Divisions win SG majority for SRP;ISL sweeps college; 1C a poor thirdIC party fig¬ures as vote totals are announcedor recent SG elections.SQ electionscause varietyof statementsComments on the results of lastweek’s Student Government elec¬tion came from all over the po¬litical spectrum.Martin Orans (SRP, Soc. Sci.),the newly elected president of new campus political organization, the Student Representative Party, swept to an unexpected vic¬tory at the Student Government elections held October 23 and 24. Formed just two weeks before the SGelections, SRP won 25 of the 49 contested assembly seats.The Independent Students League came in second with 20 victories. ISL, which won 31 seats in last year'selection, had been the majority party in SG for the past four years.Running a poor third, the Independent Coalition managed to elect only three of its candidates. Last yearIC had 21 members in SG. Two * ^of IC's members resiqned from JosePhson (ISL), 331; Karlin (IC), (SRP), 138; Knowles (ISL), 108; man (SRP), 48; Lewis (SRP), 47;the Dartv immediatelv foil™*,- 214; Kaufman (SRP), 203; Kolt- LeVine (ISL), 130; Lipshutz (IC), Meier (ISL), 39; Mohr (ISL), 35;ine- the election man HC), 181; Larkin (IC), 239; 48; Lober (SRP), 142; Orans Schwartz (ISL), 41; Thurber* tiecuon. Lee, c (ISL)f 337. Lee, (ISL)> (SRP)> 157. Sahi5 (IC)> 58; Saw. (IC), 27.Ovei o7 per cent of the Stll- 342; Lichtinstein (ISL), 326; Lit- yer (ISL), 120; Simon (IC), 44; Physicol Science goes to SRPdents cast ballots, a record tlejohn (IC), 241; MacLachlan Stein (SRP), 150; Vice (IC), 33. With a 28.5 per cent vote, SRPturn out for an SG election. (ISL), 322; McRae (IC), 188; Mor- Humanities split swept the Physical Sciences, tak-Although it will be a minority row (SRpL 214; O’Bryant (SRP), The five seats from Humanities ing all five seats; the other twoparty in Student Government 154: Peskin (ISL), 273; Petersen were split with three going to parties ran far behind.ISL did win the most total votes (SRP)» 171; Pozen (ISL), 396; SRP and two to ISL. The voting Anthony (10,24; Byers (SRP),with its candidates getting 39 9 Prosterman (IC), 223; Radosh was rather light with 23.0 per cent 93; Fountain (ISL), 42; Glasserper cent of the ballots east SRP (ind )- 91 i Raskin (IC), 251; Ros- turn out. (SRP), 79; Gleit (ISL), 55;rrot 31.7 per cent and IC 23.5 oer ett (ISL)> 238; Sadigur (SRP), Barnes (SRP), 55; Dillon (ISL), Haynes (IC), 27; King (SRP), 77;cent of the total votes 171; Schwab (ISL), 334; Snyder 48; Farber (IC), 34; Galanter Peters (SRP), 66; Plano (SRP),A seat in the business school (JSL), 238; Steele, D. (IC), 184; (ISL), 50; Gilbert (IC), 30; Grass 74; Pohorille (ISL), 36; Savasremained in dispute between ISL Steele, E. (IC), 159; Thorner dO, 24; Gross (IC), 29; Kauf- see "Elections," page 2and IC because of a tie; and an- ,(SRP)’ 156; Wise (SRP>, 196; Iother seat was unfilled as no one y^ri^t (IC), 150; Yeh (SRP), 221.ran for it.In the following division by di¬vision analysis, winners are in¬dicated by heavy print.College vote heavyA strong 59.9 per cent turnoutin the College resulted in ISL win- Social Science vote givenSRP took nine of the ten seats,ISL getting the remaining one, inthe Social Sciences Division. 36.0per cent of the Soc. studentsvoted.Alig (IC), 62; Berns (ISL), 109;ning eleven seats with IC getting 153: B,,Ttc^nwiH?Jrthe other two. SRP ran far behind. 1,ISV ’ 142’Arnold (10,227; Baron (ISL),SG, thinks "the results of this 311; Bloom (ISL), 287; Brussel . L), 121; *ert,S (SRP)> 139>'election shows that ISL seriously (SRP), 170; DeYoung (IC), 232; Fisher HO* Fox (SRP), 169;misjudges the opinion of the stu- Field (IC), 262; Gagnon (SRP)’, pljTn /J5;), 45; Gorr (IC), 38;dent body as shown by the SRP 156; Gottesman (SRP), 198; Gray „ er (ISL)> 114i Hornman (IC),victorv” (ISL), 296; Jonas (SRP), 174; (??P)’ 14.3TjaTJ,en!f£f(SRP), 133; Kaplan (ISL), 125;Kaufman (SRP), 132; Kirkvictory.Former SG president,’ RogerWoodworth, commented, "I cer¬tainly wish them (SRP) a greatdeal of luck, they will need it.They won and now they will gov¬ern; we will watch them governwith a great deal of interest.""Every effort,” said Len Gib-lin, IC campaign manager, “wasmade to put all issues before thecampus. SRP was elected by thestudent body and that is what thestudent body is going to get.""The campus will have to re¬learn what they learned whenNPSL was on campus,” addedJerry Gross,"I’m speechless,” was Joe Jo-sephson’s (ISL, Coll.) stunnedstatement. <Anton DePorte, who was a de¬feated ISL candidate from the So¬cial Sciences commented, "I thinkthe campus will have a year theywon’t soon forget.” Yets to get loansBallot counters tally up vote totals while party watchersballot-count for recent election. on at SGMAROONs stolen last week;ua 3000 more printed SaturdayUC's Chancellor, Lawrence A.Kimpfon, becomes first donor tocurrent Red Cross campus blooddrive.'Thought, faith make whole marTThe University of Chicago an¬nounced today that arrangementshave been made to provide finan¬cial assistance for veterans of theKorean War who are eligible forbenefits under Public Law 550,and also to other students throughlong-term loans.Veterans will be eligible forloans up to the full amount oftuition for four academic years.TJie. potes cfiyering .the lqpps will .not bear interest while the stu¬dent is in college, but will bearlow rate of interest when the stu¬dent is graduated or withdraws Stolen from ten places on campus last Friday morning wecefrom the University. Repayment approximately 4000 copies of last week’s MAROON. Aboutwill be at a rate of a minimum of 2500 papers appeared Saturday morning on Greenwood ave.ten dollars a month plus interest, sidewalks between 55th and 56th streets, and 500 copies wereThe University will also grant foun(j 2 a.m. Saturday in front of Chancellor Kimpton’sloans to non-veterans. 1'. mation concerning the missingAn additional 3000 papers, ft- papers were placed around thenanced by the Dean of Students campus in the spots whereoffice, were printed late Friday MAROONs are usually located,night, and a special mimeo- 5ut at 12;3o p.m. Friday, agraphed MAROON supplement Bookstore clerk informed thewas issued on Saturday. MAROON that the poster in theSeventy-five hundred copies bookstore had disappeared whenby Poul A. HoffmanMortimer J. Adler discussed “Reason and Faith” on October 23 at Mandel Hall in aCanterbury club presentation. “Since reason and faith are separate subjects, neither proofnor disproof of God’s existence can be determined by reason; such revelation comes from had been distributed in the usual she turned her backfaith alone ... You cannot prove — —7—7 77; 7 “—7~7 — ™aaner ^et.w®enQ a"d.7 am’ ?ast The 2500 Papers were discov-faith by reason but reason de- only positivists.” witticisms and applauded when Friday, but by 9 that morning, ered aroUnd 10:30 a.m. Saturdayfends faith” he’argued "These ore very difficult quest!ons" he expressed his hope that Demo- over half the issues had disap- by F. R. Tangherlini, a physicsWhile the two terms in his title In the questioning period lol- candidate^Adlaijtevenson Reared. Posters ashing lor infor- student, who^was on his way tobundles and some scattered pa¬per on the grass on Greenwoodave. As he turned the corner tocontinue east on 56th street, hesaw several small boys pulling aThe African Gold Coast, its °I.i)Undies °I MA-*«= an TT.iv.li v/i.1,7 . . . nhiios,onhv w s th(X treatment by the British, and its RpONr?’ T T indicated thatman will in a manner that violates one religion can be placed on the internal politics were discussed °at,t0' pla^TTiii.c me wu leiiub m ms.thp Wt.irc Arilcr’s most would win the Presidential elec-were separate and irreconcilable, lowing the lecture, Adlers mostthey were complementary, tend- 'r«ldent ds“te”e"t e Adi., i, form., UC p.otaso,ing to serve and aid the individual aie veiT difficult questions to an Adler is former UC nrofpssnr ofin deciding upon an issue of phii- -er " The queries "H aU faith ph^^/^TntT at preimosophical or theological value, he comes from God, how can there .g director of the Institute forclaimed. be more than one faith. and pun0conhieaI Researeh in 'sanThe audience gasped when he “How can religion‘ occupy’theisu- Francisc0 His most recent e£fortsaid: “God never moves the hu- preme place in society when only African talkis on WUCBits freedom.” He continued: “The th rone ?* provtjd difE? but he compilation of the "Syntopfcon.Ane ^- - - --- an index of ideas to the “Great by two UC students from thatis also the author of many vol¬umes, among them the best-seller,"How To Read A Book.”summit of society is reached when replied that ■elated different Western World." He B.rltish Cr0™ ?0,°Zj.la" ‘"c"’ Greenwoodtheology and philosophy are cor- religions to provide a common »*« D,ehn,. ulLeilwouu>related without conflict between meeting ground for the innumer-them.” he job of philosophy, he able different human interpreta-said, is to mediate between sci- tions of the divine relations. Heence and religion. He attacked the sa*d that he was not in a position"secularization of modern society” 1° interpret the will of God. "Iand included a jibe at the positiv- can never answer any questionsists with whom he has frequently that begin with ‘why’ and havedisputed, saying, “No philosopher “God” as their subject.”would disagree with my thesis, The audience laughed at his that morning they had foundthem placed in the grass onTV here for electionsThe Reynolds club television setwill be on election night until theresults are known. The set is lo¬cated in the South Lounge.University of Chicago, October 31, 1952 view recorded by WUCB. Partici¬pating in the discussion were Any information concerningSebastian Opon, 27, and Seth the disappearance of the papersOwusu, 25, both students in the should be brought to the MA-Social Sciences Division on schol- ROON office,arships awarded by their govern-mln'' „.., ... UC soccer wins;The British government, theyagreed, had been oppressive in the A/fnrfntl nuf TT-Tpast, but since 1951, when natives 1V1UI *'un Ul+L ±4 Xwere given control in most re- Last Saturday UC’s varsity soc-spects, of the government, British cer team defeated the Mortoncontrol has not been so burden- booters 12 to 1.some. Attention is no longer fo- The entire UC squad saw serv-cused on the British so much as ice in the one-sided fray, withon internal politics. The people Godfrey leading the pack in scor-take an active interest in the gov- ing with five goals. Merijanernment and even the illiterates scored twice, and Wilson, Colby,vote. Ayres, Ramalho and Nicaise add-There are two major parties, ed single tallies,continued the two students: Peo- A 12-1 score in a soccer game ispie’s Party, which is the majority about equivalent to a 45-2 win inparty, and the Ghana Congress, baseball, for soccer goals arewhich forms the principal oppo- sparse.sition. This weekend the team travelsWUCB’s interview is scheduled to Wheaton for a non-conferencefor rebroadcast in the near future, game.Page 2 THE CHICAGO MAROONf to taste Imootherl 1rly opened pack 1: paper by tear- 1,m end to end. 1;eam- In tearing 1to the tobacco,the cylinder. See |from air spacesrnoke hot, harshnds that spo.l theies’ long strands o: packed firmly toenly—to give yon aKjther smoke.beffer-to tasteGo Lucky' G*They re maue us.cleaner, treshertake a Lucky from a iand carefully removeing down the seamBe sure to start ondon’t crush or digThen, gently hft oihow free Luckies ‘“hot spots tand dry-from 1<*«taste. Note that Lifine, mild tobaccodraw smoothly an-i-aner. fresher, rsurveystudents preiei ading colleges reve.Wide margin- No.:e gained far mores combined.don actual student..than any other ergslaste. Survey also, ^nation’s two otherFOR ACLEANER,SMOOTHER !PRODUCT OFOctober 31f 1952Elections...(from page 1)aaads ‘Sf ‘(TSI) Jptnps :S£ ‘OI)(IC), 42; Stein (ISL), 40.Biological Sciences vote lightSRP took all four BiologicalSciences division seats. The vot¬ing, 17.0 per cent, was very light.Betsinger (IC), 17; Bierman(SRP), 34; Dunn (ISL), 23; Edi¬son iSRP), 35; Gouterman (ISL),22; Greene (ISL), 23; Hartman(IC), 15; Neff (SRP), 36; Ness-man (SRP), 36; Soybel (IC), 18;Spieler (ISL), 24; Story (IC), 13.Medical school gets less votesSRP again made a clean sweep,taking the three Medical Schoolseats. Voting was below averageat 25 per cent.To honor Hugo;career in photosVictor Hugo’s 150th birthday isbeing commemorated at UC by anexhibition of 48 photographs trac¬ing Hugo’s career as a writer, po¬litical figure, and artist.Sponsored by the CollegeFrench Staff, this exhibit is a loanfrom the Cultural Service of theFrench Embassy. The show willbe open on October 31, and No¬vember 3-7 in Cobb 412 from 9:30a.m. to 12:30 p.m.Pre-meds formAn organizational meeting ofthe pre-medical club, formed un¬der the program undertaken bythe Committee on Special-InterestClubs, will be held Wednesday at3:30 in Anatomy 101. The clubis for students in the first orsecond years of the College whoare interested in a medical ca¬reer. The group will begin to for¬mulate plans for future activities.Interested faculty members areinvited to join as members.Quest talksat RockefellerDr. Howard Thurman, pioneerin inter racial church and educa¬tional work, will be the guestpreacher at Rockefeller ChapelSunday. Service will begin at 11o’clock.Dr. Thurman was for a number•of years dean of the chapel atHoward University. He left Wash¬ington to found the FellowshipChurch in San Francisco whichhas become ,one of the most fa¬mous inter racial church in Amer¬ica. Dr. Thurman, a Negro schol¬ar, has in his congregation largegroups of both white and NegroAmericans as well as people withMexican, Oriental, and other back¬grounds. Fisher (SRP), 35; Koch (ISL),25; Lorey (ISL), 22; Maguire(SRP), 35; Nathenson (ISL), 26;Selk (SRP), 35; Singer (IC), 16.Low school students turn outThe LAw school, with the larg¬est proportion of students votingof any division (71.0 per cent)gave its seats to one ISL and oneSRP candidate.Chirelstein (SRP), 70; Feldman(ISL), 48; Fisher (IC), 40; Hoch-berg (SRP), 56; Kaufman (ISL),78; Rutstein (IC), 21.Business school seat disputedIC won one seat, while the otherwas in dispute because of a tie.The turn out was 28.5 per cent.Groff (ISL), 26; Gombiner(ISL), 25; Nielsen (IC), 26; Stell-macher (IC), 27.FTS goes ISLIn the Federated TheologicalSeminary, ISL took all threeseats; the turn out