gPbe iMaaroonNo. 52. Zl-49 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1939 Price Three CentsJge $500RefugeeDriveA Club To Raisends for Support of•eign Students.ocial Service Administrationsterday started group actionRefugee Aid and War Relief»en it established for itself a$500. It was the first organ-•eport that has been turnedthe Committee backing thearted work Monday to raisehalf of which is going to aidiy in Spain and China, andr half of which is going toten political refugees, wholere on scholarship grants byirersity.SA Club Council, which spokeA hole student body in the So*vice Administration School,[o collect the funds by havingmber designate the use top nr she wants his donations gives the SSA*ers a chanceibute either to the scholar*d or war relief, as they mayForm Committeeouncil formed a committeehe Club to carry on the work^ub-drive.” It will solicit eachon behalf of the Refugee Aidee and will turn the money inas the quota is reached,vork of the Committee haspported since its instigationfaculty member and noted?rvice worker Grace Abbott.ISA club w’as the first group)rganization which met to dis-)port of the drive, and it isI that several other organiza*II hold meetings over theto set quotas, and that somefraternities in their Mondayleetings will take immediate Reinhold NiebuhrSpeaks at ChapelService SundayThe Reverend Reinhold Niebuhr,professor of Christian Ethics at theUnion Theological Seminary, NewYork City, will speak at the chapelservice Sunday morning on “MoralIdealism and the Uneasy Consci*ence.” Dr. Niebuhr, formerly connect¬ed with Elmhurst College and YaleUniversity, is the associate editor ofthe Christian Century, and writes forHarper’s and the Atlantic MonthlyIn the absence of Dean Gilkey,nho will not be in town Sunday,Robert Griffen will read the service,and Peter Gates will be the studentreader. Organize Committee of Studentsto Assist Douglas in CampaignSunday evening at 7:.30, the Chap¬el Union will have as its guests twospeakers. At the home of Warder C.Allee, professor of Zoology, 5537 Uni¬versity avenue, Russell Shull, headof the National Forum, will discuss“The Ways Out of This EconomicMess.’’ For Chapel Union membersinterested in religion, Edward S.Ames, professor emeritus of Philos¬ophy, w’ill apeak on “The Problemsof Ethics.’’ This talk will be givenat the home of Dean Gilkey, 5802Woodlawn avenue.Chuck Mowry’s BandPlays for DanceAfter Illinois Gamernational Housetdcasts ForumInternational House Forumsent the fifth program in itsf radio broadcasts, “Leisureountry,’’ this Saturday. Thoseiting in the discussion arepoz of Jamaica, British WestHermine Meyer of Germany,hard Elmhirst of England,omplete series, consisting of1 programs, concerns youthitional problems. Residents of the house conduct the lec*^lich are broadcast over WGNMutual Broadcasting Systematurday between 3 and 3:30. Chuck Mowry’s ten-piece orchestrawill swing out tomorrow night at thefirst of a series of four BasketballDances sponsored by the ReynoldsClub Council in an effort to maintainthe school spirit revived by last quar¬ter’s social C-dances.The music will start immediatelyafter the Illinois game in the tw'oclublounges, which will be decorated in abasketball motif.During one of the intermissions thethree leading fraternities in Cap andGown’s subscription contest willpresent a miniature sing. MarjorieGray, a comparative newcomer in theUniversity’s entertainers’ fold, will bethe vocalist with the orchestra.All facilities of Reynolds Club will! be free to those attending, includingping pong and billiards.Three other dances will be held af¬ter Big Ten games during the Winterquarter. Individual tickets cost 35cents, while a book of four costs onedollar.These basketball dances follow up aseries of post-game football dancesItut on by the Reynolds Club Councillast Quarter. The program of dancesis the largest problem the newly-formed Council has taken on sinceits formation in October.jclude Maroon Survey Withicription of Nine Clubsericor’s note—Due to last minuteifts, the complete facts about“ were not included in yester-'riteup. Therefore, the entireis being printed today.)soteric’s 24 members, 10 areconcerned with Mirror wo-how as the nucleus of theirinterest.dition to a member of Mirrorthey claim two committeeTheir interests otherwise aredominant in any activity ex-an occasional member of Stu-blicity board, DA, the ChapelifWCA, and Federation/ersity women while two oflembers are especially inter-» Orchestra work,scholarship fund is an unusual-uate one since Esoteric alum-■^e a full scholarship everyto any deserving Universitynot necessarily a member of3.lementing weekly meeting.«Iy held at members’ homes,Jterics sponsor Friday after-izies at which music recitalsJssions of artistic or literarys the main feature.5 initiation fee includes thethe pin. There is also a $5 pledge cost, and $10 a quarter dueswhich cover all expenses.Jane Myers is Esoteric’s newlyelected president, Betty Beard isvice-president, Marjorie Gintz, sec¬retary, Dorothy Marquis, treasurer,and Mary Rice, social chairman.Delta SigmaDelta Sigma’s membership nowconsists chiefly of out-of-town girlswho have proved remarkably activein dormitory life.18 women belong to Delta Sigmawith activity interests centered main¬ly in WAA, in which they claim twoofficers, and members of DA, Mir¬ror, Cap and Gown, the cabinets ofthe YWCA, BWO. the secretary-treasurer of Interclub, Peace Coun¬cil, Refugee Aid Committee, officersin Federation, C-club members andChapel Union.Initiation fee is $4, but there isno pledge fee or any assessments.Quarterly dues run $5.At present there is an unusual¬ly large scholarship fund of $1200available to any Delta Sigma whoapplies to the alumnae chapter. Thesizeable fund was raised by the ef¬forts of both the alumnae and activechapters. Special functions of theclub include a traditional Mother’sDay tea. an annual houseparty, held(Continued on page 3) Forrester HeadsNew ASU PraesidiumCommittee of FourElton