Price Three CentsqPbe Battp iManionXol 39, No. 49. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1939PLAN REFUGEE SCHOLARSHIP DRIVEPlacement BoardBegins Survey ofSenior WomenBWO Co-operates inPlan to Get Materialfor Employers.To compile information concerningeach senior woman’s vocational in¬terests and training in order to havedefinite statistics for prospective em-j)Ioyers, the Board of Vocational(luidance and Placement in co-opera¬tion with the Board of Woman’s Or¬ganizations, has inaugurated a newsystem of interviewing senior wo¬men.Interviewers, under the supervisionof BWO president Clementine Van(ler Schaegh, are Persis-Jane Peeples,.Judith Cunningham, Marion Elisberg,I»oris Gentzler, Betty Grace, andKathryn MacLennan. A questionnairehas been designed to acquire informa¬tion, which Doris Larsh of the Place¬ment Office will use to make inquir¬ies among employers to determinewhether there are opportunities inl>articular fields.Aren’t ApplicationsA i)art of the senior class is beingreached through campus organiza¬tions and the residence halls but'ince there is no adequate way toreach every interested senior womandirectly, the Placement Office urgesthem to contact Miss Larsh. It isemphasized that these questionnairesare not actual applications for jobs.This can be done only by applyingpersonally at the Placement Officein Cobb.Questions asked are designed toobtain information about plans of.senior women after graduation, theirmajor departments of study while inthe University, the particular voca¬tional fields in which their interestslie, specific courses they have takento fit them for their chosen profes¬sions and specific experience theyhave had thus far..■Mso newly instituted by the officeare clerical tests for women who planto enter business, which are beinggiven every Monday. Although theseexaminations are not required, theOffice urges them strongly for pros-|)ective business women. The testswere devised for the University byLouis Thurstone, Charles F. GreyDistinguished Service Professor ofPsychology. •Miss Larsh emphasizes the factthat any student in the Universitywho has matriculated for one yearcan register with the Placement Of¬fice for a permanent job.B and G PlansEnforcement ofTraffic RulesUnless student drivers soon beginpaying attention to traffic regula¬tions around the campus, more severemeasures of law enforcement are go¬ing to be adopted, Lyman R. Flook,Superintendent of Buildings andGrounds announced yesterday. Thesemeasures may mean placing regula¬tory responsibility in the hands ofthe police instead of Universityforces, subjecting student law break¬ers to police fines and penalties.Violation of parking rules has beenthe moat common crime. All no-park¬ing zones in the campus vicinity areclearly markec^ either by signs orfire hydrants, but students consist¬ently disregard them. As this report¬er was interviewing Flook, threeparking violations could be seen di¬rectly under his office window.The University .now attempts toenforce regulations with campusguards who tag misplaced automo¬biles with cards which remind own¬ers of their errors. When an individ¬ual receives three of these cards heis called into Flook’s office for explan¬ations. Only a few are called in morethan once, but new violators are con¬tinually popping up. As evidence ofthis, the B and G Department issues10,000 of its little cards each year. Fifth Ward Citizens CommitteeDrafts Douglas for AldermanPaul H. Douglas, professor of econ¬omics has been drafted as the candid¬ate for alderman by the Fifth WardCitizens Committee, it was announcedlast .light at a meeting of the com¬mittee. The announcement was madeby Associate Professor Harold Gos-nell who had been selected as chair¬man of the nominating group.The FifthCitizenstee is aan body madeof independent vot¬ers from all sec¬tions of theand has beent i V e incampaignsnearlyyears. Otherprominent inorganization b e-sides Douglas andGosnell include Al¬bert I.«pawsky, a.ssociate inPolitical Science, "and Harry Swan- DOUGLAS.son, an alumnus of the Universitywho presided at last night’s meeting. 1Mirror HoldsDance Tryouts Served New DealBesides being professor of econom¬ics, Douglas has served as advisor tothe New’ Deal administration inWashington and more recently w’asthe leader of the “Draft Ickes forMayor” movement in this city.No statement was forthcomingfrom Professor Douglas last nightbut it is believed that he will releasehis platform in a few days. Douglasin the past has been well known asa liberal.During the last few’ years Profes¬sor Douglas has acted as secretaryof the Pen*«ylvania Governor’s Com¬mission on Unemployment, as econ¬omic adviser to the New York Com¬mission, and as a member of the Illi¬nois Housing Committion. In 1929 hewas sent to Europe by the Guggen¬heim Foundation to study unemploy¬ment conditions and unemploymentinsurance abroad.Douglas is considered an authorityon employment and wages and is alsothe author of a number of books onthose subject-s.Political UnionDiscusses Plansfor ChangesBoard Chooses Commit¬tee Chairmen for SpringPerformance.Preparations for Mirror, annualWomen’s musical revue, get underway in Mandel Hall at 3:30 tomor¬row, when the first dance tryouts areheld. The tryouts are open to all wo¬men on campus, Judy Cunningham,president of Mirror Board, announcedyesterday, and they will be continuedFriday.Chairmen of the Mirror commit¬tees were chosen by the Board yes¬terday. Mary Hanes is stage man¬ager; Janet Geiger will direct public¬ity; and Margaret Baugher is chair¬man of the box-office committee.Henrietta Mahon is in charge ofproperties; Mary Hammel