfal . fi monthsSlonographf .... 4 months^ Fra# placamant and Vocational^ Analyaia Raport to graduates.^ A modern shorthand system —^ more efficient-easily mastered.^ Start Monday —Day or Evening." Visit, phone, or write today:Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927ANNUAL REPORT OF COLLEGE RESIDENCE HALLS FOR MENJULY 1, 1937 THROUGH JUNE 30, 1938The University proposes to present annually, following the com¬pletion of the audit of its accounts by Certified Public Accountants, state¬ments with respect to the operations of its Residence Halls and Commons.The following statement covers room and meal service, includingspecial services, at the College Residence Halls for Men for the fiscalyear 1937-38 and sets forth the total income and expense and the averagecost per occupant-day to the residents and to the University:Cross Income DaysResidents 95,427Educational Conferences and Guests.... 7,073Special Services 2,029104,529ExpensesRaw FoodSalaries and Wages:SupervisionFull-time EmployeesStudent HelpSupplies Incidental to Servicing Rooms and toPreparation and Serving of Food: laundry,fuel, light, heat, insurance, and medical exam¬inations of employeesCleaning and Decorating, Repairs, and Provisionfor Replacement of Furniture and Equipment..Purchasing and AccountingTotal Operating ExpensesAnnual amount required to reimburse EndowmentFund for loan made to finance construction ofthe HallsTotal ExpensesNet IncomeNet return used for support of the educationalbudget of the University (equal to 3.1% on theloan from Endowment Funds) Averageper personTotal per day$190,772.88 $1,99919,096.29 2.7004,337.67 2.138$214,206.84 2.049$ 53,036.48 $ .5074,102.09 .03930,896.94 .29615,125.81 .145$ 50,124.84 $ .48026,757.51 .25633,534.16 .3217,775.08 .074$171,228.07 $1,63810,210.00 .098$181,438.07 $1,736$ 32,768.77 $ .313Depreciation of heavy equipment is charged as an operating expense,as are replacements of furniture, linens, glassware, silverware, china andkitchen utensils.The total cost of the Halls and equipment was $1,751,000, forty percent of which was financed by gift of Mr. Julius Rosenwald. The remain¬ing sixty per cent of the cost, $1,047,000, was provided by a loan fromEndowment Funds. It is estimated that with interest accumulations theannual transfers to the Amortization Fund will be sufficient to retirethis loan in forty years. In the meantime an effort is made to.earn areasonable return on the portion of the original cost financed fromEndowment F\inds.The next statement in the series will cover the operations of Blakeand Gates Halls.I SEND YOUR VACATION BAGGAGEHOME BYRAILWAYThat’s the way to vacation in style—with nothing to do but go. Justlock up your trunk and bags andphone Railway Express. No extracharge —no dickering or doubts.One easy move. You see your baggage go, and can take your train witha sigh of relief. • Convenient.^ 100%—and economical, too. Our ratesare low, and you can send “collect,” if you wish, same jis with our "home-and-back laundry service.” When you phone, tell us the time to come.I 70 E. RANDOLPH ST.I PHONE HARRISON 9700 CHICAGO. ILL.I RAILWA'J^^XPRESSAG E N .nation-wide rail-air serviceSAY]do you have adress shirt that'sfit to be seen atthe Prom? Andwhat about studS/ /(Ia new black bow?or white if you'rewearing tails. Getall fixed up atrERIETHE SMART MEN'S STORE837 EAST 63rd ST.Maryland Theatre BuildingPage FourGreekGossip* * *By JOHN STEVENSLord Bertrand Russell is a regrularguy. Not only did he grace the Betasby giving a short talk and leading aninformal discussion at the chapterhouse at the regular Monday nightmeeting, but he also rose to the oc¬casion to take part in a good old-fashioned bull-session later in theevening. Whether Hanley's beer orthe stimulating conversation of theBeta brainstorms was the main at¬traction is still a debatable issue. Any¬way,• Mabel was very much impressed Iwith having “ . . . a real Earl in theplace.”