Names inNewsBy VIRGINIA BROWNBurnett Maschal, secretary of theArt department, resigned recentlyand left for New York where he isgoinp into business. He has been re¬placed by Mrs. Lucinda Mays.Dean Gilkey went to New Haven tosee the Harvard-Yale game with hisson Langdon. The following morninghe read the service in the YaleChapel. That evening he went to NewLondon to be guest speaker at theConnecticut College for Women. Pres¬ident Blunt of this college was form¬erly a member of our faculty.Margaret Logan Clark, formerlygeneral secretary of the YWCA, isvisiting campus and staying at thehome of Dean and Mrs. Gilkey. MissClark is now a member of the Na¬tional Board of the “Y” in New YorkCity.Eleanor Antoinette Conway, in¬structor of Astronomy, is the mother of Foster Hall.Richard P. McKeon, dean of theDivision of Humanities, left yester¬day for Washington, D. C., to attendtwo committee meetings of the Amer¬ican Council of Learned Societies. To¬day he will confer with the ExecutiveCommittee, and tomorrow with theCommittee on Research and Person¬nel, returning to Chicago Monday.The American Physical Society vis¬ited the campus last week to attendthe grand opening of the Physicslaboratory. Over 600 visitors werethere.* * *Chuck Newton, director of theUniversity Radio Office, resigned hispost and left yesterday for New YorkCity where he will go into Commer¬cial advertising. While here, Newtonhad charge of the Round Table dis¬cussions. In that capacity he selectedthe topic for each week’s discussionand the persons who would partici¬pate in them.Mortimer J. Adler will speak at St.John's College in Annapolis tomorrownight. St. John’s has often been as¬sociated with President Hutchins’educational ideas.Meanest-man-in-the-world is JamesWatkin.s, professor of InternationalR»*lations. The classifications on theoutside of his card catalogue are inChinese just to confuse would-besnoopers and newspaper editors.» * *In the November 26th issue of Edi¬tor and Publisher, chief publicationof (he newspaper profession, is thefollowing editorial situation-wantedadvertisement:“Infantile paralysis victim, 24, ac¬tive, journalism school graduate, lawdegree, wants chance to prove Chi¬cago’s President Hutchins has beentalking through the proverbial hat.4056, Editor and Publisher.”Perhaps one of the University’salumni, preferably a rabid footballfan, might want to give this fellow ajob.Swimming ClubsTo Hold AnnualWater FolliesI>olphin Club, men’s swimmintfraternity revealed yesterday tentativp plans for the Water Follies o:IhdS, .scheduled for December 7. Iwill l)e held in conjunction with theTarpon Club, women’s swimming organization.The water-carnival is an annuaevent at all Big Ten schools havinjchapters of the Dolphin Club. Thiiyear, with the consent of the lowiUniversity chapter, new ideas amcarnival stunts have been exchangedImitate Snow WhiteOutstanding on the carnival progiam will be the production of iwatery version of "Snow White anthhe Seven Dwarfs.” Snow White amOopey, the two main characters, anto be elected from chosen candidate!by the student body.A comic relay swim. Tarpon CIulwater ballet, and the University o;t hicago Shower Room Quartet wil<'l'cn the program. With the cooper“tion of the local chapter of the National Red Cross a surf board demonwill be given exhibiting th<effectiveness of the surf board ir**>odern life saving.A farcical water-polo tilt, fancjC’chibitions, and the SnovM hite skit will cap the carnival. Folowing the carnival, the Water Folhels will close with a splash party. llPbe iHacoon39, No. 38. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1938 • Price Three CentsStudents Plan Schedule FourCo-operative Big Ten GridRooming House Games for 1942 Delegates From Eight Mid-westSchools Convene Here TodayFor Model World ConferenceEllis Student Club Be¬gins Movement afterCongress Discussion.Plans for a co-operative roominghouse for men will be projected ata dinner meeting at the Ellis Stu¬dent Club, largest campus eating co¬operative, Sunday at 1. The meeting,which grew out of yesterday’s Cam¬pus Congress discussion of the co-op¬erative movement on campus, is opento all interested students, even thoughthey may not want to participate inany immediate action. Anyone wish¬ing to attend should leave word withJack Conway at Hitchcock Hall,Jack Conway, Morrie Allen, BobStokely, and Bob Qujnn, members ofthe organizing committee, hope tohave a men’s rooming house withplaces for 20 students operating bythe beginning of Winter Quarter. Theupper floors of the building at 5558Ellis which houses the Ellis StudentClub will be the probable location,since they have small rooms alreadyfurnished, which can be rented for alow enough sum.Chapel Union Plans Co-opAll the members of the organizingcommittee belong to the Ellis Club.Quinn, who is the master craftsmanof Ellis, will be especially valuable toa rooming co-op b^ause of his knowl¬edge of plumbing and carpentry.The Chapel Union co-operative com¬mittee has also been active in layingplans for a rooming house. Membershave interviewed and written to stu¬dents who might be interested, andhave examined possible locations. At62 and Greenwood they found an un¬rented mansion with a gymnasiumthat could have been turned into adormitory housing 100 students, butthe committee decided that no newco-operative could be run on so largea scale.This proposed co-operative will bethe second men’s rooming house to beorganized on campus this year. Thefirst, which houses only ten men, wasfounded by a group of SSA studentswho wanted to live inexpensively andin a congenial social group. If theEllis house is successful, the organiz¬ing committee hopes that the co-oper¬ative rooming house movement willbe expanded.Palyi DiscussesQuest for WorldPeace at Int-HouseDr. Melchoir Palyi, noted econo¬mist, will be the second speaker in theInternational House series of lectureson “The Quest for World Peace,”Palyi, who speaks Sunday at theSunday Night Supper, has chosen forhis topic “Economic Peace.”A Hungarian, educated in Switzer¬land and Germany, Dr. Palyi receivedan M.A. from the Munich