directs thework on costumes; and MargaretHecht and Marion Lott are co-chair¬men of the program and score com¬mittee.Women who wish to w’ork on anyof these committees should speak tothe secretary in the Mitchell Toweroffice, or to one of the chairmen.Names of the committee memberswill be announced soon.Albert LepmvskyDiscusses CityManager Bill“Will the State let Chicago De¬cide?” will be the subject of an ad¬dress discussing city manager legis¬lation, this evening by Albert Lepaw-sky, research associate in PoliticalScience, and Executive Director ofof the Federation of Tax Administra¬tors. His speech will be delivered atthe first weekly meeting in 1939 ofthe Fifth District Organization ofthe Chicago City Manager Commit¬tee at their local headquarters, 1500East 57th street.Lepawsky’s subject refers to thecity manager enabling bills shortlyto be introduced in the State Legis¬lature and designed to permit Illi¬nois cities to decide for themselves ata public referendum whether theywant the city manager plan.Discriminated Again-st“This fundamental democratic rightis enjoyed by cities under 5,000 popu¬lation,” said Lepawsky, “and thereis no good rea.son why the othersshould be discriminated against.”Third in a series of speeches,Lepawsky has been preceeded byLeonard D. White, professor of Pub¬lic Administration, who spoke on“Who are These City Managers?”and John Price, of the ElevatorOperator and Starters Union, A.F. ofL., who spoke on “Labor’s Gain fromthe Manager Plan.” To discuss suggestions for possiblechanges in organization which weremade at an executive committeemeeting last Friday, the Political Un¬ion has scheduled a meeting for mem-liers and those interested in joining,tomorrow evening at 7:30 in Classics16, Ned Fritz, chairman, announcedyesterday.The Union, Fritz said, may returnto the organization originally plannedfor it when the idea of a PoliticalUnion was first conceived. The Unionunder this scheme, would be composednot of students in general, but ofdelegates from all campus organiza¬tions grouped into three major divi¬sions. If this change were adopted,general elections would be abandoned,and each organization would be al¬lowed to choose its own delegates.Follows English Line-upSince the American political un¬ions are modeled after the OxfordUnion, the division of parties has fol¬lowed that of the English Parliament,conservative, liberal, and radical.This, some members of the UniversityUnion believe, does not follow partydivision in the United States. One ofthe suggested changes involves re¬forming the Union to conform to theUnited States Congress, with largegroups of Republicans and Democratsand any desired number of smallerparties.No matter what system is adopted,elections may be abandoned in favorof the appointive system.The executive committee will havea short meeting at 7:15 Wednesday,just preceding the regular meeting.Forum StringQuartet PlaysAt Int-HouseThe second of the series of fourprograms given by the Forum StringQuartet, a unit of the Federal MusicProject, will be presented at Inter¬national House on Friday at 8:15.The quartet is composed of IsraelBaker, first violin, Albert Blacker,second violin, Samuel Gorbach, viola,and Israel Greenfield, cello.The first part of the program willinclude the “String Quartet in FMajor, Opus 59, Number 1, by Bee¬thoven, and the four movements ofBrahm’s “String Quartet in C Minor,Opus 51, Number 1.” After a shortintermission the quartet will concludethe concert with the “String Quartetin D Major (Kochel Number 675)” byMozart. Committee Sets Goal at $10,000for Germans, Chinese, SpanishDebate UnionBroadcasts onNew CBS ProgramCall New Feature ‘TheStudent Takes theMike.The Debate Union v;ill hold thefirst of a series of broadcasts overthe nationwide Columbia Broadcast¬ing System at three o’clock Saturdayafternoon. The program, entitled“The Student Takes the Mike,” willbe the same as the ones they havebeen broadcasting locally under thename of Bull Sessions, but this is thefirst time any organization in thecountry has been asked to go on overa national hook-up without a definitetopic to speak on or even being surem advance who was going to partici¬pate.Other discussions to be held thisweek, but not broadcast, are one oneducation, two on socialized medicine,and one on whether the U. S. shouldform an alliance with Great Britain.Hold MeetingThe Debate Union is like the Uni¬versity in that its members may doas much or as little as they want andthere are no sessions which must beattended; it differs from the Univer¬sity in that no fee is required toparticipate in its activities. This af¬ternoon it will hold its first meetingof the quarter at 4:30 in room five ofliOxington hall for all students inter¬ested in the type of informal discus¬sion it has developed. Last quarter 63students participated in the Union’sdiscussions.During Christmas vacation, the Un¬ion was invited to visit Bradley Col¬lege at Peoria, Illinois, where theywill spend two and a half days mak¬ing a total of seven appearances. Inthese they will demonstrate the“Round Table” technique and conduct“Round Table” discussions with Brad¬ley students.The latest engagement that theyhave made is to appear before theChicago Junior Chamber of Com¬merce January 30. A symposium withStanford University on “Higher Edu¬cation in Democracies” will be broad¬cast by the National BroadcastingSystem and conducted by presidentWilbur of Stanford on January 28. Itis hoped that this will be followed bysymposiums with Harvard and Ox¬ford Universities. University Offers TenScholarships to PoliticalRefugees.The Refugee Aid and War ReliefCommittee