Ham, EmilyShield, Randolph Snive-ly Also Elected.A praesidium committee, headed byJudy Forrester, was elected last nightat an ASU meeting to direct the or¬ganization’s activities in place of achairman. Elton Ham, Emily Shield,and Randolph Snively, were elected tothe committee and made vice chair¬man, executive secretary and treas¬urer respectively.Other officers elected were MarionGrodsky as membership secretaryand Mildred Schecter as correspond¬ing secretary.Change ConstitutionAlong with naming an executivecommittee of ten, the members votedsome minor changes in the ASU con¬stitution. which seemingly under¬goes a minor operation every year.The principal change, besides a mo¬tion to have the constitution in goodEnglish, was setting the term for of¬ficers at one year instead of theformer term of one quarter. Membersof the Executive Committee will asusual hold office for just one quarter.Alec Morin, gave a report of thenational convention which was heldin New York during the Christmasvacation.Students elected to the ExecutiveCommittee were: Lloyd Galloway,Joshua Jacobs, Joseph Epstein, AnneBorders, Virginia Brown, Alec Morin,Gayola Goldman, Edith Witt, CharlesStern and Otto Schlesinger.Proceedings of the meeting, whichoccasionally sizzle with hot debate, jwere calm enough, most probably be¬cause a crowd of only 36 out of thetotal membership of 250 attended.Following an appeal made by RitaMeyer for the Refugee Aid Commit¬tee, the members voted to have a rea¬sonable sum of money considered andrecommended by the new executivecommittee.All of the officers of the Unionwere elected unanimously, since therewere no other nominations from thefloor. Forward—REMY MEYER.. set for IllinoisMaroons SeekWin Overmini Tomorrow Sidney HymanHeads GroupProbable lineups:CHICAGOMeyerStampfLounsburyRichardsonC .Murphy VS.FFCGG ILLINOISNisbetDrishHapacWardleyDehnerOfficials: John Getchell (St. Thom¬as), referee; George Levis (Wiscon¬sin), umpire.Broadcast: Station WILLbana), 580 kilocycles. (Ur-Chicago Lawyer,Dewitt Rogers,Addresses PUUnion Debates Roose¬velt Blast at Dictator¬ships.Donald DeWitt Rogers, a graduateof the University Law School andnow a practicing attorney in Chi¬cago, has been chosen as speaker forthe next meeting of the Political Un¬ion, Ned Fritz, chairman, announcedyesterday. Rogers will defend theproposition. Resolved: That this Un¬ion opposes the New Deal blastagainst dictatorship. The meeting istentatively scheduled for early inFebruary.To Write ColumnsTo prepare members of the Unionfor his talk, Rogers is planning sev¬eral columns for the Daily Maroon,presenting his views on the subject tobe discussed. No formal speakershave been scheduled to represent theparties in the Union, but any membermay speak from the floor after Rog¬ers’ speech.Rogers has just returned from twoyears in Europe where he has beenmaking a private study of conditionsthere. He lectured in New York lastmonth before his return to Chicago.“He is a facile, hard-headed speak¬er,’’ Fritz said. The Maroon cage squad plays itsfirst Big Ten home game tomorrowevening, and for the first time in sev¬eral seasons it “will be an occasionfor enthusiasm on the Midway.Followers of Maroon teams havenot yet decided that this year CoachNelson Norgren has a great team,but they are looking over its recordof improvement with considerablesatisfaction.The University of Illinois’ five, theinitial invader of the Midway Field-house this season, began its Fridaythe 13th celebration early when itsseven-game winning streak was shat¬tered by Indiana Monday. Chicagohopes to extend the unlucky day forthe mini until after the game tomor¬row night. Although Illinois’ seasonrecord shows more games won andless lost than that of the Maroonsquad, their percentages in the Con¬ference are identical, and this week’sopener is in the Conference.Illinois swept through its earlygames undefeated, conquering theUniversity of Washington, NorthDakota, Connecticut State, Manhat¬tan, Villanova, and Cornell. Chicagoobtained victories over Yale, DePaul,North Central, Oberlin, and Armour,losing to Loyola (Chicago) and twiceto Marquette. Illinois continued itsstring of victories when it won theseason opener against Michigan 30-20. The mini were, however, trippedat last by Indiana, 29-28, a feat which(Continued on page 4) Organization of student supportersin the campaign of Paul H. Douglaswas begun yesterday by a volunteercommittee of graduate students.Douglas, profesor of economics, isseeking the election of alderman ofthe Fifth Ward, as candidate for theFifth Ward Citizens Committee.All students interested in the sup¬port of the University professor havelieen asked to join the committee, itwas announced by Sidney Hyman,chairman of the group. Those inter¬ested may register their names at anytime Tuesday in Social Science 41.7,or between 12 and 1 after that date.Hy^an SpeaksCalling for volunteers to work dur¬ing the campaign, Hyman issued thefollowing statement in regard to Pro¬fessor Douglas:“University of Chicago students arenot only members of an educationalinstitution. They are also citizens ofChicago. As citizens they cannot af¬ford the luxury of remaining indif¬ferent to the coming aldermanic elec¬tion. At no time in Chicago’s historyhas there been as great a need asthere is now for constructive leader¬ship in the solution of this city’s prob¬lems. Men of good will, without aprogram, cannot in themselves ef¬fect their solution.“Under these circumstances it isthe good fortune of Chicago thatProfessor Paul Douglas has consentedto stand for election as aldermanfrom the fifth ward. Above all men.Professor Douglas achieved the unitybetween thought and action, betweenthe ideals and practices in which ourpresent city government is so defi¬cient.Students ShareUniversity students share with thecommunity an interest in publichealth, housing, industrial relations,relief, education and police-admin¬istration. By giving a full measure ofeffort to the election of Paul Doug¬las, we can contribute to orderly pro¬gress in Chicago by placing in itscouncils a man honored by the nationas an authority on social problems.