^ Batlp ManionVol. 39, No. 3 Z-149 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1938 Price Three CentsFreshmen Reject Organization PlanIt HappenedHere* * •By DAVID MARTINSummer came late to the Univer¬sity campus ... cool winds and com-7 prehensives and the announcementf that Harry D. Gideonse was leavingfor Columbia University and a fullprofessorship ... The campus tookon a new tone as summer studentscame ... to find that Arthur HollyCompton had decided that cosmicrays originated within the Milky Way—retracting a theory which he col¬laborated in advancing in 1936 ...and to find that Stagg field had be¬come a Roman amphitheatre wherebowling on the green (not ten-pins)and croquet (after H. G. Wells) wereto be the most popular.Then, as the sun crossed the equa¬tor and summer began. PhysiologistNathaniel Kleitman and GraduateStudent Bruce Richardson gatheredtheir furs and retired to MammothCave in K<.ntucky to hibernate on a28 hour day for a month ... emerg¬ing after Fourth of July fireworksto find that (1) results weren’t posi¬tive and (2) that 29 Chi Psi’s andMary Wilder and Doris W’igger werebeing inoculated because they had as¬sociated with rabies-ridden Zipper,the fraternity mascot ...The announcement that WalterLippmann, still under the auspices ofthe Walgreen foundation, was to re¬turn this winter to lecture and havetwo weeks of conferences with stu¬dents ... that Lindsay Rogers ofColumbia was to be a visiting pro¬fessor in ’38-’39. Fay-Cooper Cole and Students SwingShag, Cheer atSocial C DanceDance Serves As PepSession for B r a d 1 e yGame.Calling all jitterbugs, jambugs,shaggers, lambeth walkers and what¬not. Tonight is the night! Tonightthe University of Chicago swings in¬to its greatest social season with thefirst Social C-Book dance.Booked as a preliminary pep ses¬sion for the Chicago-Bradley game,tht dance at Hutchinson Commonsbrings together, freshmen, upper¬classmen, graduates in the first realget-together of the year.Cheerleaders will be on hand tolead songs and cheers; the DramaticAssociation plans to present a frater¬nity skit from last year’s Mirrorproduction with talented VirginiaShilton holding the vocal honors; thefreshman queen is to be named by asecret scientific method devised byPulse and Iron Mask; and last, butby no means least, Cap and Gownpromises to serve all the punch youcan consume absolutely free ofcharge.As a special inducement to attend,all freshmen are to be admitted freeand uppperclassmen can crash thegate for only one-fourth of a dollar.There is no reduction in price for allSocial C-Book holders.Any fraternity or club whose mem¬bers have all bought Social C-Bookswill have its name inscribed on aspecial honor roll plaque.The dance is not a date affair.Stags and gals are all urged to at¬tend. The more the merrier. Open TransferOrientation withBuffet SupperA buffet supper at 6:30 Sundayafternoon opens a program of activ¬ities for 260 transfer students. 'Themeal will be served in the CoffeeShop. A program, the purpose ofwhich is to personalize the Univer¬sity and its faculty members, will beconducted in Reynolds Club.Transferees may purchase ticketsfor 46 cents at the transfer registra¬tion desk in Mandel Hall today andtomorrow. At that time the studentsmay also register for all of the trans¬fer orientation activities.Howard Mort, genial director ofReynolds Club, will be in charge of theevening’s program. He will lead com¬munity singing and introduce facultymembers and prominent personalitieson the campus. Included among thosewho will be present are Dean andMrs. Leon P. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.Martin J. Freeman, Harold A. Swen¬son, Zens Smith, Mrs. Harvey Carr,Dr. and Mrs. Dudley B. Reed, andM’ss Edith Hanson.Transferees who wish to become afraternity or club member shouldsend a note addressed to either theInter-Fraternity or Inter-Club council,Box C, Faculty Exchange, indicatingthe fact and include their name, ad¬dress, and telephone number.Next Wednesday women studentswill be served tea in Ida Noyes at4. A dance next Friday in'Ida Noyescloses the scheduled activities.ARTHUR HOLLY COMPTON20 men and 6 women were digginginto a Kincaid Indian mound inSouthern Illinois ... and 160 peoplepicnicked in the Ida Noyes gardenon the Fourth.* * *Summer term’s under way ... ten¬nis and golf tournaments ... andMiss Kidw^ll at Ida Noyes teaching200 school teachers how to dance ...A Conference on problems of read¬ing ... a Conference on algebra ...a Conference on development and re¬search in modem physics ... a Con¬ference on the relationship betweengovernment and business ... a Con¬ference on cancer ... and lectures—on social adjustment, on social pre¬diction, on child psychology.Time finds Mary Elaine Ogden’sthesis on “The Social Orientation ofthe Society Girl” ... and OttoNeurath, of Vienna and the Hague,who with Rudolph Carnap and Char¬les W. Morris of the University pub¬lish off the University pressestwo pamphlets on the integration ofthe sciences and on the Foundationsof the Theory of Signs ...Awards to Wendell M. Stanley forWork on crystallization of some filter¬able viruses ... to Joseph Schwab,William Hutchinson and ReginaldStephenson for best teaching of un¬dergraduates ...to Paul Douglas forwork in economies ...to Lydia Rob¬erts for research in nutrition .. .andthe Dies Committee in Washingtonhears that Robert Lovett has parti¬cipated in organizing more “com¬munist front" organizations than anyother man in the country ...• * *Hyman Minsky, Alice Terwilligerand Jerome Taylor finish one, two,three in the Civil Government sectionof the Social Science survey compre-(Continued on page 7) Political Union Meetsto Plan for QuarterPolitical Union’s executive com¬mittee will meet tomorrow morningat 10 at the Phi Kappa Psi house,5555 Woodlawn to make plans forthe open meeting of the Union, tolay out a program for the Autumnquarter and to discuss new member¬ships.Hal Miles, pro tern secretary ofPolitical Union, will fill the conserva¬tive post left vacant by Paul Hen¬kel; Alec Morin will fill the post ofradical party co-chairman left va¬cant by the graduation of FrankMeyers. Dick Lindheim will be pres¬ent as vice-president. Bill Webbe andHenry Luckok representing the con¬servative bloc and Emmett Deadmanand Ned Fritz representing the lib¬eral bloc will be present. Hutchins EntersN. Y. Stock BoardAppointment of President RobertMaynard Hutchins to represent thepublic on the board of governors ofthe New York Stock Exchange wasannounced yesterday by William M.Martin, president of the exchange.The announcement set at restrumors whispered loudly last springthat Hutchins was to be offered Mar¬tin’s then vacant job as president.Two other men, Gen. Robert E.Wood, president of Sears Roebuckand Co., and Carle C. Conway, chair¬man of the Continental Can Company,were also elected unanimously, bring¬ing the board to its full quota ofthirty-two members. A non-salariedposition, the appointments satisfy ageneral feeling that public welfarerequires the counsel of a corporationhead, a banker, and an educator.Yesterday President Hutchins in¬dicated he would accept the appoint¬ment.Many ISew Professors JoinFaculty As Fall Quarter StartsDespite the staidness of its ivy-covered buildings. University ofChicago activity belies its settled ap¬pearance. Even as its aims and itspolicies change from year to year,so do its professors constantly comeand go. Some are retired because ofage requirements, some fail to findhere what they sought and leave forother schools, and some slip out ofacademic life to fulfill a long-cher¬ished ambition.Most Famous VisitorMost noted visitor of the comingyear is English Philosopher BertrandRussell, who arrived in Chicagoyesterday, and plans to conduct,during the Autumn quarter, a sem¬inar in Words and Facts for graduatestudents, and a class in Problemsof Philosophy for undergraduates.Also a newcomer, but a permanentappointment as associate professor ofPolitical Science in the college. IsWalter H. C. Laves, who comes fromheading the midwest office of theLeague of Nations Association totake charge of Social Science surveycourses. A graduate of the Univer¬ sity, and until 1936 head of the de¬partment of Political Science at Ham¬ilton College, Laves replaces the cam¬pus’ most publicized loss. EconomistHarry D. Gideonse, who resigned thissummer to become professor of Eco¬nomics at Columbia University, andhead of that department at BarnardCollege.Mrs. Flint LeavesDirector, since inauguration of theNew Plan, of all composition workin the college, Mrs. Edith FosterFlint retires this year as professorof English, and climaxes a careerwhich began with her entrance as astudent in the second year of theUniversity’s life. But she.plans to beback on the quadrangles again thisautumn, this time to take some ofthe New Plan courses in the collegeand “find out what students learn.’’Also reaching the automatic retir¬ing age of 66 this year are ShirleyJ. Case, dean of Divinity School since1933, and Charles H. Judd, who cameto the University as head of the de¬partment of Education in 1909 after(Continued on page 8) Ask Committee to PostponeElection Until Later DateMaroons FaceBradley Elevenin First CameProbable lineups;CHICAGO TH. BRADLEY TECHLittleford L.E. KieferWiedeman L.T. ZimmermanMaurovich K..G. PitcherCaaseU C. HoffmanFink R.G. GrossRendleman R.T. TowerHoward R.E. Van CleaveSherman Q.B. TheusHam ity L.H. PanishValorx R.H. MitchellGoodstein F.B. HolnarTime of rame—2 p.m. Officials: Referee,Fred Gardner (Cornell) ; Umpire, R. S. Fire-bauKh (Illinois) ; Field Judse, Dr. L. F. Car-lin (North wefltcrn) ; Head Linesman, JayWymtt (Missouri).Station WHIP will broadcast thegame.After three weeks of intensivepractice the Maroon grid squad isready to meet a tough Bradley Techteam from downstate. AlthoughCoach Clark Shaughnessy’s squad issupposed to be the best the Midwayhas seen since Jay Berwanger per¬formed on Stagg Field, they will en¬counter plenty of opposition from thechampions of the Little Nineteen.The fate of this Maroon eleven de¬pends mainly on the strength of itsgreen line. With the exception ofTed Fink, returning letterman attight guard, the whole forward wallis without experience in college com¬petition.The backfield is expected to be ex¬ceptionally strong, with four seniorlettermen holding down first stringbirths. These men. Captain Lew Ham-ity, Ed Valorz, Mort Goodstein, andSollie Sherman, weigh nearly 200pounds each, and work together verywell on both offense and defense.The first team has been pretty welldetermined, although the starting(Continued on page 6 Freshmen Take OverMeeting Sponsored byDebate Union.Students Marchin Parade toCzech ConsulTo indicate sympathy and supportto the Czechoslovakian people stu¬dents from the city’s colleges anduniversities will rally this afternoonbefore the Central YMCA College at19 S. LaSalle St. to march in aParade of Solidarity and Friendshipto the offices of the Czechoslovak con¬sul general at 300 W. Adams.The parade is sponsored by variousCzechoslovakian organizations, andby the Chicago council of the Ameri¬can Youth Congress.Oppose FascismThe parade will stress the standof the students against Fascism. Aband is to lead the parade, and therewill be girls in Czech costumes. Adelegation from the University willparticipate in the parade. These peo¬ple and all interested students are tomeet in Hutchinson Court at 2 today.Campus leaders, not representingthe organizations with which theywork, who have indicated their sup¬port for the demonstration are: JackConway, Emmett Deadman, Joe Ep¬stein, Bob Giffen, Bob Merriam,Audrey Neff, Jim Peterson, AdeleRose and Emily Shields. Plans for the reorganization ofthe freshman class received a suddenset-back on Wednesday eveningwhen 300 members of the class votedat the Debate Union discussion tohave the election postponed until itcould be discussed further. There 'wasonly one dissenting vote.The Debate Union had not planneddiscussing class organization at all,but when the freshman audience wasgiven the floor after the main speak¬ers had finished they made class or¬ganization'the issue of the hour and-refused to disband until they hadconcretely expressed their opinion.After the meeting was over an un¬official committee of four called onBill Webbe, whose Social Committeeis sponsoring .the organization. Oneof these was in favor of holding theorganization immediately, one wasagainst it altogether, and the othertwo were for postponing it. Webbetoday said that these latter two werenow in favor of holding it immedi¬ately. However, debate union officerssaid the committee had no officialsanction from the group and werenot the group’s representatives. Noaction had been taken on the reso¬lution until yesterday afternoon whenthe facts were reported to the DailyMaroon office. Feeling that such anexpression of sentiment should not beignored, a representative of the Ma¬roon went with Webbe to see assis¬tant dean of Students Leon P. Smith.At this meeting tentative pex*missionwas granted to hold a meeting of theclass after the official meeting inMandel Hall next Monday at 11.At this time speeches will be madeto encourage organization, but if theclass feels it .still has something tosay, a second meeting will be heldin the afternoon at 4:30 in Kent 106.Bertrand RussellCalls HitlerEurope’s WorstPunch PartyPersons interested in drinkingpunch, meeting campus celebrities,and getting acquainted with thecampus newspaper, are invited toattend the Daily Maroon BMOCtea this afternoon.From 2:30 to 4:30 the heads ofcampus organizations will be onhand to meet all comers and advisethem in their activities problems.There will be ample opportunityto also sign up for staff ' work,view the Maroon \ r-jid seewhat work on the ' entails. In 1918, Bertrand Russell :firmly to his position opposing,scription and supporting consc.tious objectors that he was clarinto jail for six months. Yestemorning, the small, white-htruddy-faced English logician, incago to teach at the Universityfessed to a considerable modifiof his point of view 20 years ag^. Athough he still opposes conscriptioiand would defend a conscientious ob¬jector there is a difference betweenthe war which may possibly comesoon and the World War. “Lasttime,’’ he stated, “there was little tochoose between the two sides. Thistime Hitler is definitely worse thananything found in England o rFrance.’’