yesterday set the gearsin mesh for a $10,000 dollar refugeescholarship drive during February.Earlier in the day, Dean George A.Works, speaking for the University,had offered ten scholarships for Ger¬man political refugees provided thatroom and board or money for main¬tenance of the foreign students beraised by the Committee.Therefore at its meeting in IdaNoyes, the Committee decided to ac¬cept the University’s challenge, andto attempt to raise the necessary $5,-000 for the German students as wellas an additional $5,000 for the aid ofChinese and Spanish studentsThree Quarter’s TuitionThe scholarships provide for tui¬tion for three quarters starting withthe summer or autumn quarters forten students from Gei’many, Austria,or Czechoslovakia. The refugees willbe selected by the International Stu¬dent Service, which has been workingfor some time to secure educationalopportunity for the youth which isbeing deprived of a chance to attendGerman schools. The students are be¬ing allowed to secure passage fromGermany upon the signature of affi¬davits by reliable Americans, and willremain here on visas issued for for¬eign students.The high spot of the Februarydrive will be a speech, tentativelyscheduled, by ex-President Benes ofCzechoslovakia. Benes, who will arriveat the University in Februaiy to de¬liver a series of lectures, has beenrequested to speak before a generalmeeting on February 17 on the sub¬ject of refugee scholarships, andPresident Hutchins has promised topreside at the lecture.The campaign organization is be¬ing headed by a sub-committee com¬posed of Kay Stevenson, MarqueriteOwings, Dick Lindheim, and IrwinSalk. All money collected will behandled through the comptroller’soffice.Prescribe Use of FundsSubscribers will be given an op¬portunity to prescribe the use of theirfunds, stating whether they wantedit handed in for scholarships or forrelief of conditions in China andSpain, or will be given a chance tohand in unrestricted funds at the gen-ei-al meetings held during the drive.According to Works, the scholar¬ships, which will be worth $3,000,(Continued on page 2)University Graduate Studies^^Middletown of Hollywood^^A study of the motion picture in¬dustry and the community of motionpicture makers is being undertakentoday by a University graduate, LeoRosten ’30, who describes his projectas a “Middletown of Hollywood.”Probably best known as an author,Rosten wrote The Education of Hy¬man Kaplan and Washington Corres¬pondents, both published in 1937. Thelatter will serve as a model for thelarger, more comprehensive study ofHollywood. This year three more ofRosten’s books are to be published:some under his pen name, LeonardRoss. They are Funny Places, Date¬lines: Europe, and Washington Cor¬respondent, the latter two being nov¬els. To such magazines as The NewYorker and Harpers, Rosten has beena frequent contributor.The analysis which he is makingcan be divided into three parts: ofof the industry itself (who doeswhat, why, how); of the movie mak¬ers (their values, preferences, mores,habits, outcries); and of the motionpicture and its place in society.Devote Year To StudyBeginning today, Rosten and hisstaff—Philip E. Keller, assistantprofessor of Sociology at StanfordUniversity and Ruth A. Inglis, for¬ mer fellow at Bryn Mawr College,will devote a full year to research inHollywood, For a period of two yearsRosten is going to give up all otherwriting and activities.An advisory board for this Holly¬wood project consists of Robert andHelen Lynd, authors of Middletown,Herbert Blumer and Louis Wirth, as¬sociate professors of Sociology at theUniversity, and Harold Lasswell, for¬merly at the University.Polish-born Leo Rosten was school¬ed in America, receiving his Ph. Chicago in 1930 and his Ph. I),here in 1937. From 1932 to 1934 hewas an English instructor here andhe served as a research assistant thefollowing season.DA Tryouts BeginThis AfternoonAny student interested is eligibleto try out for the first Dramatic As¬sociation production this quarter.Tryouts begin at 3:30 this afternoonin the Reynolds Club theater. Thetitle of the play to be given will beannounced as soon as it is definitelyselected.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1939Wait ^atlg(^aroonFOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSTh* Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,publish^ mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6881 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:80 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company.1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 8310.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 pa);>er. 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 8, 1879.RKPItesaNTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISINO RVNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y.CHICASO ' BOtTOS ' Lot ARfiELIl - SAN FRANCItCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius. WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin. AliceMeyer, Robert Scdlak, Charles O’DonnellBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Co-Editors: Pearl C. Rubinsand David Gottlieb10,000 StepsTo SuccessThe administration, in donat¬ing ten full scholarships to beawarded to refugee studentsnext year, has set the Univer¬sity community an example ingenerosity which the RefugeeAid and War Relief Committeehopes to better in its Februarydrive. It is asking the students,aided by any faculty membersand University employees whowish to help the campaign, tocontribute $10,000.Dean Works, who made theoffer of ten scholarships, spe¬cified that this number would