“We must recognize, however, thatDouglas’ great reputation at the Uni¬versity and throughout the nation willnot automatically secure his election.It remains a melancholy yet obviousfact that the nation does not vote foran alderman from the fifth ward. Nordoes the University community con¬stitute the whole of the ward.The organization of students work¬ing for Douglas’ election recognizesthe imperative necessity of securingevery University vote for Paul Doug¬las. It also recognizes the necessityof carrying the campaign into everyprecinct in this ward. We have thefighting forces, the candidate and theprogram. We urge every Universitystudent to close ranks with us indriving ahead to a smashing Douglasvictory.’’Air Debate Union DullSession’ Coast to Coast“The Student Takes the Mike’’over the Columbia Broadcasting Sys¬tem from 3 to 3:30 tomorrow after¬noon when Debate Union membersexpand their “Bull Session’’ coast tocoast. The eight men who will takepart in the new feature are JackConway, A1 Cooper, Joshua Jacobs,Probst, Joseph Molkup, and JoeProbst, Josephy Molkop, and JoeRosenstein. The local outlet will beWBBM.The bull-session technique, develop¬ed by the University debating group,was introduced to local radio audi¬ences over WBBM several weeksago, and was so enthusiastically re¬ceived that CBS decided to air thefeature over its network.No subject is chosen for discussion,the assembled students begin theirconversation before mike-time andthe theme varies according to their whims. All clocks in the room arecovered, and as the time for the pro¬gram to go on the air approachesthe situation is explained by a com¬mentator in a nearby room. Then thebroadcast begins.The radio listener finds that heis being allowed to eavesdrop on agathering of typical university stu¬dents. Eight students are chosen withdivergent po’»'+^s of view, accentp’''^voices, and conversational saviorfaire.“The Student Takes the Mike’’ isexpected to become a weekly feature,hut the University debaters may goon the air only once every threeweeks. Northwestern and DePaulstudents alternating on the otherprograms. However, if the responseis great enough, the University willbe placed in permanent charge of theprogram.tomPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1939FOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 58S1 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:80 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,148 West 62nd street. Telephone Went¬worth 6123.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statemenU appear¬ing in ITje Daily Maroon, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $3 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.RCPNC8ENTKD FOR NATIONAL ADVERTI^INO RYNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y.Chicago ■ boatoh • Loi Asaiiit - Sas faahciicoBOARD OF CONTROLElditorial StallLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brodv, Harry Cornelius. WilliamGrody, David Martin, Alice Meyer.Robert Sedlak, Charles O’DonnellBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Roland Richman, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editors: William Grodyand David GottliebThe AldermanicRacePaul Douglas did not want tobe drafted to run for the postof alderman in the Fifth Ward.He called himself “an unwillingcat being dragged across a rug,”but for all his protests, theward’s independent movementdecided that they needed himas their spokesman.They need him because thegovernment of the city is rotten,and the government of the citystarts in the wards. “Ward poli¬tics” is a term of opprobriumbecause of a situation which ex¬ists in the Fifth Ward as well asin those which do not boast aUniv’ersity in their midst. Thesituation is this: ward politicsare dominated by a boss systemof patronage, and city politicsare run by politicians withoutan adequate understanding ofthe problems of city govern¬ment.James Cusack, who opposesDouglas in the aldermanic race,is an honest politician, but he istoo much under the dominationof Democratic ward committee¬man Horace Lindheimer, who iscalled smart, but rarely honest.Douglas is nobody’s tool. Cu¬sack is a good man, and a manwho does as well as goodwill prompts him to do, but theneeds of improvements in hous¬ing, utilities’ management, citygovernment, demand more thana politician’s understanding.Douglas brings the backgroundof an expert in these fields tothe job.The Fifth Ward, one of thelargest in the city, was clampedtogether into its present over¬whelming size in 1930, mainlyto prevent the University fromcontinuing to elect the ward’saldermen. The size, from 47thto 63rd, from the lake to Statestreet, is the reason the cam¬paign committee needs studenthelp.Douglas at the head of theFifth Ward would give a pres¬tige and power to the indepen¬dent movement which mightprove to be the death of thepresent Chicago plan of citygovernment. H i s campaignneeds and deserves the supportof every politically minded stu¬dent, for University supportwill be only a surface scratchin the independent fight forgood government. Metcalf has decided that noneof the alternatives suggested tohim would be able to take careof the situation which calledforth the plan; the fact thatwhen seats are unassigned stu¬dents will not confine them¬selves to only one place, thuscausing many ticket holders tostand. He further remarks thatonly five students and the Rey¬nolds Club Council have object¬ed.They may not have complain¬ed to the athletic director, butthey have to us. We thereforehave another plan to propose,one which would accomplish allMetcalf’s objectives and still al¬low students to change theirseats from game to game. Wewould merely have C-book hold¬ers show their books at the doorfor every game, and get seatingtickets as they enter.If you favor this plan overthe present one, register yourappro'^al with the poll takerswho will be outside the Field-house before the game Satur¬day night. Metcalf may still re¬fuse to change. He will be muchmore likely to adopt the alter¬native plan, however, if heknows that a majority of the C-book holders ask it.We’re giving you a chance tolet him know what you want. TravellingBazaarPat on the BackIf you have been feeling verymuch unlike the salt of theearth recently, just considerwhat the Herald and Examinereditorial writers think aboutUniversity students. Comment¬ing on the ten scholarships forpolitical refugees granted bythe administration, and theagreement that students willraise $5,000 to cover the livingexpenses, they carol:“And what does the studentbody do? It says ‘We will raisenot $5,000, but $10,000, so therewill be educational advantagesfor Central European students,and for Chinese and Spanishstudents as well.’ That’s thestudent body, mind you—back¬bone of tomorrow’s America...“We don’t know how lucky weare to live in a city with peoplelike these; in a country thatbreeds them like that.”Enthusiasm before the event,but we appreciate it. Even thecity newspapers are beginningto see that University studentsrate better than sex and suicidestories and are taking notice ofthe worthwhile things they do.We can’t afford to let themdown on the most deservingcrusade of the past decade.Nor do we intend to, if theaction of the SSA club is any in¬dication. Meeting yesterday,they set themselves a quota of$500, one-twentieth of the totalneeded.The committee has set theopening of the drive for the firstweek in February. They hadbetter look sharp; at this ratethe drive will be oversubscribedbefore it starts.Maybe the Herald and Ex¬aminer is right after all.DA Initiates NetvMembers TodayIn Reynolds ClubLet Him KnowWhat You WantThe basketball game tomor¬row night will launch the re¬served seat arrangement. Mr. The annual DA January initiationwill be held this afternoon at 3:30 inthe Reynolds Club theatre. More than30 members are to be initiated. Any¬one who has ever done any work inthe DA, whether acting, directing, orstage work, is eligible to be included.Continuing its new policy of givingapprentice plays instead of teas onFriday afternoons, DA will present“The Great Delusion,” a farce by EliaPeattie. The play is completely stu-1 Classics 16, 8 P. M.The following are resolutions at¬tributable to a typewriter from whichold adenoids G. McElroy, athlete.Beta and Pulseman had just de¬parted. Either they are genuine ex¬pressions of George’s sensitive innersoul or were written much after themanner of politicians who send flow¬ery letters to friends in the hope thatthey will eventually be incorporatedinto a bound morocco volume—1) “Forget about women; strich-nine is much cheaper and more satis¬factory as a means of de.stroyingone’s self.”2) “Lay o(T of hard liquor exceptin case of snakebite, and emergencies,(emergencies may be characterized asany situation in or out of the or¬dinary.)”3) “Don’t keep late hours; be sureto get in by seven o’clock in order tomake an 8 o’clock class.”STORY OF THE WEEKFollowing the D. U. writeup in the“Fraternities” feature of the MA¬ROON; D. U. Roger Nielsen Camestorming into the office.“I certainly didn’t like that write¬up,” stormed Rog in righteous in¬dignation.“We thought it all right,” saidquavering Laura Bergquist, momen¬tarily awaiting a burst of the en¬raged Nielsen appendix.“All right!” stormed Rog, “It wasfine, but my God! woman. It made thePsi U’s look pale by comparison.”s s *HEDYOf great interest to my father whothinks she’s ever so peachy, will bethe fact that a hybrid Maroon-staffer(name unsupplied) has sent HedyLa Marr a formal invitation to theWashington Prom, and anxiouslyawaits a reply. It is purely in thenature of a commercial venture, sincethe enterprising gent expects to selldances at a nominal sum.PEOPLEOccasionally, someone puts a piecein the paper about our football play¬ers and the work they must do asidefrom footballing and studying to stayin school. Particularly, the men whowork evenings after practice, etc.These men deserve any and all praisegiven them, but it is sometimes giventc the exclusion of other deservingfolk, who work equally hard and gounnoticed.I refer to the 20 or more girls whowork from 2 to 4 months of the schoolyear for Time, Incorporated. FromSeptember through January, they goto work every night at 5 and quit at12:15 while carrying a full scheduleof academic work. Most of them workin the complaint department takingCare of the magazine’s voluminouscorrespondence. The work they say,is pleasant but pretty nerve wrack¬ing, what with attempting to study,making 8 and 9 o’clock classes, andpartaking occasionally of some socialdiversions. In honor of these ver>'hard working lasses, all of whom aremuch to be admired, your scribe hascomposed the following poem.* * uPrexy Hutchins’ foot ball viewsAre worthy in AmbitionTo many t’would be better newsShould he start 10 cent tuition RussiansRate as Roommates;Dorm Men Prefer the EnglishToday on theQuadranglesFRIDAYPublic Lecture, “Future of NewDeal Business Legislation. Merchan¬dising Prof. Palmer. The Art Insti¬tute, 6:45.JSF, Louis Wirth on “The Jews asa Minority People.” Fireside meeting,8 P.M., Ida Noyes Library, refresh¬ments.Philosophy Club, “Algebra of Logicand Ordinary Algebra,” Lee Byrne, The boys in the dormitories wouldrather room with an Englishmanthan with a member of any other na¬tion, they have no feelings either wayabout a Russian, and they have thegreatest dislike for an Armenian asa room mate. These facts weredetermined last quarter by a series oftests conducted by three students ofpsychology, Ralph Meister, EwaldNyquist, and Robert Waldrop, underthe supervision of Dr. Thurstone.These students, who were in a classon experimental psychology con¬ducted by Dr. Thurstone. were notparticularly concerned with the na¬tionality preferences of the residentsof the men’s dormitories. Their chiefconcern was with the technique usedto determine what they term, “psy¬chological zero.” That