“The only issue is whether Hitlershould be allowed to torture thoseSudetens who don’t want him, butwhom Hitler will not give a chanceto escape,’’ Russell continued. “Hit¬ler is a megalomanian, and it wouldbe no fun for him to take Sudeten-land if he couldn’t torture his op¬ponents.”Confessing himself uncertain whatto think.about the present situationin Europe, Russell was nonethelessdefinite in his convictions that ifwar comes America cannot stay outof it. “If I were an American, Ishould be an isolationist but a des¬pairing one,’’ he announced. “Finan¬cial interests and the kind of be¬havior on the part of the Germanswhich arouses public opinion a-gainst them will make it impossiblefor America to remain longEngland is more unitedthan at the time of thefeels, due to the fac*who would normally(ContinuedJ ORiniNAI A. i WiiHiPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1938^arnonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSDaily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published 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.^ter 6 :S0 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Teephone 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.Tile Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $3 a year; $4 by mail. Singleeopies! three cents.Entere<i as second class matter March18, 1908, at the post office at Chicago.Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.MBPKBSBNTSD FOR NATIONAL ADVBRTISINa BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.ColUge Puhlitbers R«pr€sentstiv«420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y.CHICASO * SOITOR ’ Los ARSILSS • SAH FSARCItCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, William Grody, Bette Hur-wich, David Martin, Alice Meyer,^___^________Robert__Sedlakj^__^__^____BUSINESS ASSOCIATEDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, IrwinRosen, David Salzberg, HarryToppingNight Editor: Emmett DeadmanFreshmen ShowSpiritThe freshman class begins toshow its mettle and kick out a-gainst control from above. Atthe Debate Union meeting Wed¬nesday night about 300 of themvoted to postpone the freshmanelections for a few weeks. Someof them thought they were beingused by the Student Social Com¬mittee for some darkly secretpurpose, and called on freshmento run their own class.The Committee makes oneconcession, but otherwise holdsits ground. Because the 300 em¬battled entering students askedfor another chance to discusstheir class elections, they aregoing to get it, after the fresh¬man assembly in Mandel hallMonday at 11. But at that meet¬ing the Social Committee is go¬ing to use all its influence toconvince freshmen that theCommittee’s way is right; thata quick election within the firsttwo weeks of school is the bestway to get the class organized.Maybe the Committee is•ight. After all, if the classally wants an election it oughtwant it soon. It is debatableher a postponement of the‘n would allow freshmen)w the members of theirany better than they knewjm during freshman week.» fact still remains, however,this is supposedly thehman class’ election. If they\ to postpone it, let them,'ley decide, after sufficientiSc,.ssion, that they don’t wantmy election at all, why forcethem into it?The Student Social Committeecertainly isn’t very sure of itsstand. Bill Webbe had a con¬vincing argument in his state¬ment that the freshman classneeded an organization to stimu¬late social life and promote cam¬pus activities. Why did he cutthe ground out from under it byadmitting that if the Committeeallowed the election to be post¬poned maybe the freshman classwouldn’t want to organize?It’s bad business to concedethe fact that freshmen will ac¬cept officers only when they arestill punch drunk from fresh¬man week. It indicates quite alittle lack of faith on the SocialCommittee’s part in the true at¬tractiveness of class organiza¬tion, even smacks slightly ofdirty politics.That would make a good storyif it were true, but fortunatelyit isn’t. The impulse in back of’ve for a freshman elec-^ pure as any motive’ampus. All that thetee wanted was tong class into an election which they hoped wouldbe a legitimate road to the re¬birth of typical college spirit onthe Midway.Pretty strange, then, that theCommittee members aren’t over¬joyed at the prospect of hav¬ing an aroused freshman classtake matters into its own hands.The freshmen didn’t reject theidea of class organization: Thatis, not many. What they askedwas a chance to postpone theelection until they had a chanceto decide whom they wanted torepresent their class, and whatform o f organization theywanted them to work through.There are two sides to thequestion of class organization.Right now it doesn’t seem like¬ly that at the Monday morningmeeting more than one is goingto get much of a chance. TheSocial Committee has agreed,however, that if the freshmenvote that they want it, therewill be a fuller and a more im¬partial discussion in the after¬noon.The Committee hopes thatfuller discussion isn’t going tobe necessary. The Maroon hopesthat it is. If the freshmen de¬cide, after adequate considera¬tion, in favor of class organiza¬tion, by all means let them haveit. By that time they ought tobe far enough out of the fresh¬man week fog to know whatthey are having and why theyare having it.Today On TheQuadranglesFRIDAYRegistration for all upperclass andgraduate students. Mandel Hall,8:30 to 11:30, 1:30 to 4:30.Divinity Students party, Ida NoyesYWCA room, 8 to 11.Publications meeting. Oriental Insti¬tute Lecture Hall, at 2.Daily Maroon tea, Lexington 5 at 3.Musical organizations meeting. Musicbuilding at 3.Dramatics tea. Tower Room, MitchellTower at 4Football dance, Ida Noyes gym from8 to 11.Communist Club, Law North at 7:30.Plans for the year will be dis¬cussed.SATURDAYRegistration for all upperclass andgraduate students, Mandel Hall,8:30 to 11:30, 1:30 to 4:30.Football game, Stagg Field at 2.Football dance, Reynolds club andlounges at 4.SUNDAYChapel Union supper, Ida NoyesCloistfei Club at 6.Calvert Club reception, Ida Noyes li¬brary at 4:30.Jewish Student Foundation reception,Ida Noyes theatre at 3.Carillon recital in Rockefeller Chapelat 4.MONDAYASU meeting and tea, Ida NoyesYWCA room at 6.Pi Delta Phi, Ida Noyes WAA roomat 7.Wyvern, Ida Noyes alumni room at7:30.NOTICESStudents who wish to register forHistory of Culture 201, 202, and 203must obtain the consent of the in¬structors, Robert Maynard Hutchinsand Mortimer Adler. Prospectivestudents will be interviewed in SocialScience 218 on Friday, September 30;Saturday, October 1; and Monday,October 3, from 10 to 12 and 2 to 4.Notice to Social C-Book SalesmenSocial C-Book salesmen are re¬quested to turn in the money forbooks sold to Harold Miles, chairmanof ticket sales, tonight at the C-Dance.Ads in the Daily Maroon cost 75cents an inch. Soapboxes don’tblossom in much profusion on thecampus, and it’s pretty expensiveto pass out mimeographed opin¬ions. But there’s a way to getyourself heard if you have some¬thing to say to the rest of thecampus.If you want to comment on thefreshman election squabble, onclub rushing, on the social life ofgraduate students, on Adler’slatest book, send it in to the DailyMaroon’s Letters to the Editorcolumn. No unsigned letters areaccepted, but names will beomitted oi lest. TravelingBazaar- *Freshman week is now safely athing of the past, thank the Lord.It was, in fact the most Joe Collegefreshman week which has hit thecampus in a long time.* * BThe women were very, very pretty.They had faces which did not alien¬ate people. The faces looked likeJean Peterson, Harriet Lindsay, Bet¬ty Jane Nelson, Pat Warfield, KayKennedy and Anglee Argiris (of theGrecian goddess variety.) They weremore clothes-conscious than usual,witness the flocks of saddle shoes andangora sweaters. As a group theywere less articulate and more con¬servative. For reference, note theDebate at which few women expressedideas—the shudder which accompa¬nied the announcement of the YoungQommunist meetings at the BWOdinner.* B *Center of most bull sessions wasJanet Geiger’s room, since she is agood listener of the first rank.Freshman women gathered to discusschiefly—men and dates, of all things,particularly John Van de Water whomowed ’em down with his sheergoodness. They thought EmmettDeadman could make good conversa¬tion, that Bob Bigelow is a prettyboy, that Lee Hewitt has finallypledged Psi U and why were the PhiPsis so surprised? Strangely enoughmost of them kept excellent hoursthis year. There were few stumble-in-at-dawn occurrences. In other words,freshman women are good, sweetgirls.B B BPEOPLE WHO LIVE IN GLASSHOUSES DEPARTMENTFunniest event is concerned withBetty Jane Lindenberger (who nowgraces the pin of Ekl Bergman). Sheanswered the phone one evening tohear a masculine voice say—“MYname is Joe Dinkenspeil—what’s yourname?” A little abashed but notdaunted she replied, of course, “BettyJane Lindenberger.” “Oh my,” saidthe voice at the other end of the line—“oh my, but that’s a funny name.”B B BPULSE PLUG LEAGUEOur favorite magazine on campus(we have no choice) distinguished it¬self this very first week by plunginghead first into trouble. Ned Rosen¬heim, Grant Adams, Jimmy Gold¬smith and Tom Stauffer who ‘shouldknow better, put on blue bathrobes,climbed into the Pulse jallopy whichdates back to the dinosaurs, and setout to create a sensation. They didit. The strong arm of the law (whosename was Epstein with an Irish ac¬cent) immediately pounced uponthem for A. Overloading, B. Lack ofidentification, C. No license.Pulse will be out on Thursday, notTuesday.—LAURA BERGQUIST.Letters ToThe EditorEditor,The Daily MaroonThe Student Social Committee, inits efforts to organize the freshmanclass, is not trying to take the privi¬lege away from the freshmen them¬selves. It has found through previousexperience that if the class is to beorganized at all it must be organizedwith the assistance of some outsidegroup in order to maintain order andprevent engineering or stampeding ofthe election.With this in view the Social Com¬mittee has gone to some trouble toarrange efficient and unbiased ma¬chinery for the election and haspledged its support and the supportof other campus organizations in theefforts of the freshmen to accomplishtneir desires and the best interestsof the University. We feel that thereis a definite gain for the freshmenin organizing. We also feel certainthat in order to assure this gain andthe fullest support and interest ofthe freshmen themselves this electionshould take place early this fall be¬fore they get too deeply involved intheir studies.We do expect the freshmen to or¬ganize and to heed the advice of somewho have seen the results of past at¬tempts and to agree to hold theirelection within the next two or threeweeks under the system which hasalready been planned.William Webbe, Jr.Chairman of the Student SocialCommittee!. "Arrow" and the "Hub"Be sure and see the newest and latestArrow dress shirts at The HUB. Also a com¬plete line of accessories.the C?) hubHenry C.LYTTON & SonsState and Jackion. CHICAGOBACK TO THE CRIlooking grand!We’ve timed your arrival on campuswith everything that’s new in shirts.Stripes and checks you’ve never seenbefore—colors that are quiet—newcollar models—all tailored with theArrow touch — all streamlinedMitoga fit and SanforizedShrunk. Auction ofi yourdie-hard Arrows and get aload of new ones. $2 to $5.iJr Arrow ties to harmonize M$L and $1.30 JSSEE IT YOURSELFCOLLEGESWINGWithlimmie Jacksonand hisMEN OF NOTEalsoJANE CARROLLSAMMY USHERTUES. ONLYJITTERBUG NITEDANCINGTUES.THURS.SAT.SUN. 40c PerPersonCASINOMODERNSBALLROOM913 E. 63rd SLFifth RowCenter* * •By DEMAREST POLACHEK“Golden Boy” is the tale of JoeBonaparte (like in Napoleon), justturning 21. He plays the violin butwants to be rich—he becomes a prizefighter. The struggle between thetwo, longing for music and longingfor fame, contains the saga of theGolden Boy.Luther Adler, cast as Joe, plays adifficult role with consummate skill.A tragic figure toni by conflict-injt wants, Joe is traced clearly, witha flawless hand. He is the “Champ”of Ring Lardner’s story made human.* « *Morris Carnovsky sustained thehigh level of interpretive artistry forwhich he is known. As Mr. ^na*parte. Joe’s father, who cannot com¬promise with Joe’s desire to fight,until Joe has broken his hands andhas become useless as a musician, Mr.Carnovsky is superb. Long may heflourish!The love interest of the piece issupplied by Frances Farmer. Sheplays Ix>rna Moon, the manager’s ex¬tra-marital light c’ love. Viewingher outside her secure position in thecast from the Theatre Group, I canonly accord her damnation by faintpraise. If she stays with the Group,she will become better. She was good,but she suffered by comparison.The performance of the remainderof the cast was excellent, a monu¬ment to the direction of Harold Clur-man. 1 particularly remember Mi¬chael Gordon as Carp, Will Lee asSiggie, Phoebe Brand as Anna, andElia Kazan as Fuseli.