being 24.5 percent.Andelson (IC), 18; Chidsey (ISL), 53; Gal yon (ISL), 58;Moore (IC), 36; Wildman (ISL),63.SSA runs only one condidoteAs the Social Service Adminis¬tration school has two seats, whileonly one candidate was entered,one seat remains undecided. Theone candidate, Bullard (ISL) re¬ceived twenty-three votes. The vot¬ing was light (15.5 per cent).GLS costs nine votesOnly one candidate was on theballot from the Graduate Libraryschool. Baumruk (ISL) got ninevotes in a turn out of 17.0 per cent.Hie referendum to give formerSG presidents the power to debate(but not to vote) in the new as¬sembly, was defeated with 1014for and 589 against. It takes a two-thirds vote to pass this type ofreferendum. Great attentionto f8 or 21minor detailsJimmy’s1172 E. 55tb CAMPUS FOOD SHOPBakery fir Home Cooked FoodsGroceries, Frozen FoodsCigarettes, Ice Cream1369 E. 57th St. Ml 3-7229Open Till 10 P.M.Witches and Goblins Invited!Student Union Party, Oct.31, Reynolds Club. See theThing! Admission Free.CHRISTMAS CARDS(you can go further andfare worse)ACASA BOOK STORE1117 E. 55th Street HYde Park 3-9651WantedTalent of oil kinds, shapes, ondsizes. For information call StudentUnion,Portraits byLOUISE BARKERPhotographer1457 E. 57th St. BU 8-0876you wouldn'tbelieve us onywoycollege of complexes1651 n. wellsstudymodern doneestructural andawareness techniquesdth BeatriceStronstorff72 east 1 1 th st.OA 4-6536eveningsdaily 5:00 and 4:30classes mpn, and wed., 5:30 for youThedining room6212 s. woodlawn ave. a table for twoin a comfortableunhurriedatmospherewhere the bestof foodis servedlunches from .65 dinners from .95 HANDEL'S JEPHTHAto be presented atTEMPLE ISAIAH ISRAELThe Temple Choral Society is about to rehearse Handel'* Jephthefor first Chicago performance in the Spring of 1953.Membership is free and is open to all who like singing andbeing with peopleRehearsals every Thursdoy at 8:15 P.M. in the Isaioh Israel CommunityHouse ot Hyde Pork Blvd. ond Greenwood.Lowrence J. West, ChairmanSTote 2-8500 Andrew Foldi, Musical DirectorMUseum 4-3428. if I., huffed and puff®1Tte house down |To uckuStrike h« puffed,^"Wd hi« los^hat f«wn. When rushing season comesW For°'T0^uS'get* our bidLeoh Belle KornPembroke CollegeSTUDENTSMake $25!Send in yourlucky Strikejingles now!OA.T.C*/October 31, 1952 Page 3THE CHICAGO MAROONSU invites“Homecoming” is the mocktheme of the Student Union’ssemi-formal C-Dance in Ida NoyesHall November 8 from 8:30 to 12p.m. Admission is $1.75 per couplear*d $1 stag. NPantomime skits mocking theUniversity of Chicago’s footballteam will give an added spark toan evening of complete derision.Student Union’s Table TennisClub is holding its first tourna¬ment in the game room at 8 p.m.Medals will be awarded in boththe men’s and women’s divisions.The “Thing” will be introducedOctober 31 in Reynolds Club Base¬ment at 8 pm. The theme of Fraudwill be carried out in refresh¬ments and decorations. Costumesare in order. All students willbe admitted without charge tothe Student Union’s annual Hal¬loween party.LERMAN'SSHOE REPAIRINGLSHOP1113 E. 55th Sr. Tomorrow isdraft deadlineSelective Service officials lastweek reminded college studentsthat the deadline for submittingapplications for the Dec. 4th Se¬lective Service College Qualifica¬tion Test is midnight Saturday,and that applications postmarkedafter that time cannot be consid¬ered. Local draft boards have anadequate supply of test applica¬tion blanks on hand for draft-eligible students.To be eligible to apply for thetests, students must (1) intend torequest deferment as a student;(2) be satisfactorily pursuing a rhxrrWOTfnp\1 r-4and (3) must not have previously I IJCG follCS OH llbGrtIGStaken the Selective Service college Wfull-time course of instruction; qualification test.i I.MIIHHIHfHf lllllfMIIIIIIIMHfltlllMMItlllllllllllllllMIIIHtlllllllltllltllllllMIIMIIIItllllllVIlllltlMttMlltltMtitlMMIHttfltlltttlllllMItltltlV,Will the hitherto anonymous partywho presented me with "Fogo"please step forward to 5 8many thanks.S. M. Grant OUR STUDENT REPRESENTATIVEjj Needs two or three assistants who will help him to call\ on all those people who would like to have informationj about theEncyclopedia Britannica Preview ProgramPart-time weekly commission earning $55-$110.Please Apply by Mail OnlyENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICAI 6253 S. Woodlawn Ave. Chicago 37, III."MlimHtMMMmilUIMIHHIIIMIIHIIIIIimMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIlIHUIMIHmilHmillHMIllUllinilllflllMlimilllllUllllllUimilllTHESE HANDS ARE PR/CELESS!They protect the American way of life , • . our homes, our freedoms, our future,ThcSO Hands, sensitively trained to respond acutely to the com¬mands of an alert mind and courageous heart, are the hands of aUnited States Air Force Pilot.The skillful touch of these hands attunes the blasting speed ofmodern jet aircraft to effective missions in discouraging anyenemy. These hands are supremely capable of flying and fightingthese machines with devastating effect.These Hands belong to young, spirited American men (not supermen) who desire to liveunmolested in a free America ... who want to enjoy the same rights and opportunities open toall real American people.These Hands belong to our sons—yours and mine. Youths whomust decide today how they can share in defense of our nation andalso better themselves. To insure greater chances of their success,today’s college men should be encouraged to complete their educa¬tion and then serve their country best by enlisting as AviationCadets in the U. S. Air Force.Theirs is the choice of becoming either a Pilot or AircraftObserver. After graduation as Second Lieutenants in the U. S. AirForce, they wear the silver wings of flying executives and beginearning nearly $5300 a year.These Hands represent a man ready to qualify for this tremendous task because he is betweenthe ages of 19 and 26 3^ years, unmarried, and in excellent physical condition, especially eyes,ears, heart and teeth. He possesses at least two years of college and the inherent urge to fly.These Hands shape the destiny of America... the difference between our survival and oblivion.The U, S. Air Force needs the hands, the minds and the hearts of young Americans whodesire to make the American way a greater way of peace and happiness for all.WHERE To Get More DetailsVisit your moorost U. S. Air Fore, Sato or writ, dir,clto Aviation Cad,I, Hoadquarlors, U. 5. Air ForeoWashington 25, O. C.PILOT mUmmII S. AIR FORCE Clare Booth Luce presented a Republican outlook on civilrights to a near capacity crowd at Mandel Hall last Thursday,then defended it and other campaign stands against questionsfrom the floor.