determiningwhich action, thing, race, etc. will af¬fect people in neither a positive nornegative manner. In this case, the“psychological zero” in nationalitypreference for this group of men wasRussian.200 People TestedA total of 200 persons were giventests in order to obtain these results.The question on the tests were wordedin this manner: “If you had yourchoice, would you rather room with aRussian or with a Turk?” Then theanswers were examined and tabulatedby statistical means and results thusobtained.In experiments of this kind, the |fact is important that any results ob¬tained will apply only to the grouptested and that individuals of thisgroup may hold dissenting opinions.For example, if these .same tests weregiven to a group of people in Rus.sia,the results would most certainly be vastly different.An account of this experiment willbe published shortly by those whohave conducted it. This account willdeal almost exclusively with thetechnique employed.Calvert ClubHolds BreakfastThe Calvert club, an organizationof Catholic students, will hold it^monthly breakfast for Catholics atInternational House, Sunday morn-ing, at IX. M. DuBois, noted Frenchprofessor at Notre Dame University,will be principal speaker of the morn¬ing.Reservations for the breakfastshould be made with John Schneiderat International House before Satur¬day afternoon. All Catholics may at¬tend. There will be a small fee.4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEFOR COLIEGC STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA tkorostgk, isstensive, stenographic course—starting Jamsorj 1, April 1, Jmh J, October lInterestissg Booklet sent free, without obligation— sprite or phone. No solicitors ensployedmoserBUSINESS COLLEGEFAUl MOSER, J.D..FH I.Regstlmr Courses for Beginners, open to HighSchool Grmdssates only, start first Momiayof each month. Advanced Courses startassy Motsday. Day and Evening. EveningCourses open to men.116 S. Michigan Av«.,Chicago, Randolph 4347Your ProblemsSolved!W* Prepare Scholarly Book Re-viewB. Debates, Essays. Papers,Speeches, Graduation Thsses. Anysubject promptly. 50c per typedpage. Also Translations (All Lan¬guages) reasonably. Expert Re¬search Co.. Box 36, lackson, Ga.Special RatesFor StudentsON ALL WORKA Trial Will Convince YouWE CALL AND DELIVER — FREEU. of C.Hand Laundry& Cleaners1447 E. 60th SI.Mid. 1618 HANLEY’SBUFFET■ 1512 E. 55th St.1COME DOWN AND SINtJ; Ifyou can’t find “College Spirit”on the Campus you will findit all at “Mike’s.”^ DROP DOWNbefore, after, durins: 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 serviceThe Best Dance of Them All [llr"c^ll]Skull and CrescentIFORMAL Ideitt-produced and directed. Grant At¬kinson is the student director of theapprentice plays.Thus far this year the Friday af¬ternoon play hour has not been well-attended so in an effort to inducemore people to come, DA will servefree tea and cookies. I Phonograph Concert, Social ScienceI Assembly Hall, 12:30-1:16.I SATURDAYI University Basketball Game. Chi¬cago vs. Illinois—Fieldhouse, 8 P.M.Meeting of Faculty of DivinitySchool, Swift 100, 9 A.M. Gay Claridge's Band §□IDNo CorsagesCloister ClubJan. 28th $1.50 Tax Included. . . 9:30-1:00 p.m.THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1939 Page Three✓Daily Maroon Surveys Clubs for RusheesConclude Maroon Survey WithDescription of Nine Clubs(Continued from page 1) •directly after spring quarter, whichusually lasts one week.Monday night meetings are heldin Ida Noyes, but in addition thel>elta Sigma round out the week withteas, luncheons or informal parties,revealing a closely integrated, inter¬ested group.Present officers are Martha St^re,president, Thelma Iselman, v i c e-president, Caroline Soutter, corres¬ponding secretary, Marion Rentsch,treasurer, Charlotte Ellinwood, Re¬cording secretary.Mortar BoardThe oldest of the University’sclubs, with a distinguished record incampus life since the year 1894,Mortar Board still ranks as top¬flight in current campus circles. Notconfining its membership to the moreconventional activities MB’s mem¬bership of 24 includes 2 DA boardmembers in addition to 12 members,Pulse circulation manager and anassociate editor and 2 members, 2Publicity board members, the Presi¬dent of Mirror and a board member,3 BWO representatives, 4 YWCA cabi¬net members, the Chairman of theRefugee Aid Committee, 2 Fresh¬man group leaders, a Maroon staffmember, a member of the StudentSocial Committee, 2 WashingtonProm committee members, and Aide,a Peace Council member. FederationCouncil, 8 freshman counselors, thesecretary of Ida Noyes council, amember of the Student SettlementBoard, 5 Cap and Gown membersand 3 ASU’ers.At least one full scholarship andoften more are awarded each year toa university woman, preferably inthe college..MB has upheld the tradition thatUniversity clubs started as “Cultur¬al societies’’ by still sponsoringmonthly literary meetings, wherethe program must be literary, musi¬cal or dramatic and presented eitherby club members or outside authori¬ties. Special events include a Moth¬er’s tea, a three-day houseparty inthe country at the close of springquarter. Monday night meetings takeplate in Classics hall while socialteas are usually held twice a quar¬ter.