Dart? jWaroonVol. 24 No. 7UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1924TEAM SMOTHERSBROWN PLAYS INHANDS OF FROSH‘Tat” Reber Returns WithFormations ofEasternersThe return of “Fat” Reber fromscouting the Brown eleven markedthe opening of night practice for theremainder of the season. The giantspotlights were mounted on the wallsof Stagg field and the top of Bart¬lett and the last ball was ushered inas darkness began to interfere withthe scrimmage.The easterners’ plays were giventhe Frosh, who were unable to worrythe Varsity with them. The Maroonline showed a wealth of strength onthe defensive, but were slow informing the interference on the of¬fensive.Change Line AgainThe newest shifting in the lineupwas the alternating of CaptainGowdy from his regular berth attackle to offensive center and defen¬sive tackle. This change was neces¬sary because of the inability ofGoodman to spiral the ball back fromcenter.All of the line men were given achance in the -yimmage and it isdoubtful whether any man has aplace cinched in the forward wall.Rolleston was the only man who wasnot out in suit, due to injuries re¬ceived in the Missouri game. Ponde-lik and Hibben were the first choicesfor the guard positions, while Hen¬derson and Goodman started at theforwards, Barnes and Long drew theearly end berths.Thomas Looks GoodHarry Thomas and McCarty werethe first Varsity backs to be usedand they tore the Frosh line to rib¬bons. Time and again McCartybroke through the Green line forgains over 10 yards.Borden, former Hyde Park linem°n, was playing fullback for theyearlings and he showed much prom¬ise of developing into a line plunger(Continued on page 3)Hold First DebateMeeting TomorrowStudents interested in trying outfor the Chicago debate team whichis to meet the Oxford debaters inthe initial meet, and will later com¬pete in the conference, have beenrequested by Mr. Bertram S. Nel¬son to attend the preliminary meet¬ing to be held Thursday, Oct. 12,in Cobh 110.Mr. Charles J. Merriam, head ofthe Political Economy department,is to address the meeting, with theintention of supplying some suit¬able material for the debate, as histalk is to be an interpretation ofthe question, “Prohibition.”Graduate students have just beendeclared eligible for places on theteam to debate the Oxford group.BOOK BY SMALLTRACES “SOSH”TO ITS ORIGINSWork on Sleeping SicknessHere in Ricketts LaboratoryPlans To Save Time, Labor,For Sociologistsof FutureANNOUNCE DATE OFSCORE CLUB DANCECooper Carlton Ball RoomScene of TracesMAKE ARRANGEMENTSFOR OHIO STATEHEGIRALooking forward to the arrival ofMaroon rooters, the Alumni club ofColumbus is nicking extensive ar¬rangements for their entertainmentduring the Ohio State-Chicago gameon October 25, when a dance and din¬ner will be held at the new' Elks clubof the city. ,Preliminary arrangements have beenmade already. The Pennsylvaniarailroad system has been selected asthe official route from Chicago toColumbus and the rates arranged pro¬vide a railroad fare of $11.25, and low¬er and upper berths at $7.50 and $6.00respectively; all rates providing forreturn trip. Trains will leave ChicagoUnion Station, Canal, Adams andJackson Streets at 0:00 p. m., arrivingin Columbus at 7:00 a. m.Establish Booth 'A booth will be established in thestadium office on Ellis Avenue whererailroad and sleeping car tickets canbe purchased from October 20th to!noon of October 24th. Tickets can |also be secured at the Pennsylvaniacity ticket office, the Union passengerstation, or the Englewood Union sta¬tion.Some of the best seats in our ownathletic field are available in the eastsection of the stands for those whohave not yet secured tickets for theBrown game. The seat sale in gen¬era! has slackened to a low figure,but when tickets for the Indiana gameare put on sale next week a great de¬mand is expected. These tickets arefor students and reservations must bemade in that period.The tenth annual Score ClubPledge Dance will be.given in theCrystal Ballroom of the Cooper-Carl-ton Hotel, Friday, October 31st, at8:30. Traditionally the dance issponsored by Score Club for thepledges of the women’s clubs. Inthe past it has been an all-Univer-sity affair open to the four academicclasses, and plans are being madealong