“Racial prejudice is the blackest spot on the American flag,’*and since the “rights have already been given Constitution¬ally, it is the aim of the Re¬publican party to restorethem," said Mrs. Luce. Sheadded that this can be done byeach individual’s taking “a Chris¬tian attitude and democraticcourse of action.” While reaffirm¬ing her stand in favor of FEPC,she emphasized that “New Testa¬ment phrases should be the basisof action to help all underprivi¬leged and discriminated against.”Floor discussion became heatedduring the discussion of relative qualifications of Nixon and Spark¬man. Mrs. Luce aired the opinionthat, “A bad case of laryngitis isthe best case Mr. Sparkman canmake for himself. He is a classicexample of Southern master-racism.”She defended Nixon’s signingof a lease containing a clause bar¬ring Negroes, on the grounds thatthe practice is so common as to beof little meaning. “At the time, hehad no idea of being vice-presi¬dent,” she added.FREECamera TestWe offer you lucrative potentialities inphoto and T-V careers!A free consultation by one of America'seminent authorities on charm.Don't delay. Experience not necessary.Elena Moneak Studio 540su V-mo9’"HOW TO KEEP A BEAUTIFUL BODY!Sylvia was a glamorous cream-colored convertible with alustrous body when she was bought. She had the thrilling lookof the Hollywood cars of the stars! She purred with pride, hadthe beauty of a Powered model . . .But alas, her owner didn't know he could get her that cleanwashed.look at JEWEL Perfect Wash — and slowly Sylviabegan to rust and tarnish away!Fortunately he drove past JEWEL and saw the light . . .he got Sylvia a glamorizing wash (also inside vacuuming withwhite walls washed at no extra!) Sylvia is a beauty again!Your car will get the same beautifying wash . . . you'll be gladyou drove into ....9 Jewel Service StationWinterize °* 3'winu(e Perfect Wash”Now! 56th & Cottage Grove Ave. MU 4-9106FREE I One gallon of CONOCO gas with each wash if you bringin our ad this week!Republicans, champions of Individual Rights and theConstitution, need help before and on Election Day. Com¬municate immediately withMrs. Robert E. Johnson, 5th Ward Chairman5805 Dorchester BU 8-7763lMrs. Gordon Tappan, Co-chairman5805 Dorchester HY 3-6514REPUBLICAN WOMEN VOLUNTEERSSOUTH SIDE UNITPage 4 THE CHICAGO MAROON October 31, 1952"Peace, pure and simple"—Robert Maynard HutchinsIssued once weekly by the publisher, The Chicago Maroon, at the publicationoffice, 5706 South University Avenue, Chicago 37, Illinois. Telephones; EditorialOffice, Midway 3-0800, Ext. 1012; Business and Advertising Offices Midway3-0800, Ext. 1011. Distributed free of charge, and subscriptions by mail, $4 per year.Joan Brennard Larry GordonEditor-in-chief Business manager (Managing editor: Robert Peter*.Executive editor: Jan Majde.Copy editor: Bob March.Page editors: Art Brown, Tom Thorner, Caroline Lee, Dick Ward, Roy Albert,Charles Erikson.Editorial staff; Doris Hanes, Daniel Queen, Jay Orear, Henry Maguire, RichardSawyer, Barbara Kaplan, Larul Cohn, Ken Aaler, Bob Ayres, Don Motel, HarryHlrsch, Frank Kirk, Gene Gendlin, Martin Orans, Sid Port, Jay Chidsey,Marian Yeh, Theodore Huszagh, Clyde A. Carrell, Joel Pichney. Charles T.Booher, Barbara Vogelfanger, Marilyn J. Atwood, Pam Martell, Ovid Rothe, LeonRosenburgh, Joy Smith, Pete Carmel, Theodore Greimer, Lenna Schweitzer,Nellie Stoneman, Morton Propper, Charles Turner, Myrna Mauch, HowardTurner, Jerry Rosenfield, Jill Schwab, Lee Campbell, Michael Kaufman, NaomiBirnbaum, Allen Janger, Karl Rodman, Elizabeth Norian, Gerald Winn, DaveHutchison, Charles Bonner.Copy staff: Georgle Pugh, Roger Kallen, Paul Hoffman, Irwin Sheft.Photography stall: David Glassman, George Sikes, Robert Sbarge, Richard Mack,Maurice Lebowltz.Business staff: Advertising manager—Arlene Kramer; Don Ginsburg, David Sher,Rita Coyle, Gerard Phillip Slattery.Personnel manager: Pat Morrow.Cartoonists: Radell Nelson, Jack Godler.Uphold BirenbaumBecause so much confusion attended the IC poster incidentlast week, a particular action, unusually praiseworthy, didnot get the publicity it deserved.This action was the refusal on the part of William Biren¬baum, director of student activities, to order the removal ofseveral controversial election posters, including an IC posterwhich linked the other two political parties and several indi¬viduals with Labor Youth League.It was only after an agreement had been reached by IC andthe accused persons to the effect that the posters containedstatements which might mislead “a reasonable man,” thatBirenbaum stepped in and required the IC to delete thosestatements.The official criteria which can cause the University towithhold approval from a student publication are obscenity,indecency, and overt statements which run contrary to Uni¬versity policy. We are glad that Birenbaum chooses to applythese criteria literally.Although we deplore the McCarthy-like tactics used in theIC poster, we strongly uphold Birenbaum’s position that heshould not set up any additional criteria which would createthe possibility of pre-censorship.Moreover, we feel that the responsibility for the content ofposters and leaflets lies with the sponsoring student organ¬izations and not with anyone else.The realization and affirmation of this principle is essentialto strengthen the tradition of mature students taking a freeand active part in the life of the University community.Letters...Bouquet!I was much heartened, as a citizenand alumnus (1923), by your outspokeneditorial, “Age of the Incubator.’1 Weneed to light against the idea that moralindependence, intellectual freedom andall tne rest of our cherished Ideals arefor export only.Hold fast to your principles.E. SamuelsAsks for sane politicsIt was disheartening to read severalof the articles and letters printed inOctober I7th’s issue of the MAROON.It seems that many of our students arepresenting to themselves and to othersbiased. Irrational, and very unfair pic¬tures of the current presidential can¬didates. Mr. Handler, in his article, re¬ferred to General Eisenhower as a "poorpolitician,” "an inadequate statesman,’’and "a man with no principles." Gen¬eral Elsenhower, Mr. Handler suggested.Is a dull man who is interested in vic¬tory for the sake of his own ego. Messrs.Field and Loose in their letter to theeditor referred to Governor Stevensonas “a smooth and oily candidate." Onthe other hand Mr. Logue has dlstorted-ly pictured the Governor as “our littleDavid” and a "star” that has shot upand illuminated our recent history. Ifind such views as these disgusting andhighly unbecoming to students of theUniversity of Chicago. Aren’t we—who are supposed to be rational beings, in¬terested in searching ror the truth—really letting ourselves, and others,down?How, I ask you, can any thoughtfulindividual seriously doubt the integrityor intentions of our two presidentialcandidates? We are, indeed, fortunateto have two such experienced, intelli¬gent, and honest individuals from whichto choose our governmental leader forthe next four years.It is, perhaps, easy to get carriedaway with the "campaign spirit" in ayear of presidential elections. But It isour duty as citizens, as rational beings,to re-examine our political beliefs andformulate more honest, decent, and In¬telligent opinions—opinions that are acredit to students of the University ofChicago.Lewis V. Morgan, Jr.Appeal on Rosenberg caseIn April of 1951, Ethel and JuliusRosenberg and Morton Sobell were sen¬tenced to death and to 30 years Impris¬onment, respectively. They had been,charged with conspiracy to commit es¬pionage in 1944 on behalf of the SovietUnion. They have repeatedly declaredtheir innocence.Specifically, the Rosenbergs were con¬victed of having transmitted data onthe A-bomb, received from David Green-glass, brother of Ethel and a machin¬ist at the Los Alamos A-bomb project.The case of the Government against theRosenbergs and Sobell rests upon thetestimony of Qreenglass, who claims to| FREE LANCE PHOTOGRAPHERS (A . . . A chance to work for a nation-wide news iagency! We need good photographers in |your locality to cover local events ofnational interest. We encourage single |B ... 