GraduateSchool of Commerce; later he wasawarded a Dr. Rev. Pol. from theUniversity of Munich. After teach¬ing for ten years at Munich, Kiel,Goettingen, and the Graduate Schoolof Commerce in Berlin, he became theeconomist of the Deutsch Bank, larg¬est continental bank. After 1931 hewas adviser to the Reichsbank, cen¬tral bank of Germany. At present Dr.Palyi is visiting professor and re¬search economist at the University.Cornelius Vleugel, house memberand student at Manuel and William¬son Studios, will play several num¬bers on the harpsichord at the meet¬ing-Communist ClubHolds Pe^ce RallyThe Communist Club will hold aPeace Rally in Social Science 122, to¬day at 3:30. Speaking on the “MunichPact,” Jack Martin, local CommunistParty leader, wjll try to clarify whatthe Party thinks concerning the pres¬ent world situation.The Communists feel that becauseof the spread of Fascism in Europe,some definite stand should be takenby their organization. By ERNEST LEISERThe University will play four Con¬ference opponents in 1942, it was an¬nounced at the annual schedule meet¬ing of the Big Ten held yesterday atthe Hotel Sherman, The decision wasreached by President Robert MaynardHutchins, Dean George A. Works,and Athletic Director T. Nelson Met¬calf, Monday to retain the status quofor the present. This was acted uponby Metcalf at the session whichopened the series of conferenceswhich comprise the annual Big Tenmeeting.This decision to meet Conferenceopponents quashed the rumors thatthe administration was going toschedule no Conference games at themeeting.Forced Into Fourth GameMetcalf said, however, that Chicagohad entered the meeting determinedto meet not more than three Big Tenopponents. He claimed that Chicagoplanned four games only because theUniversity of Indiana was having a(Continued on page 4) Faculty AdviserWalter Laves Sessions Open to Public;Only RepresentativesMay Talk.Delegates from eight Mid-westernschools will arrive on campus todayto see what can be done about set¬tling the world’s ills in a two day ses¬sion of the annual Model World Con¬ference. These students, 67 from outof town and 15 from the University,will be registering and getting theirhousing assignments after 1:30 to¬day on the third floor of Ida NoyesHall.Walter Laves, associate professorof Political Science, and James T.Watkins, instructor in Political Sci¬ence, are the faculty advisers for theUniversity’s delegation to the Con¬ference, and they, along with theteachers of international relations atthe other seven schools, are largelyresponsible for originating and car¬rying the plans for the Conference tocompletion.Joe Rosenstein, president of theConference, will convene the openingplenary session at 3:30 in the IdaNoyes Theatre. At this meeting thedelegates will be welcomed and thebusiness of selecting commissions andcommittees settled. Both this and thefinal plenary session tomorrow morn¬ing are open to the public, but onlythe regular delegates will be allowedto take part in the discussions.Following this, Quincy Wright, pro¬fessor of International Law, will ad¬dress the Conference at a banquet inthe Coffee Shop which has been spec¬ially reserved for 6:30.Delegates Reconvene at 7:30The real business of the Conferencewill begin when the delegates returnto Ida Noyes at 7:30 for commissionmeetings on economic readjustment,minorities and boundaries, arms limi¬tation, and revision of the covenant.The discussion will be based on re¬ports presenting the views of 20 im¬portant countries which the delegateshave prepared and circulated in ad¬vance. In each instance the delegates(Continued on page 3)Clifford ShawAddresses ChapelUnion on SundayNoted CriminologistTalks on Work Done byCity Area Projects.Clifford R. Shaw, noted ResearchAssociate of the University SociologyDepartment and author of severalbooks on criminal delinquents, willaddress the combined groups of Chap¬el Union Sunday evening at 7:30 inIda Noyes Hall. He will speak on thework being done by the Chicago AreaProjects of which he is director. Re¬freshments will also be served.Dr. Shaw has been interested inJuvenile Delinquency Problems forsome ten years during which time hehas written three books: “The JackRoller, Natural History of a Delin¬quent Career” and the recently pub¬lished “Brothers^ in Crime.” Lastyear, he addressed one of the ChapelUnion groups on a similar subject.Tomorrow, Chapel Unionites willtrek out to Wilmette for their finalouting of the quarter at the WilmetteGirl Scout Cabin. Two speakers, Mrs.Grace Loucks Elliott for the morningsession and Dr. Ernest W, Burgess atthe afternoon session will lead thediscussion on the general topic of“College Students look at Marriage.”Mrs. Elliott of New York City hasjust completed a speaking tour of themidwest. Dr. Burgess is a member ofthe University Sociology depart¬ment.The Campus Problems Committeeheaded by Bob Stokeley will meet to¬day at 2:30 in the Chapel Basement.Political Union Debates OnFeasibility of Free SpeechPolitical Union members, still rock¬ing from the storm they caused whenthey invited a Nazi to speak on cam¬pus, met last night to talk over thestill warm issue of freedom of speech.Led by Law School professors Levi,Kessler, and Gregory, the articulatemembers of the group agreed thatthere can not be complete freedom ofspeech, but differed on the questionsof who shall have the power to curtailit.Edward Levi, leading off with “Whyshould there be freedom of speech?”posed a series of questions designedto bring out arguments which wouldjustify complete freedom of speech ina democracy. Fresh from Germany,Kessler engaged in an argument overwhether democracy can exist withoutfreedom of speech, but Levi, turningon Gregory, extracted an agreementto the statement “there is no reasonwhy we should have freedom ofspeech.”Levi, with the floor practically tohimself, went on to say that one wayto educate students is to present someinformation, but at the same timewithhold some. This comes under thehead of free speech according to Levi,[ but Gregory, who came to the meetingto discuss free speech as it applied tolabor relations, took exception to thisas did Kessler.The discussion leaders left by eighto’clock and the Political Union meir.