the same lines this year.Dave Peyton’s well known high-brown orchestra has been obtainedfor the occasion. Dave himself iswell known to the musical comedyworld and to the readers of Bill¬board. For years he has been aleading figure among the Lights ofForty-second street because of hi3many noble but noisy orchestrations.He has been the writer of scores ofthe last four or five “Hitchy-Koo”productions and has done many pret¬ty crafty numbers which are known,no doubt, to followers of the Hitch¬cock revues. He has ddone someorchestrations for the w. k. “Shuf¬fle Along” and is no wassisting FloZiegfeld in the making of a newplay.Worked On Friars MusicPeyton will be of oppcial interestto campus folk, too, as he is respon¬sible for the orchestration of threeof the best Blackfriar numbers everreleased, “The Ivory Hunters,” “ThePtolemy Ptoddle,” and “Isabel Inn,”all from “The Filming of Friars.”Peyton’s orchestra, with which, itis rumored, he plays pieces as wellas he writes them, consists of seven 1men and a dozen instruments. Allof the high brown tooters are wiz¬ards on their piccolos and bassoons,and promised some weird stuff be¬fore they signed the contract.Follow Hallowe’enHallowe’en will strike the keynotein the decorations. Black cats andwitches will fly once more, sheetswill be in vogue. The usual addi¬tions of confetti and balloons willbe conspicuous, while cider and ap¬ples will form the main factors ofsubsistence during the evening.Approximately five hundred peo¬ple attended the last Score Clubdance which wras held at the Ken¬wood Club, but since this year’sfreshman class, and the dancing hallare both larger in dimension, theclub plans to float more tickets.Purposing “to save enormouswaste” of time and labor through astudy of the work already done inages past in his field, Prof. Albionvveodbury Small, head of the Depart¬ment of Sociology, has published abook entitled “Origins of Sociology.”The work was released by the Uni¬versity press late last month.Prof. Small’s purpose in this workis to ascertain just what has beenaccomplished in sociology by investi¬gators and thinkers of the past, andso to save duplication, in placeswhere there is danger of it, in thework of contemporaries.“From the viewpoint of modernscience,” Prof. Small writes, “thefirst step in any science is finding outwhat has already been done in theparticular field. . . . So in theabstract or generalizing sciences.. . . To save enormous waste itis unquestionable economy to spendall the time necessary in ascertain¬ing what has previously been ac¬complished.”Accordingly, he has turned fromdirect investigation of the problemsof the science to prepare a syllabusand source book on its history. Hediscerns in almost forgotten sourcesbeginnings of the modern science,which finds its expression today insettlement houses and various mu-Experimental work which is hopedto be of unusual importance in thestudy of the fatal human sleepingsickness of Africa is being carried outby Dr. W. H. Taliaferro in RickettsLaboratory at the University of Chi¬cago. His work is a continuation ofthat started rive years ago at johnsHopkins University. Experimentingwith rats infected with parasites close¬ly related to those causing Africansleeping sickness, Dr. Taliaferro hasfound that the rats produce immunebodies in their blood which renderthe parasites harmless.The next step will be to find outwhether such immune bodies can bedeveloped in the human disease. Thedisease is not to be confused with theso-called sleeping sickness occurringin this country, Dr. Taliaferro ex¬plains.Vital for AfricaThe destiny of equatorial Africa issaid to depend to a large extent uponthe ability of scientists to cope withthe Yavages of sleeping sickness whichis considered one of the blackestclouds overhanging the civilization oftropical regions. At one period fa¬talities from it reduced the populationof a district in Central Africa from300,000 to 100,000 in the course ofseven years.This disease exists in two varietieson that continent: Gambian sleepingsickness and Rhodesian sleeping sick¬ness.Another similar disease, just as dead¬ly as the African malady, has beenfound in South America and is knownas Chagas’ disease. All three are dueto microscopic protozea called