\ $25 initiation fee includes thepin, while quarterly dues are $3,quarterly social fee $5 and pledgedues $2.50. Present officers are Ju¬dith Cunningham, president; Kather¬ine Barnaby, vice-president; MarionJernberg, recording secretary; Mar¬garet Hutchinson, corresponding sec¬retary; Betty Newhall, treasurer;Phyllis Todd, rushing chairman andPattie Quisenberry and MarthaHutchinson, marshalls.Phi Beta DeltaOne of the clubs with smaller mem¬berships, Phi Beta Delta has 11 wo¬men in its ranks this year.Club expenses are reasonably lowwith a $20 initiation fee which in¬cludes the pin and dues for two quar¬ters. In addition there is the usual$7.50 quarter dues.Though slight in numbers, the clubis comparatively active in campus af¬fairs with the secretary of theYWCA, dancers in Mirror, Cap andGown, a symphony violinist, twomembers of the C-Club, President ofthe Fencing club, and a member ofthe WAA board.The club’s scholarship is in theform of a loan to be repaid withoutinterest five years after graduationor upon leaving school. It is availableonly to Phi Beta Deltas.Business and social meetings arealternated between Ida Noyes andthe homes of members.Margaret Huckins is president,Anita Archer, vcie-president, Kea-wana Carman, treasurer and AnnRos.siter, secretary.Phi Delta UpsilonPerhaps the most consistent of theclubs in maintaining the numbersand interest of its members, PDUnow boasts 16 members.Activity records indicate a definiteinterest in the more thoughtful, pur¬poseful activities for four membersare on the YWCA First Cabinet in¬cluding the vice-president of the or¬ganization, several teach classes atthe University settlement, one is amember of the race-relations commit¬tee. one is a Student Aide another aBWO member, a. PDU was delegatefrom the Univefsity to the Model Leagpie of Nations held last year inMadison, another is secretary-treas¬urer of the “C’’ club. Many of thegirls also take part in Chapel Unionoutings and discussions. Exceptionalis the fact that three PDU’s havebeen Phi Beta Kappas in recentyears.The alumnae organization is incharge of the well known ElizabethChapin memorial fund from whichmembers may secure loans withoutinterest for any length of time need¬ed.Eloise Husmann is president, RuthNeuendorffer, vice-president, JoanFuchs, Recording secretary, DorothyEaton, corresponding secretary, Vir¬ginia Lang, social chairman.PDS’s initiation fee is $25, includ¬ing the pin, there is a $5 pledge feeand after the first year quarterly duesare $5. There are no dues during theyear members first pledge.Phi Delta PhiPhi Delt’s 26 members are especial¬ly dominant on the campus activit¬ies horizon this year with the Presi¬dents of the YWCA, Interclub Coun¬cil, WAA, the Head Aide of thePresident in addition to two collegeAides, five representatives on theBoard of Women’s Organizations,four freshmen group leaders, a mem¬ber of the Maroon Board of Control,two YWCA cabinet members, a mem¬ber of the Refugee Aid Executivecommittee chairman of the ChapelUnion Student-Faculty Board, theseci-etary of the Peace Council, theVice-president of the Business schoolStudent Council, in addition to mem¬bers in the Ida Noyes Council, Fed¬eration, Inter-Church council. Pulse,a director of the DA NewcomersBill, Mirror and liberal club membersand an I-F Ball leader.A .scholarship of $100 is awardedeach year by the alumnae chapterto an active member and an activitiesbracelet is awarded at the end of theyear to the new member with thehighest activity record.Supplementing Monday night meet¬ings, the club makes a practice oftaking one Monday night a month toattend a play or concert. A three dayhouse party is also held each spring.The initiation fee of $20 coversthe cost of the pin. There is also a$5 pledge fee and $5 quarterly dues.Officers are Laura Berquist,president, Betty Grace, vice-president,Marjorie Ryser, rushing chairman,Aimee Haines, treasurer, and NormaEppons, social chairman.SigmaThough not predominant in campusaffairs at large. Sigma’s group of23 members evinces a remarkably co¬ordinated, active interest within theorganization itself.Member activity includes the chair¬man of Mirror publicity committee,a member of the Settlement Board,YWCA First Cabinet, a representa¬tive in BWO, Federation, one ofDA’s better actresses, 10 membersof Mirror and a member on Mirrorboard. Cap and Gown, and the Presi¬dent of Foster Hall.Any Sigma is eligible for the fullscholarship awarded yearly by thealums. The alumnae club with aroster of 200 is, like the active chap¬ter, remarkably interested in club af¬fairs. In addition to yearly house par¬ties, the Sigmas sponsor literary meet¬ings once a month. Meetings are heldin Classics every Monday night.President is Jane Morris, VirginiaMacDonald, vice-president, JanetGeiger, secretary, Betty Wetzel,treasurer, and Mary Ellen Taylorand Dorothy Hill, co-rushing chair¬man. Initiation fee, $25, pin fee$4.50, pledge fee $5, dues $5 a quar¬ter, assessments $5 a quarter.QuadrangularKnown as the club which hit’ thejackpot in transfer pledging, Quadhas one of the most efficient, en¬thusiastic rushing machines amongclubdom.Its large membership of 32 partic¬ipate in Mirror, Cap and Gown, DA,Pulse, Chaplel Union, YWCA, andboasts the president of Tarpon, amember of the Settlement Board, theStudent Publicity Board, Treasurerof Foster, a Federation group lead¬er a ad the President, a member ofMirror board, the secretary of BWOand an Interfraternity ball leader.Club events extraordinary includea three day house party in June anda A'inter sports party with men. Monday night meetings, held inClassics, are a combination of socialand business. The Quad scholarshipof $300 is given annually to an ac¬tive mmeber selected by committeefrom active and alumnae chapters.Faraday Benedict is president,Louise Huffaker, first vice-president,Mary Curtis, second vice-president,Ruth Hauser, treasurer, Anne Mac-Dougal, recording secretary, Marga¬ret Argali, corresponding secretary.There is a $25 initiation fee, $5pledge fee, $5 dues a quarter anda $7 quarterly assessment.WyvernWith the “depression’’ now a relicof the past, Wyvern is changing itspin back to a pearl-studded emblemthis year to replace the simple goldseal.The Wyverns make special effortto reward the University efforts ofits 18 members. All seniors upongraduation are presented with a com¬pact with the Wyvern crest. Forfreshmen there is a gold pin guardfor the combination of unusual workin activities and good scholarship.The Editor of the Student Hand¬book, a member of the senior staffof Cap and Gown, Federation, Mir¬ror, DA, Ida Noyes Council, YWCA,all are supported by Wyverns.A very active alum association doesphilanthropic work for the ChicagoLying-In hospital, donates a clubscholarship and sponsors