-bers, still not sure to where thebounds of free speech should reach,turned to a two-week old Nazi-on-cam-pus question. By this time, FVankMeyer, one of the campus' originalcommunists had obtained the floor,and reminded the group that it is nec¬essary to have economic freedom be¬fore they had political freedom. FromPaul Goodman came the argument“Isn’t it worthwhile to stop those whowould curtail free speech once theywere in a position to do so?”Goodman explained his idea of theimportance of freedom of choice inSalvemini TalksMonday in MandelIn the first of a series of fourlectures next week on “History andSocial Sciences—Are They Sciences?”Gaetano Salvemini, Lauro de Bosislecturer at Harvard University, willdiscuss “History and Social Sci¬ences: A Definition of Terms,” Mon¬day at 4:30 in Mandel Hall. Hisseries is the second presented by theDivision of the Social Sciences thisquarter. •At the three following lectures Sal¬vemini will consider “Error, Ignor¬ance, Imagination, and Bias in thePhysical and the Social Sciences,”“Why History and the Social SciencesElude Scientific Treatment,” and“From Humility to Tolerance.” " a democracy, while several speakersharked back to Justice Holmes whohas passed a decision that when exer¬cise of free speech is about to precip¬itate violence and bloodshed youshould curtail it.By this time the discussion was be¬coming repetitious and Ned Fritz,chairman of Political Union, disbandedthe meeting. No motions had beenpassed, no believer in complete free¬dom of speech had been heard.Bishop TuckerTo Speak atChapel Sunday“Time and Opportunity” will bethe subject of an address by theRight Reverend Henry St. GeorgeTucker, presiding bishop of the Pro¬testant Episcopal Church in America,Sunday at 11 in Rockefeller Memor¬ial Chapel. Judson Allen will be thestudent reader.Tucker, who has been Bishop ofVirginia since 1927, was a mission¬ary in Japan from 1899 to 1923. Dur¬ing this time he acted as a priest inHiroskai, and later as president ofSt. Paul's College. For over ten yearshe was Bishop of Kyoto. His publi¬cations include “ReconciliationThiough Christ” and “Providenceand the Atpnement ”,The Charles Buckley String Quar¬tet will play at the 4:30 Vesper Serv¬ice. It consists of Charles Buckley,first violinist; Royal Johnson, sec¬ond; John Davis, viola; and EzraHartman, violincello.Dolphin Club PlansReorganization ofNational FraternityJames Anderson, president of theDolphin Club, announced today thatplans for the reorganization of theDolphin fraternity have been con¬ceived and will occupy members forthe remainder of the ’39 season.According to Anderson pins will beissued the members and pledges.Candidates for the fraternity arechosen, by Coach Edward McGillvrayfor consistent and well applied en¬deavor in the field of water sports.The function of the organization istwo-fold. The club aims at the promo¬tion of general interest in watersports, and the extension of collegeswimming ties by means of a nationalswimming fraternity.{^^ent efforts have been made to¬ward extending the diplomatic rela¬tions between chapters throughoutthe Big Ten.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1938^aroonPOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published nsornings except i^turday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 68S1 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6 :S0 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-erest 8810.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con-traet entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionratss: IS a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies! three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1908, at the poet office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.RBPRSSBNTSD FOR NATIONAL ADVBRTIBINa BVNational Advertising Service, Inc.CoUe$* Publishers RepreseuSative420 Madison Avb. New York, N. Y.CHICASO ‘ SOITOII ‘ Lot ARtILIt - SAH FRASCItCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial SUBLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBnsiness SUBEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius. WilliamGrody. Bette Harwich, David Martin,^_^__A2ice_^le2erj_^ojjsrt_SedIak___^__^BUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: Charles BrownAssistant: Emmett DeadmanHaven for theStudy-WearyWe have no call to worryabout the over-intellectualismo f the University’s studentbody. We’re a long way fromthat state so feared by the out¬sider looking askance on aneducational system which triesto educate, that state whenpure study will settle over thecampus and the ordinary waysof life will be set aside for theperiod of seclusion known ascollege.Not only are we a long wayfrom over-intellectualism,— weare also, sadly enough, even along way from that day whenstudents will come to the Uni¬versity not to get a job-pullingdegree, but to learn somethingwhile they are here. There stilllurk in hall corners high schoolgraduates who come to the Uni¬versity solely to lead normallives in preparation for themating season. They are beingdriven out of their pleasurableexistences by the competitivespirit among departinents,which have lately been quick totake offense at any suggestionthat they practice soft peda¬gogy. The English departmenthas swung so far out of the“snap” category that it is nowregarded with well-earned ter¬ror. Even the Art department,which allows its courses to re¬main restful, has developed athought-provoking comprehen¬sive.y rf- still remain,though professors are quick todeny them. The members of thePolitical Science staff turngreen when they hear that stu¬dents who want to graduate inthe Social Sciences in threeyears almost invariably shiftfrom other departments intoPolitical Science. And the Busi¬ness School spends most of theenergy left over from checkingclass attendance insisting thatit provides a schedule just astaxing as that of the economicsdepartment.The best way to discoverwhich departments are mostguilty of offering overly easysubject matter and method is toturn loose on a time schedule agroup of students who love easemore than learning. After theyhave registered for all thecourses required in their field ofstudy, they have a gap in cred¬its which must be filled withelectives. Watch them and seeto which electives they scuttle.Their requirements are simple—a course which asks a minimumof reading, and a paper thatcan be written from one refer¬ence, lectures which varv solittle that borrowed notes from three years back do as well asattendance, and exams that fol¬low the same principle.They have to consult only afew students before their courseof action is made clear. Theyfind Uniyersity’s best rest curein the division of the SocialSciences. The courses are num¬bered 201.Today on theQuadranglesFRIDAYSSA, Ida Noyes Hall, 2:30-10.Peace Council, Ida Noyes Theater,3-6, 7-9:30.Communist Club, Social Science122, 3:30.