bedonated only if each scholarshipwere matched by an amount suf-ficent for maintenance, thisamount to be raised by a stu¬dent drive. Allowing $500 formaintenance for one student,the committee’s quota of $10,-000 allows $5,000 left over foraid to China and Spain. Thissurplus available for war reliefwill be still further increasedif, as the group working on thecampaign hopes, several frater¬nities will volunteer to supplyroom and board in fraternityhouses for refugee students.The committee’s quota, ask¬ing as it does for a greater num¬ber of dollars than there arestudents on the campus, seemsat first to be exorbitant. Butconsider the aim of the drive: tomeet in one campaign all the de¬mands on student money for re¬lief of war and dictatorship tornareas. Instead of sending drib¬bles of money for Spain, forChina, for Germany, the Uni¬versity students will send threesubstantial sums, with concretepower to do good. There will beno longer constant requestsfor money, but a drivefinal for this year. Twodollars from every student willsend it far over the top;—twen¬ty-five cents a week from thisweek until the end of the cam¬paign. Any student attendingthe University can spare thismuch as his year’s contributionto a starving and a sufferingworld. to German refugee students, and$2500 apiece to Spain and China.The first sum provides an op¬portunity for ten student ref¬ugees of no specified religion orpolitical creed, to leave a coun¬try where they can find nohope, and to enter a countryand a University which allowsthem to continue interruptedstudies, and to prepare for auseful citizenship which theUniversity’s action has madepossible. ^The second will bring foodand medical care to a bombedcivilian population that is starv¬ing and dying because of theactivities of an army whosephilosophers boast that they willmake Spain the most thoroughlyfascist of all fascist nations. Thethird will go to the Chinese uni¬versities, now pushed back intothe interior and struggling tobring education and unity to acountry whose coast has alreadybeen conquered.Students may earmark theircontributions for any countryand for any distributing agency.They cannot refuse to help thedrive. The University has mark¬ed the way; they can follow bysaving now' to make February’s$10,000 a reality.TravellingBazaarOut of the $10,000 quota,three divisions will give $5,000 By Jimmy the SchmidtWeekend Highlights — The IdaNoyes 12th night celebration. Apleasant, rather novel form of enter¬tainment, it amused a crowd largeenough to fill the gym comfortably.Climax of the evening came whenpretty girls delighted assembledlihotographers by dropping driedXmas tree branches on a puny fire'.vhich immediately blazed up in un¬heard-of glory and heat. This suddenturn of events was cause for greatglee on the part of the janitor whoburbled happily, “By golly, theyoughta burn—we dried ’em for 2weeks!” Club girls performed in anundistinguished manner, retreatinghastily before each mixer dance,which might have entangled themwith some nice, but undistinguishedindependents.PEOPLE—Epsom S. Sargent, Alpha Belt protern (summer quarter), and sixth manin the Rosenheim-Adams hotel foun¬dation, sends from New York twoannouncements amazing in characterand scope: 1) He has a baby (male,six pounds, blue eyes, bouncing)2) Following in the natural sequenceof events, he has a job. Those whoknow Epsom well raise nary an eye¬brow at the first announcement, butexpress considerable concern over thesecond turn of events.MORE PEOPLB^-Bud Ogren, a Beta, and Paula My¬ers, a girl, are reputed to have be¬come engaged while in a perfectlysober mood New Year’s Eve last. Itis rumored that they are going toraise a gigantic clan of Trotskyitesto combat the rising Communistic in¬fluence on campus.POETRY (???)Flaunting public opinion, I shalltake advantage of my position as col¬umnist of the day to indulge in aflight of poesy of the four-line var¬iety. Neither whimsical nor beautiful,it is, nevertheless, an outlet of per¬sonal expression.1. Man’s BenevolenceLiberal distributionsOf salted peanuts stamp usAs humane benefactorsOf the squirrels who live on cam¬pus.2. PhysiologyThe pelvis are a happy birdHe dwells among the tummyHe abhors the poor appendixBut with pancreas he’s chummy.3. The Animal Kingdom j Viner Gives Series onEnglish EconomistsThe first in a series of four lec¬tures on “PoliticaT and Social Ideas ofthe English Classical Economists”will be given this afternoon at 4r30in the Social Science Research As¬sembly Room by Jacob Viner, profes¬sor of Economics.The remaining talks will be givenby Professor Viner on successiveTuesdays. This series is sponsored bythe division of the Social Sciences.The skunk is fond of livingIn an obscure, hollow logHe has a strong defenseTo give to any curious dog.4. CompanionsThe sponge is known widelyFor his texture light and porous.My closet friend in childhoodWas an auto sponge named Hor¬ace.5. Of Moose and MenThe hapless moose is huntedBut hunstmen not so bold.Some day I’ll build a moose pre¬serveFor mooses young and old. Today on theQuadranglesYWCA College Cabinet Meeting,Alumnae Room, Ida Noyes Hall, 12-1.Christian Youth League Meeting,Room C, Ida Noyes Hall, 12:46 to1:15.Public Lecture, Division of SocialSciences, “Political and Social Ideasof the English Classical Economists.Benthamite Utilitarianism,” Profes¬sor Viner. Social Science 122, 4:30.Bond Chapel, “Man Partly Isn’t . .”Assistant Professor Spinka, 11:66.Mathematical Club, Eckhart 206,4:30, “New Proofs of the PrincipalTheorems on Algebras”, AssociateProfessor Albert.Faculty children occasionally makeheadlines of news copy