* « «The settings by Mordecai Gorelikwere well designed and beautifullyhandled. Adequate production workis taken for granted by the majorityof audiences, but I derive satisfactionfrom smooth working in the mechan¬ics of the shew. Scene changes av¬eraged forty seconds.The play itself is well-written. Thelines sing out and say their say withthe sharpness of etching acid. Thepictures are clear and real. Yet thecareer of the protagonist travels likcja meteor across an evening sky—ablaze of light, and he is gone “to burnup the night.”Well-worth seeing, “Golden Boycontains all the elements necessaryfor enjoyment. It has life and color,it has a point which is clear enoughto catch the conscience of the audi¬ence. but most of all the piece con¬tains Dorothy Parker’s recipe for nfull life, “Laughter, and hope, and asock in the eye.”CLASSIFIED ADATTENTION. FRATERNITY MENMu»t »ell furniture at once,ternity hnuaes. Exceptionalt&28 Oakenwald Ave. Ideal for fra-baricaine.Drcxel 0552HANLEY’SBUFFET1512 E. 55th St.COME DOWN AND SING |Ifyou can’t find “College Spirit” ion the Campus you will find iit all at “Mike’s.”DROP DOWN !before, after, during anything|on campus (in fact anytime)j and you’ll find a congenial at- i! mosphere.We welcome all Universitystudents, but we only serveliquor to those of age.HANLEY’SOver forty years ofcongenial service THE DAILY MAROON , FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1938Cap and Gown Plans Distributionof Ten Free Cop ies of YearbookSubscription DriveImmediately following the addressto entering students to be givenMonday morning in Mandel Hall,there will be a drawing sponsored bythe editors of Cap and Gown to pickten Freshman subscribers who willreceive their copy of the yearbookfree.Choose QueenThe Freshman Queen to be spon¬sored by Iron Mask and Pulse, willbe announced Friday night at the C-Dance. She is to draw ten subscrip¬tion stubs from a hat and the an¬nouncer on the sound truck will thenmake known the names drawn. Whenten Freshman stubs have been drawn,the winners may present themselvesand collect their refund, thereby re¬ceiving a student directory and Capand Gown free.The sound truck, stationed outsideMandel Hall after the Freshmanmeeting, is to proceed down Univer¬sity Avenue to Lexingfton Hall wherethe drawing is to take place at 12:30.Handbook AppearsThe Student Handbook has made abelated appearance and is now avail¬able at any of the Cap and Gowninformation booths which are locatedat convenient points around the cam¬pus.Compiled and edited by the editorsof Cap and Gown, it contains a cal¬endar of all social, athletic andacademic events on the campus, forthe entire year with space below eachdate for the owner to note his per¬sonal engagements. It also contains alist of campus activities, their officers,purpose and value for those who areBMOC-inclined. Rules for fraternityand club rushing, songs and cheers and even a short address by Presi¬dent Hutchins are among other fea¬tures included.Last year the Handbooks were soldout within a month after publica¬tion and advance indications showthat this will be the case this year.A Handbook can be obtained freewith a down payment of $1.50 on asubscription to the Cap and Gown.Discuss Economicsof New Deal onRadio Round TableWith Secretary o f AgricultureHenry A. Wallace defending thepolicies of the New Deal against thecriticisms of Professor Harry D.Gideonse, Sunday’s University RoundTable will bring a sharp clash ofopinions. Subject of the broadcast is:“The Economics of the New Deal.”Critic Gideonse will be on the pro¬gram because Secretary Wallaceasked for the opportunity to chal¬lenge him directly. The Secretary willcome to Chicago from Washington,and Professor Gideonse, now on theBarnard College and Columbia Uni¬versity faculties, will make a flyingtrip from New York. Third memberand umpife of the discu.ssion will bethe veteran Round Table participant.Professor T. V. Smith.The broadcast takes place at 11:30Sunday morning.C-Book SalesmenSalesman who have money forSocial C-Book tickets are asked toturn it in at the dance tonight toHarold Miles, who has been incharge of ticket sales. This an¬nouncement especially applies toto upperclass counsellors who weresupplied with tickets at the begin¬ning of freshman week. NewCoursesPsychology 329 — ExperimentalSocial Psychology RichardsonArt 266 — Teutonic and CelticArt Pijoan’Art 267 — English PaintingHuntleyArt 356 — Archaeology of theHomeric Age BoethiusArt 359 — Topography and Monu¬ments of Ancient Rome .. BoethiusArt 359A — Seminar in Connois-seurship MiddledorfEnglish 207 — Exercises in theAnalysis of Ideas GoodmanMusic 361 — Advanced MusicalAnalysis Scott GoldthwaitNew Testament 354 — The Synop¬tic Gospels and Acts RiddleThis is a course designed for thosenot specializing in this field.Oriental Languages 347 — OldTestament Hebrew and Ancient Bib¬lical Exegisis FeiginPre-requisite is 1 year of Hebrew.Given in Room 315, Oriental Insti¬tute.Oriental History 390 — Anthropo-geography of Ancient Western AsiaGelbOriental History 492 — Babylonianand Judaic Sociological ConceptionsFeiginArchaeology 311 — The MaterialCulture of the Ancient Near EastFrankfortArchaeology 351 — The History ofASU Holds Tea forEntering StudentsTo acquaint students with the workof the American Student Union theUniversity organization will hold atea on Monday afternoon at 5 in theYMCA room of Ida Noyes. EarlJohnson, associate professor of Socio¬logy, and Dick Feise of the Progres¬sive club will speak. Demarest Pola-chek of the ASU Theatre group willpresent a monologue, and Billy Wolfeof the Chicago Repertory group willsing.. Punch and cookies will be' served. {Dramatic AssociationHolds Freshman TeaThe Dramatic Association will holda tea for all freshmen interested indramatics at 3:30 this afternoon inMitchell Tower. Vice-president of theUniversity Frederic M. Woodward,sponsor of the DA for the fall quar¬ter, will be present at the meeting.The Dramatic Association will alsohold series of tryouts for its firstplay of the season next Monday,Tuesday and Wednesday from 1:30to 4:30. The name of the play willbe announced Tuesday. Freshmen arenot eligible to take part in this play.Ancient Near Eastern ArtFrankfortChinese History 201 — Introduc¬tion to the History of Chinese Civili¬zation CreelChemistry 350 — Special Topicsin Organic Chemistry ... WhelandChemistry 391 — SpectroscopicApproach to Molecular StructureRosenbaumKIMBARKDINING ROOM6230 KIMBARK AVENUEformerlyBLAKEMORE TEA ROOMCOMPLETE DINNERS5 to 8 p.m. weekdays 50c to 75c12 to 8 p.m. Sundays 55c to 80cMENUSOUP OR COCKTAIL1/2 FRIED CHICKENPOTATOES 6. VEGETABLEHOT ROLLS & SALADDRINK & DESSERT75cHIGH GRADE FOODS SERVEDPREPARED BY WOMEN COOKSWOODWORTH’SWOODWORTH'SWOODWORTH'SWOODWORTH'S-for-TEXT BOOKSand all student suppliesFORTY YEARS SERVICE TO UNIVERSITYSTUDENTSWOODWORTH 'S1311E. S7lh Street. Open EveningsNear Kimbark Ave. Dorchester 48002 BLOCKS EAST OF MANDEL HALLPage Four THE DAILY MAROON FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1938m&iianaTHE STUDENT HANDBOOKGeneral Information94 student HandbookJANUARY. 1937Rushing Rules Sun. 31Rev. Charles W. Gilkey, D.D., Deanof the University Chapel.FEBRUARY. 1937Mon. 1Basketball—Ohio at Columbus.Tnes. 2 \ActivitiesWho's WhoHERZOG’S DEPT. STORE94S E. 55th St. University of ChiciyoFEBRUARY. 1937Wed. 3 Alma Materand CheersThnrs. 4Dramatic Association Playa.Fri. 5Dramatic Association Plays.Sat. «Dramatic Association Plays.* Basketball—Loyola at Chicago. AthleticsAnd Your Calendar Previewof theUniversity YearcALL FOR 25Free With YourCap and Gown SubscriptionON SALE AT ANY CAP and GOWNINFORMATION BOOTHTHE OFITCIAL UNDERGRADUATE PUBLICATIONCAP and GOWN THE STUDENT HANDBOOKTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1938Distinguished Personnel of FacultyWins University Many LaurelsSalaries Total OverTwo Million YearlyA university is as distinguishedas its faculty body. This Universityspends some $2,500,000 yearly for asvaried and distinguished a group ofinstructors as ever harried a schoolpresident and prodded a studentbody.The most talked about and leastseen figure on campus is tall, hand¬some Robert Ma)mard Hutchins, who,at 39, is a veteran university presi¬dent. Hutchins spends his days inhis office in Harper Memorial Li¬brary, ensconced behind a battery ofsecretaries, or coddling the Board ofTrustees, defending the administra¬tion before the University Senate, oracting as traveling salesman for^theUniversity.In addition to stirring up educa¬tional controversies, the President,together with his personal friendand chief protege, Mortimer Adler,MORTIMER J. ADLERconducts a weekly class on "The His¬tory of Ideas," in which great worksof philosophy are discussed.Adler, associate professor of thePhilosophy of Law, and famed forhis fluency and subtlety in debate,heads the vigorous neo-scholasticmovement among the intellectuals ofthe campus. A profound admirer ofthe philosophic system of ThomasAquinas, he seeks to create amonghis students an appreciation of theintellectual virtues as defined byAristotle and Aquinas. His appoint¬ment to the faculty several years ago,was preceded by bitter opposition onthe part 'of several members of thePhilosophy department.The College, i. e., the first twoyears’ courses, has its own facultymembers, most of whom, however,are also members of departments onthe divisional level. It is these whom freshmen are most likely to meet.This year, tall lanky Walter H. C.Laves, steps from an obscure positionin the department of Political Scienceinto the most important faculty rolein the College. For Associate Pro¬fessor Laves has just inherited thechairmanships of the two SocialScience surveys, formerly held byProfessor Harry D. Gideonse. Aspecialist in international relationsand an advocate of collective security,he will deliver most of the PoliticalScience lectures in the surveys. Laveshas a tremendous task on his handsin trying to fill Gideonse’s positionand, having been a faculty memberonly one year, is something of anunknown quantity.Sociology lectures in the SocialSciences I survey are delivered bydiminutive Associate Professor LouisWirth, who, with a bland expressionand a soft drawl, delights in com¬paring football pep meetings withIndian war dances.The Biological Sciences survey islargely the child of Professor MerleC. Coulter, botanist and son of adistinguished Chicago botanist. Coul¬ter is not only one of the ablest lec¬turers in the College, but holds themythical tennis championship of theUniversity faculty.Rotund Harold A. Swenson, whowas once a sailor, is now assistantprofessor of Psychology. If the BiSci students don’t learn much psy¬chology, they at least learn severalnew jokes and humorous anecdotesfrom him.Crop-haired, vitriolic, anti-anti-vivisectionist Anton Julius Carlson,one of the country’s leading physiol¬ogists, delivers ^e physiology lec¬tures in the survey. His lectures,during which he carves up live dogsand performs experiments upon him¬self, are marked by a strong Swed¬ish accent. Professor Carlson is fam-ANTON J. CARLSON tracted wide attention among teach¬ers of physics.Walter Bartky associate professorof Astronomy, gives the lectures onthat subject. His shirts are of ev¬ery color in the spectrum and a fewnot found therein, and their bril¬liance is exceeded only by that ofhis wit. Professor Bartky is likely towalk into lecture in the morning fiveminutes late, borrow a syllabus froma student, ask what the subject forthe day is, and after ten minutes ofwise-cracking plunge into the mys¬ teries of astronomy.Chairman of the Humanities sur¬vey is Arthur P. Scott, associateprofessor of History. He lectures onanything from architecture to historywith an easy nonchalance and a fas¬cinating suaveness.Outside of the surveys the mostinteresting professors to freshmenwill probably be the University’spair of political candidates, T. V.Smith and James Weber Linn. Smith,a professor of Philosophy, acquireda political reputation by preachingthe New Deal gospel over the radio.He speaks in a dramatic, fiorid man¬ner with a voice that is fi"equentlyconfused with Alexander Woollcott’s.Two years ago he turned this repu¬tation to profit by being elected tothe Illinois Senate from this district,making a creditable, if not spectacu¬ lar, record as senator. While thechamber was in session he traveledback and forth between Springfield \Page FiveJAMES WEBER LINNand Chicago every day in a trailer.This spring he won the Democraticnomination for Congressman-at-largefrom Illinois, with the backing of(Continued on page 7)Start On Even Termswith Any Other Studentby gettingthe Pen that Has What It Takesto help you rate marksthat you can write home about ■li■k-m\ :'’&xYou can SEE the level of inkat all times—see when to refill—so itwon’t run dry in classes or testsous for his pioneer work in the fieldof ductless glands, particularly thethyroid.Wise-cracking Harvey B. Lemon,professor of Physics, is the dominantfigure among those who conduct the jPhysical Science survey course. His jtextbook, "From Galileo to CosmicRays,’’ presents the subject matterof a college physics course, liberallyinterlarded with jokes and humorouscartoons. The book is the first of aseries, now almost complete, cover¬ing the entire course, which has at- pious reserve of ink to begin with thatyou need fill it only 3 or 4 times fromone term to the next.Go to any good pen coimter todayand try this