many func¬tions for the active chapter through¬out the year. Regular active meet¬ings are held every Monday nightin Ida Noyes and once a month theclub has a cozy in a member’s home.Initiation fee is $20 despite thenew pin. Other costs are a $5 pledgefee and quarterly dues of $5 whichdo not take effect until the quarterafter initiation.Ardis Baumgart is president, Vir¬ginia Johnson, vice-president, CeliaEarle, treasurer, Barbara Beer, cor¬responding secretary, Frances Burns,recording secretary. Rushing chair¬man, Rebecca Scott, social chairmanViolet Adama, Mistress of Cere¬monies Barbara Boyd. Wirth Speaks atJSF MeetingThe Jews as a minority group willbe the subject of Professor LouisWirth’s talk when the Jewish StudentFoundation meets for the first of thequarter’s fireside discussions in thelibrary of Ida Noyes tonight at 8. Dr.Wirth, an associate professor in thedepartment of Sociology, will drawupon his recently concluded researchwork for material for his lecture.JSF advisors have been meetingwith Jewish students who have in¬dividual problems of adjustment oncampus. Office hours will be contin¬ued, and one of the officers will be inthe JSF office in the Chapel basementfrom 1 to 3:30 daily, except Friday.No appointment is necessary.Badminton ClubMeets Hyde Park YAfter a successful season last quar¬ter, the Badminton Club plays itsfirst match of the Winter quarterSunday with the Hyde Park YMCA.'The meet will be held from tw'o tofive at the YMCA building, 53rdstreet at Dorchester avenue.The club, which is a mixed group,is particularly strong in mixeddoubles and is building up its singlesand unmixed doubles teams. Lastquarter they played two matcheswith the First Presbyterian teamDuke UniversitySchool of MedicineDurham, N. C.»• our terms of eleven weeks are Kiveneacn year. These may be taken con¬secutively (Rraduation in three and one-Muurter years) or three terms may betaken each year (Rraduation in fouryears). The entrance requirements areintelliRence, character and three yearsof colleRe work, includinR the subjectsspecified for Class A medical schools.uataloRues and application forms may beobtained from the Admission Committee. and a group from Northwestern Uni¬versity.Members who will play in Sunday’sgames are: Bob Ralston, Ernie Ray¬mond, Ritchie Davis, Walt Glaeser,Ben Gurney, Keith Taylor, JimPolcar, Eleanor Coambs, Pot Weeks,Marguerite Kidwell, Jane Hebert,Mary Taylor, Vivian Carlson, andRachel Smiley.BlackfriarsMen interested in working insophomore positions for the forth¬coming Blackfriars’ show are re¬quested by the Friars to be in theorganization’s office in the Rey¬nolds Club today between 2:30 and4:30.UTERATOBE. MUSIC. ART oi th«SOVIET mnoNPUBUCATIONS IN ENGLISH:MOSCOW NEWS: Illustrated weekly.Crisp, inlormative news on all as-rcts of Soviet life.yr. $2; 6 mos. SI; single copy5c at your newsstand.SOVIETLAND: Color illustrated mon¬thly of the life, culture, art ofthe U.S.S.R.1 yr. $1.50; 6 mos. 75c; single copyi.Sc at your newsstand.INTERNATIONAL LITERATURE:Illustrated monthly review of theworld's proletarian literature andart: 8toriec>, plays. .1 TT. $2.50; 6 mos. $1.25; singleUSSR IN CONSTRUCTION:De Luxe pictorial monthly showssocialist industry, general culture,people of the Soviet Union andtheir eve^day life.1 yr. $3; 6 mos. 11.50; single copy25c at your newsstand.FREE catalog of Soviet music. List¬ings of sheet music, scores forvocal, solo insiruments and en¬semble use. Write for your copyNOW. Mention subjects.BOOKNIGA255 Filth Avenue New York CityGentlemen: Per check or moneyorder herewith, send me the follow¬ing publications: -Send me free catolog oi MusicName —AddresscATTENTION!CAP &GOWNCONTEST AGENTSALL Money for Subscriptionsmust be in by 4.00 P. M. today —office in Lexington Hall—to quali-fy for the Fraternity Sing at theReynolds Club Dance Saturdaynight.AS AN ADDED INDUCEMENT ...Cap S Gown will give the winningfraternity $9.00 WORTH OF VIC¬TOR RECORDS oi its own choice,provided the winning "house" hassold at least 50 subscriptions.^ -TT' •Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. JANUARY 13, 1939DAILY MAROON SPORTSFree ThrowsBy DEMAREST POLACHECKThose people who comprise thebasketball forces working out daily inthe Fieldhouse are of many minds onvarious subjects, but, at the presentwriting, they are all of the same opin¬ion on the subject of the approachingcontest with the University of Illi¬nois. While the attitude of the players(from whom you will hear later) isnaturally a positive one. Coach NelsNorgren balanced the bold propheciesof the squad by a characteristicallycautious resort to definition.In answer to the question whichwas put to all basketeers in sight, —“Would you care to predict the resultof the Illinois game; if you think wewill win, by how many points?” —Norgren replied that the function of acoach was not to predict but to hope.In addition, he must try to anticipateerrors, and when errors are made ina game, to rectify them. This resortto definition may or may not be evi¬dence of Aristotelianism in the Ath¬letic staff.Norgren strengthened his reply bystating that successful predictioncould be made only on the basis of asenior team. He pointed out thatthree of the starters for Saturday’sgame, Joe Stampf, Chet Murphy,and Ralph Richardson will be in theirfirst year of conference competition.In viewing the remainder of the sea¬son, the coach said that improvementin offensive power and continued ef¬fectiveness in defense would make ormar the team’s chances for success.For the immediate future, the Wis¬consin victory has given the teammuch-needed confidence — as for therest, “Well, there are no weak teamsin the conference.”The statements of the playersthemselves are more direct;Captain Bob Cassels— “We shoulddo all right for the rest of the season.We will win the Illinois game.”Remy Meyer— “We will take Illi¬nois by a better score than the year. We have a 50-50 chance towin all of our conference games.”Dick Lounsbury— “We’ll win bysix points.”Chester and