of some sort.The nicest we have met in some timeis Jean Smith, 12 year old daughterof Dean Leon P. Smith. We skatedwith her one afternoon under thenorth stand, and were amazed by hermature matter-of-fact intelligence.Unlike her dad, in that she lacks aspontaneous sense of humor, theyoung lady is in matters of person¬ality and general factual knowledgeapparently far ahead of many of theyoung women in Chicago’s pickedFreshman class. She gave us onepiece of news which may or may notbe of future value i. e. Her dad hasbeen down to New Haven “Just look¬ing around, but we think he’ll prob¬ably stay here.” Public Lecture, Department ofGreek, “Mycenae, Egypt, and theLevant” (Illustrated), A.J.B. Wace,Professor of Archaeology. BreastedHall, 8:00.Lutheran Student Association Meet¬ing, YWCA Room, Ida Noyes Hall.7:30 to 10.Phonograph Concert, Social As¬sembly Room, 12:30 to 1:15,W.A.A. Meeting, W.A.A. Room, IdaNoyes Hall, 12:30 to 1:30.Refu^ee^(Continued from page 1)will come out of the general scholar¬ship budget of $80,000, unless eithera special endowment is given for thepurpose or the Board of Trusteesvotes a special assessment on nextyear’s budget.The students selected must complywith the University’s standards ofadmission, and must be of provenhigh intellectual attainments. Law StudentsPlan FurtherMoot Court WorkThe Moot Court sessions have lefta group of students with regret thatthey were not able to participatemore. Fifteen of these students metlast night with Professors Levi andJames to formulate plans for a mootcourt. This will be patterned aftersimilar organizations at Harvard andYale. This same type of student ac¬tion started the Law Review whichis now considered one of the best inthe country.The men feel that more experiencein trial work under real conditions isneeded. They also plan to make thegroup social and invite trial judgesfor dinner.Duplicate Actual ConditionsIn the required Moot Court sessioneach student tried one case. The stu¬dents organizing this are studentswho are not working on the Law Re¬view. It is hoped to duplicate actualtrial conditions w’ i t h witnesses,prosecutors, and visiting judges. Withthe assistance of the Law Schoolprominent men will probably be se¬cured to act as judges.If this proves successful men mightbe sent East to the moot court ses¬sions at Harvard.The group also decided to take onas an additional function corollary tomoot trails, participation in writingbriefs to assist the Lawyers’ Leaguein civil liberties cases. These briefswill be used in actual court cases andwill be a substantial service to thosecitizens who cannot afford to pay at¬torneys to defend them against pos¬sible unjust domination.COMING IN FEBRUARYA CompleteANDUnexpuragatedTRANSLATION OFMEIN KAMPFby ADOLPH HITLERLEAVE YOUR ADVANCE ORDER WITH US TODAYU. of C. Bookstore5802 ELLIS AVENUEmillBASKETBALL DANCEAFTER THE ILUNOIS GAMESATURDAY NIGHT FIRST OF THE FOUR BIGBASKETBALL DANCESIIIidiTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1939 Page ThreeDAILY MAROON SPORTSGoal Dust• • ♦! By BOB REYNOLDSOutline of Purdue’s basketball Boil¬ermakers.Starting Lineup:Fisher ^♦Zink ^♦Aderson ^♦Dickinson Cl♦Yeager ^♦LettermenCoach: Ward LambertMeets Chicago at Lafayette, MarchThe jeweler who tools the WesternConference championship trophiesjust finished his last job. He did the^ame thing he has done for thelast five years. He put the name Pur¬due on a large gold cup, set it on theshelf, and now waits for the basket¬ball Uason to end before inscribing“1938-’39 Basketball Champions.” Ofcourse, there are nine other teamsthat intend to. . . .Purdue won’t amble down the royallane to the throne this year, they maytrot but, hardly fast enough to latherthemselves in glandular secretion.Their bundles of difficulties includesIllinois, Ohio and po.ssible Minnesota.Should they overcome the Buckeyesand the Illini, it is fairly certain thatPurdue will pay the bill to that jew¬eler.The tenure of Piggy Lambert, thehand behind the Lafayette bucketbrigade, began 21 years ago. In thisspace of time he has become thor¬oughly saturated with the type oftradition likely to be found around aBoiler factory. He’s tough and ex-pects his men to be tough. In dailypractice, he thrice races them fortyminutes without substitutions orstops or any other form of relief.This brand of medieval exercise isresponsible for the bad name basket¬ball has of being the heart’s worstenemy. But it gathers in laurels. Andit is these results that pay off themortgage on the stadium.* * *Lambert’s teams have long beenclassed as five men outfits. Othercoaches strive to build up two fairlyequal quintets. Branch McMillan ofIndiana, for example, recently issuedthe statement that five man basket¬ball was in the same ash heap as DocNiesmith’s old peach baskets. But thePurdue hardwoodhearted mentor andbis record are infallible refutations ofthe Indiana belief.In pursuance of this policy, theMidwest and the East viewed a squadoi iron men these past weekends whocould go full speed the full distance,full, as they were, of Lambert sta¬mina. With Captain Gene Anderson,the diamond point in their drillingmachine, Dan Fisher and Harry Zink,the forward combination who at themoment are lacing on the shoes oflast year’s great front men. JewelYoung and John Sines, have evi¬denced suffiicient scoring ability to■warrant the optimistic prediction inthis story’s lead. These two playedlittle last year, but far from being in¬experienced, have two years of steadytutoring and handling behind them.Beth possess the usual requisites ofspeed, height, ball handling ability,and good shots.Tom Dickinson, the team’s fastestman, and either Elwood Yeager andFred Beretta conclude the unit. Thesethree, usually alternates, are of aboutequal ability, and that ability is de¬grees anything this section of theland can grow.