“The 39 Steps,” Film Revival, Man-del 3:30, Ida Noyes Hall 8.YWCA Drama Group, Ida NoyesHall, Alumnae Room, 4:30-6.Christian Youth League, Ida NoyesHall, Room A, 6-5:30.JSF, Ida Noyes, 7:30-10.Badminton Club, Ida Noyes Gym¬nasium, 7:30-9.Debate Union, Civic Youth CouncilForum, 8.University Newsreel, Ida NoyesTheater, 8-10.Lutheran Club Mixer, Sun parlorand kitchen, Ida Noyes Hall, 8-12.Renaissance Society Exhibition ofPaintings, 109 Goodspeed Hall, 2-5.SSA Club, Ida Noyes Hall, 8-12.Newcomers Bill, Reynolds ClubTheater, 8:30.Chapel Union, Ida Noyes HallDance Room, 9:30-12.SATURDAYChapel Union Outing.Campus Peace Council, Ida NoyesTheater, 10:30 A.M.Dames Club Card Party, Ida NoyesHall Library, 7:30-12.Classics Club, Ida Noyes Hall, 6-12.Basketball Game, Field House, 8.Newcomers Bill, Reynolds ClubTheater, 8:30.SUNDAYDance Club, Ida Noyes Library,4-6.Beecher Hall Tea Dance, 4-9.Chapel Union, 7:30-10, Ida NoyesLibrary.MONDAYYWCA Cabinet, Ida Noyes Hall,12-1:30.ASU Political Actions Committee,Social Science 105, 12:30.Dames, Ida Noyes Hall,, 2:45-4:30.Committee for Refugee Aid, IdaNoyes Hall, 3:30-5.Revellers, Ida Noyes Theater, 4-6.Amphitryon, International House,4:30, 7:30, 9:30.Phi Delta Upsilon, Ida Noyes Hall,7-9.Delta Sigma, Ida Noyes Hall, 7-9.Wyvern, Ida Noyes Hall, 7-9.Chi Rho Sigma, Ida Noyes Hall,7-9.Dames Club, Ida Noyes Hall, 7:30-8:30.Letters to theEditorBoard of Control,Daily Maroon:I will .::ak you print the followingstatement to correct the misrepresen¬tation of my speech before the ASUas reported in your columns.In a prelude of the main body ofmy talk, I emphasized the differencebetween the position of a student inEurope and America today. In Eur¬ope, I said I could see no hope anymore save as the result of a Com¬munist revolution after which a newsocial order might be created. This,I stated was the measure of my des¬pair of present day Europe.In America, on the other hand, Iwent on to say, there was no needfor the revolution. What one neededhere was the consolidation of a reallyintelligent public opinion as an anti¬dote to tmscrupulous propaganda. Ithen discussed possibilities of educa¬ting students in political and socialmatters. I gave as my opinion that asystematic training in the older formsof humane discipline, was superior toSocial Science as I had seen its or¬ganization in five American universi¬ties, and at this point, I specificallydeclared that there was in my re¬marks, no personal application to theUniversity Social Sciences Divisionsave in so far as my general criticismof the objectives and methods of So¬cial Science were concerned. I didcomment adversely on the doctrinethat for the student of politicaltheory today political theories priorto the Industrial Revolution were of The Travelling Bazaar Read the MaroonNot Quite Bright SayingsDepartmentMr. HutchLts at last comments onhis own personal athletics. “I thinkthat exercise is a fine thing—for oth¬er people . . . Once in a while I getthe urge myself, however. When itarrives I just lie down till it par>sesover.” W’e’d gladly pay 10 cents forringside, Robert . . .Dartmouth alumnus Leveronegives sage advice to the football squadat their banquet. “It’s defeat thatbuilds character. It’s the simplethings in life that really count.” Atthis climax he shifts his stare fromBetty Friedberg to Charlotte Rex-strew. And on politics— “Find outwhich way the crowd is going, thenrun like hell to get ahead of themand tell them you’re leading.”Snarled small-souled female uponDoris Daniels white angora sweater—“If I blacked her eyes she’d looklike a baby panda . . .”Blurb in the Phi Delt exchangebulletin— “Angelo Angelopolous cer¬tainly is making a name for himselfon campus.”Campus Fashionablescan now be seen any day in theWoodlawn hospital picket line.Though the hospital is purely on amoney making basis and admits nocharity patients, tender-hearted butoppressed employees still didn’t wantto leave their patients in the lurch.So they have hired lean, intense BudOgren to do their picketing ex-officiofor them. Bud, who doesn’t do so badas a CIO organizer himself, has en¬listed his bosom friends in the cause.Between sandwich boards arcsquashed Ralph Rosen, Freddie Bock,Debate UnionMembers SpeakTo City GroupsDebate Union members will keepbusy this week-end presenting round¬tables and debates before groupsj throughout the city.I Today, one group of speakers willappear before the Social Science In¬stitute in a roundtable discussion onthe subject “Can Hitler be Stopped?”Also, today, a roundtable will begiven before the Civic Youth CouncilForum on “Western Civilization atthe Crossroads.”“Do Children Need Parents?”Sunday evening, a team of de¬baters will be sent to the Seven ArtsClub at Ricardo’s Restaurant, to dis¬cuss the question “Do Children NeedParents?” This will be the secondappearance that Debate Union mem¬bers have made before the SevenArts Club. The club is composed ofartists of various types. During theirfirst discussion before the group, De¬bate Union members were beset withheckling, and auerwards were en¬tertained uy a somewhat wild andur.uisciplined program. The debatersare uncertain as to what they mayexpect this time.A roundtable, Sunday, before the43rd Ward Citizens Republican Clubon “Can Hitler Be Stopped?” andanother before the Young PeoplesDiscussion Group of the Good Shep¬herd Church on the “Purpose andAims of Education” will complete theweek-end activities of the organiza¬ significance. This doctrine I haveheard in departments of Governmentin Political Science in Harvard, Co¬lumbia, and Chicago.This will, I trust, clear up the mis¬conceptions arising frem the falseimpression created by your reporter’saccount of my speech. 