• * *Although Beta Theta Pi is hardlythe most popular fraternity amongfraternity men, it is easily the facul¬ty’s favorite. This is perhaps true be¬cause it is as near to being the directopposite of other fraternities on cam¬pus as it is possible for a house to be.Five or six years ago alumni broth¬ers MacLean and Fuqua started a re¬organization by ousting all activesand Beginning anew with about ahalf a dozen pledges. The new Betahouse was going to be adaptable tothe new University of Chicago. Theywanted men with definite intellectualinterests, regardless of their interestin fraternities, social life, or ath¬letics.The plan was a success. In the firstplace the house soon grew to be anormal sized fraternity. In the second,they attracted the type of men thatthey wanted, as is shown by the factthat Beta has consistently been ratedat or near the top of the list in schol¬arship.In the third place, and most impor¬tant of all, the Betas have been ex¬tremely successful in maintainingtheir intellectual interests. With asfew exceptions as possible the regu¬lar Monday night chapter meetingshave all been converted into shorttalks and discussions by worthwhilepersonalities.The list of men who have visitedthe Beta house includes such namesas -Thornton Wilder, novelist; LauraBoulton, authority on African folkmusic; Brahmacheri, a Hindu monkwho would touch nothing connectedwith animals (he couldn't wear leath¬er shoes, but always wore Keds);Florence Ayscough, authority on Chi¬nese art and poetry; Hutchins, Adler,Compton and Russell.Although they believe in a mini¬mum of hocus-pocus, no Hell Week,>and as little business as possible,they have succeeded in making theirchapter meetings a pleasure, not aduty, which is to be commended inany fraternity.* * *In addition to the usual teas af¬ter the football team’s final attempttomorrow, there will be two opendances in the evening. In honor ofnumerous transfer pledges. Phi Kap¬pa Sigma is holding a formal danceat the chapter house.The most important social event ofthe week-end, however, will be theDeke open party at the Sherry Hotel,usually one of the better fall quarterparties.* * *Sole Club News of the WeekAll 60 Quad pledges had a swim¬ming party at the Lake Shore Ath¬letic Club Wednesday evening.* * *X Pledge NoticesDelta Upsilon announces the pledg¬ing of John Patrick of Chicago.Phi Kappa Sigma announces thepledging of James Harding of Mon-toursville, Pennsylvania, and RobertPearson of Fairfield, Connecticut.Phi Delta Theta announces thepledging of Walter Yaeggi of Swit¬zerland.Alpha Delta Phi announces thepledging of Donald Brown of Winnet-ka, Illinois and Johann Schaefer ofKiel, Germany.* « «Exchange lunches this weekTuesday, November 22Kappa Sigma — Alpha Delta PhiChi Psi — Beta Theta PiPhi Gamma Delta — Delta KappaEpsilonPhi Sigma Delta — Phi KappaSigmaSigma Chi — Pi Lambda PhiPhi Kappa Psi — Phi Delta ThetaWednesday, November 23Zeta Beta Tau — Psi Upsilon. THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1938DA Presents FirstNewcomers’ Play,“The Sophisticates”The Dramatic Association’s newdemocratic policy 'will find its firstrealization in action this afternoonat 3:30 in Reynold’s Club Theaterwhen 12 newcomers appear in a one-act temperance play, “The Sophisti¬cates,” by H. E. Mansfield. The per-'formance is open to the entire cam¬pus free of charge.Student directed and presentedwithout scenery, these weekly skitsare to serve as a training schoolfor those seeking parts in DA’s ma¬jor productions. Because of theirfrequency every prospective DAmember will eventually be given anopportunity to show his talents.After this afternoon’s play, thoseinterested in scenery and costume de¬sign will present their ideas to theaudience, who in turn will discussthese ideas and also criticize the per¬formance itself.All students interested in takingpart in future DA Fridays shouldleave their name and address in theDramatic Association Office in Mit¬chell Tower.Reynolds ClubPresents DanceAfter Grid TiltAt the final post-game footballdance of the season tomorrow in theReynolds Club, Bob Gooden and hisOrchestra will play for those whodesire exercise and refreshments af¬ter a cold Saturday afternoon inStagg Field. The dance will be heldin the South Lounge immediately af¬ter the game.The Ida Noyes Council is coopera¬ting with the Reynolds Club Council,which has put on the previous dances,so that refreshments