* * *Against Wisconsin, who theypitched out of the path last Saturdaywith a 36-26 win, Fisher was broughtto the fore as the perennial sizzlingsophomore. There has to be a soph¬omore sensation each year, so Fishermight as well be it. His 14 pointswere the markers that made the dif¬ference in the score of that game, andof others to come. For Giant GeneAnderson was able to remain out thegame for the most part and favor hisleg injury. With Anderson injured,the Boilermakers are a tough team;with Anderson functioning, they^t^ethe league’s best.Chicago’s ears will be badly rubbed.But when the laddies of Lambert re¬pair to their factory, thef will carrymore than one dent in thpir sides. Swimming Team Defeats Armour,60-15; Take All FirstFirst Practice Meet ofSeason; Williams IsNext.The swimming team started theirseason off with a bang by defeatingArmour Tech in a practice meet, 60to 16, taking first place in everyevent.Held in the Chicago pool in Bart¬lett Gym, the Maroons compiled thefollowing impressive results: 160-yd.Relay — Chicago, (McCollum, Sor¬enson, Stearns and Wills). Time, 1:19.220-yd. Free Style, Borbjerg, (C),Teague, (C), and Dodge, (A). Time,2:42. 100-yd. Breaststroke, Anderson,(C), Markoff, (C), and Svadgis, (A).Time, 1:09. 60-yd. Free Style,Stearns, (C), McCollum, (C), Hux-hold, (A), and Rademacher, (A).Time, :31.8. 100-yd. Free Style, Sor¬enson, (C), Argali, (C), Tolcott, (A),and Dodge, (A). Time, :66.1 100-yd.Backstroke; Stein, (C), Blum, (A),fjid Speck, (C), Time, 1:48.7 Diving;Brown, (C), French, (C), and Vokaty,(A). First 180-yd. Relay, Chicago,(Bernhardt, Schnering, Sorenson),Time, 1:49. Second 180-yd. Relay, Chi¬cago, (Stein, Anderson, McCollum),Time, 1:49.Coach E. \\\ McGillivray is sure ofa second straight win in a practicemeet against George Williams Col¬lege next Friday. He is not, however,so optimistic about winning the open¬ing Big Ten meet on January 21,which is against Northwestern, oneof the strongest teams in the confer¬ence this year.Chicago has scheduled five moreswimming meets before the Big TenMeet on March 10-11 at Purdue. Theother meets are with North Centralcn February 2; a combination waterpolo and swimming meet with Iowaon the evening of the 2; another com¬bination with Purdue February 18; acombination with Minnesota Febru¬ary 22; Indiana February 26; andIllinois March 4. PlacesThis Week in SportsFriday, Jan. 13Wrestling—Morton Junior Collegeat CiceroSwimming meet—George WilliamsCollege at 3:30, BartlettSaturday, Jan, 14Basketball—Illinois at 8 in theFieldhouseWrestling—Illinois Normal at 9,BartlettMonday, Jan. 16Basketball game—Iowa at IowaCity.Wrestling TeamLoses to WheatonCaptain V a 1 o r z OnlyMaroon to Win Eventin Meet.The University wrestling teammeeting a Wheaton College team atWheaton Saturday night lost in a29-5 route. Ed Valorz, was the onlyChicago man to win an event, thatin the 175 pound class.Coach Spyros Vorres stated thathe expected a better showing againstNorthern Illinois Teacher’s College atDe Kalb last night, the results ofwhich are too late for publication.The team has scheduled severalmore meets with small schools be¬fore the frist Big Ten Match withNorthwestern on the 2. From thento March 10 when the Big Ten Meetis held in Bartlett gymnasium theChicago squad comes against severalother Big Ten teams in dual meets.Although wrestling practice is heldin the basement of Bartlett all Var¬sity meets are held on the secondfloor.The University team this year hasbut one man of Varsity experience,Ed Valorz, which probably accountsfor its poor showing against Whea¬ton.Merriam Predicts Best IndoorTrack Team in Recent Years“According to the present outlook,the indoor track team will probablybe the best we’ve had in recentyears,” declared Coach Ned Merriam.Last year the team had most ofits strength in the middle distanceshut this year the members in thesedistances are weak. To offset this, thefield events appear to be the pointproducers. Many of the speed candi¬dates are entering their second seasonof competition although there arefew returning lettermen.As usual, an imposing array offootball players dominate the fieldevents and the shorter distances. Sev¬eral of them are: Hugh Rendelman,John Davenport, Lew Hamity, andBob Wasem.Meet George WilliamsGeorge Williams College will be thefirst opponent on January 21 in theFieldhouse, and on January 27 thefreshman team will oppose the var¬sity tracksters in a regular meet.According to Merriam, the strong¬est candidates for the various eventsare as follows: high hurdles, Ray andWasem; broad jump, Davenport, Rayand Wasem; high jump, Ray, Warnerand Tingley; pole vault, Cassels,Erickson, Morton, Davidson and Ting-ley; shot put: Rendelman, Goodstein,Bex and Hamity; discus: Mafit andCasins; 60-yards: Davenport andHirsch; 440-yards: Arnould, Caultonand Philphei; 880-yards: Warner,Merriam, Netherton and Hershel; two miles: Wrightman, Straker andAbrahamson.Coach Merriam urges anyone in¬terested in trying out for track to seehim at his office in the Fieldhouse anyafternoon. Practice hours can be ar-langed to suit the participant.Lights OutThe night owls have finallytriumphed—that is—at least tem¬porarily. By this we mean thatthe law school finally broke downand that starting tonight the lawlibrary will be open until 11.The action occurred indirectlyafter years of student clamor anddirectly after a petition. This isprobably the latest hour any li¬brary