500 New York Bldg.feature shots. |G P A Write for info!St. Paul 1, Minnesota |C . . . Gilmore - Pletseh & AssociatesiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil have constructed a model (sketch) ofthe A-bomb, which was turned over tothe defendants. In view of the fact thatGreenglass had flunked elementary col¬lege science courses, it is questionablethat he could have "stolen the secret"of the A-bomb, a “secret" which scien¬tists have pointed out did not and doesnot exist.Whether or not the Rosenbergs areguilty, we feel the death sentence istoo severe a penalty. At worst they areguilty of giving information to a war¬time ally. (Never before has the deathpenalty been given for espionage inpeacetime.) We feel they are victims ofthe cold war, since their unpopularpolitical beliefs were used by the prose¬cution as "evidence.”Litigation Involving the SupremeCourt is now pending; this may verylikely be unsuccessful. We thereforeurge you to write letters to PresidentTruman, asking for clemency. If youare Interested in further information onthe case, see Strulk or Bryant.M. P. Bryant R. R. Slruik, ArthurBierman, Harold M. Baron, MaryHarmon, Richard Nusinow, EliasSnitxerWithdraws from ICThe meeting of the IndependentCoalition last Monday evening has madeIt quite clear to me that I must respect¬fully withdraw my name from the mem¬bership lists of IC.The organizational renovation of ICseemed like an excellent idea when itwas first presented to the caucus. It isthe case, however, that those peoplewho controlled the recent campaign forIC will now serve as the executive offi¬cers under the new organizational set¬up. We may conclude, therefore, thatthese officers, who so mismanaged theIC campaign in the recent election,have remained and strengthened theircontrol of the IC. By not speaking outagainst the injustice of keeping thesepeople in guiding roles in the 1C, Iwould be creating the Impression thatI condoned the type of campaign thatthey ran. I do not condone their viciouscampaign. I cannot commend theseleaders by placing them in executivepositions. As a result, I cannot workwith them in the "new" organizationalsetup. It is my belief that this organi¬zational renovation was conceived sothat there will be tighter control overIC members. This kind of control willultimately lead to the adoption of abinding rule, the principle of which Ifind abhorrent.I am of the opinion that IC cannotexist under its present leadership. Itwould seem that there is no place onthis campus for a group which condonessmear by electing officers who Initiatedand participated in the recent smearcampaign.I sincerely hope, however, that the ICcan build a party based on principlerather than expediency, and studentneeds rather than personal gain. SinceI believe that this task is an almost in¬surmountable one because of the mem¬bers who control the party, I am compelled by my conscience to serve as anIndependent member of SG.It will be my policy In the SG Assem¬bly to support any measure which Ifeel to be in the best Interests of thestudent body. I will try to Judge thebill solely on its merits, and not on itsparty sponsorship.Marcus G. RaskinMember SG, the CollegeAnother ICer quitsIn view of the decision of the elector¬ate in the SG election and in view ofthe action taken by the IC after-electionf $43 Fin»rf ever mad*.ExquiVfe Burgundy FinicR' MEDICO V.F.0.-*2 With NEW NYLON BIT. \Exclusive! Guaranteed Bite-Proof!Odorless! Tasteless! Cushion Bite IMEDICO MEDALIST-M.58•When filter turns brown—in MedicoPipes or Cigarette Holders—throwit away, with nico-tine, juices, flakes,tars it has trapped.Insert a fresh filterfor cooler, cleaner )and dryer smoking* el fImported Briar. 10 filtats-ioeWide variety of style* and sizes.Write Medico Pipes, Inc* N.Y. 22. for Booklet 0MEDICO CIGARETTE A CIGAR HOLDERS-Ji caucus, I have decided to resign fromIC and become an Independent memberof SG.The actions of the IC campaign com¬mittee in the last election were scanda¬lous. To degrade a campaign from thelevel of refutation of ideas to the levelof refutation of personalities is notgood. But to go further and refute per¬sonalities, imperiling the jobs and se¬curity of those attacked, by statementsand inferences for which there is noadequate evidence, is an action wewould expect from Sen. McCarthy butnot from students of the UC. In theIC after-election caucus a motion ofno confidence to the Campaign Com¬mittee failed and thus the party hascondoned the committee’s actions. Inthat same caucus the campaign man¬ager and several of his sympathizerswere elected to the executive board ofthe party and thus the party has ap¬plauded the committee’s actions. I can¬not represent such a cause in SG.It has been argued that I am obligedto the IC to continue as Its representa¬ tive. I feel that I am not obliged to th*party but to the college electorate inthe SG election the students of the college repudiated all of the conservativecandidates of IC and elected to SG twoof the most liberal members. It wouldseem clear then, that my obligation tothe college electorate is not to representthat conservative element which it hascompletely repudiated but to representa more liberal opinion which is neitheran endorsement of the policies of islor of SRP. The IC. however, ha« failedto recognize the decision of the collegeelectorate. Rather than accept the lead¬ership of these few party members whohave gained seats in SG IC'a member*have placed the most conservative mem¬bers of the party on the Executive boardThis action has made It impossible forme to fulfill my obligation to the col¬lege electorate and at the same time tocooperate with the executive board ofIC. My continuance as a representativeof the party would be useless.Member SG (CollegeIMichael Fieldhyde park theatrelake park at 53rd student rate 50cJ. Arthur Rank's captivating English comedy .....threads at 4love stories expertly woven together."MARRY ME"Derek BondSusan Shaw"A delight to see — belongs in a Somerset Maugham showcase.**— H. Y. Timesand the some might be said of the group of ghost stories which make upDEAD OF NIGHT1 withMichael Redgrave. . . wh>ch, according to London Times' Dilys Powell *'. .. marked a newstage in film ghost stories . . . a grasp of pictorial narrative rare inBritain or anywhere else . . . beautifully echoes the true terror of thesupernatural; there are no facile explanations, only the prevailingmystery of the -irrational, the undeserved.HOW MUCH OF YOUR FUTUREARE YOU LEAVING TO CHANCE?Qet Your Date Now For The“C” DANCEIDA NOYES HALLNov. 