'To emphasize amajor difference of opinion as to themethods of Social Science is, I hope,permissible. To have attacked specif¬ically the Division of the SocialScience in the University would havebeen a serious breach of good taste.I apologize sincerely for any ill-feel¬ing aroused by the Maroon report ofthe speech. iDAVID GRENE.(The Maroon apologizes for theimpression given bg the incompletereporting of Mr. Grene's speech. It jis further to he hoped Mr. Grene'sfacultg colleagues will realize thefault lag with inaccurate reportingrather than ivith Mr. Grene. TheBoard.) | whose cherub face smiles guilelesslyabove the boards, Larry Noderer,Marjorie Graham and Willie Kent,the boy philosopher.International Houseethics are above reproach, we arepleased as punch to announce. One ofMax Freeman’s sundry women left hercoat in his car one evening. Max dili¬gently dashed into the Int-House lob¬by at two in the morning and shoutedto the stolid night watchman, whodrinks milk shakes to while away thehours — “I’d like to take this up toMiss B’s room please.”“I’m very sorry,” said our guardianwith indignation — “I’m very sorrybut we don’t allow that sort of thingaround here.”Virtue triumphs again.Reading PeriodClasses for students in the Divisionof the Social Sciences will resumeThursday, December 8. The remain¬der of the quarter will be used fordiscussion and examination.FRIDAYISCOLLEGENIGHT!•i7 V.1 i.7^:/ > j TEA'Ik SUNDAY^3'6PM Teresa DolanInvites you to Dance everySaturday EveningMIDWAY MASONIC TEMPLE6115 COTTAGE GROVEASmiaaion 49 centsPriTatc Leaaon Stndio154S E. C3rd St. Tel H. P. 30804 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSE009 COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GEaDUATESA thonmgh, isUtsmv, ttetsographtc course-^mrtimeUtsmasj l. Ap^l, JuU 1. October l.IsUormimt Bookkt aant froo. without obltgattou- writs or phono. No solicitors tmployrdmoserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSEI. J.D.PN.S.Ropsior ComroufoT Boginmors. open to HighScMool Grodmotet only, stmrt first Mondayof oods month. Advonetd Courus startmssf Monday. Day and Evening, ^emngConrsas open to men.116 $. Michigan Ava., Chicago, Pandolph 4347GUIDE TOUR BUDGETDeluxe service ot low pricesPrompt pick up and delivery serviceSpecial rotes lor groups emd fraternitiesHAVE YOUR HOUSE MANAGER CALL US•Personal Service Laundry and CleanersDorchester 5933 6240 KimbarkSelect YourCHRISTMAS GIFTSearly this yearIn fact, it iui*t lo vary oarly right now. You know thaold story—only 20 nioro shopping days until CHRISTMAS. Sodon't wasto cray more precious days. Let us help you shopwith ease right on the campus.GIFTS YOU WILL BE PROUDOF ON CHRISTMAS DAYITAUAN POTTERYLOG CABIN KITCHEN PRODUCTSBLUE MEXICAN GLASSWAREHANDICRAFT from MTS. of N. CAROUNABEREA KNITWEARHANDBLOCKED LINENSCALIFORNIA HAND CARVED REDWOOD NOVELTIESCHASE CHRDMIUMBALSAM PRODUCTS from VERMONTHANDWROUGHT HAMMERED ALUMINUMThere is still just time enough left to orderpersonal Christmas cardsU. of Ca Bookstore5802 ELLIS AVENUE•iiShef rih4eini!lTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. DECEMBER 2, 1938 Page ThreeGreekGossip« * *By JOHN STEVENSWith the second round of openhouses over, freshmen rushing isroally under way. Most fraternitieshave a pretty good idea about justwhat men they want, and are nowprimarily concerned with the problemof impressing them in the most ef¬fective manner.Different psychology is used on dif¬ferent men. Freshmen football play¬ers thus receive most attention fromhouse athletes while students concen¬trate on scholars. There are alwaysmen who would make little impres¬sion on anybody. These are relegatedto the ranks of the “cellar gang.”Every house has special rushingtactics that are kept in the dark. Acommon method is to get a nucleus offreshmen, usually built around pop¬ular legacies, headed the “right” way,and then let impressed rushees rushother men.Some shady tricks are pulled inhotboxes. One small house has usedfake lists of men supposedly “sewedup” to give the rushee the impressionthat he is joining a wonderful dele¬gation. Another uses the cry¬baby stun.t. Usually the night beforepledging they get a doubtful fresh¬man up in a room with a couple ofhi.s close friends, who may be activesor freshmen who are definitely sewedup. If after lengthy pleading withthe rushee, his friends can’t swinghim the right way, they put on acrying act as a last resort.Other shady tactics include keep¬ing a man out all night the night be¬fore pledging, giving men pledgepins illegally, “riding,” or giving himsubstantial financial assistance, andusing alumni pressure.« • *Cooks as well as rushees can be im-pres.sed by pledge pins. The daughterof the Deke cook has been wearing aPhi Delt button, and Fountain Mead¬ows, who helps the Psi U chef for his:meals, is now a Deke pledge.* « *To date 6.1 transfers have beenpledged, of whom 13 are Phi KappaSigmas, and 12 are Phi Delts.