pedigreed Beauty of lanii-nated Pearl and Jet—a wholly exclusiveand original Style. And look for thesmart ARROW clip. This identifies thegenuine and distinguishes the owner. ■'Si-tIThe Parker Pen Co., Janesville, Wis.Makers of Parker Quink, the new pen-cleaning writing ink. 15c, 25c and up.Naturally, your Parents want you tostart the new term on a par with any¬one else in your class. That’s why they’llwant you to back your brains with aPen like the revolutionary new ParkerVacumatic.Its Scratch-proof Point of Platinumand 14-K Gold writes like abreeze because it’s tipped withjewel-smooth Oamiridium, twiceas costly as ordinary iridium.And the Parker Vacumatic won’tlet you down by running dry un¬expectedly in classes or quizzes.Held to the light it shows theENTIRE ink supply—shows when ^m-VACUMATIC^^^^to refill. And it holds such a CO* •uanantho micnanicauv mna TELEVISION/ifhi PENS:$5 fyso$875 $10<Pencils to match:$3 JO, $3.75. $4, f 5USED TEXT BOOKS r' i'SpendPenniesfor CarfareSAVEDollarson TextsOpenEveningsUnta 7 We Have Used Copies of PracticallyEvery U. of C. BookHERE ARE JUST A FEW OF THE MANY TITLES WE HAVE AT BARGAIN PRICESCASHfor your ATTENTION—BOTANY STUDENTSRobbins & R: Botany andSmith et al: Textbook of General Botany—exception¬ally low priced for this quarterLaPiere & F: Social PsychologyK. Young: Social PsychologyMillett & B: Art of DramaMillett & B: Play’s the ThingWE HAVE EVERY BOOK FOR EVERY COURSEATTENTION—FRESHMENYou can purchase many of the surveyprice that will afford your owning themrenting them for a short time.Klemm S & H: Introduction to Economic GeographyPierson & K: Rock & Rock Mineral booksrather at athan WE HAVE A BOOK FOR EVERY COURSERietz & C: College Algebra, 3rd editionYoung & M: Mathematical Analysis—these are at 50cper copyLogsdon: Elementary Mathematical Analysis, Vol. IMurdock: Our Primitive ContemporariesCatlin: Labor Problems, latest editionChibberly: Public Education in U. S., Rev. & EnlargedATTENTION—LA W STUDENTSMontague: English Constitutional History—special at$1.20Keedy: Cases on Administration of Criminal Law—50used at 30% to 40% offMcLaughlin: Cases on Fed. Anti-trust Law—fine usedcopies at 30% to 40% off BOOKAT ASAVINGBOOKS WE HAVE PLENTY OF FINE USED FOREIGN LANGUAGE BOOKS FOREVERY COURSEAMERICA’S LARGEST EDUCATIONAL BOOK HOUSE Bring inYour LastYeaPsBooks ...They're asGood asCASHWILCOX & FOLLETT1247 So. Wabash Ave. Wholesale - Retail \Chic>«;o.4. JPage Six THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 1938THE DAILY MAROON SPORTSOn theBenchBy HANK GROSSMANFootball Annual has just this tosay about Bradley Tech: “1938 pros¬pect: Excellent. Most of last year’schampionship team is back, rein¬forced by strong reserves and sophs.Watch Ted Panish hit the touchdowntrail.”And that’s the consensus of opin¬ion down around Peoria, so in it’svery first battle of the season, thenew Maroon edition will be tested inevery phase of the game. The onlyproven departments on the outfit arethe running and passing functions.Our list of unknown quantities in¬cludes punting, line offense and de¬fense, and pass receiving.* * * *However, until late Saturdayafternoon, “Shag’s” squad must beconsidered as having great possi¬bilities. There are a number otfactors that weigh in that direc¬tion. First, there is and always hasbeen, a remarkable confidence onthe part of all the coaches andmen, and this year that mentalstate has been conveyed to andinstilled in the close followers ofthe team. Then, the squad is larg¬er than ever before, and with theabsence of outstanding men thepositions in the line are still wideopen, and three men are competingfor every position. There isn’tmuch difference between the firstand second lines.Very important in any improve¬ment the boys may show is the in¬creased amount of scrimmage theyare bding sent through. Nothing willget a team working as well as con¬tact under actual game conditions.In previous years the coach has been. hesitant about calling scrimmages,I'but this year’s increased manpowerhas alleviated his fears of injury.* * «The unnatural “mortality rate” thisyear was more telling than ever be¬fore. Naturally, Fitzgerald, Peterson,Lehnhardt, and Antonie graduatedfrom last year’s bunch. But unnatur¬ally, a large group of boys eitherflunked^ or quit school. What reallyhuyt^ /Is that the three linemen whoWere good and all over 210 last yearwere lost. With these boys back therewould be a mighty fine and heavyexperienced first string line, withgood, rugged second and thirdstrings. And ask any man who everplayed the game just how much thosereserves mean. The line reading fromleft to right would then be Littleford,Peirce, Fink, Greenebaum, Kelly,Johnson, and Wassem, with Ander¬son, last year’s only dependable re¬serve guard, ready to fill in. Maroons Face Hard Battlein Season Inaugural TomorrowCount on Veteran Back-field to Offset GreenLine.(Continued from page one)center and right tackle may bechanged. Sophomores Jim Cassels andJack Plunkett have both been doingwell and either may get the callahead of Bob Greenebaum,regular last season. Big Hugh Ren-dleman, most valuable freshman lastyear, will probably start at righttackle, although John Bex and Wood-row Wilson have given him someclose competition for the position.Although the line is untried incompetition it boasts of some realcomers. Dave Wiedeman, all-city endfrom Hyde Park, has taken over theleft tackle position easily and shouldstand up with the best of them forthe whole season.Another man who earned a firststring calling soon after practice be¬gan is Wally Maurovich, transferfrom Washington State. Opposingbacks will find plenty of trouble get¬ting through his right guard position.Willis Littleford, left end, is alsoa transfer student. Although he islight, Littleford is fast and probablyhas more fight than any other manon the squad. The other end. BobHoward, also looks tough enough forthe best of them.Besides these almost certain start¬ers there are several other men whowill probably be called upon beforethe afternoon is over. Bob Sass andJohn Wickham have both done goodwork at guard, though Wickham maybe kept out because of a sore knee.At ends, Bob Harlan, Duncan Scottand Howard Hawkins are battling forthe reserve positions and the gametomorrow will probably be a testingground to see how they can do in ac¬tual competition.First replacements in the backfieldwill probably be John Davenport andBob Meyer. Davenport has developedinto one of the best punters on thesquad and his speed makes him a realasset to the Maroon attack. Meyer assubstitute quarterback will be calledupon to replace Sherman, whose kneeis still none too strong and whom Bolsters Line Maroon Tennis Squad Will Again Be ofChampionship Caliber Says Coach HebertLose Only One Man byGraduation; Five Veter¬ans Return.According to tennis coach, WalterHebert, the Maroon net squad. BigTen winners of the ’38 title, willagain capture league honors. Thesquad has lost only one valuable manby graduation, none by ineligibilities.Captains for the year are the Mur¬phy brothers, Chet and Bill. Both menhave succeeded in securing Nationalhonors in the sport. Although theNational rating has not yet beenpublished, it is the opinion of CoachHebert, that the twins will rankamong the ten best double teamsof the country.Players TourDuring the past summer four mem¬bers of the tennis team. Art Jorgen¬sen, Charles Shostrom, and Bill and Chet Murphy, have toured the east,playing several matches of Nationallatitude. The players were sponsoredby the Chicago Tennis Associationduring the trip.In addition to the above net men,the squad will be composed of twoothers John Krietenstein and JamesAtkins. A further enlargement of thesquad will not occur until the winterquarter when the indoor practicesession gets under way.CheerleadersCheerleading aspirants, atten¬tion! Candidates for positions onthe ’38-’39 Maroon cheerleadingsquad will receive auditions thisafternoon at 3:30 on Stagg Field.Fraternity men, upperclassmen,and freshmen are invited to tryout for this activity.WALTER MAUROVICHMore predictions will flow fromthis typewriter later but for thetime being, after watching thesquad carefully for days, and tak¬ing into consideration the sopho¬more status of the majority otthem, and also the ability in thatstrong backfield, we’re satisfiedto go out on the limb to the tuneof the following: Chicago 20,Bradley 7. Shaughnessy will probably want tosave for conference contests.Other backs who may see action to¬morrow are Bob McNamoe, CharlesBanfe, George Crawford and JohnPolajner. Wally Ottomeyer, whomight have been called upon to re¬lieve Goodstein, is out with a sprainedankle. Other early season casualtiesare Russ Parsons, reserve end, andQuayle Petersmeyer, reserve tackle,both of whom have sprained anklesalso.The Bradley team will be led byits star triple threat left halfback,Ted Panish. Shaughnessy, who scoutedthe Tech victory over George Wash¬ington at St. Louis last Saturday,said that Panish was as good a backas the Maroons would face all sea¬son. He was also impressed by theability of the Bradley line, composedentirely of veteran lettermen. In spiteof the strength of the opposition theMaroon squad should be able to openthe season with a victory.This is the only game the Maroonsplay before opening their conferenceseason next Saturday at Ann Arbor.If they should come through with adecisive victory tomorrow, they willgo into a conference game next Sat¬urday the favorites — the first timethey have been favored over a con¬ference opponent since Berwangergraduated. Visit theDelicious SandwichesWaffles and Hot Cakes plus Palin Grove’satmosphere will make a Perfect Evening“PERFECT.” Drop in after the C-BookDances.FIRST DANCE TONIGHTHUTCHINSON COMMONSC-BOOK DANCES“THE HIGHER-UPS WILL SURELY TALKWHEN PREXY LEADS THE LAMBETH WALK”Free for FreshmenTwo Bits for Upper ClassmenIndividual Dances 55cFaculty—(Continued from page 5)the Horner forces.His close friend, James WeberLinn, professor of English, is alsoa strong New Dealer and also hasambitions. So last spring “Teddy”,as he is known to the campus, wentout for and obtained the Democraticnomination to the Illinois House ofRepresentatives from this district.Linn is an ardent sports fan andunofficial assistant coach of half theUniversity’s athletic teams. In hisspare time he writes rank novels andtolerable biographies. He is reputedto know more undergraduates thanany other professor on campus.One of the most famous of theUniversity’s faculty members isArthur Holly Compton, Charles H.Swift Distinguished Service Profes¬sor of Physics, whose piercing eyeshave traveled to the far corners ofthe earth in search of answers tothe riddles of cosmic rays. Winnerof the Nobel prize for his discoveryof the Compton effect, he has a fond¬ness for tennis and a propensity fordiscussions of God and immortality.Small and eagle-like, Charles W.Gilkey, dean of the Chapel, comes in¬to contact with the undergraduatestudent body through weekly teasand evening meetings held at hishome where questions of interest tothe students are discussed under theleadership of a graduate student.The two distinguished service pro¬fessors in the Social Sciences areWilliam Fielding Ogburn, professorof Sociology, and Charles E. Mer-riam, professor of Political Science.Ogburn probably the country’s lead¬ing sociologist, may be seen on thetennis courts any warm, clear after¬noon. Merriam once ran for mayor ofChicago, losing by a small margin,and more recently was one of thethree men who wrote the executivereorganization bill which Congressfailed to pass. ^IllIt Happened—(('ontinued from page 1)hensive.Peggy Tillinghast appeared in theTimes—captioned “looks good enoughto Chicago stags” .. .Dr. M. E. Davisreminded readers that the birth ratewas decreasing at an “alarming rate”...University medical scientists an¬nounce that lemons aid in sleep ...Professor Henry Schultz predictedearly demise for the AAA ...Hutchins was suggested for the Su¬preme Court seat .. .a faint earthtremor was recorded in the Rosen-wald seismograph on August 16 ...University psychiatrists likened theswing craze to the Children’s Crusade...and the Tribune announced thatCherry Blossom Preiser Hopkins isto become a mother in February ...September and interminable greyrain .. .dark libraries and laborator¬ies ...Then returning fraternity men...the Maroon staff at work ...afew early bird freshmen, then more...Hutchins opens his speech to theentering class: “It sounds like a war.”