may be servedby the girls, thus making this dancemore attractive than preceding ones.No admission charge will be made.Gooden has played for several cam¬pus functions this year, notably thefreshman dance last week.JSF DiscussesPalestinian PuzzleA fireside discussion on “The Puzzleof Palestine,” led by Saadyah Max-imon, will be held at the Jewish Stu¬dent Foundation meeting tonight at7:46 in Ida Noyes Hall.Until coming to the Uniyersity thisyear, Maximom was active in the He¬brew Youth Cultural Federation ofNew York City, which, in the courseof its Zionist work, maintains groupsengaging in dance, arts, Hebrewtheatre, and a monthly magazine towhich he is still a contributingeditor.In January, he assumes the assist¬ant directorship of the JSF, whenSimon Rubin, the present assistant,leaves the University.Harold BosleySpeaks in Chapel“The Difficulty of Dodging Reli¬gion” will be the subject of an ad¬dress by Harold Bosley, pastor of theMount Vernon P1 ac e MethodistEpiscopal Church of Baltimore, inRockefeller Memorial Chapel Sundayat 11. Bosley, who received his Ph.D.degree from the Divinity School in1932, will also speak td Chapel Unionmembers Sunday evening. Robert Gif-fen will conduct the service, whileWebb Fiser will be the studentreader.Half an hour of organ music byHazel Atherton Quinney, organist atthe University Church of the Disci¬ples, will begin in the Chapel at 4:30Sunday afternoon.Communists SwingThe Communist Club and guestswill swing tomorrow night in the IdaNoyes Theatre at 9 o’clock. A variedprogram consists of a swing contestfor an unnamed prize, a discourse onswing, and skits on socialism. Re¬freshment will be served. Admissionis 25 cents apiece.Bulbrook FuneralPersons wishing to attend thefuneral of Anna Virginia Bulbrook.who was killed by an automobileWednesday, are asked to call Dr.Mieth Arnold at Dorchester 8933. '■Debate Union PlansRadio Broadcast^Ttvo RoundtablesDebate Union events scheduled forthe next four days include a radioprogram and two roundtable discus¬sions before various groups in thecity.Tomorrow, over station WJJD,Virginia Milcarek, Judy Greenbergh,and Seymour Hirschberg will broad¬cast a discussion from 1:45 to 2 onthe subject “Shall Parents be BarredFrom Paying Ransom to Kidnap¬pers?”Today, a group including BobBoyer, (Gloria Warner, David Pletch-er, and Jim Engle will appear beforethe Northwest College Forum to pre¬sent a roundtable discussion on thequestion “Should the GovernmentRun Medicine?”Another roundtable is to be pre¬sented Sunday before the Five O’clockForum. Clyde Miller, Charles Crane,and Ross Cardwell will participateand their topic will be “Do ChildrenNeed Parents?” Probably 200 peopleor more will hear this discussion.Williams SpeaksThe Political Actions Committeeof the American Student Union willpresent Robert Williams, field ex¬aminer for the National Labor Rela¬tions Board, who will speak on theorganization and methods of theBoard Monday at 12:30 in SocialScience 107. Dean BrumbaughTo Address JuniorCollege ConferenceDean A. J. Brumbaugh w’ill addressthe opening of the Sixth Annual Con¬ference of the Illinois Association ofJunior Colleges, consisting of studentdelegates and teachers, which will beheld tomorrow on the Quadrangles.The program begins with a generalassembly in Mandel Hall from 9 to9:50, following with Faculty Confer¬ences from 10 to 12. which aredesignated on the information book- jlet, and closes with a Faculty-Stu¬dent Luncheon at Ida Noyes from12:50 to 1:50. Members of the Uni¬versity faculty are welcome to attendall sessions.Glib FreshmanTo Get Free BidOne male freshman will attend theInterfraternity Ball on ThanksgivingEve. One freshman will proudly leadhis date into the sacro-sanct Circleof the elite upperclass fraternity men.Since freshman pledging does notoccur until January, first year stu¬dents have been unable to attend.This year, however, Cap and Gownis offering a free bid and five dol¬lars expense money to the freshman jturning in the largest number of Capand Gown subscriptions before Tues- ;day noon. Cap and Gown has evenoffered to supply the date if the ;young man so wishes. I Hutchins—(Continued from page 1)ence