* * *The Cap and Gown fraternity sub¬scription contest is still a tight race.Phi Delt is in the lead with two sub¬scriptions, but DU is a strong .second,having turned in the money for one.PLEDGE NOTICESPhi Delta Theta announces thepledging of Dale Anderson of Ot¬tawa, Illinois; John Bex of FortWayne, Indiana; and Ray Coulvert of Settlement BoardAsks for ClothesIn Christmas DriveWith a thorough pillage of thevarious dormitories and fraternityhouses on campus, the SettlementBoard, led by president MargaretMerrifield will open its ChristmasDrive Friday, December 16.Equipped with push-carts andplenty of energy the girls will begintheir raid promptly at 4:30 in theafternoon. Systematically they willpurge each fraternity house andmen’s dormitory of its cast-offclothes. At the same time, the menof the Settlement Board will betrundling from house to dormitoryto club, gleaning what discarded ap¬parel the women of the campus canmuster together. Clothing collectedwill be used at the Settlement.Another feature of the ChristmasDrive will be a group of contribu¬tion boxes which will be placed in thedining halls. These are to collect theodd pennies change from the dinnercheck. Money raised in this way willgo to provide milk and food for theunderprivileged children of the Set¬tlement.Request StudentsTo Offer Blood forBillinas PatientsOccasionally there are patients inBillings Hospital who need bloodtransfusions but who cannot affordto pay for them. To provide for thesepatients the Chapel Hospital Com¬mittee has requested that any stu¬dent willing to be placed on a listof blood donors go to the StudentHealth Service on the first floor ofBillings to have his physical condi¬tion checked. If accepted, he shouldthen go to the Bacteriology labora¬tory on the sixth floor of Billingsto have his blood typed and tested.A blood transfusion does not havea noticeably weakening effect, al¬though it would interrupt partic¬ipation in strenuous athletics forabout 24 hours. It is probable thatany one donor would not be neededvery often, especially if a large num¬ber volunteer.Because it is frequently hard tofind rare types of blood to match apatient’.s in an emergency, existenceof an organized donor system maymean the saving of a life.Ardmore, Oklahoma.Beta Theta Pi announces the pledg¬ing of Louis Welch and John Jeffer¬son of Chicago.Travel ServiceThe John Stocks Travel Serv¬ice announces that from December12 to 20 there will be a .specialrailroad man, and a special busmar, in the Press Building to takecare of Christmas vacation tick¬ets. Phi Kappa Sigma announces thepledging of Robert Hoerber of St.Louis.Sigma Chi announces the pledgingof Wilbur Bohnoff of LaGrange, Il¬linois.Delta Upsilon announces thepledging of Don Ridge of Chicago.Chi Rho Sigma announces thepledging of Dorothy Dykeman ofChicago. Newsreel PlanstProduction ofFilm This QuarterSchedule “39 Steps” with'Selected Short Subjectsas Next Revival.The University Newsreel, throughits director. Bill Boehner, has an¬nounced the production of a newsreelthis quarter which will include asurvey of fraternities and fraternitylife on campus. As the next in theirrev'vals, “The 39 Steps” with RobertDonat and Madeleine Carroll plus se¬lected short subjects, will be presentedtoday at 3:30 in Mandel Hall and at8 in Ida Noyes.The Newsreel was forced to reor¬ganize this year with a new staffand constitution, and since their re¬sources and equipment were limited,a newsreel for this quarter was con¬sidered inadvisable. But sufficientresources and equipment have beenobtained, partly as a result of therevivals being sponsored by theNewsreel, and production has al¬ready been undertaken.The Newsreel will follow a policyin which each fraternity on campuswill receive equal space. It will strivenot only to show the fraternityhouses and some of their members,but also intimate, candid shots offraternity life, rushing functions,bull sessions, dining scenes, andfraternity social functions.I Two Fraternities FilmedAbout 300 feet of film have al¬ready been taken of the Inter-Frater¬nity Ball and two local houses, PhiDelta Theta and Phi Sigma Delta.With the collaboration of the Inter-Fraternity Committee, the Newsreelwill take more shots each day untilall the fraternities have been covered.The completed newsreel will then beshown as the first production of theWinter Quarter on about January8 or 9.The Newsreel will sponsor one morerevival this quarter, “The Magnifi¬cent Brute,” with Victor McLaglin,Binnie Barnes, and Henry Armetta.It will be presented next week.Reynolds Club ,Council SponsorsTournamentsAs one part of its program the re¬cently formed Reynolds Club Councilis attempting to bring more studentsin contact with the facilities of theClub; this is taking the shape of aseries of weekly table tennis andpocket billiard tournaments in addi¬tion to the standing contests regular¬ly staged.Tomorrow a round robin ping-pongand a billiard tournament will begiven. The former is open to all stu¬dents while the latter is for novicefreshmen only. Last week-end thecelluloid contest inaugurating the ser¬ies was termed a success by gameroom attendants. They reported thatsome of the players brought booksalong, intermittently played matchesand studied. 72 Delegates for Model WorldConference Convene Here Today(Continued from page 1)will present the case of the countrythey represent as it would be present¬ed in a real world conference, andstill strive to reach as much agree¬ment as possible. These commissionswill draw up resolutions which willbe presented to the final plenary ses¬sion to be either adopted or modifiedby a majority vote of the assembledpowers.Shortly after this, probably about10:30, a bam dance will be held in theIda Noyes gym so that the delegatescan relax from their worrying overthe fate of the world in a rollickingfrolic led by the Chapel Union’s owncorps of barn dancers.Final Session TomorrowTomorrow morning fina; commis¬sion meetings will be held at 8:30,and at 10:30 there will be the finalplenary session already referred to.The conference will officially closewith a luncheon in Ida Noyes hall at1:30, but many are expected to remainto hear a coast to coast radio broad¬cast on the results of the Conferencelater in the afternoon.Three delegates, to be chosen at thecommission meetings this evening,and Rosenstein, president of the Con¬ference, will explain what the Con¬ference decided and why it reachedthose conclusions on an NBC blue net¬work program broadcast from thestudio in Mitchell Tower from 2:30to 3.To give an added touch of realismto the Conference, it has been decidedthat there ought to be lobbyists tobuttonhole delegates in the corridorsand get in a few good plugs for themunitions companies and so forth,j Any one who cares to be a lobbyistI may be one, but