8 — 8:30-12:00 midnight'orMusic by Jim KlumanTickets $1.00 Couples $1.75A secure future, exceptional opportunities for advancement,and a high starting salary await you at Fairchild, if you areone of the men we are looking for. We have openings rightnow for qualified engineers and designers in all phases ofaircraft manufacturing; we need top-notch men to help us inour long-range military program: turning out the famousC-l 19 Flying Boxcar and other projects for the U. S. Air Force.Fairchild provides paid vacations and liberal health andlife insurance coverage. We work a 5-day, 40-hour week as abase. Premium is paid when longer work week is scheduled.| t mm ENGINE and airplane CORPORATION 'FAIRCHILD yfima/t DivumHAGERSTOWN, MARYLANDOctober 31, 1952 THE CHICAGO MAROON Page 5Parents to.visit UCUC will be host to the parentsof students in the College in thefifth annual parent's weekend, No¬vember 7, 8, and 9. Registrationwill begin at 5 p.m. next Fridayot the Quadrangle Club. The pro¬gram includes dinners, tours, con¬ferences with the advisers, musicalpresentations, and the visiting ofregular college activities.Baha'i at NoyesThe University Baha’i Fellow¬ship will hold the first of a seriesof weekly meetings Wednesday at7:30 p.m. at Ida Noyes Hall NorthReception Room. Invite UCers to playin CMC symphonyAll qualified students have beeninvited by Siegmund Levarie, di¬rector of the symphony orchestraof Chicago Musical College, tojoin that organization withoutpayment of a membership fee.Students who have their owninstruments, especially stringsand oboes, are invited to apply.The orchestra is currently pre¬paring “The Creation” by Haydn.Rehearsals are held every TueS-day and Thursday afternoon from4:30 to 6:10 on the tenth floor ofthe College building, 64 East VanBuren Street. Elect Orans new SG president;SRP dominates chairmanshipsMartin Orans (SRP, Soc. Sci.) was elected president at last Tuesday’s meeting of Stu¬dent Government to head a completely SRP-organized SG as the ISL abstained from votingon SRP nominations for officers and committee chairmen. The IC, having elected only threemembers in SG, two of whom have resigned from the party, also made no nominations. As aresult, the only non-SRP member of the Executive Council is Joe Josephson (ISL, College)who was chpsen chairman of the committee at large, a position designedto give the largestminority party a voice in the —— ——— ; ——„ ,. therefore abstain from voting in way we shall best be able to serveExecutive council.0 •• 8George Kaufman, minority nightall elections for officers to- the university we cherish.’•:* *:* ••• •:•••• ••• ••• *:• *:• *:* •:* %• %• «;• •:* •:* •:* •UNIVERSALTAILORS and CLEANERSAltering - Cleaning - Dyeing/ Fast Pressing Service. Minor Repairing Free with Cleaning1211 EAST 55th STREETFAirfox 4-5519> -i- *:* *:• *:* *:* *:* *:♦ *:♦ *:• .;.. floor leader (ISL, Law School)rose to explain what role ISL in¬tends to play in SG this year.Kaufman said, in part, “In theelection results the campus hasgiven SRP the responsibility ofgoverning the assembly. Wetherefore feel that they have theright to choose their own leaders.ISL members of the assembly will The SRP members of the As-‘We dedicate ourselves to a con- sembly subsequently electedstructive, intelligent opposition.When SRP is right we shall sup¬port them; but when they arewrong we shall criticize in thehope that we may persuade someof them. We shall introduce legis¬lation. We shall work on commit¬tees. . . . Working together in thisfurniturelampsfibre rugsfeaturing good designand moderate prices INTERNATIONAL HOUSE MOVIESMonday, November 3-8:00 P.M.Coming Attraction- "THE CHILDREN" (Swedish)—Ad¬mission 55c—a Scandinavian pictureproduced by S. Baumann, directed byRolf Husberg, adapted from the best¬selling novel “Children of the Moor"by Laura Fitinghoff—Swedish dialogwith English sub-titles—a charmingand sensitive tale of seven orphanedchildren and a pet goat trudgingalong the Swedish country-side insearch of a home."Dance Film Festival" (Americon)on display at Hermans935 E 55th stOpen thurs til 9 BABY, IT’S COLB OVTStDE!Lost: 1 Overcoat at Mandel Hall Thursday evening,Oct. 23, Rogers Peet label.$10 rewardG. W. Humphrey ... 812 Salisbury Frank Kirk (Soc. Sci.) as VicePresident, Joyce Ellman Stein(Soc. Sci.) as Treasurer, andRalph Fertig (Soc. Sci.) as Secre¬tary.SG’s two most important com¬mittees, Election and Rules, andCommittee on Recognized StudentOrganizations, are to be chaired,respectively, by Julius Lewis(SRP, Hum.) and Arthur Bier-man (SRP, Bi. Sci.).Since ISL’s decision leaves re¬sponsibility for SG on the shoul¬ders of SRP, Frank Kirk, newly-elected vice-president of SG, stat¬ed: “We feel the seriousness ofthe responsibility and appreciatethe enormity of the opportunityfor the realization of the policiesand program on which we ran.We also realize that we will beclosely watched and count this tothe good, for we need both thecriticism and support of the stu¬dent body. It is our intention toattempt to engage the interest ofall students in what we are doingand to represent the interests,needs, and ideals of the studentsin our undertakings."'Helps people ofmany nations understandeach other,"soys ANDRE MAUROISAuthor, lecturer;Member of the French Academy"I congratulate you on excellent internationalwork. You have helped people of many languagesand nations to understand each other. You alsogave them good reasons to believe in mankind,in freedom and in themselves."FOURTH FLOORJUST ARRIVEDiEach month, Reader’s Digest editors comb through morepublications than any one person could read in two years,and select whatever seems of outstanding interest.Each article is carefully condensed to preserve both itscontent and flavor. The wide range of subjects stimulatesnew interests, encourages a further search for knowledge.In a real way, Reader’s Digest helps continue the educa¬tion of millions of readers in America and all over the world.★ ★ ★In November Reader’s Digeet, you’ll want to read Meaning ofthe Hiss Case—Senator Nixon’s inside story of the famous case;How to Argue—Stuart Chase describes a proven technique forwinning arguments; 13-page book condensation: Postmarked Mos-cow—Mrs. Alan Kirk’s (wife of our ex-Ambassador) story of lifein Moscow today. Imported Harris TweedsESPECIALLY ARRANGEDFOR STUDENTSAND YOUNG MENSuits 36750 Topcoats $59^**Zip-in or out wool interliningSport Jackets »45If you seek highly individualized Fall clothes of really tempting value. . , and priced to meet your budget. . . visit a shop especially estab¬lished for young business men and students who are obliged to spendmodestly but demand the distinction assured by the Finchley labelOTHER SUITS AND TOPCOATS FROM $50SPORT JACKETS $37.50 FLANNEL SLACKS $16.50BUTTON-DOWN OXFORD CLOTH SHIRTS $4Open Monday evenings till 8:jO19 EAST JACKSON BOULEVARD, CHICAGOIs.ftll** Paige 6 THE CHICAGO MAROON ’. ' >-■ ■■ ’■* „ VOctober 31, 1952Mussorgsky excels UC choir to do little knownLast Friday night, Jennie Tourel, mezzo-soprano, began theAutumn series of University Concerts with a program includ¬ing Schumann’s Frauenliebe und Leben, Debussy’s FetesGalantes, and Mussorgsky’s Songs and Dances of Death.Tourel has built an enviable reputation upon her voice andinterpretive powers. Unfortunately, she required excessivetime to warm up; during theSchumann, she exhibited anannoying lack of breath con¬trol which could account in partfor