emanated from a group of bandmembers gathered together in apublicity stunt staged in connectionwith the C-Book dance today. Thedance tonight is to be staged in hon¬or of the band and ten members ofthe organization marched from IdaNoyes Hall to Hutchinson Commons.But all apologized for the disturbanceand said no malice was intended.Books - Magazines • LibraryN«w and Utad Books — MagazinesStoSojiary — Christmas Cords — RentalsRARE AND ODT-OF-PRINT BOOKSOUR SPECIALTYFarrell Toombs'Book Shop5523 Kenwood Hyde Pork 65364 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSESOI COlieOE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA tkoevtigk, •fOmtiM, tt^nograpkic couru—Mimrting Jmmtan 1, A^l 1, Jmh 1, October 2./Mtsfss/IN# Booklet aoHt froo, witkomt obligation— write or phone. No eoluitort employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER, J.D.PH.IRegmior Conroetfer Begmnert.opento HighSchool Grmdmotet only, start first Mondayof each month. Advanced Costrses startassy Monden. Day and Evening. EveningConrus open to men.ns S. Michigan Ava., Chicago, Randolph 4347I What’s new in correctattire for evening wearwill be found at TheHub. There’s still plentyof time to pick out yourown tailcoat for thedance Friday ni^ht.Full Dress$40 to $85Tuxedos$35 to $55state and Jackson, CHICAGO Among the complete line offormal accessories we arefeaturing the new Arrow“Shoreham" shirt whose at¬tached collar makes it themost comfortable shirt youever wore with a black tie,$3.ASK ABOUT OUR 90-DAY PLAN CHARGE ACCOUNTFORMALWEARfrom The HubRliodes ScholarApplicants WorkAt ResearchGustafson, Me Elroy,Neal, Sowash MeetJudges in December.High scholarship and importantplaces in University activities arepart of the equipment of the fourcandidates for the Rhodes scholar¬ship awards to Oxford. The four ap¬plicants, who will be judged by theState Committee in December, areprimarily interested in doing re¬search and background work in theirchosen fields.Edward Gustafson, of the LawSchool, is eligible for the OxfordHonor School of Jurisprudence,where he would study historical back¬ground such as Roman law. Co-cap¬tain of the fencing team which hasheld the Big Ten championship forthree years, he is also individualsaber champion, student marshal, andmember of Delta Upsilon. He be¬lieves that law should get awav fromrelativity and have more absolutestandards.McFllroy, Manages PulseBeta George McEhoy, managingeditor of Pulse, is a grad*uate studentin English. Hoping to teach Englishliterature in college, he emphasizescriticism as opposed to historicaldata. If he wins the scholarship, heintends to .study philosophy and his¬tory, and a course called "ModernGreats" as background to literature.Resides hi* publication work, he isdi.stance man on the track team, andplays a saxophone in the band.William B. Neal of the MedicalSchool would like to do re.searchwork in line with his profession andto broaden his experience by studyabroad.William B. Sow'ash. a senior in theHi.story department is another repre¬sentative of Delta Upsilon. He hopesto teach college history, and hewould like to work under Oxford’sProfessor Bowitke, in medieval his¬tory. He is associate editor of Capand Gown and a member of Black-friars.The candidates are preparing forthe interviews with the State Com¬mittee which will pick two from Illi¬nois schfK)ls to enter into furthercom|)etition.liy Degrees—(Continued from page 1)Fellowship, studies labor economics,economic history, and pure theory,has served as assistant to ProfessorViner. Affluent and lazy undergrad¬uates in the Business ^hool knowred-headed, urbane Canadian ArthurBloomfield, who crams them througha wide variety of comprehensives,has also held the coveted UniversityFellowship and assistantship to Viner.Best known of the new arrivals,through no fault of his own, is DavidRockefeller.Take the half-dozen best-knownex-members and products of the de¬partment, and they seem cast in awide variety of molds. Of the twoorthodox theorists, one, J. LaurenceLaughlin, head of the departmentfn.m the founding of the school till1016, suffered for years the onus ofbeing “John D. Rockefeller’s privateeconomist” because of his outspokenconservatism and devotion to “soundmoney." The other, Herbert J. Daven¬port, was a mordant critic of the“Economics of Enterprise.” Of thethree “institutionalists”, the first,Thorstein Veblen, is best known forhis destructive criticisms of “con-J'picuous consumption” and of “busi¬ness” as opposed to “industry” in themodern economy. The younger men,Wesley C. Mitchell and HarolJ G.