only the delegatesI can talk in the commission meetings and plenary sessions.The eight schools participating inthe Conference are NorthwesternUniversity, Carleton College, Beloit,Milwaukee Teachers College, Mil-waukee-Downer College, and the Uni¬versities of Minnesota, Wisconsin andChicago.. Chicago DelegatesChicago has been assigned the dele¬gations for the United States, China,and Spain. Those attending as dele¬gates for the U. S. are GeraldineFunk and Bob Cole, economic read¬justment; Bob Merriam, armaments;Wanda Kantorowitz, minorities; andJoe Rosenstein and George Hussar,covenant revision.Those representing China are EvaBaskoff, economic readjustment; Em¬mett Deadman, armaments; A1 Wel-lons and Lung Mao, minorities andboundaries; and A1 Novak, covenantrevision. The Spanish delegationconsists of Richard Raney, economicreadjustment; Hart Perry, arma¬ments; Jim Petersen, minorities andboundaries; and Beatrice Freer, cove¬nant revision.Show ‘Amphitryon’At Int-House“Amphityron,” a French film withEnglish sub-titles which has oftenbeen compared to the prize winning“Carnival in Flanders,” will run fortwo days in a special showing at In¬ternational House.The film is based on the play byGiradoux and will be shown at 4:30,7:30 and 9:30, Monday and Tuesday.The main picture will be supplemen¬ted by three cartoons by Walt Dis¬ney.ANNUAL REPORT OF BLAKE AND GATES HALLSJuly 1, 1937 through June 30, 1938The University proposes to present annually, following completionof the annual audit of its accounts by Certified Public Accountants,statements with respect to the operations of its Residence Halls andCommons.The following statement covers Blake and Gates Halls for the fiscalyear 1937-38 and sets forth the total income and expense and the aver¬age cost per occupant day to the residents and to the University:Avg. peji^’Gross Income DaysResidents 39,375Guests 808 Total$25,795.74494.58 Personper Day65.5c61.2cTotal 40,183 $26,290.32 65.4cExpensesSalaries and Wages:Supervision $ 854.13Social Supervisors 1,226.28Full-time Employees 5,988.38Student Help 1,412.39$ 9,481.18Supplies incidental to servicing rooms:laundry, fuel, light, heat, and insurance 6,204.60Cleaning and Decorating, Repairs, and Provisionfor replacement of Furniture and Equipment 8,903.41Purchasing and Accounting 1,454.70Total Expense $26,043.89Net IncomeNet Earnings used for support of the educationalbudget of the University $ 246.43 2.1c3.1c14.9c3.5c23.6c15.4c22.2c3.6c64.8c0.6c 'Provision for the repair of the building and for replacement ofequipment, furniture and linens, is charged as an operating expense.The next statement in the series will cover the operations of Snelland Hitchcock Halls.STUDENT DIRECTORYOUTMONDAYPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. DECEMBER 2, 1938THE DAILY MAROON SPORTSBasketball Quintet Begins ScheduleTomorrow Against North CentralEnter ContestAs FavoritesTeam Possesses Height;Starting Lineup Aver¬ages Over 6 Ft.The Maroons will begin their 1938-39 basketball season tomorrow nightagainst North Central, entering thegame as favorites. The game willhelp to determine the strength ofthe little known Chicago squad andwill grive an indication of theirchances, for the coming Conferencemeets.The starters consist of four menwell over the six-foot mark, and onenot much under it. Dick Lounsburyis over 6 foot 3, Ralph Richardsonis 6 foot 2, Joe Stampf tops thesquad at 6’ 4”, and Chet Murphy justabout hits the six foot mark. CarlStanley is the shortest man of thequintet.Of the reserves, Remy Meyer, fastand able, is 6 foot 2. He will un¬doubtedly see action before the gameis over, and will probably be theregular forward in Chicago’s secondcontest, against De Paul on Wednes¬day.The Maroons probably will nothave tough competition in NorthCentral, despite the fact that theNaperville men tied for second placein the Illinois College Conference,and have four veterans back on theirstarting five.Chicago should get enough of aworkout Saturday to be at good earlyseason form for their contest againstPaul. If they win easily fromNorth Central, they will be on theroad to an early season burst thatmay find them in tlie first divisionof the Big Ten when the season isover.Bar AssociationMeets Armour TechIntramural TeamChampions Play Todayon Stagg Field in Inter-School Game.The Barristers, intramural toudhball champions at the University, willmeet a similar aggregation fromArmour Tech this afternoon on StaggField at 3:45, This is the first timein recent years that inter-school in¬tramural competition has been at¬tempted.Because of their win over theDekes in the I-M finals last week,the leading Bar Association team willrepresent the University. Composed' of law school students and captainedby Charlie Longacre, the team willconsist of Jim Brown, Grant Adams,Morris Rossin, Paul Barnes, Law¬rence Goldberg and Donald McKin-lay.Chicago rules will be used for theencounter. This will put ArmourTech at a disadvantage as they haveused blocking during their season.Armour rules also restricted passingto behind the line of scrimmagewhereas Chicago regulations permitpassing anywhere on the field.The Bar Association is the firstindependent team to win the intra¬mural touchball title since 1924.Longacre and Brown played intercol¬legiate football at Pomona and BeloitColleges, respectively, during theirundergraduate days and also madethe all-star I-M team this season.Barnes made the second team andAdams, Goldberg, and McKinlay re¬ceived honorable mention.Intra-school I-M games were sched¬uled several years ago and thenabandoned until the present time.