a disappointing presentation.Her interpretation did certainlynot approach, until possibly thelast three songs, her own stand¬ards.The Debussy being more withinTourel’s accustomed scope, faredbetter. She showed some sensitiv- tion of her vocal talent. The Songsand Dances of Death can providethe height of musical experience;rendered as they were at this con¬cert they could not but satisfy.During their presentation Tourelwas completely relaxed and wasable to do as she wished with hervoice. She exhibited a subtlety ofinflection and an understandingof the necessary dynamic con¬trast, while at no time allowingity of interpretation, but there her diction to falter or permittingwas still a tension present thatacted to mitigate the full desiredeffect.Not until what is probably themost moving piece on the pro¬gram, did we hear the consumma- any noticeable musical ambiguity.Her accompanist, GeorgeReeves, allowed the measure ofresponsibility to fall upon thevocal line.Daniel Queen Handel oratorio, Israel in Egypt'On Sunday, Nov. 9, at 3 p.m., The University of Chicago Rockefeller Chapel Choir willpresent Handel’s oratorio, Israel in Egypt, Richard Vikstrom conducting the choir, soloists,members o fthe Chicago Symphony, and Heinrich Fleischer, who will play the organ ac¬companiments.Soloists for th° concert are: Marion Davis and Charlotte Vikstrom, soprano; Lillian Choo-kasian, contralto; Paul Nettinga, tenor; and Henri Noel and Earle Wilkie, bass.More than any other work by — Israel Mr. Richard Vikstrom will par.On Wednesday at 8 p.m. a panel ticipate in the discussion follow,discussion on Israel in Egypt will ing the short addresses mentionedbe held in James Brested Hall, above. The audience will be in-Oriental Institute. Members of vited to ask questions and partici-marily upon the chorus in its the panel will be Professor Coert pate in the discussion. It is hopedmanifold variety of treatment. Rylaarsdam, chairman of the Bib- nrn„..n „ . .Completed one month after Saul licaMield in the Federated Then- that <he Panel w,“ Provldc a baa«in 1738, it suffered the same fate logical Faculty: “The Exodus: A f°r listeners greater enjoy-of public disinterest, although ac- Theological Drama"; Rabbi David ment of the concert,claimed by critics. Graubart, College of Jewish Stud- Tickets for the concert may beSelected by the composer from ies: "The Saga of the Exodus in purchased for $1.50 at Mandelthe book of Exodus, the text of Rabinic Literature ; Professor Hall, Woodworth Bookstore, andIsrael in Egypt deals with the Grosvenor Cooper, chairman of Wurlitzers’. Mail orders, payablejourney of 'he Israelites out of Music Department: “Israel in to the University of Chicago,Egypt, and the Song of Moses in Egypt: A Religious Opera. should be sent to Rockefellerpraise of God’s aid to the children Dean John B. Thompson and Memorial Chapel.Handel, Israel in Egypt is predom¬inantly choral; that is, the pre-ponderence of weight and the in¬tensity of effect are focused pri¬son thevarietyWhat made MilwaukeeOcfat, fail, oMm. 'fosbi.* change its mind ?No doubt about it...modern times and modern tastehave changed Milwaukee’s mind about beer.Gone are the days when America’s beer capitalcould not agree on which beer was the finest Now, year after year,Blatz is the largest-selling beer in Milwaukee...far ancl away the favorite in the city where nearly three-quartersof the country’s wonderful premium beers are brewed!So wherever you are in this land of ours,lift a glass of Blatz tonight. When you do, you’ll join the growingmillions of Americans who sing:I’m from Milwaukeeand I ought to know,ftOctober 31, 1952 mTHE CHICAGO MAROON Page 7cantficu evettfo ittFriday, Oct. 31Beginners’ and intermediates* balletclasses and program rehearsal, 3 p.m.,Ida Noyes modern dance room. Knightsor the Ballet.Mathematical biology meeting, 5741Drexel Ave., 4:30 p.m. John Z. Hearon■peaking on “Chemical Kinetics orLinear Systems with Special Refer¬ence to Periodicity.”“The Naked City,” moile, JudsonLounge, 7 and 9:30 p.m. Admissioncharged.Motion picture series: "The GermanCinema,” Social Sciences 122, 7 and9:30 p.m. “Westfront 1918” (1930).SU Halloween party, Reynolds Clubbasement, > p.m. on. Pi Lambda Theta and Phil Delta Kappaare sponsoring a Pall Frolic, 7:30 to12, at Ida Noyes Hail.Sunday, Nov. 2Episcopal communion service, JosephBond Chapel, 8:30 a.m.Lutheran service, Hilton Chapel. 10 a m.University religious service, RockefellerChapel, 11 a.m. The Reverend HowardThurman, Fellowship Church, SanFrancisco, speaking.Vesper service (Lutheran Council),Rockefeller Chapel, 7:30 p.m.Organ concert: Paraphrases of EightSeasonal Chorales by Luther.Viennese waltzing, International House,8-11 p.m.Chamber recital (Musical Society), Ida Noyes Library, 8 p.m. A program ofchamber music by Haydn, Brahms andBach.“The Mikado,” movie, 5, 7, and 9:15p.m. Judson Lounge.Porter Fellowship, Swift Hall Commons.Supper, 5:30 p.m.; discussion, 6:45.A student panel on Christianity andPolitics in 1952.Noyes Box, Ida Noyes Hall, 8-11 p.m.Student Representative Party (SRP)meeting, 7:30 p.m., Ida Noyes.Record Concert: All Beethoven programfeaturing Toscanini’s New 9th. Re¬freshments served dvrring Intermis¬sion. Alpha Delta Phi House, 5747 Uni¬versity, 3 p.m. Motion Picture “The Children.” Inter¬national House, 8 p.m.SCA lunch group, 12:30 p.m., ChapelHouse living room. A report on Illi¬nois “Y” student council meeting.NAACP Pre-election Meeting, Classics11, 4 p.m.Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship lunchand speaker meeting. David H. Ade-ney, Regional Secretary, IVCF, “WhatDid Jesus Christ Teach About Man?”Ida Noyes sun parlor. 12:30 p.m.Hug Ivri (Hebrew speaking group). Aninformal discussion group conversingin Hebrew. Hillel Foundation, 5715Woodlawn, 12:30 p.m.Monday, Nov. 31The Exclusive CleanersWe operateour own plant1329 E. 57th 1442 E. 57thMl 3-0602 Ml 3-0608 Exhibition (Renaissance Society): Nor¬wegian Printmakers. Contemporaryworks in black-and-white and color.Goodspeed 108, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., dailyexcept Sunday to November 15.Charm Walgreen foundation lecture:Lindsay Regers, Burgess Professor ofPublic Law, Columbia University, "Ex¬pectations of Politics: Laborers by theDead Sea.” Judd 126, 4:30 p.m.Botanv Club, Botany 106, 4:30 p.m.;"Cellular Differentiation in SlimeMolds”; M. Sussman. Instructor inMicrobillogy, Northwestern Univer¬sity. Tuesday, Nov. 4Worship service (FTS), Joseph BondChapel, 11:30 a.m.JV Soccer Game vs. Oak Park High,Stagg Field, 3:30 p.m.William Vaughn Moody lecture: "Poetryand Opera,” W. H. Auden. MandelHall, 8:30 p.m.Ballet classes, “Scaramouche” rehearsal.Ida Noyes, 3 p.m.Wednesday, Nov. 5rj/te ttfllmiw PHOTOGRAPHERSMIDWAY 3-4433 1171 EAST 55th STREETnose: throat1and Accessory Organs not AdverselyAffected by Smoking ChesterfieldsFIRST SUCH REPORT EVER PUBLISHEDABOUT ANY CIGARETTEA responsible consulting organization hasreported the results of a continuing study by acompetent medical specialist and his staff on theeffects of smoking Chesterfield cigarettes. examination, including X-ray pictures, by themedical specialis| and his assistants. The exam¬ination covered the sinuses as well as the nose,ears and throatA group Of people from various walks of lifewas organized to smoke only Chesterfields. For sixmonths this group of men and women smoked theirnormal amount of Chesterfields — 10 to 40 a day.45% of the group have smoked Chesterfields con¬tinually from one to thirty years for an average of10 years each. The medical specialist, after a thorough exam¬ination of every member of the group, stated:“It is my opinion that the ears, nose, throat andaccessory organs of all participating subjects ex¬amined by me were not adversely affected in theJ.six-months period by smoking the cigarettesprovided.At the beginning and at the end of the six-months period each smoker was given a thoroughCopyright 1952. Liggett * Myeis Tobacco Ox Pre-medical club: Organizational meet¬ing, 3:30 p.m. In Anatomy 101. Thisis the first' meeting of the club.Hillel Foundation. 