William Murphy, (inUnison)— “We ain’t talking, see!” Alpha Delts Score Three Winsin Intramural Basketball PlayPhi Delts, Phi Psis, PhiSigs and Dekes Also Tri¬umph.The openings games of the Frater¬nity division of the Intramural bas¬ketball tournament last night weremarked by three Alpha Delt wins, thePhi Delts 41-7 crack at the Chi Psis,Phi Psi’s 46-12 victory over DU, andthe Beta defeat by Phi Sig 33-17.Last Night’s ResultsAlpha Delt “C” 17 Chi Psi “B” 7Alpha Delt 23 Z.B.T. 12Phi Psi 46 DU 12Phi Delt 41 Chi Psi 7Alpha Delt “B” 41 Chi Psi 7Alpha Delt “B” 48 Phi Sig “C” 2Phi Psi “B” 18 Z.B.T. “B” 9Phi Sig 33 Betas 17Phi Sig “B” 18 Phi Delt “B” 17Deke “B” 23 Phi Psi “C” 3Deke 30 Sigma Chi 15Phi Gam “B” forfeit to Psi U “B”Psi U-Phi Gam postponed.Lew Hamity’s charging and hisblue and white checked shorts weren’tenough for the fast Alpha Delt groupwho work out a good attack and fairshooting. The Alpha Delt “B” team issurprisingly tricky for a group ofplayers who appear as awkward asthey do; Hart Perry, looking like abeginner, put in 16 points as didBusby. Rosenfeld scored Phi Sig“C” ’s only tally in the 48-2 debacle.The Deke team, taking Sigma Chi30-15, looks like championship ma¬terial; all the boys handle the ballwell and Mahoney, captain of the squad is definitely good for I.M.competition. His ten points were fol¬lowed by Steinbach’s 8. Brown stoodout for Sigma Chi, netting 13 of their15 points. The game started slow.Sigma holding the Dekes at evenscores for a good part of the firsthalf.Phi Sigs WinPhi Sig’s Sherman was too muchfor Beta Theta Pi, netting 17 pointsalone, equal to Beta’s total in the 33-17 game. Beta has lots of height butno spark which Phi Sig abounds with.DU didn’t have a chance with PhiPsi, Wiedemenn and Bill Wotter tak¬ing rebounds off the former’s back-board, and heaving or working theball down the floor to Saylor andBeatty who scored 16 and 14 pointsrespectively.A bunch of sloppy shots by Crouch,giving him 11 points, put the PhiPsi “B” team ahead of ZBT “B” 18-9.Good passing followed up with ac¬curate shooting gave the Phi Delts a41-7 win over Chi Psi who couldn’tstem the tide.Joe Stampf— “Five points.”Ralph Richardson gave a vigorousr-ffirmative from the midst of a heatedargument with the locker room tsar.McCarthy (with Irish accent) —“We are—by ten points.”Joe Greenwald— “I don’t know. Ionly play on the Freshman squad.”^ Art Jorgenson— “Yes, by threeI points.”1 Tommy Flinn— "I’m conservative.I We will win by twenty points.”j It looks like they think they mightI possibly come out on top. Maroon PollsStudents at GameThe Daily Maroon will conduct apoll on the revised seating plans ofthe Athletic Department at theIllinois game Saturday evening.The poll will attempt to determinestudent opinion on the change inpolicy recently inaugurated byAthletic Director Thomas NelsonMetcalf.Three po.ssible alternatives whichwould solve the seating problem atUniversity basketball games are:(1) the retention of the old planwhich was to save the entire eastsection of stands for C-book hold¬ers, with no reservation of seats;(2) the assignment of the sameseat to the same person for theduration of the sea.son, which isthe present plan; or (3) the as¬signment of a single reserved seatat the gate for each individualgame, not necessarily the sameseat all season. Tarpons Prep forWinter MeetsPreparation for Tarpon’s biggestWinter Quarter activity, the 1939 Na¬tional Telegraphic Swimming Meet,has already begun. Although the meetis sponsored at the university byTarpon all girls are eligible to com¬pete. Those wishing to swim in theTelegraphic Meet should see Mrs.Ryan, Miss Eastbum and Mrs. Erick¬son at Ida Noyes Hall.Sponsored by Wright Junior col¬lege, those schools competing arefrom all over the United States. Aseach part of the meet is held in thegroup’s home pool and the resultstelegraphed to central headquarters,the meet is called telegraphic. Usualevents are the 100-yd and 40-yd dis¬tance and relays. Chicago has wonseveral events in past matches.Practice for the meet can be donein the open swimming hours, particu¬larly on Wednesday during the openhour from 12-12:45. There will be noelimination from among those whoenter the practice session, the onlyrequirement being that each individ¬ual complete eight practice sessionsbefore February 15.WRESTLERS WINThe Maroon wrestling team de¬feated Morton Junior College lastnight by a score of 21-15. Morris,Young, Fischer, Webster, Loeb,and Maurovitch were the mepwho were credited with wins onthe Chicago team. Maroons SeekWin Overmini Tomorrow(Continued from page 1)the Maroon squad hopes to duplicate.Chicago’s high geared basketballteam apparently has so impressedCoach Douglas Mills of Illinois thathe has made three shifts in startingpositions of his Illini team whichcomes to the Midway tomorrow.Even the redoubtable “Pick” Deh-ner, second place scorer in the BigTen, will be moved from the centerposition he has held for three years.Capt. Tom Nisbit, a guard, will takeover Bill Hapac’s forward job, sothat Hapac can go to center.Captain Bob Cassels and Bill Mur¬phy, both of whom were declaredeligible last week, will see action dur¬ing the game. Cassels plays at for¬ward while Bill holds half a share inthe twin guard act.Dick Lounsbury, high scoring cen¬ter, holds third place in the Big Tenindividual scoring race and is ex¬pected to lead the Maroons tomorrownight.C-Book reserved seat tickets mustbe picked up by 4 Saturday afterntMinat the Athletic Office. Students willnot be able to get reserved seatstickets Saturday Evening before thegame.!7/!,LiQHJ U<?U5tAs you cheer your Team we cheer our Food—End a Periect Winninq, with Perfect Food.1453 HYDE PARK BLVD.(One Door East oi Piccadilly Theatre)ALBERT S. LIGHT — keeperSERVING THE BEST SANDWICHES AND SODAS IN TOWN"BASKETBALL DANCEUSTEN TO THE BROTHERS WARBLE■if- AT THE CAP & GOWN INTERFRATERNITYCONTEST SING - FLOOR SHOW ★Chuck Mowery's Band and Marjorie Grey! AFTER THE ILLINOIS GAMESATURDAY NIGHT REYNOLDS CLUBLOUNGES