•Moulton, are far less flamboyant andoriginal, have specialized in the fac¬tual study of the business cycle andthe American financial and distribu¬tive systems. The outstanding ad- [ministrator. Premier Mackenzie King 'of Canada, is a “middle-of-the-road” |liberal. |The headship of the department'changed hands last year. Harry M. {•Millis, nationally famed as arbitratorof labor dispute.^, retired but con¬tinues his teaching. His successor isthe department’s veteran in years ofservice, the conservative, methodicalChester Whitney Wright, best knownto undergraduates through his coursein American economic history. Theentire graduate teaching staff is inChicago at present, with the exception THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1938 Page FiveLeonard WhiteRevises TextiOut Next YearLeonard White, professor of Pub¬lic Administration, has completelyrevised one of his texts published in1926. The new book, “Introduction tothe Study of Public Administration,”to appear in 1939, will take into ac¬count all the recent trends in thatsubject.White has been at the Universitysince 1920, securing his Ph.D. herein 1921. Under the Hoover admin¬istration he served as investigatorfor the commission of public trends,and in 1934 he was appointed to thecivil service commission. A memberof the Chicago Civil Service Leagueand the Chicago Recovery Admin¬istration, White is also President ofthe Amerian Section of the CongressInternationale des Sciences Admin-istratives.The introduction of White’s latestw’ork deals with the scope and na¬ture of public administration andthe major trends in that field. Thechapters are divided into five sec¬tions: structure and organization,finance, personnel, administrativemethod.s, and responsibility. The bookwill be about 1000 pages long andhas been completed after three yearsof preparation. It will probably berelea.sed by the University Press.sometime in late spring.(.onimuiiists StartFinancial DriveThe Communist Club is trying toraise a quota of $300 by January 1.It has already raised about $115, ofwhich $20 was borrowed during theemergency drive.The club has decided to adoptseveral measures for raising themoney. One way is to recruit newmembers, whose dues will go intomaking up this quota. Another wayof raising money is through educa¬tional programs at which well-knownmen will speak. The club plans tocharge admission to these >programs.Punch cards which net $3 apiece arealso being used.Warsaw ProfessorLectures Next WeekOscar Halecki, professor of Historyat the University of Warsaw, will de¬liver three public lectures next week.Monday, he will speak on “Freedomand Independence,” Tuesday on “Peaceand Cooperation,” and Wednesday on“Federalism and Nationalism.” Allof the talks will be presented at 4:30in Social Science 122. 'There is noadmission charge and they are opento the general public.Renowned as an outstanding Polishscholar and linguist. Dr. Halecki be¬lieves firmly that better internationalunderstanding can be promotedthrough intellectual and cultural re¬lationships.of Henry Schultz, statistician, econo¬metrician, and proprietor of the har¬monic analyzer which fits a formulato your profile. Most noteworthy ofvisiting economists is Mr. Lerner ofLondon already mentioned. The Lon¬don School will lend us another of itsleading economists next Spring, whenProfessor Richard H. Tawney, dis¬tinguished both as economic historianand social reformer, comes here on atemporary appointment. Stresses NeedFor CooperationOf DepartmentsDiscussing changes of the last 20years that must influence future edu¬cational policies, Ralph W. Tyler,chairman of the Department of Edu¬cation, last week stressed the need forcooperation of that department withother schools, as well as with its ownparts. He