try¬panosomes, and are carried from per¬son to person by certain biting in¬sects. On the African continent,Gambian and Rhodesian sleeping sick¬ness are carried by the tsetse flies,and in South America, Chagas’ feveris carried by the Triatoma. Thesediseases have all been repeatedly in¬troduced both into North America andEurope. Why they do not spreadover these continents as they have(Continued on page 3)COMMITTEE NAMEDON RUSHING RULESa committee on rules for judgingnicipal enterprises. Social reason- cases of pledge tampering and revis¬ing and thought in the days beforethe science was conceived as such,the work of the German historians,economists, and political scientists,with their positivism, are some ofthe sources of the modern scienceseen by Prof. Small.Undergraduate Lifeto be StudiedHereBennett and LytleNew Body •HeadWith the close of the 1924 fra¬ternity rushing season, Howard Am-ick, president of the InterfraternityCouncil, announced the appointmentof a chairman and sub-chairman ofA new kind of religious educationhas found its place at the University.It is announced that a special studyis about to be made of undergraduatelife and religion. Trying to deter¬mine what the religious impulse of theyouthful scholar is, a group of divinitystudents all of whom have spent atleast five years in a university, willtake an active part in undergraduateactivities on the Midway campus.The course will serve a twofold pur¬pose, according to Dean ShailerMathews of the divinity school, andProf. J. M. Artman, under whose di¬rection the studies will be made.First, it will try to find out what i-mcant by religion. Second, it willtrain teachers who are to instruct un¬dergraduate divinity courses later on.It is stated that more undergraduatesare registering for Biblical courses in(Continued on page 3)ing rushing rules for next year.Wendell Bennett and Stewart Lytlereceived the appointment as the twochairmen, Bennett, from his experi¬ence on the rushing committee oflast year, being given the chairman¬ship.This committee, whose personnelwill be announced by the chairmenthe latter part of this week, will be¬gin work by hearing bases of proteston pledge tampering of the pastrushing season.. Protests must be inthe hands of the president of the(Continued on page 3)INSTITUTE SYSTEM OFPROMOTION FORUSHERSAdd New Books ToClassics LibraryDiscredit Woman’sGrasp of PoliticsDid you do it? See page 3 aboutthe first ‘'Whirl.**Students many now take advantageof the opportunity of procuring therecent popular books at a small rentalcost. The following is a list of newbooks that has been added to the col¬lection of the Classics Rental Library,and is ready for distribution: “Poe—Man, Poet, and Creative Thinker,”Cody; “Le Grande Ecart,” Cocteau;“These Charming People,” MichaelArlen; “Nina,” Susan Ertz.Are men more intelligent thanwomen when it comes to a knowledgeof political subjects? R. L. Mott,instructor in political science, thinkshe has proved this statisticallythrough an examination given stud¬ents entering his class.In the grading of the examinationsthe average was 31, the highest, 65,being made by a man, and the low¬est, 12, by a woman. While thestudy of civics was shown to be a dis¬tinct benefit in this exam, womenwho had studied civics made loweraverages than men who had not. Itwas a curious fact that although menwith relatives in government servicemade above-aver. je grades, womenso connected had only an average of15.All ushers who worked at thelast game have been requestedby W. J. Mather to obtain ticketsfor the next game today, from9 to 12.Change Date ofPep Session toDay Before Gamedn preparation for next Saturday’sfootball game with Brown University,a pep session will be staged on nextFriday evening from 7 to 8 in Mandelhall. It was formally planned to havethe session on Thursday.Director A. A. Stagg, who is anxi¬ous for the meeting, expects to havehis team on the platform and give ashort talk. The program will be incharge of Paul Cullom, who will pre¬side, and William Kerr, varsity cheer¬leader, who will help the freshmen(Continued on page 3)Hold First ofVespers TodayEsprit de corps, and a slogan forcourtesy combined with efficiencyjoined to make the student usherbody of the Chicago-Missouri gameof last week