(, Russell—(Continued from page 1)Hitler, which ties them to the im¬perialists on the right. “The forcesmost on the side of peace are theHigh Tories like Chamberlain” headded. “If the Labor Party were inpower, we should have had war bynow,”Phiiosophers in politics he consid¬ers, as a rule, harmful, citing es¬pecially Balfour whom he speaks ofas “the most villainous figure in Eng¬lish politics.” “The occupational |diseases of the sedentary philoso¬phical life, like bad livers, makephilosophers too excitable for the af¬fairs of daily life,” Russell pointedout.Ru.ssell’s work here as visitingProfessor of Philosophy he plans tolead to a book on semantics, whichis his newest interest and the sub¬ject of the graduate seminar he willlead during his two quarters in resi¬dence. His undergraduate course, en¬titled Problems of Philosophy, willbe concerned with the problems asRussell sees them and not as theyhave been seen in the past—problemslargely of clarification and epistemol-ofiry, he states.Of his new book and his lectureseries, planned for Autumn quarter,on "Power; a New Social Analysis,’he explains: “The way the world isdeveloping shows the growing con¬centration of power in the world.Many people have become skepticalof democracy, but I haven't, whichis why I think we should have acritical examination of power and itljworks.” THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1938 Page SevenGREETINGSUNIVERSITY OFCHICAGOSTUDENTS★You're All InvitedTOCOLLEGENIGHTEVERY FRIDAYDance WithLEIGHTON NOBLEAnd His OrchestraALL STAR COLLEGE SHOW★PROFESSIONAL FLOOR SHOW •IHalf Rate Tickets Available at the Informa¬tion Desk in the Press Building and theDaily Maroon Office★MARINE DINING ROOMEDGEWATER REACH HOTEL5300 Block Sheridan Road - Park In the Hotel Garage1Page Eight THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1938Many New Professors JoinFaculty As Fall Quarter Starts Walter Laves Explains PersonnelChanges in Social Science Survey(Continoed from page 1)finishing his formal education at theUniversity of Leipr.ig, in Germany.Under auspices of the long-unusedCharles R. Walgreen Foundation forthe Study of American Institutions,Lindsay Rogers, professor of PublicLaw at Columbia University, comesto Chicago’s campus next spring asvisiting professor of Political Science.For his career as long-time noliticaladviser to former governor Alfred E.Smith of New York, Rogers was edu¬cated at John Hopkins University,and, following five years on thefaculty of the University of Virginia,he went in 1920 to Columbia.Authority ArrivesAppointed associate professor ofLaw for the coming year from hispost as Lecturer in Law at Yale,Friedrich Kessler was graduatedfrom the University of Marburg LawSchool in 1922, went to Yale in 1934as a Rockefeller fellow, and servedfor some years as reporter on Ameri¬can Law for the Kaiser WilhelmInstitute of Foreign and Interna¬tional Private Law. He is particular¬ly well-known today as a leadingauthority on the subject of negoti¬able instruments.On May 23 of last summer, EdithRickert, Ph.D. from the Universityin 1899, Professor Emeritus of Eng¬lish, and a noted Chaucerian scholar,died of heart disease which had con¬fined her to bed for two years. Col¬laborating, since her appointment asan associate professor in 1924, withprofessor Emeritus John MatthewsManly on a critical edition of “Can¬terbury Tales,” Dr, Rickert and Dr.Manly formed one of the most fa¬mous of literary partnerships.Used Book SalesSpurt at Openingof Fall QuarterSales at the University BookStore’s book exchange, slow since theexchange was organized last April,show signs of speeding up as thefall quarter used-book sales begin.Over 80 books have been taken induring the five-month period, and 50sold, according to William Allen,head of the store’s text book section.'The exchange system was organ¬ized to allow students a larger re¬turn on their used book sales. In¬stead of the usual half price for out¬right sales, students using the ex¬change set got prices of from two-thirds to three-fourths the originalvalue of their book. When the book issold the Book Store takes ten percent of the selling price, and returnsthe rest to the seller.Any book for which there is a rea¬sonable demand is accepted on theexchange plan.Appoint Perry NewHead of DormsQuiet but friendly Charner M.Perry, assistant professor of Philo¬sophy, replaces Gerald Eades Bent¬ley as senior entry head of Burtonand Judson Courts this year. Bentleyresigned his position to study inCalifornia. Perry, who is also Secre¬tary of the department of Philoso¬phy, was a protege of professor-poli¬tician, T. V. Smith. He and his wifeare living in Judson 239.DAVISLAUNDRYFine Hand WorkMending Free Freshman SquadBegins Practice;Large Turnout48 Yearlings ReceiveUniforms First Day;Expect More.A large freshman football squadbegan practice Tuesday afternoon bydrilling on fundamentals. To date.Coach Nels Norgren has put littleemphasis on teamwork, concentratinginstead on getting his men into con¬dition as soon as possible.Although the full squad has not re¬ported for practice, 48 men have al¬ready received uniforms. Otherfreshmen interested in the sport areurged to try out by going to the FieldHouse locker room and asking for auniform. Candidates should be en¬couraged by the rule that no men arecut from the squad by the coaches.The coaching staff will as usual beCOACH NELS NORGRENheaded by Nels Norgren, who will beassisted by three men, probably re¬cent Maroon stars Jordan, Flinn, andSkoning.As yet it is too early to tell muchabout the strength of the team. Someof the men have had extensive highschool training, some have had little,a few have had none. Most encour¬aging sign is the large number ofmen who have reported for practice.japinoifs s^duo-auios laAQ siiixppeu ymo noAYOU PROBABLYCANT READANYHOWIf you can read, you will |buy your own MAROON 'It only costs $3.00 a yearto prove your ability toread without looking over jsomebody’s shoulder New Instructor to KeepGeneral Organization ofCourse.“Changes in the course this yearare in personnel, not content,” saidWalter H. C.' Laves, new chairmanof the Social Science surveys.Successor to Harry D. Gideonse,associate professor of Economics,who went to Columbia this fall.Laves, formerly a member of thePolitical Science department but newto the general courses in contempor¬ary society, intends to co-operatewith the rest of the survey staff andlearn from them on the basis of theirexperience what the courses areabout. Asked if he had any changesin mind, he replied, “I don’t know.I am coming into the courses with¬out any pre-conceived ideas aboutthem.”Change LecturersSome changes in lecturers, how¬ever, were necessitated by Gideonse’s departure. Ma^ard Krueger, assis¬tant professor of Economics, willspeak in place of Gideonse. The politi¬cal science lectures which used to bepresented by Jerome Kerwin, associateprofessor of Political Science, will begiven by Laves. In accordance withGideonse’s suggestion, the organiza¬tion of the third quarter work in boththe first and second year courses isaltered so as to correspond moreclosely with that of the two previousquarters.A graduate of the University in1923, Laves received his Ph.D. herein 1927 while he was working as anassistant in Political Science. Headof the Political Science department atHamilton College in Clinton, NewYork, in 1929, he returned to theUniversity faculty two years ago. Atthis time he became director of theMiddlewest office of the League ofNations Association, a position whichhe recently resigned. Made an assis¬tant professor in the College thisspring. Laves became an associateprofessor when Gideonse’s resigna¬tion was announced. HI FRESHMEN!Join the Upper-ClassmenSwinging Out to theDixieland Rhythms ofBOBCROSBYSee the Great NewSwing Dance—**TheCovina Roll**★ ★Attend the Regular Sun¬day sessions of the **BobCat” Club. 3-6 P. M.BLACKHAWKRcmdolph-WcdxnhAFTER YOU HAVE BOUGHT YOURTEXTBOOKSYOU WILL NEEDENGLISH— DICTIONARIES -foreignNOTEBOOKS and PAPERFOUNTAIN PENS and PENCILS• INK-ERASERS-STATIONERYU. of C. BOOKSTORE5802 ELLIS AVENUESTUDENTSStineway Welcomes You!The Best Substitute forMOraER’S COOKINGis the Food Served at theSTINEWAY DRUG STOREGrill RoomComer 57th and Kenwood★ ★• SPECIAL LOWRATES TOSTUDENTSEarly or LateDeliveryCALLVictory 84281805 S, Wabash Ave. stop!Look! Listen!THEDAILYMAROON Students away from home will do well to eat at Stineway’s where mostsanitary conditions always prevail and food of only the highest obtainablequality is served. Every product we use bears the name of a reputablemaker, such as Hydrox Ice Cream, Borden’s “Grade A” Certified Milk andV Cream, Choicest Meats and Bakery Goods, Savoy Foods and others.STINEWAY FOODS MUST MEASURE UP TO THEHIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY REGARDLESS OFTHE PRICE WE HAVE TO PAY — YET IT COSTS YOUNO MORE THAN UNB340WN BRANDS SERVED ELSE¬WHERE.Enjoy the comfort of Stineway's friendly atmosphereBailp jHaroonVol. 39, No. 36. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30,1938 Price Three CentsCoach Halas Says ‘No Thank You’Millis Urges CIO, AFofL tofor LaboFs Best Interestfident that the roads cannot slashtheir help in place of the wage re¬duction, as the railroad workingforce is now cut to a minimum. Afurther slash would make impossiblethe maintenance of necessary serv¬ice.Dislikes Government OwnershipAsked what would happen event¬ually to the railroads, Millis gravelyshook his head and said, “They'reprobably headed for gfovernment own¬ership, but I can’t see how that willbe successful. I think a lot of theroads would be glad to sell out tothe government providing they couldget a satisfactory price.“But government ownership wouldmake for politics, sectional quarrels,jealousy, and inefficiency all ofwhich would ruin proper adminis¬tration.“But don’t get me wrong. I reallydon’t have anything better to suggest.I’m only stating what will most prob¬ably happen.’’Chapel Union HoldsOuting SaturdayElliott, Burgess LeadDiscussion on Marriageat Scout Cabin.Chapel Union members will havean opportunity to discuss their ideason marriage at the final outing of thequarter, Saturday at the WilmetteGirl Scout Cabin. Speakers on thegeneral topic of “College StudentsLook at Marriage” will be Mrs. GraceLoucks Elliott, noted author on mar¬riage, and Dr. Ernest W. Burgess ofthe University Sociology department.Mrs. Elliott, who has just completeda speaking tour of the Midwest, haswritten several books on the subjectof marriage and the adolescent youth.She is a resident of New York Citywhere her husband is a professor atUnion Seminary.Burgess Studies MarriagesDr. Burgess, himself a bachelor,has been making studies on youngmarried couples. At present he isworking on a similar study of factorsconcerned with the adjustment of en¬gaged couples. Mrs. Elliott will speakat the morning session and Dr. Bur¬gess will lead the afternoon discussion.In addition to the discussions,games, singing, and other forms ofrecreation in the Chapel Union man¬ner have been planned. There willalso be a luncheon served at noon.Members planning to attend mustsign up at the Chapel Office beforeFriday and pay a fee of 65 cents tocover food and transportation. Theywill meet at the Chapel Saturdaymorning at 8:30 and return some timein the evening.Ernest Colwell Discusses NeedsOf Divinity School in Articlestored. That religion is not highlyregarded as an educational disciplineis shown here in the fact that studentsregard degrees awarded by the Divin¬ity School alone as inferior to thosegiven by all departments of the Uni¬versity. Bears Like It Up North;Shun Plan to Move to MidwayDA PresentsThree Plays onNewcomers’ BillOffer “Frank and Erna,”‘The Shooting Star,”“Only the Birds.”By DEMAREST POLACHECKTonight at 8:30 in the ReynoldsClub Theatre, the all-new Newcomers’bill of the Dramatic Associationopens. With a series of innovations inpolicy and procedure, three student-directed plays are to be produced withan all-newcomer personnel excludingthe directors and Bud Linden, techni¬cal head. The offerings are “Frankand Ema” by Frederick Douglas,“The Shooting Star” by Jack W.Lewis and “Only the Birds” byEsther Sagalyn.Faced once again with the difficultyof reviewing a production on thebasis of a dress rehearsal perform¬ance, the only course open to a re¬viewer is to judge on the basis ofwhat he has seen and try to assumethe attitude that everything will hap¬pen for the best.“Frank and Erna”“Frank and Ema” directed byHatty Paine, the lead-off play, is onlyworthy of negative comment. It is avery poorly constructed play, the ef¬fect being that of the last chapter ofa bad detective novel, where dozensof new characters that you have nev¬er heard of are suddenly put on thescene. I think the choice of materialwas unqualifiedly mediocre — eventaking into consideration the difficultythat arises in the selection of plays.(Continued on page 2)Italian ExileTo LectureIn Mandel HallGaetano Salvemini, Lauro de BosisLecturer in Italian History at Har¬vard, and a leading opponent of Fas¬cist rule, begins a series of four lec¬tures in Mandel Hall next week.Under the auspices of the Divisionof the Social Sciences he will discuss“History and Social Sciences—AreThey Sciences?” at 4:30 from Mon¬day through Thursday.Arrested on charges of anti-fascistactivities in 1925, Salvemini had beena member of the Italian Chamberfrom 1919 to 1921, and had taughtmedieval and modern history at theuniversities of Messina, Pisa, andFlorence. Five months after his ar¬rest he resigned his Chair of His¬tory at the University of Florence.Leaving Italy, he was deprived of hiscitizenship and his property confis¬cated in 1926, though the citizenshipwas restored by amnesty in 1932.Since 1930 Salvemini has lecturedon Italian history at Harvard andYale, and has become a bitter as¬sailant of Fascist government. Bookshe has written in exile include “TheFascist Dictatorship,” “MussoliniDiplomate,” and “Under the Axe ofFascism.”Social CommitteeInterviews JuniorsIfhey FindFacts• * •By DON HUGHESEditor's Note: This is Don Hughes'gijcth tjear at the University. He ma¬jored in physics and is doing hisgraduate work in cosmic rays, under0r. Arthur Holly Compton, because“he is inspiring and cosmic rays areexciting." * * *If his interest persists long enough,the “intelligent layman” will usuallyask three questions concerning cos¬mic rays. First, “What are these cos¬mic rays, anyhow?” then, “What doyou do with them?” and finally,“Why do you do all this?” Here, aswell as we can, we shall dispose ofthe first two: the third, undeniably ofvital interest, is of too general andelusive a nature, and must be omit¬ted.Obviously, “cosmic rays,” are somekind of rays coming from the cosmos,that is, from some extra-terrestrialsource. The individual who namedthem “cosmic,” shortly after theirdiscovery, was indeed prescient foronly relatively recently has it beendefinitely proved that they arrivefrom outer space. Electricallycharged particles, positive and nega¬tive ek^ctrons, carrying tremendousenergies, continuously bombard theearth from all directions. These pri¬mary cosmic rays, moving downwardARTHUR HOLLY COMPTONthrough the earth’s atmosphere witha velocity practically equal to that oflight, colliding with the atoms of theair, create secondary rays, which inturn set up more rays. This multipli¬cation of rays is so rich that a singlehigh energy primary may finally ar¬rive at sea-level as a “shower” ofover 10,000 rays, covering an area ofmany square yards. It is this complexof primaries, plus their earth-created.secondaries, that we observe as cos¬mic rays. In fact, deep in the atmos¬phere, at the earth’s surface, we ob¬serve no true “cosmic” rays—at thisdepth only the progeny remain.