spoke at a dinner for menstudents in Education at JudsonCourt.In 1910, Tyler stated when elemen¬tary school enrollment was increas¬ing due to a rising birth rate, prob¬lems of reading, language, and arith¬metic were emphasized. Now, with thebirth rate dropping, the problemscome at a higher level.Broader Education Now DemandedMastery of skills in certain subjectmatters was the educational concernin 1910, Tyler stated. Today a broad¬er education for more effective citizen¬ship is demanded. There is a trendtoward differentiated curriculum andmore varied programs in high schools.For a Department of Education tosolve these problems, Tyler thinks itmust have a staff interested in thecritical educational issues of thetime. It must be able to attack prob¬lems in unified interdepartmental co¬operation, as well as to help otherschools by establishing laboratorieswhich will be available to them. Ac¬tual working out of new policies atthe University, he believes, must bedone democratically by the faculty ofthe department. Classified AdsDISCOUNT ON AUTOMOBILE CREDITSThe University is offering for sale throughthe Purchasing Department two Ford creditsvalued at $60.00 and $60.00 each respectively.These can be purchased at $30.00 and $25.00each respectively. Such credits can only beused in the purchase of a new Ford automobileon a transaction that does not involve atrade-in. LOST—Woman’s Omega Wristwatch on 69thstreet. Reward. Jane Frost, InternationalHouse.LOST—Silver and gold ring with initials. E.F. Return to Maroon office. Reward.LOST—Brown suede jacket in Greenwood FieldWed. evening. Please return; reward.Norman Herro, 366 Judson Ct.JfuU ISreS£(Styled with all the glamour ofyouth. A correct and elegantformal outfit having thatinimitable touch of characterwhich has made Qyadley Housegarments known far atnd wideamong young men. Rich mid^night blue tailcoat and trousers.$ 35DOUBLE OR SINGLE BREASTED TUXEDO, $35WHITE PIQUE OR BLACK SILK WAISTCOAT, $7-50OPERA HAT, $10jfintlilfp19 East jackson Boulevard, Chicago564 Fifth Avenue, New York<9Page Six THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1988Dekes DefeatAlpha Delts; WinFraternity TitleBrown Leads Teammatesto 25-0 Triumph in UpsetVictory. , Newspapers Disagree on UofC^sAlleged Break With IllinoisIn spite of the fact that they wentinto the game the underdogs, theDekes showed that they were out forblood in the touchball competitionand shellacked the Alpha Delts 25-0to snag the fraternity championship.Brown led the victors’ onslaught withhis dazzling runs and accurate pass¬ing.The Dekes started off with a bangand tallied their first six points onthe second play of the game whenBrown passed to Mahoney for 30yards, to put the ball deep in AlphaDelt territory. Four plays later theMurphy twins laid the foundation forthe touchdown by passing the ball allaround their bewildered opponents.Graemer took a pass in the end zonefor the score. Brown outran thewhole Alpha Delt team to add theextra point unassisted.Alpha Delts RallyShortly afterward, the Alpha Deltsseemed to recover some of the speedand skillful ball handling which hadbrought them to the finals of thetournament, but were unable to putthe ball across, and the Dekes againgot possession of the pigskin.Brown passed to Hollingshead, whoin turn flicked the ball to Murphy ona play which netted 60 yards for theDekes, and Brown took the ball overunassisted on a brilliant open fieldrun for the second score.Scoring Opportunities LostTopping intercepted a Deke passearly in the second period, and hadwhat seemed to be a golden oppor¬tunity for a score, but his attemptedpass to a teammate who was in theclear was incomplete. The AlphaDelts missed another chance a littlelater when Runyan, after a long run,threw a poor pass to Lytle, who wouldhave had a clear field, but the ballfell incomplete.When the Dekes again took posses¬sion of the ball. Brown eluded theAlpha Delt defense and raced 60 yardsto the ten yard line. On the next playthe Murphy twins played a little bas¬ketball with the pigskin, and six morepoints were added to the Deke total.But that was not all. With the de¬moralized Alpha Delts wide open bythis time, the