the best and most politebody of ushers enrolled in recentyears, according to Mr. William J.Mather, who is in charge.Following the resolution of theAthletic Board to handle the crowdsat the grid tilts with groups of ush¬ers composed of students only, theoffi<^ in charge of this work adoptedthe policy of enlisting the studentsin every branch of the work at thegames.With a system of merit promotion,the gatemen, ticket checkers andother paid officers are called fromthe ranks of the ushers, who are notpaid any money, but are allowed theprivilege of seeing the game free ofcharge. Each man in the ushercorps is checked for each game asbeing good, excellent, or poor. Inthis way, the best men are selectedfor the more important obs.All men students who desire totake a position as one of the ushers,should see Mr. Griffith, at the Cash¬ier’s office, on any morning afterTuesday, from 9 to 12.The first “Whirl” is coming off Oct.15th. Get a ticketInitial Vesper service of the quar¬ter will be held this afternoon at 4:30in the Y. W. C. A. room of Ida Noyeshall. “Compromises,” the subject forthe quarter’s discussion, will be intro¬duced, with stress laid 'em the personalstandard phase of the topic. Com¬promises, and the choices involvedtherein, form a question which, in theeyes of the Y. W. cabinet, is gener¬ally applicable in the life of a Univer¬sity woman.Education as a factor in the makingof decisions which offer opportunityfor compromises will be brought outby the various speakers throughoutthe quarter.As this meeting has been set for anexplanation of Y. W.’s work and aims,all Freshman women have been espe¬cially urged to be present. If possible,upperclass councillors should bringtheir freshmen, but where this is notpossible, the organization wishes par¬ticularly to urge the attendance offreshmen.Price 5 CentsWOMEN’SCLUBSSHOW INTERESTIN DELTHO PLANNone Ready to Drop FormalRushing ThisYearCampus sentiment seems on thewhole favorable to the new Freshmanrushing plan adopted by Deltho, ac¬cording to investigation made yes¬terday. The plan provides for so¬cial functions which will extendthrough the entire year, and it willnot be until the end of the year thatDeltho pledges. In spite of favor¬able sentiment, however, other clubshave not altered their rushing plans,but are continuing the activities or¬iginally planned for the two weeksand a half of the formal rushingperiod.The objections to the short rush¬ing period as presented by IsabelleWilliams for Deltho are mainlythose which make it difficult for afreshman to know the University andher own place in it within two anda half weeks after her entrance.The program of rushing which con¬tinues through the entire year willgive the freshmen a chance to be¬come adjusted, and, according to theDeltho representative, the plan willhave the additional advantage, thatno freshman will be urged to par¬ticipate in campus activities simplybecause she belongs to a club. Forthis reason it is thought that theplan will bring out those freshmenwho have the initiative to entercampus activities because they areinterested in them.Makes AppointmentsDeltho has appointed eleven com¬mittees to take charge of the vari¬ous social functions of the year.These affairs are to be given in con¬junction with one other club eachtime, and each club has appointedd arepresentative to the Deltho com¬mittees. The representatives forvarious clubs are as follows:Mortar Board, Catherine Peyton;Quadrangler, Harriet Keeney; Sig¬ma, Catherine Boettcher; Esoteric,Kathryn Holman; Phi Beta Delta,Elizabeth Gordon; Chi Rho Sigma,Callista Twist; Phi Delta Upsilon,(Continued on page 3)Exhibit Reproductionsof Islamic Art TypesReproductions of various famousIslamic art types may be found in theexhibition cases in Harper W. 31.Alexander M. Raymond, a notedFrench architect, has redrawn fram-ments of oriental art and archaeologyfrom the Mosque at Brousse whichwas built in the years between '1400-1420. Fac simiies are also on displayof types of stained glass windows atYeni-Cheir, together with a portraitof Qeunk-Medresse, an Islamic mos¬que.No human or animal figure can beseen on any of the pictures as theMohammedans believe they are break¬ing the second commandment, “tomake unto themselves a gravenimage.Miss