^ John Krietenstein and Bill Runyanof the Chicago ^LM 'ddJiai^iupnt willofficiate. Skating SeasonOpens UnderNorth StandsExplain Rules; GiveHours for Instructionand Plain Skating.Weather permitting, the ice-skat¬ing rink under the north stand ofStagg Field will be open daily from12 to 1, 2 to 6, and 7 to 10. Instruc¬tion in ice hockey is 3:30-5 daily,plain skating for beginners 4-4:30and 8-8:30 on Tuesdays, figure skat¬ing 8:30-9:30 on Tuesdays andThursdays. Because of the narrowrink, bordered by steel columns, fastskating, tag games, and rough gamesof all kinds cannot be permitted.Racing skates or sharp pointedhockey skates are prohibited. Figfureor rocker skates are recommendedfor all who do not play hockey. Theenclosed area at the west end of therink is primarily for hockey andfigpire skating. No hockey is per¬mitted on the general rink at theeast end and is allowed on the westend only when the gates of thehockey rink are closed and the netis in place.Phonograph Provides MusicPlain skating should be done coun¬ter clockwise around the rink unlessotherwise called by the attendant.Music is provided by a phonographwith a loud speaker.The skating rink for the exclusiveuse of students, including juniorsand seniors in the University Highschool, faculty and employees is lo¬cated under the north stand of StaggField. Husbands, wives, and children(over 14) of the above may alsomake use of the rink.Admission is by season skatingtickets which can be obtained freeof charge at Bartlett upon presenta¬tion of tuition receipts. Season tick¬et holders may bring occasionalguests at a rate of 40 cents, but thetickets are not transferable.On the days when the ice is in theproper condition, the flag with thewhite circle on the maroon back¬ground will be flown over the northstands. Skaters should enter StaggField through Bartlett and enter therink and warming house through thedoor in the south wall of the northtand. Fraternity MenSell Tickets forFootball BanquetFootball---(Continued from page 1)hard time completing its conferenceschedule, and that after a seven-hoursession, a compromise was effected inwhich Chicago was forced into ac¬cepting its fourth game.Metcalf served notice, however,that the schedule is by no means ab¬solutely binding, and said that Chi¬cago would not hesitate to drop thegames scheduled for 1942 if it deemedit necessary.Refuse to Cancel GamesA reliable source told the DailyMaroon that at the closed meeting,an attempt was made to have some ofthe schools cancel their games withthe University in order to make itpossible to All the schedule of In¬diana. Both Fielding Yost, athletic di¬rector at Michigan, and Athletic Di¬rector St. John of Ohio State, ac¬cording to this report, flatly refused,however, and both declared that theywould not sever relations with theUniversity until the Maroons them¬selves insisted on it. They jumped onone of the athletic directors when hequeried Metcalf as to the advisabilityof Chicago’s dropping out of the BigTen in football, pointing out that theathletic integrity of Chicago was aninvaluable asset to the Conference.The games scheduled by Metcalfand Coach Clark Shaughnessy werean early-season tilt wit^L Indiana, andthree games in a row against OhioState, Michigan, and Illinois. The Ma¬roons will play the Illini on the lastday of the ’42 season, thus contra¬dicting the claims of a metropolitannewspaper that Illinois was seeking tobn^k off, final game tradition withChicago." Representatives have been appoint¬ed in each fraternity to dispose of200 tickets for the football banquetwhich w’ill be held Tuesday in Hutch¬inson Commons. The tickets areavailable to students at a specialrate of $1.The banquet, which is scheduled tobegin at 6:30, is sponsored by theChicago Alumni Club. It is expectedthat speeches will be concluded by 9in order that students may have theremainder of the evening for study.With the hope of interesting highschool athletes in the University, aprogram has been arranged whichwill inform the prospective studentof life on campus.Speeches will be made by JohnChapman, president of the alumniorganization, Frederic Woodward,vice-president of the University, JohnSchommer, Pete Russell, and Cap¬tain Lew Hamity. B. CasselSf FormerFootball Star, DiesMr. Bert James Cassels, a mem¬ber of the championship footballteam of 1899 and the father of ath¬letes Bob and Jim Cassels, died lastnight of a heart attack suffered Sat¬urday.Cassels’ two sons are seniors, Jimholding down a tackle position on thefootball team, and Bob being captainof the basketball quintet.Having enrolled at Chicago beforethe turn of the century, Cassels play¬ed under Amos Alonzo Stagg and wason the team that won the Conferencechampionship in 1899. The team ofthat year was the outstanding onein the nation.Funeral services will be held to¬morrow at 10 at the Catholic churchin Hinsdale.Classified AdsWANTED—A tuxedo in good condition; tiseS8. Write Box 0, Faculty Exchange, stat¬ing price. Books - Magazines - LibraryNew and UMd Books — MaqaxineiStationory — Chrisimas Corda — ReniaURARE AND OUT-OF-PRINT BOOKSOUR SPECIALTYFarrell Toombs'Booh Shop5523 Kenwood Hyde Park 6536Give Plain SweatersTo Gridiron SubswereSweaters without numeralsawarded to 11 men on the footballteam who did not see enough actionin intercollegiate competition to war¬rant their receiving major or OldEnglish “C’s”.The list includes nine sophomores,one junior, and one senior. Those re¬ceiving the award are Charles Banfe,Thomas Gallander, Clarence Jamison,Robert Jampolis, John Keller, WalterKurk, Robert McNamee Wallace Ot-tomeyer, Russell Parsons, LawrenceTraeger, and Alan Tully. AVAILABLE WINTER QUARTER •ttractive■unny room near University with break¬fast if desired. Hyde Park 7482.FOR FINEST CHRISTMAS CARD Assort- |ments at Lowest Prices sec Alvin Bielak, I5404 S. Ashland, or leave name and address in Kent Locker 1063. Pros. 9171.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University PeopleCompfat* SacratarfafSt0nogrsphy . . . C months4 monthsInvestigate Thomas NatoralShorthand. It is easier to learn—easier to write ■ easier to read.Come in for a demonstration orwrite for a deacriptivo booklet.Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927 HANLEY’SBUFFET1512 E. 55th St.COME DOWN AND SINGIfyou can’t find “Collegre Spirit”on the Campus you will findit all at “Mike’s.”DROP DOWNbefore, after, during anythingon campus (in fact anytime)and you’ll find a congenial at¬mosphere.We welcome all Universitystudents, but we only serveliquor to those of age.HANLEY’SOver forty years ofcongenial serviceSAVE 7 CENTSREAD THEJJAny MAROONOnly 3e