* • •The effect of these rays by nomeans ceases at sea-level, for instru¬ments, under masses of concrete, sunkdeep in lakes and seas, and underlayers of solid rock, hundreds of feetdeep, show that cosmic ray particlesstill are present, plunging even deep¬er into the earth’s crust. The pene¬trating power of such rays is trulyenormous. Several inches of lead is a.safe shield for the hardest man-madex-rays, or for the more penetratingrays from radium. Yet there are cos¬mic rays which pass through severalfeet of lead and seemingly are verylittle affected by the passage—theseare truly referred to as the “pene¬trating component.”The energies of these cosmic par¬ticles is correspondingly high. Suchenergies are usually expressed interm of volts. Our lighting currentsoperate on 110 volts; transmissionlines carry signs, “Danger, 100,000Volts;” the mighty cyclotrons now inuse for atom smashing hurl projec¬tiles with a maximum energy of sev¬eral million volts. Yet a low energycosmic ray is one of several hundredmillion volts; the ones ordinarilydealt with range from a thousandmillion to a million million volts.Higher energies yet have been de¬tected, but we would have to resortto scientific notation to express them~a “million million million” volts is‘lifflcult to comprehend and cumber¬some to write.Understanding now, in a rathersketchy manner, what we mean bycosmic rays, we can talk understand-ingly about “what do you do withcosmic rays?” The University re¬search men, under the direction of Dr.Compton, are engaged in an exten¬sive cosmic ray program. What aresome of the experiments these menare performing, and what are theylearning through their efforts?* * *. It is of great importance to studyrays present near the top of theI ((Continued on page 3) The CIO and the AF of L woulddo a lot more for the worker if theycould forget their petty differencesand unify, according to Harry A.Millis, renowned professor emeritusof Economics and member of the Na¬tional Railway Board.“The working man would be a lotbetter off,” he declared. “All of thisbickering between the two certainlykeeps them from helping those forwhom the unions were created. Busi¬ness would be a lot better off withoutthe turmoil of determining whichunion will represent the workers.And people as a whole would have agreater respect for the labor move¬ment.”Rivalry Blocks Move“Of course, it’s rather hard tohope for a unification when there isso much petty rivalry between JohnL. Lewis and William Green. They’dprobably have to step out of thelabor picture.“There really isn’t a basic differ¬ence between the two. Both have asimilar setup. And the tactics theyuse are the same. This sit-down strikeidea hasn’t my approval at all. Suchan act doesn’t make for collectivebargaining and that’s what the unionsneed.”Millis was a member of the three-man board which recently gave itsopinion that the railroads were notjustified in cutting wages. He is con-Peace CouncilMeets to PlanWinter ProgramDelegates to the Campus PeaceCouncil will meet today for the dualpurpose of drawing up a program forpeace activities next quarter and ar¬ranging the final details for the Mod¬el World Conference, Friday and Sat¬urday. The meeting will be held at3:30 in Eckhart 208.Henry Luccock has been madechairman of the committee planningthe winter program, and at the pres¬ent, it is planned to continue lastyear’s policy of holding a series ofdiscussions presenting all points ofview on the best methods to obtainpeace.These sessions constitute a formof action that all the organizationson campus can support regardless ofwhat particular peace policy they fa¬vor, and they serve to educate thecampus about current peace issues.The Peace Council is composed oftwo delegates from any campus or¬ganization that cares to send them.The participating organizations arenot bound by anything the PeaceCouncil does if they disapprove of it.Discussing charges of lack of spiritin the Divinity School, Ernest Cad-man Colwell, chairman of the Divin¬ity School Conference, named weakfeeling of common vocation and fail¬ures of religious warmth as under¬lying this poor spirit. In an articleon “School Spirit and Curriculum” inthe November issue of the DivinitySchool News, he found recognition ofthe school’s functions along with or¬dering the curriculum to serve thesefunctions basic to revival.Until more money is available fora living center for Divinity students,Colwell stated, little can be done tobuild up a sense of common vocationsince living and eating together un¬derlie this.But better spirit may still becreated by recognizing religion asthe reason and basis for the existenceof the Divinity School. Accordingly,religion’s importance in the presentday educational program must be re- The faculty of the Divinity School,therefore, in agreement with the Ac¬creditation Commission of the Ameri¬can Association of TheologicalSchools, is designing a course of studywhereby it may set up an indepen¬dent program leading to the D. B. de¬gree. This degree will be treated asan end in itself, sharply defined incurricular terms from the researchMaster’s and Doctor’s degrees. Thus,“characterized by an attitude of ap¬preciation for, and sympathy with thework of ministers” and so offeringbetter professional training, Colwellhopes the Divinity School will inspiremore school spirit. The Student Social Committee willinterview all juniors who are inter¬ested in working on preparations forthe Washington Prom, Friday from4:15 to 5:45 in Cobb 203. All appoint¬ments should be made before Friday.Freshmen and sophomores who wishto work on the Prom should also signup in Cobb 203 before Friday.The Washington Prom is the larg¬est all-campus social affair of theyear. It occurs on the eve of Wash¬ington’s birthday, and will be heldthis year, as last, in Bartlett Gym¬nasium. Each year the Student So¬cial Committee arranges for the or¬chestra and decorates the gym. Pro Boss Denies ThatPlays Are Designed byShaughnessy.In an open letter to the Daily Ma¬roon, George Halas, coach of theChicago Bears, last night declined theoffer of Stagg Field as a home forhis professional team. The lettercame in reply to an editorial in yes¬terday’s paper advocating the leas¬ing of Stagg Field to the pro teamif inter-collegiate football is aban¬doned.The text of the letter follows:Board of Control,The Daily Maroon:Our Chicago Bears acknowledge,and decline, with the most profusethanks your offer to turn over StaggField, “complete with sentimental at¬tachments,” to our club.First, Wrigley Field meets ourrequirements ideally and so long asMr. Wrigley considers us satisfactorytenants, we are happily housed. Sec¬ond, coaching the Chicago Bears ismy job and I like it. It keeps me outin the open and gdves me somethingto think about on long winter nights.This winter I have plenty of night¬mares to remember.Perhaps a few other facts are inorder, or are they? The followingfact may be something of a surpriseto you but it is a familiar one toall informed football men. Namely,in Clark Shaughnessy, Chicago hasone of the finest and most advancedcoaches in the game. That statementis made on the basis of his record,before and, note this, after his ad¬vent at Chicago.His lot has not been a happy oneand in passing, it seems to me thatthe manly thing would be to give acourageous, highgrade man and abrilliant coach a hand, rather thanan elbow in the ribs, guised as a jokeor gag.Despite this sincere tribute toClark Shaughnessy, the Bears do notuse his “plays,” as you state. Wewould have welcomed some of themwhen we kicked away scoring oppor¬tunities time and again this pastseason. As a matter of fact, however,the Bears’ system of offense, in itspresent form, was established in1924, being patterned after BobZuppke’s style of attack. Ralph Jones,as coach of the Bears some yearslater, developed and modified our of¬fense fundamentals. Our currentcoaching staff has further embroid¬ered the basic design of attack. Win,lose or draw, it suits us fine.The foregoing is written in theinterest of historical accuracy, ofwhich I am very fond. Thanks again.George Halas,Coach, Chicago BearsTicket SalesFor ASU TheatrePlays Begin TodayTickets for the ASU Theatre Groupperformances go on sale today at theMandel Corridor box office and theInformation Desk in the Press build¬ing. The ticket price is 35 cents andseats for all performances will be re¬served. Box office hours are 9 to 12and 2 to 5.The stage improvements of theReynolds Club theatre brought aboutby the efforts of “Doc” Yungmeyer,DA director, will be fully utilized bythe group. Their production plansinclude the use of the stage in threedifferent ways, utilizing a half-stagefor the playing of Chekhov’s “TheMarriage Proposal,” a three-quarterset for Ramon Sender’s “The Secret”and the full area for the showing of“Soldadera” by Josephina Niggli.Under the Theatre Group’s programof operation, the stage crew and theacting companies are composed of thesame people. The technical head ofthis year’s group, Otto Lazare, isalso one of the group’s most capableactors, being cast in the difficult roleof General Gallofa in “The Secret.”Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 30, 1938 \Daily ^aroonI'OUNDED IN 1»01MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSTh« Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 68S1 University avenue.Tdephones: 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.REPRCSINTSD FOR NATIONAL ADVSRTISINa BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.Collegt Publishers Represeututive420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y.CNICASO ■ BOtTOR ‘ LO( ARStLIf - SAS FsANCItCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,^liceJde2erjRohertSedlal^BUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night editor: Ruth BrodyAssistant: Chester HandFor Reading andReflection-Extremists on the studentbody vote for the reading pe¬riods offered in the middle ofevery quarter by the divisionof the Social Sciences. Excellentstudents enjoy the long stretch¬es of free time for reading andpaper writing. Poor studentswho have been marking time allquarter waiting for an oppor¬tunity to catch up on their as¬signments like them even more.Meanwhile the great reaches. of mediocrity in the classes o1:' the division are unmoved by theadvantages of a period of read¬ing and reflection. They fineassignments for the period of¬ten no more taxing than as¬signments during the weekswhen lectures are in session.The reading period becomes abreathing spell, more useful forrelaxation than for reflection.Ideally, professors should beable to crowd their say into theweeks before the reading pe¬riod begins. Students would readfuriously during their days ofgrace, and come back to classready for a few days of discus¬sion before final examinationsclose their books for them. Butthe ideal situation is rare. Moreusually we find that lecturers,having too much to say, crowdlectures unmercifully, tear intotheir lecture schedule as soonas the period is over, and muststill leave much material un¬touched except in readings. Noris this material ever touched inclass discussions. There are noclass discussions.There are advantages to thereading period. When detailedterm papers are required, thetime is actually needed to do thework thoroughly. But all coursesdo not require term papers.Graduates who are doing inde¬pendent research can get morevalue from free time than fromclass meetings. But not all stu¬dents in the social sciences aregraduates. Professors appre¬ciate a comparatively uninter¬rupted period for research. Butprofessors doing research shouldbe given free quarters carryingno lecture responsibilities. Anda good lecture is normally a bet¬ter presentation of the coursematerial than an extra hour ofreading.Reading periods in the under¬graduate school should at leasYbe optional with the individualprofessors. They know betterthan the departmental ofheethe needs of their particularcourses. Meanwhile, the institu¬tion of the reading period incourses which require no papers and no extra work makes of theSocial Science department arestful place in which to spendyour college days.Today on theQuadranglesZoology Club, Zoology 14, 4:30.Carillon Recital, Rockefeller Me¬morial Chapel, 4:30, Mr. Marriott.Biology Club, Pathology 117, 8.DA Newcomers’ Bill, ReynoldsClub Theater, 8:30.JSF, Dean Charles W. Gilkey, IdaNoyes Theater, 3:30.Socialist Club, Classics 17, 3:30.Communist Club, Classics 11, 3:30.ASU Peace Committee, .DavidGrene, Social Science 106, 12:30.Phonograph Concert, Act II, “Tris¬tan und Isolde,” Social Science, 12:30.SSA Undergraduates. Ida Noyes,YWCA Room, 4.Social Problems Committee, SSAClub, Ida Noyes, 3rd floor, 7:46.Delta Sigma Pi, Hutchinson Com¬mons, 12.Public Lecture, “Society and theLaw, Industrial Management in theLaw,” Law North, 4:30.Freshman CouncilDiscusses Courses,Fraternity SystemFreshmen became officially activeas a class again yesterday when theFreshman Council met to discuss af¬fairs pertinent to their organization.A committee, headed by Jim Degan,was chosen to investigate the possibil¬ities of the University’s offering asecond year Humanities course whichwould correspond to Social ScienceII. Alan Dreyfuss, class president,stated that many of the freshmenfelt there was a need for such acourse.The Council also decided to ap¬point a representative to talk to HartPerry, head of the I-F Council, con¬cerning the relation of the freshmento the fraternities. Dreyfuss said thatmany first-year men wanted moredefinite information and a clearerview of the system as a whole thanthey have received as yet.During the meeting the subject ofupper-class counselors was broughtforward. Tentative plans were laidfor trying to improve the training ofthe future counselors. A number offreshmen have expressed the opinionthat they did not receive a great dealof help from the upperclassmen as¬signed to them; and, they resentedthe fact that the group was almostentirely composed of fraternity men.However, Bill Webbe, who was pres¬ent at the meeting, pointed out thefact that as a rule only fraternitymen were willing to act in a coun¬selor’s capacity.DA-(Continued from page 1)The only bright spot in the openerwas the performance and personalityof red-haired Babs Noe as the realEma.