Little of the rental library hasplaced the exhibition as a possiblemeans of aiding students in their re¬ference work.COACH NORGREN TELLSW. A. A. ABOUTFOOTBALLCoach Nelson- H. Norgren will givea football talk at the intiial meetingof W. A. A. tomorrow at 12 in IdaNoyes theatre. He will set forth therules of football, and attempt to givethose who do not know the game ageneral idea of formations and meth¬ods of play.Elizabeth Barrett, president of theorganization, will tell how to becomea member of W. A. A., and will ex¬plain the various ways of earning the100 points necessary for membership.Perfect attendance at gymnasiumclasses as well as special effbrt insports, interclass and otherwise, areaccredited on the point system.“C’s” given last year in recognitionof general athletic ability may be ex¬changed for this year’s larger ones atthe meeting. The numerals for base¬ball, which were not distributed tothe members of the women’s teamslast spring, will also be awarded.The aim of the meeting is to givethe freshmen and other entering wo¬men an idea of the work done by W.A. A. and the purposes and aims ofthe association. Eleanor Fish, secre¬tary of the association, will hold officehours in the Trophy room of IdaNoyes hall from 12:30 to 1:30 everyMonday to answer questions concern¬ing the purpose of W. A. A. and thework of the association.All women of the University havebeen invited to attend the meetinf.Can’t meet in Sleepy Hollow anymore but can meet at Jay Kay’s“Wednesday WhirL”Page TwoUlfrg flatlit MaroonThe Student Newspaper of theUniversity of ChicagoPublished mornings, except Sunday andMonday during the Autumn, Winter andSpring quarters by The Daily MaroonCompany.Entered as second class mall at the Chi¬cago Postoffice, Chicago. Illinois. MarchIS. 1906, under the act of March 3, 1873.adequately remunerated. They mustbe considered first, or they will feelthat their services are not appreciatedand depart to other fields oi activity.—The Daily Michigan.THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1924ROMANSCLUB HOLDSFIRST MEETINGOF YEARC. M.ecutiveSee you at the fountain whileJay Kay’s “Wednesday Whirl.”atOffices Ellis 1Telephones:Editorial Office Midway 0800Business Office Fairfax 5522Member ofThe Western Conference Press AssociationEDITOKIAI, DEPARTMENTI.BS RIVER MANAGING EDITORAllen Heald News EditorMilton Kauffman News EditorVictor Wisner News EditorHeilman Wearer Sports EditorAbner H. Berezniak I>ay EditorAllan Cooper Day EditorDeeiner I,ee Day EditorReese Price Day EditorWalter Williamson Day EditorWeir Mallory Women’s EditorGertrude Bromberg 'Asst. Editor*Lois Gillanders Asst. EditorMarjorie Cooper Soph. EditorRuth Daniels .Soph. EditorDorothy Kennedy Soph. EditorFrances Wakeley Soph. EditorMarjorie Roth Sports EditorViolet Pritzsker Asst. EditorEvelyn Thompson Society EditorMarjorie Sale Feature WriterLeo Stone Asst. Feature WriterBUSINESS STAFFHerbert C. DeYoung. ... Business ManagerEdward Bezazian Asst. Business Mgr.Thomas It Mulroy.. .Advertising ManagerLeland Neff Circulation ManagerEthan Granquist AuditorLe Roy Hansen Collection ManagerASSISTANTSMilton Krejnes. Myron Weil. Eliot Ful¬ton, Maurice Lipcovitz. Philip Kaus, JackPinctis, Sidney Collins. Thomas Field,Delmar Fry. Dudley Emmerson.COMMON SENSE FROMMiCHIGANTh< situation here, as outlined byPresident Burton a week ago whenhe stated that the teaching force isunderpaid, is similar to that whichexists, it seems, at the University ofMichigan. There the other Presi¬dent Burton has voiced a plea forhigher salaries, and this plea gaverise to the editorial which we reprinthere from The Michigan Daily. Fur¬ther comment on our situation willbe made within a few days. TheWolverine paper says:For many years the University ofMichigan has been known throughoutthe nation as the training school forprofessors. Men of distinction havetaught here for a period of years, ob¬tained that early experience whichwas so essential to their success, andwhen they reached that stage of theirdevelopment at which they were acredit to the institution an offer ofmore money from some eastern or farwestern university has tempted themaway.Such as been the condition. It re¬flects no discredit on the institutionfor in this time we have attractedmany