8 p.m., 5715 Wood-lawn, public lecture. Leo Strauss, pro¬fessor of political philosophy, will givefirst in series of three lectures entitled"Progress or Return?” Tonight’s topic,"The Contemporary Crisis of WesternCivilization.”Country Dancers, Ida Noyes hall, Clois¬ter club, 7:30 p.m. English and Americancountry dances taught. Newcomers andbeginners welcome.Camera club meeting, Reynolds club200, 7:30 p.m.Science Fiction club meeting, 7:30 p.m.at Ida Noyes.Thursday, Nov. 6Lecture Series: "Islamic Mysticism: Hal-laj and the ‘Essential Desire.’ ” Profes¬sor Louis Massignon, College deFrance. Breasted Hall, 4:30 p.m.Walgreen Lecture Series: “Expectationsof Politics: History and Politics.” Pro¬fessor Rogers. Judd 126, 4:30 p.m.Sailing Club Meeting: Soc. Scl. 305. Reg¬ular meeting plus first in a series ofsailing Instructions. Seminar, Committee on Communica¬tions, Social Science 302, 4:30 p.m. Wil¬liam S. Soskin, research associate Inpsychology.Psychology Club, Rosenwald 2. 4:30 p.m.Mathematics Club, Eckhart 206, 4:30p.m.Seminar, Cowles Commission for Re¬search in Economics, Law South, 7:45p.m. Topic “A New Theory of IndustryLocation,” given by Colin Clark, profes¬sor of economics, Oxford University.Discussion, “For Better of Worse,” Stu¬dent Christian association. ChapelHouse, 5810 Woodlawn, 8 p.m.Lecture series on absolute music byDivision of Humanities. Soc. Scl. 22,4:30 p.m.Table tennis tournament sponsored byStudent Union, Ida Noyes game room,7 p.m.SCA lunch group, 12:30 p.m. ChapelHouse living room.Classified adsFOR SALEOld Remington portable, good condi¬tion, $15; old L. C. Smith standard, |8;man's balloon tire bicycle, $15; woman'ssame. $10; man’s brown overcoat, coverttopcoat, size 38; woman't size 12 dresses,suitable for campus wear, blue taffeta.Box 37, Maroon.1948 Pontiac Eight station wagon, radio,heater, excellent mechanical condition,new seats, $875. E. Meeron, 6348 Drexel,evenings, MI 3-2302, before 9 a.m. orafter 9 p.m.Man’s Raleigh bicycle, $25. Call Mrs.Urry, Extension 1021.Six rooms furnishings Include carpet¬ing, washer, child’s bike; very reason¬able. DR 3-4455.Oldsmobile "98,” 8 cyl., 1947 4-door se¬dan, hydramatlc transmission, radio,heater; excellent appearance and me¬chanical condition, good performance.Interesting price. Contact: Dr. K. G.Scheibli, UC Dept, of Biochemistry, Ext.3370 or International House, Room 569,FA 4-8200.Frigidaire (Meter-miser type); range(Magic Chef); parlor furniture; drapes;40" French doors with 10 lights in each.Phone SA 1-0995.FOR RENTLarge furnished room, kitchen facili¬ties, piano available. R. Llph, 850 E. 57thSt., MI 3-2956.JOB OPPORTUNITIES$1.50 an Hour, South Side work, can¬vassing. Choose your own hours Includ¬ing days, evenings and/or Saturdays.Meet at Bob's Restaurant, 604 East 47thSt., 10 a.m., any morning.Pianist wanted for dancing school. $1.50an hour. Contact Helen Simpson, FosterHall.WANTED»/4 Size Baby Crib (25 Inches wide),Teeter chair. NO 7-7261.Home or office typing. Will pick up anddeliver. PLaza 2-8963.LOSTLady’s Hamilton wristwatch, brokencrystal and broken link wristband. LostFriday, October 24. between 4:12 and4:45 and between University Avenue,Goodspeed Hall and the Administrationbuilding. Call, collect: Chicago Heights,SKyllne 5-8930.Glasses, horn-rimmed and brown, browncase. On Thursday. Oct. 23, near Rey¬nolds Club. Call DO 3-9672.FINE FOOD1321 East 57th StreetCARMEN'SUSED FURNITURE & APPLIANCESBARGAINS!WE BUY AND SELLREPAIR WORK . MOVING1127 E. 55th St. .... . _1547 E. 63rd St. MU 4-9003TV>H TV — TV — TV —MIDWAY RADIO>HH ZENITHSales & ServiceWestinghouse, Sunbeam andGeneral Electric ApplianceDealer1017 East 63rd StreetPhone Midway 3-6575SpecialistsElectronic in ServicingEquipmentTV — TV — TV — TV. 1.ififPage 8 THE CHICAGO MAROON October 31, 1952Indonesian stresses technological need: Hamka"There is no open door for Communism in Indonesia in the religious and social field, but perhaps there isa door open in the economic field, since the standard of living is the world's lowest, although the country isone of the richest." Thus spoke Hamka, advisor in the Ministry of Religious Affairs in the Republic of Indo¬nesia, who spent Friday, October 24, at the University.As a part of a four-month tour in this country to make observations on religion and culture, Hamka hasalready visited seven universities. While he did not feel familiar enough with the University of Chicago tomake a specific comment onits student body, he ventureda favorable impression ofHamka did say that stu¬dents in the United States areAmerican college students,most fortunate, in that they canspend their vacations in a lei¬surely manner, enjoying the beau¬ties of the land, while students inIndonesia must spend their sum¬mers atempting to diffuse knowl¬edge throughout the vast under¬developed areas of the new re¬public. He also asserted thatyoung men and women in Indo¬nesia who are fortunate enoughto go to college are more serious,as they realize how much of theircountry’s future depends uponthem. He warned that, while thepeople of his country do not showany desire to go communistic,they will accept economic aidaiitiitiimimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiimiiitt| PLAYSKOOL TOYS1jj The Right Toy For Every Age SE THESE EDUCATIONAL TOYS ARE DESIGNED TO ES BE ENTERTAINING AND INSTRUCTIVE. THEY ARE 5E APPROVED BY AUTHORITIES ON CHILD DEVEL- S| MENT. =; They are safe for the very young ;: They are attractive looking zz They will develop manual dexterities Ez They will aid in testing aptitudes & skills Z— If there is a small child in your life, don't miss seeing 5S them now on display EE at the E** • *»| University of Chicago (I Bookstore 1sMiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitimiiiiiiiiiift and always welcomed. The Repub¬lic of Indonesia wants nothingmore than to become a home forfrom anyone in the world, as longas there are “no strings attached.”Hamka spoke of the grave needof his three-year-old country for _ .. , .. ., , .machines and tractors, as well as ,ne y°uthsof <he world who havefor scientists and technicians, technical skills and are willing toAmerican teachers and college cast their lot with the infantgraduates are urgently needed among free lands, he concluded.10% DISCOUNT ON ALLSTUDENT PURCHASESJ. 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