“The Shooting Star” under the di¬rection of Dorothy Overlock brings tolight a real personality, possibly agenuine talent in the person of RuthWhelan as Mrs. Wilson. In a shortrole, Miss Whelan did a fine and con¬vincing portrait of an easy-goingtolerant woman who tries to consolethe rebellious spirit of a discontentedyoung wife. The play itself had morematerial to work with than its pred¬ecessor; consequently it should havemore audience appeal.“Only the Birds”“Only the Birds” directed by GrantAtkinson, I did not see last night,being limited to a glimpse Mondaynight. At that time the show revealeda light comedy with the cast attempt¬ing to improve their timing. Themost glaring fault was in the shal¬lowness of the level and in the lackof shading in direction.In general retrospect, while DAand Doc Yungmeyer admit franklythat they are not seeking professionalstandards, that they are trying todevelop new material which, sup¬posedly, will rise to greater heights,the Newcomers’ bill will definitelyfall short of the primary purpose ofany dramatic production: to enter¬tain. The fault is no one’s—it is inthe plays themselves mainly, in theinexperience of the directors partly,and in the fact that it is a newcomers’bill. It is of course put on with noapology for this fact—but then, wedo not apologize for the footballteam, we merely point out the factthat they are good musicians. The Problemof Cultural Unity{There are some members of theUniversity community who feel thatthere is too much separation of thedepartments, that integration is bestattained by an interchange of meth¬ods and by discussion of this inter¬change, Here begins one student'sproposals for bringing about integra¬tion.)A primary component of everyhuman activity is the element ofcommunication. The foundation ofour lives is in the immediacy of ex¬perience, of direct perception; butwhatever we do with our perceptionsand our memories of past perceptionsinvolves the construction of a set ofsymbols.The immediate experience of thescientists, for example, is the directperception of certain colored mass¬es and their relationships, of coin¬cidences of pointers with marks onsome scale. They become the ma¬terial of science when he translatesthem into a set of symbols whichhave rich associations with a largenumber of similar experiences by,himself and other scientists, and anequally rich set of logical relation¬ships among themselves.What is true of scientific activityis equally true of the artist. The art¬ist has certain percepts, which stim¬ulate in him neurophysiological pro¬cesses of the type which we call emo¬tional or aesthetic. He correlatesthese in terms of symbols, and com¬municates them to others in terms ofsymbols, which are partly designed toexpress “ideas” and in part directlyto stimulate other percepts and emo¬tions.The study of direct experience, ofthe relationships of the symbolsthemselves is the subject-matter ofphilosophy. We are thus furnishedwith a clue to one aspect of ouroriginal question: the contributionwhich philosophy has to make toart and science is to furnish each ofthem with a systematic and ra¬tionally planned set of symbols, andto analyze the symbol-percept re¬lationships of the language andcontent of the arts and sciences.Philosophy does not possess atouchstone of absolute knowledgewhich is superior to the knowledgeand criteria of empirical fields; mod¬ern philosophy has gladly abandonedsuch fatuous arrogance to the popesof scholasticism and archdeacons ofAristotelean metaphysics. Philosophydoes not dictate the basic valuations,nor does it impose methodologiesfrom above. Rather, its task is todetermine what those engaged in agiven activity are trying to achieve,with what type of perception they areconcerned, the reliability of these per¬cepts, and the fitness of a given lan¬guage for correlating them and per¬mitting effectual manipulation of thematerials.How philosophy may begin to dothis has been demonstrated withrespect to the physical sciences insuch examples as Carnap’s “LogicalSyntax of Language” and Reichen-bach’s “Experience and Prediction.”Examples of the philosophical taskwith relation to the arts are by nomeans so clearly delineated. How¬ever, some special cases calling forlogical therapy come easily tomind. The art theorist uses in hisvocabulary terms like “abstract”and “emotional expressiveness.” Itis part of the task of a philosophi¬cal aesthetics to determine the pre¬cise significance of such phrases,and their relationship to other sym¬bols and to the :ternal and inter¬nal percepts of the artist and hisaudience.This must be done in terms of adiscipline especially devoted to theanalysis of symbols in a precise andformal way, and it must be doneabove all without reference to per¬sonal intuitions which are not neces¬sarily common human experiences.The task of the critic as creator isanother matter, and is certainly irre¬placeable. But aesthetic analysis ispartly a matter for the empiricalscience of psychology, and partly amatter for philosophy in the modemsense. It is usual that the amateurpioneers in any field are eventuallyreplaced by experts when sufficientknowledge of a systematized kindhas been accumulated; and, when theexperts appear, it is time for theamateurs to retire. Aesthetics is noexception to this, and one may antici¬pate that both the artist and his au¬dience will be the happier when thisdelicate matter is in appropriatelytrained hands. JOHN REINER. The Travelling BazaarDedicated to the girlie who wroteto tell us that she ignores columnswithout names.Though we be far, far from psychic,our woman’s intuition keeps harp¬ing that Bobbie Wasem, recentlychosen all star Western end on theDaily News second football stringand number one man in Pat War¬field’s life, will captain the footballersnext year. We almost heaved a sighof relief till we thought of the thornsin Bobbie’s rosy path to glory. Nextmost terrible to the possibility of aDies committee investigation on ourcampus, is now the menace of nofootball team for the 1940 season.Being captain without a team mightmake one feel futile.In addition, Bobbie has to remaineligible. (Thus far tutor Ned Rosen¬heim has been staving off the catas¬trophe.) If he survives, a hero’s medaland a berth with the Bears should behis . . .A new' religious cult composed ofcne is to be found in the person ofLouis Welch. The son of two devoutparents w’ho believe in two differentfaiths, he independently asserts thathe is immortal and will live forever.A horrible thought in this day andage, we’d say . . .The MB’s via Mimi Evans reportwith glee that they had fun at theirSunday tea dance. “160 stags certain¬ly help a lot,” say they.With deep regretwe learned recently of the deathof Byron Miller. Byron was a boywith genuine intellectual integrity,rare in a school replete with giantminds and moral pewees. Just ayear ago he left for South Americawith Dick Wheeler, Jim Cassellsand Walt Wolfe to explore theworld and test the fine theories hehad spun after two years at theUniversity. Amebic dysentry laidhim low and despite two bloodtransfusions he died last week. We are most happy to reportEdouard Roditi the poet has now Jhis hair. If he will only wash his facenow and stop talking about sex for awhile, he may be quite a personablefellow some day . . . Grant Atkinsonmeantime swings into the homestretch. Thus far he has showered 100gardenias on Betty Clarke, tutoredher in Humanities, worked feverishlyall summer in order to be able to es^cort her to all Theater Guild playsNorthwestern concert series and theopera. The next move in the fascina-ting game of checkers is up to MissClarke say the Betas . . . Grant iswilling to play give-away.* * ♦John Barden, of the famous Bar-den-Daily-Maroon-year, writes backfrom Yale that the buildings and thegrounds and the equipment and theapparatus are just perfect. Withcharacteristic gloom he ps’s that theonly trouble is that the stadents havefailed mentally to keep up with theequipment. . .The Dekes have gone on a pin.hanging jag again—Norm Bollings,head left his in Clalifornia, LarryTraeger lost his some place andGeorge Kelly left his with DeltaSigma Caroline Soutter. While onthe subject of fraternity men—Fi-on-you Jo Bangs for refusing to letStuart McClintock wear his kilts toIF.I The suave, the sophisticated, thesleek Chuck “Wang” Hoy of Han! Lee’s now appropriately has boughtI a washing machine and can be' found by appointment in the base*, ment of his new apartment doing thefamily wash. Saturday nights pre-fe»Ted.Classified AdsFOR RENT—Furni*h«d room. »uiUble for■iudent(s> ; 6005 Drexel Avenue. CallKenwood 7827, Mrs. Jaffe.ATTENTION' •CAP & GOWNFraternity ContestRulesCap and Gown has issued the ioUowing rules for the sub¬scription contest between the fraternities:1. The contest starts November 1 at noon cmd ends at mid¬night of January 6.2. The fraternity which sells the greatest number in percent¬age of subscriptions, on the basis of active membership,shall win the prize—a $370 RCA Victor Combination Radio-phonograph.3. No commissions shall be pedd.4. One man from each house shall be responsible for thetiuning in of money to the Cop and Gown, for the receiptstubs cmd the record of hig house. He shall receive a free Copcmd Gown for acting as agent providing that he turns in moneyfor at least 50 s^scriptions from hig house.5. Any person who wishes to sell for the fraternity is eligiblefor the contest.5. In cose of tie, on additional week will be granted to theleading competitors.7. The Inter-Frotemity Committee shall judge the contest. Itsjudgment is final.8. The contest shall be declared void if a minimum of 500 sub¬scriptions are not sold by the houses.9. Each subscription must have at least a $1.50 depositTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1938 Page ThreeThey FindFacts(Continued from page 1) Merriam Predicts UltimateSuccess for Democracyatmosphere, where the incoming pri¬maries predominate. Dr. Jesse issending unmanned balloons carryingintricate, yet light, compact, andrugged instruments to great heights,instruments which simultaneouslymeasure the intensity of the cosmicradiation, the temperature and thebarometric pressure. Some of theballoons carry in addition a miniatureradio transmitter, which sends a con¬tinuous record of the data back to areceiving station, in the laboratory,while the flight is in progress. Loss ofsuch a balloon does not mean loss ofthe records. Others carry recordingapparatus which prints the data onHim. When such a balloon finallylands, usually in some farmer’s field,and if returned by the farmer, thereadings of the flight are obtainedfrom the film. Balloon take-oflfs arebeing made regularly now from StaggField.* * «The penetrating rays which we havespoken of are composed of the re¬cently discovered and as yet myster¬ious “heavy electrons.” A heavy elec¬tron is one having the charge of anordinary electron but a mass 200times that of the electron. Drs.Schein, VVilson, and Shonka, are us¬ing “counting tubes,” which count theindividual cosmic rays, to determinehow and where the heavy electronsare produced. Although this work isjust beginning, experiments theyhave done in a large airliner at ex¬tremely high altitudes show definitelythat this new particle is produced inthe atmosphere. Dr. Wilson has alsotaken counters deep into a coppermine and has shown that the rayspenetrated to a depth much greaterthan previously known.The almost fantastic energy of therays is measured by deflecting themin intense magnetic fields, and meas¬uring the resulting curvature of theirpaths. There are in existence only afew magnets powerful enough to de¬flect these swift particles. A largeelectro-magnet has been constructedhere and is now in operation at theUniversity power house. High energyparticles passing downward betweenits pole pieces are bent slight andwith an auxiliary apparatus (cloudchamber) the resulting circulartracks are actually photographed.The entire apparatus causes such adrain on the power supply that itmust be run at night when the elec¬tric demand is low. The responsibilityfor keeping this engineering researchproject in operation rests on the ableshoulders of Mr. Jones.