scholars of prominence fromother universities and colleges. Thefact remains, however, that in thistime many men who in all probabilitywould have remained in Ann Arborhad there been sufficient financial re¬muneration have gone elsewhere. Only-last year one of the outstanding fig¬ures in the field of English historywas called to Yale. His acceptancemay or may not have been a matterof a financial offer — nevertheless.Michigan lost a man who added to herreputation as a center of learning.In view of this state of affairs, theremarks of President Burton beforethe state convention of Kiwanianj ashe “fired the first gun in a campaignfor the highest type of educators thatmoney can procure” are of deep im¬port. If he is as successful as he hasbeen in obtaining money for buildingsthe University of the future can haveno rival as a center of culture and in¬tellectual refinement.Criticisms have been rampant dur¬ing the past five years concerning ad-!ministrative policies. It has been felt jthat there has been too much atten¬tion paid to buildings, too little to ourintellectual betterment. Whether ornot this was just comment, it will beentirely silenced now if PresidentBurton is successful in his attempt tomake possible an adequate teachingstaff.The increased budget, if obtained,should bring about two things: an in¬crease in the size and quality of thestaff and a considerably larger salaryfor the numerous deserving membersof the present factulty. In the move¬ment to better the type of educatorsat Michigan, those men who have giv¬en years of service to the institutionunder adverse conditions must not beforgotten. There are now professorsmaking a decided contribution to theUniversity life who are by no meansThe only fish allowed at the ‘Wed¬nesday Whil” are on exhibition in thefountain.Y. W., Y. M. BeginFreshman ProgramThe Social Service Committees ofthe Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. will be¬gin their traditional chapel talks andseries of teas next week. The pur¬pose of these talks is to acquaintFreshmen and other newcomers withthe social service work of the Uni¬versity, particularly of the working-sof the settlement.“Settlement work,” said ElsaDahl of the Social Service committeeof the Y. W. C. A., “has come to playa very important part in the Univer¬sity, as it is carried on entirely by abody of student volunteers. Theseworkers communicate with foreignstudents and give them such physicaland educational helps as they woulddnot otherwise receive. In recogni¬tion of its importance, some collegeshave now made a certain amount ofsocial service work compulsory be¬fore professional schools can be en¬tered.“Social service,” said Charles Al¬len of the y. M. C. A., “is largely amatter of give and take. It is ad¬vantageous not only to those in thesettlements who receive the training,but to those in the student body whogive it. This work is especially ben¬eficial to freshmen, because of theexperience and associations it offers,and because it enables them to be¬come acquainted with the work ofthe Christian organizations of theUniversity.”Koeper, chairman of the Ex-Council of the Roman’s, thenon-fraternity clul^meeting of the yearaddressed the firstheld Mondaynight in the Reynolds club roomsfrom 7:30 until 9 o’clock, held for thepurpose of getting together the twelveformer members and thirteen newmen for this year.Mr. Koeper explained the meaningand purpose of the club. The mem¬bers will attend all football games ingroups and will eat tbgether. Meet¬ing are held regularly once a monthin the Reynolds club rooms. Accord¬ing to Mr. Koeper two men will beelected to vacant positions on the Ex¬ecutive Council at the next meeting.