Dekes took advantageof their opportunity, and tallied afourth time on a pass from Steinbackto Mahoney shortly before the gameended. Yesterday afternoon the ChicagoEvening American and the ChicagoDaily News got all worked up aboutthe temporary cessation of footballrivalry between the Maroons and themini. In an early edition, the Amer¬ican came out with a headline bear¬ing the startling announcement thatthe long hallowed annual hostilitiesbetween Chicago and Illinois were tocease after the game in 1939.The Daily News took offense atthis statement and retaliated witha front page article, claiming thatthe story was circulated by men “whoat one time attended the Universityfor football work more than academicstudies,” and who were out to getUniversity President Hutchins.The News also said, and this wasconfirmed by Athletic Director T.Nelson Metcalfe, that the break inthe rivalry was purely a temporaryone, and that the Illini had sched¬uled an early-season game with Chi¬cago for 1941.The “news” that the American haddiscovered overnight—the fact thatthe Maroons weren’t playing Illinoisin 1940—had been decided at a con¬ference schedule meeting two yearsago, and there had been no discover¬ies to warrant the blazing headlines.Therefore the News seized on thestory and denounced it as a viciousattempt to put Hutchins on the spot,and refused to let the incident passas a “blundering mistake” on thepart of administration critics. Itprinted a comment by Wendell Wil¬son, authorizing the statement thatthe Midway squad would meet Illi¬nois in 1941 and a confirmation ofWilson’s comment by William Mor-genstern. University publicity direc¬tor.Freshman Squad,Varsity ReservesBattle MondayThe freshman football team willtake the field for its first officialgame, Monday at 2 when it faces theVarsity reserves on Stagg Field.According to Coach Kyle Ander¬son the Varsity reserves will line upas follows: ends. Parsons and Galan;guards, Wallis or Howell and Loeb;tackles Stern or Keller and Scott;center, Reynoldman; backfield, fourout of Kimball, Crawford, Tully, Mc-Namee, Ottomeyer, and Janopolis.These are the freshmen who willsee service: centers, Andy Stehnyand Larry Heyworth; guards, KenJensen, Ed Newman, A1 Wi.sely, andBob Miller; tackles. Bob Thorburn,Ed Brown, Bill Larrah, Dan Magner,and John Becks; ends, Chris McGee,Ken MacLelland, A1 ^ider, JohnLewis, and Ted Dumser; backs. BillLeach, Stuart Bernstein, Bob Mc¬Carthy, Bill Sapp, Bob Reynolds,Bob Kiebell, Armand Doman, Bob A.Miller, Azad Sarkisian, and BobDean.THE BIG WIND'l5>THEDAILY MAROON Under AttackROBERT M. HUTCHINSKrietenstein WinsTable Tennis TitleJohn Krietenstein became the Uni¬versity’s number one table tennisplayer yesterday afternoon as he beatBernard Ross in the finals of theReynolds Club tournament, threegames to one. The scores were 21-4,21-9, 17-21, 21-11.Kreitenstein reached the finals bytaking Alan Green earlier in the af¬ternoon, while Ross beat Dick Finnin his semi-finals match. Formerlynumber one man for two straightyears, Krietenstein dropped out ofping pong and this tournament wasin the form of a comeback.Hal Fried won the consolationFormalAccessoriesMEN'S round championship by vanquishingEd Marganroth in the hotly foughtfive game match 18-21, 19-21, 21-11,21-16, 21-17.Cross-Country TeamRuns at UrbanaThe cross-country team will competewith Illinois at Urbana this afternoon.Coach Ned Merriam feels that theteam is weak at this time, but sinceIllinois does not have a strong squad either, there is some prospect of vie.tory.The following men will run today:Abrahamson, Merriam, Stracher, andBob Hirshel.Wanted: Young Manwith personality to work inhobordashory on Soturdoys.APPLY Asa C. Faust U. C.,1526 E. 53rd StThis Year SendPERSONALCHRISTMASCARDSOrder them now to insure the best selection and toOToid a lost minute rush at the printer's.Printed with your nameTONIGHT!★ALL STARU of C SHOWwithMarjorie GreyMcWhorter & LindenDon BusseArt KaneJacques The Prince ofMysteryChuck ComptonVirginia ShiltonPlus THIS IS THE NIGHT !! I★DICK STABILEand His Sweet Swing Music★University oiCHICAGOCOLLEGE NIGHT★Marine Dining RoomPROFESSIONALFLOOR SHOW EDGEWATER BEACHHOTEL