in the country remains openand is a particularly unusualprivilege for college students.4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSErOR COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorough, intonsive, stenographic course-starting January 1, April 1, July 1, October 1.Interesting Booklet sent free, without obligation— write or phone. No solicitors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER, J.D„PH.B.Regular Courses/or Beginners, open to HighSchool Graduates only, start first Mondayof each month. Advanced Courses startany Monden. Day and Evening. EveningCourses open to men.116 S. Michigan Av*., Chicago, Randolph 4347GUIDE YOUR BUDGETDeluxe service at low pricesPrompt pick up and delivery serviceSpecial rotes for groups and fraternitiesHAVE YOUR HOUSE MANAGER CALL US•Personal Service Laundry and CleanersDorchester 5933 6240 Kimbark Open WinterQuarter SeasonIn Intra-MuralsIntramural basketball startingThursday night in Bartlett gym setsoff the Winter Quarter I-M program.It will be followed by handball,squash, badminton, bowling, indoortrack, wrestling, and table tennis con¬tests. William Webbe is sports man¬ager for this quarter.The Intramural program is set upfor those students desiring compe¬titive sport activities or merely exer¬cise. Those who are unaffiliated witha fraternity or dormitory may forma group of independents or becomeaffiliated with a group by reportingto the Intramural office in Bartlett.Independents Win TitlesAlthough the fraternities are bestorganized groups in the team sports,unattached men won squash, badmin¬ton, and handball championships lastyear.A singles elimination squash rac¬quets tournament beginning in abouttwo weeks will be followed by an in¬door track meet the first week of February in the Fieldhouse, and awrestling tournament in Bartlett.Singles and doubles tournamentsopen to all students begin later in thequarter in the West Stand’s ninefour-walled courts; handballs arefurnished but gloves are not.Ida Noyes houses the only bowlingalleys on campus and the I-M boysleave the athletic quadrangle for thethree-man team bowling tournamentthis quarter. Badminton, run on astraight elimination basis holds downthe spot about the middle of the quar¬ter.The Reynolds Club-Intramuraltable tennis championship is held thelatter part of the quarter; this isthe biggest table tennis tournamentof the season; straight eliminationin singles competition is used.CHICAGO TAKES WISCONSINThe University’s basketballteam at Madison took Wisconsininto camp last night with a scoreof 28-18. The score at the halfwas 11-10 but Chicago droveahead in the second half. It was aslow game marked by good de¬fense work by Chet Murphy.Stampf and Lounsbury held upChicago’ defense.TEXTBOOKSUSED AND NEWFor All University CoursesFOUNTAIN PENS, NOTE BOOKS,ZIPPER CASES, LAUNDRY CASES,BRIEF BAGSComplete Line of Typewriters,For Sale, Rent or ExchangeUIOODUIORTH’SNear Kimbark Ave. 2 Blocks East of Mandel Hall1311 East 57 th - Open EveningsPhone Dorchester 4800V... the blend that can’t be copied...the RIGHT COMBINATION of theworld’s best cigarette tobaccosCM£Sr£RF/eLDSthe Happy Combinationfor More Smoking PleasureIVtore smokers every day areturning to Chesterfield’s happycombination of mild ripe Amer¬ican and aromatic Turkishtobaccos—the world’s best ciga¬rette tobaccos.When you try them you willknow why Chesterfields givemillions of men and womenmore smoking pleasure . •.why THEY SATISFYCopyright 1939. LiGcnr & Myejis Tobacco Co.Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1939Delta KappaEpsilon« * *By DAVID MARTIN“A band of brother’s in DKEWe march along tonightTwo by two with arms locked firmand tight”* * *These are lines from the MarchingSong of the Delta Kappa Epsilonmen, who are better known as Dekes.The Dekes belong to the first frater¬nity on campus, the Delta Delta chap¬ter here having been established in1893, shortly after Cobb hall firstopened its doors to students. Foundedat Yale in 1844, the national frater¬nity now has 47 chapters, includingfive at Big Ten schools.With over half of its men out forathletics DKE m.ight deserve beingcalled an athletic fraternity. But theboys claim that there are only twoathletes in the house, the Murphybrothers, and that all of the others gointo sports as a sideline. Anyway, acheck up shows 7 men in football, 4in basketball, the Murphys in tennis,5 men including the captain in swim¬ming, 2 men in water polo, and 6 inwrestling. John Van de Water, HeadMarshall, Chapel Union President,captain of the swimming team, and acheer leader, is the Dekes’ illustrationof a brother who leads a well roundedlife without emphasis on athletics.The Dekes ranked low in scholar¬ship standing last year but they saythat it wasn’t because they didn’t try.And when the new lists are publishedthey exject to have risen some. By a“gentlemans’ agreement” (anyonew ho raises too much hell gets tossedin a tub) there are quiet hours after7:30.* * *Besides the tubbing parties theDekes keep their social calendar w-ellfilled. The annual DKE Open Party jat the Sherry draws a large campus |crowd every fall. The Three Way 1 party with the Alpha Delts and thePsi U’s is December’s big party. InFebruary comes the DKE Ball at theBlackstone hotel, a dance given bythe Delta Delta chapter for all thebrothers, in or out of the University.During the Spring quarter the Dekesare among the three houses whichentertain women’s clubs at luncheons,and on the last day of the school yearDekes and guests shake off compre¬hensive jitters at their Midlothianparty, a dinner-dance held at thesuburban country club.