* « «While not as spectacular nor asproductive of immediate results as theprevious projects, the slow accumula¬tion of data from various widely sep¬arated cosmic ray recording stationsis of fundamental value. These sta¬tions have been established andequipped by Dr. Conipton with thelatest, most accurate forms of his re¬cording meters. The data, consistingof long rolls of photographic paperalong which run thin wavy lines, arereceived from the various points andhere at Ryerson Laboratory undergoelaborate statistical treatment. Theresults of such analysis are chieflyused in investigating the very slightvariations in intensity which can becorrelated with differences in latitudeand, more subtly, with time of theday, of the year, etc. Years of aver¬aging are necessary to get at suchslight variations in intensity as occurwith the seasons or with siderealtime. The sidereal time variation ifreal is very significant, for it pushesthe origin of cosmic rays beyond ourown galaxy, and out to some isotopicsource in the surrounding extra-galactic space.Thus we see how high in air, ex¬tending widely over the surface ofthe earth, and penetrating deep be¬low, the University scientists are car¬rying on their search for the truenature of these mystifying messen¬gers from some unknown source inthe cosmos, carrying energies whichexceed those resulting from any pro¬cess known to science. We have nowanswered the first two of these com¬mon questions: perhaps their answer¬ing, if well done, will lessen the like¬lihood of the third’s being asked. By RICHARD MASSELLInto a world which wonders whetherdemocracy can succeed, there camelast week a reassuring answer fromCharles E. Merriam. In his latestwork “The New Democracy and theNew Despotism” released after fiveyears of careful preparation, Mer¬riam, dean of American politicalscientists, has shown why the dem¬ocratic system must eventually winout.But political scientists are far fromunanimous in this belief. Many feelthat in democracy are the seeds of itsown demise. Among the writers inthat category are Edward Sait, dis¬tinguished political scientist at Po¬mona College, Hilaire Belloc, AlleyneIreland, and N. J. Leunes.Leunes assumes that talents arehereditary and the best of the lowerclass, he claims, will rise up andmarry into the upper class. Thus thelower class will sink ever lower. Bel¬loc says that the government whichinsures its citizens against sickness,unemployment, old age and othersocial problems will eventually im¬pose the obligation to work. Saitwrites: democracy endures only whensocial conditions are favorable.On the other hand those who see afuture for democracy inclade ThomasMann, Harold Laski, Edouard Benes,the late Woodrow Wilson and CharlesMerriam. Since 1923 Merriam hasbeen chairman of the University’sPolitical Science Department. UnderHoover he served as a member of theCommittee on Recent Social TrendsStudent GroupsShould Educate^Not Act^Laves“Student organizations should bepurely educational and should not at¬tempt to take specific action,” Wal¬ter H. Laves, associate professor ofPolitical Science, said at the districtconference of the American StudentUnion held last Friday in Ida Noyes.Laves spoke before repre.sentativesfrom Minnesota, Milwaukee, Rock¬ford, Chicago George Williams, Cen¬tral YMCA, and various Chicago highschools.Laves stated that students come touniversity to learn and thereforeshould not attempt to form definiteopinions but should be prepared tohear many points of view from a widerange of opinions. He said that itwill only be possible to continue ourdemocracy if the American youth willavoid becoming prejudiced.“University organizations shouldnot deceive themselves in that theyhave political power, for until themajority of the group’s members areof voting age they will have absolute¬ly no political influence,” he saidlater.Linn, Smith PlanWork for Next YearAlthough neither of them has defi¬nitely scheduled his program for nextyear, both James Weber Linn, pro¬fessor of English, and T. V. Smith,professor of Philosophy, will be out ofresidence part of the time.Linn, who was elected to a seat inthe Illinois House of Representativesfrom the Fifth Congressional District,plans tentatively to give courses dur¬ing the Autumn and Winter Quarter,and to devote himself to the legisla¬ture in the spring.Smith, Congressman-at-large fromIllinois to the United States House ofRepresentatives, will probably teachduring the Autumn and Summerquarters, since Congress does notconvene until January and usually ad¬journs early in the summer. and under the present administrationis a member of the National Re¬sources Committee. Also he served onthe President’s Committee on Ad¬ministrative Management which putout the report on which the Reorgan¬ization Bill was based. UnofficiallyMerriam is a frequent adviser to thePresident. j“The New Democracy and the NewDespotism” is divided into threeparts: Democratic Assumptions andProgram, Aristocratic Assumptionsand Program, and Comparisons andConclusions. Democratic assumptionsinclude dignity of man, perfectibility,mass gains, mass decisions, and con¬scious change by consent.The conclusion that Merriam drawsmay be summarized thusly: “Themodern long time trend, however, isin the democracy. To this the advanceof science and education, the growthof respect for human personality, thedecline of brute force, the growth ofthe world’s jural order, the nature ofmassed industrial life, the reorienta¬tion of our modern systems, all con¬tribute.”Certain important ideas are funda¬mental to the conclusion: “The fatalweakness of aristocracy is the pro¬longing of its power after its justifi¬cation has gone—of preserving theauthority that once rested upon su¬perior capacity long after the elementof superiority had faded out.”“Executive leadership is the greatcontribution of modern democracy.”“America has shown in Washing¬ton, Lincoln, Wilson and Rooseveltthe vast possibilities in the field ofdemocratic leadership. The history ofdemocracies is full of great men whorose and retired in the framework ofpopular organization and approval.”Merriam feels that there are cer¬tain factors which will make it easierfor democracy in the future than ithas been in the past. Briefly, they arethe emergence of superior forms ofpublic administration, education, andincreased productivity. HURRYFor PersonalizedChristmas CardsHurry—if you want a beautiful, individual and verypersonal card. Over 1500 designs to choosefrom—all smart, artistic and ''different/' $5.00to $50.00 per 100 including name printed, orengraved.Also — ii you want them — 40 designs atSO tor $1.00inOODUJORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St. Store Open EveningsNear Kimbark Ave. Dorchester 4800Don’t Be A WoodenSoldierSECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University PeopleCompM» S*entatl»lStanography . . . 6 monttis4 monthsif Investigate Thomas NaturalShorthand. It is easier to learnit —easier to write—easier to read.Come in tor a demonstration orAt write tor a descriptive booklet.f Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927 Read The Maroon3cPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1988Norgren Names Starting LineupFor North Central ContestCassels, W. Murphy In¬eligible; Lounsbury OnlyVeteran to Start.Coach Nelson Norgren sent hissquad through a defensive scrimmageyesterday and tentatively named astarting lineup in preparation for thebasketball opener Saturday againstNorth Central College.Norg’s lineup was selected on thebasis of condition and amount of pre-sfeason practice and included rangyDick Lounsbury at center, Joe Stampfand Carl Stanley as forwards, andChet Murphy and Ralph Richardsonas guards.He plans to use two experiencedforwards, Remy Meyer and MorrieAllen, as reserves, and is keeping ArtJorgensen ready to fill the shoes ofeither Murphy or Richardson at guard.Two Men IneligibleHis squad obviously is in need ofpractice, and is hampered by the in¬eligibility of two key men. CaptainBob Cassels and Bill Murphy. Norgrenplans to use the two Murphies as hisguard combination, and the loss ofBill for early season games in whichthe brothers could smooth out theirwork as a defensive unit is a blow toMaroon hopes.Of the starting quintet, only Stampfand Lounsbury loom up as scoring threats against the North Centralsqtfad. Norgren’s defense will haveto work hard to hold down Jim Leas-ure, high-scoring North Central for¬ward, who led his team to a second-place tie in the Illinois College con¬ference.Eight Men SwimIn Intramural MeetAlthough the final day for men toqualify for the intramural swim¬ming finals is but a week away, onlyeight men have been timed to date.Men may try to better their times inany event as many times as they wishup until the evening of December 7.The pool in Bartlett will be openMonday through Friday from 11 to1 and from 2:30 to 4. On Tuesdaysand Thursdays it will also be openfrom 4 to 6.Final events will be the 40-yardfree. style, the 100-yard free style,the 220-yard free style, the 100-yardback stroke, the 100-yard breaststroke, the three man, 180-yard med¬ley relay, the four man, the 160-yardrelay, and fancy diving. The five bestmen will qualify for the finals inall events except the 40-yard freestyle in which the ten best times willqualify for the semi-finals. Attempt to OustZuppke as CoachOf Football TeamThe attempted ousting of Bob Zup¬pke, veteran Illinois grid coach,yesterday lent force to the charges of“athleticism” in President RobertMaynard Hutchins’ headlined articlein this week’s Saturday Evening Post.Zuppke, who has seen many yearsat Illinois as head coach, was sum¬marily dismissed yesterday by theAthletic Board, undoubtedly due tothe failure of the Illini to producechampionship teams in the past fewyears. However, the Board of Trus¬tees voted eight to one against theremoval of Zuppke.Attempt to Pacify AlumniZuppke’s attempted dismissal as ananswer to Hutchins’ crack at schoolswho felt they had to turn out champ¬ionship football teams at any cost,lent strength to the cry of profes¬sionalism that has been raised againstBig Ten schools.The athletic department at Illi¬nois has been financially pressedever since Wendell Wilson took overas Athletic Director, and the nearouster of “Zup” was seen as an at¬tempt to pacify the squawking Illinialumni and financial backers.It is alleged that Illinois had pre¬viously refused to play Chicago in alate-season game in 1940, presum¬ably because the drawing power ofthe Maroons wasn’t enough to providea satisfactory return on gate receipts. I-M Ping-PongNears Play-OffsWith only a few games still to beplayed, standings in the intramuralping-pong tournament were an¬nounced yesterday by Wally Hebert,I-M head. Winners in eaA leaguewill meet in the quarter-final play¬offs to determine the fraternitychampionship. The results in eachleague, with a few games still to beplayed are as follows:Alpha LeagueAlpha Delt 2-0Chi Psi 2-1Beta LeaguePhi Gamma Delta 3-0Gamma LeaguePhi Psi (A) 3-0Delta LeaguePhi Sig (A) 3-0Epsilon LeagueDeke (A) and Phi Psi (C) tiedZeta LeagueDelta Upsilon (A) 2-0Phi Sigma Delta (B) 2-0Theta LeaguePsi Upsilon (A) 2-0Honor Football MenThe 56th Street Business Men’sAssociation gave a dinner for the var¬sity football squad at the South SideSwedish Club last night. This wasthe 15th annual dinner given by theAssociation for the team. A completesmorgasbord dinner was served. Theplayers brought dates and the dinnerwas followed by speeches and danc¬ing. Begin I-M RifleCompetition inWinter QuarterIntramural rifle competition willmake its debut this winter. It is ex-pected that rifle activity will reachits high point for the year duringthe Winter Quarter, and a large turn¬out is expected. If present plans arecarried through, trophies will beawarded to outstanding marksmenand regular intramural points will begiven for participation.Numerous matches have alreadybeen staged, and two more are defi¬nitely scheduled in the near future,one with Indiana University; theother with the Hyde Park YMCA.“We expect to do well against In¬diana,” said Glenn Slade, executiverange officer yesterday, “and weshould beat Hyde Park.”Wasem Makes SecondAll-Western TeamAlthough he was eligible for onlyfive of the eight scheduled game.s, BobWasem, star left end, was placed onthe All-Western second team namedby Chicago Daily News sports writersthis week. Stating that he would bea valuable man on any team, theDaily News praised Wasem for bothhis offensive and defensive play.John Davenport, halfback, was theonly other Maroon player to receiverecognition. He received honorablemention for his work in the back-field.YOU ON THIS COMBINATION...the blend that can’t be copied...the RIGHT COMBINATION of theworld’s best cigarette tobaccosAnd for the things you wantin a cigarette you can depend onthe happy combination of mildripe tobaccos in Chesterfield.Each type of Chesterfield tobaccois outstanding for some fine qualitythat makes smoking more pleasure.Combined...blended togetherthe Chesterfield way... they giveyou more pleasure than anycigarette you ever smoked.On land and sea and in theair... wherever smoking is en¬joyed. .. Chesterfield*s mildnessand better taste satisfy millions.Copyright 1938, Licgbit & Myeis Tobacco Co. TM^ogether theymake the United Statesadmired and respectedthe whole world over