* * *Impromptu radio dances are oftenheld, and members of the Mothers’club preside over teas given afterfootball games and at intervalsthrough the year.Fees to support this social activityare low, totaling $15 for the year.Though the house is among the big¬gest on campus, other costs are alsolow. Pledges pay for meals at thehouse but pay no pledge dues. Theinitiation fee is $55, which includes alife membership in the national or¬ganization, the DKE pin, and a sub¬scription to their quarterly magazine.Actives living in the house pay $50a month, which includes room, boardsix dayt'' a week, and chapter dues.Acti. cr not living in the house pay$19 a month for six meals a week anddues. The social fee of $15 is paid intwo installments of $7.50 during theAutumn and Winter quarters.* * *The house, though not built for afraternity, has been well adapted,painted regularly, and kept ingood condition. It. can accommodate18 men on its two upper floors: sixrooms accommodating two men each,and two with beds for three. There isa ping-pong room and a card roomfor recreation.The Dekes have the 1938 I-M touch-ball trophy on their mantle and hopetc add the basketball cup to range be¬side that from last year. But some oftheir best men are now playing firststring varsity and they are not sure.In particular, they feel their loss ofthe Murphy brothers to the Ma. ->00squad. Because the rest of them juoLaren’t athletes. Social Science IStaff Gives QuizzesAs ExperimentAs an experiment for developingnew instructional techniques, the staffof the Social Science Survey is givingshort quizzes at the beginning of eachsection meeting. The questions askedin these quizzes will be used as thebasis for part of the class discussion.Because these short tests are in¬tended primarily to keep students in¬formed as to what points in thecourse should be emphasized, thepapers will not be collected or gradedby the instructors but will be re¬tained by the students for their in¬dividual guidance.At the close of this quarter, thosetaking the survey will be questionedon their reactions to this method ofinstruction. If the plan is favorablyreceived by the students and indicatesthat it is of pedagogical value it maybe permanently incorporated into thecourse.Maroons ExtendGophers^ DropInaugural^ 38-28There are teams that are note¬worthy because of their prowess, andthen there is Chicago. But, changingthe usual scheme of things, Chicago’spresent basketball team is different;it loses gracefully, or at least it didlast Saturday to Minnesota, 38-28.The Midway aggregation, continu-1ing its torrid improvement pace, op- iposed the top notch Gophers with !sufficient ability to force their op- |ponent to accelerate the entire dis-1tance. 'Dick Lounsbury coped the soloperformance laurels, ringing up 11 !markers. His four field goals and !three gift shots made him high pointman for the game. Had he evaded ;the four personal foul penalty levied ‘in the fourth stanza and connectedfor the five additional foul shots hemissed, Lounsbury would have lead Ithe league in individual scoring. Gilson Attacks Gentleness asMethod ofDea ling with FascismBy ERNEST LEISERIn courteous and composed manner,Mary B. Gilson, assistant professorof Economics, vigorously attackedcourtesy and equivocation as a methodof dealing with Fascism, before anaudience of some 40-odd ardent youngChapel Unioners last night in IdaNoyes Library.Pointing out that there is a dif¬ference between suppression of civilliberties and actual encouragement ofavowed supporters of ideologies ab¬solutely incompatible with our idealsof human decency. Miss Gilson de¬plored the “deadly Middle-Westernpoliteness” that led people to inviteColin Ross to their homes for dinnerduring the noted (Jerman Nazi’s vistto Chicago. She said that it wascarrying civility to extremes to cour¬teously applaud him at the finish ofa speech in which he “supported ful¬ly the brutality today existing inNazi Germany.”Doesn’t Like Poisoned SoupWhen she was queried as to whereshe would draw the line between al¬lowing free speech and “actual en- icouragement” of the exponents ofNaziism, Miss Gilson said that shecertainly would permit advocates ofany form of government to speak inpublic halls, but that she didn’t wantto invite them deliberately to comeand “put poison in her soup.” Accusing of social cowardice thoseAmericans who, while opposing thetenets of Fascism, feared to makevocal their opposition, she warned thestudent audience that it must choosedefinitely between Fascism anddemocracy, and that when its choicewas made, it must support that standactively, rather than by merely pas¬sively waiting to hear the other side.Miss Gilson, in a quotation fromRobert Briffault, pointed out that themodern generation has, however, opportunities far beyond that of thoseexistent in the so-called “GoldenAges” of the past. She feels that now,for the first time, social problems]“which in the days of Aristotle weredismissed with the terse .statement,‘Slavery is indispensable to the goodlife’” play a primary part in ourthinking.Miss Gilson’s discussion was thehigh light of the weekly Chapel Unionmeeting which discusses problemsfacing the University youth inCOLLEGE BOOK AND Ml’SIC SHOP1«1$ E. cut St.Columbia Rer«rdiiOveratur^ to Tannhauser WagnerSymphony in B flat Major Bet>thovenAlso books, stationery, greeting cards,magasines and gifts.11^0 disconnt with this ad or by phoneH. P. I<«3We Will DeliverGIRLS' SWEATERSPure Cashmere, Angora, VicunaEither made to order or from stockPRICES FROM $3.00 TO $6.00DfflECT FROM STUDENT FACTORY REPRESENTATIVEHAPPIE NUSBAUMRm. 12Beecher Hall WEEK NIGHTS EXCEPT WED.