“It is a significant fact that so manymen came out of their own accord,”Mr. Koeper further stated. “Unlikefraternities, we do not rush our men;they all attend on their own initia¬tive.”MERRIFIELD TAKES CLASSA Sunday morning course in Bibli¬cal Literature. “The Religious Teach¬ing of the Fourth Gospel.” will beunder the direction of Assistant Mer-rifield. This class was originally tohave been led by Dr. Harold Wil¬loughby, who found it impossible tomeet with the students. More than'fifty have already registered for thecourse.SUBSCRIBE TOTHE DAILY MAROONTHE FROLIC THEATREDRUG STORECigarettes — Fountain ServingCor. Ellis Ave. and 5th St.Edjacent to Frolic TheatreTel. H. Park 761GRANT PARK STADIUMTO BE OPENEDTOMORROWGrant Park Stadium will be openedformally tomorrow when a fire dem¬onstration and polo game will bestaged. No admission charges will bemade.The airship “Chicago,” which hasjust circled the globe, will probablymanuever over the field.The new stadium will seat ninetythousand people and it is hoped byMayor Dever that it will be filled tocapacity tomorrow afternoon. A pub¬lic address system has been installed,making it possible for a speaker to beheard distinctly in any part of thestadium.Morgan Park Military Academywill also put on an exhibition.All wounded veterans in the Chi¬cago district will be transported tothe field by the American Legion.Second of ReligiousSeries To Be TodaySecond in a series of University re¬ligious meeting under the auspices ofthe Y. M. C. A. will be held today inthe Reynolds clubhouse at 4:30.Former Hi Y men will lead the dis¬cussion and take full charge of themeeting, it was announced by GeraldK. Smith, Y. M. G. A* secretary. Aspeaker, selected by the Y. M. C. A.,will start the meeting with a shorttalk which will be followed by theformer “Hi Y” men’s open forum.EAT ATMAROON LUNCH5650 Ellis Ave.COMPLETE MEAL 30c“I hear that Jones’ wife is kicking overthe traces.”“Yes. Jones should have seen to itthat bis Finchley coat was morethoroughly brushed.”“C” Soda FountainTo Open TomorrowOpening of the University of Chi¬cago Soda Fountain next Thursdaymorning at 10, was announced by W.M. Krogman, head waiter of Hutch¬inson Commons. The fountain willbe open every dav except Sundayfrom 10 to 11:30 and from 1:30 till19 p. m.Student help will be employed withmen working in shifts throughout theday.Chocolate malted milks are the spe¬cialty of the fountain, as on checkingup last year’s business it was foundthat 125 out of every 150 orders werefor malted milk. Sodas with syrupflavoring will sell for 15c while thosewith fresh crushed fruits are next infavor.The soda fountain is located in thenortheast corner of Hutchinson Courtoccupying the same space as last year.Quick LunchesOne Block fromSchool of Education11:30 a. m. to 1:30 p. m.Three Course Lunch. .45cTwo Course Lunch. . .25cSHORT ORDERS ASPECIALTYUNIVERSITY TEAHOUSE5725 Kenwood Ave.A Time Saver in Study HoursThose questions about words, people, places, that arise so fre¬quently in your reading, writing, study, and speech, are answeredinstantly in the store of ready information inWEBSTER’S COLLEGIATEThe <33est Abridged ‘Dictionary—'biased UponWEBSTER’S NEW INTERNATIONALHundreds of new words like dactylogram, electrobus, flechette;names such as Cabell, Hoover, Smuts; new Gazetteer entriessuch as Latvia, Vimy, Monte Adamello. Over 106 000words; 1700 illustrations; 1256 pages; printed on BiblePaper.See ft at Your College Bookstore or Writefor Information to the Publishers. Freespecimen pages if you mention this paper.• & C.MERRIAMCO., Springfield, Mats.See This Webster’s Dictionary atWOODWORTH’S BOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St.IPhone Midway 3301J. R. HUMPHREYGENERAL EXPRESSINGFurniture and Piano MovingPacking, Shipping, Long DistanceRauling1029 East 55th StreetEstimates Furnished on RequestSouth Shore Hotel1454 Hyde Park BoulevardoVERY DESIRABLE ROOMS, WITH EXCELLENTMEALS.—oRoom 1 person $18.00 WeeklyRoom 2 persons 26.00 WeeklyLarge room, 3 persons. 42.00 WeeklyLarge room, with bath, 3 persons 48.00 Weeklyo _ I 'Phone Kenwood 2261DELTS PLEDGBDelta Tau Delta announces thepledging of John Marshall of Cincin¬nati, Ohio.SUBSCRIBE TOTHE DAILY MAROONCOWHEY’SS. E. Corner 55th & Ellia Are.MEN S WEAR U BILLIARDSSport ReturnsBy Special WireMcAnany & FinniganPRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTSCor. 55th and Wood Lawn Ave.Drugs, Cigars and Cigarettes; Perfumes, Toilet Articles and Parker,Waterman, and Conklin PensRENT A CARFromJ & LDRIVE IT YOURSELFSystemBrand New FordsandWillys Knight CarsRented by the MileA very convenient service for week end trips and for socialneeds throughout the week. Our rates afford efficient closedor open car convenience at a much lower cost than taxicabfares.DRIVE IT YOURSELF SYSTEM, Inc.6118-28 Cottage Grove Ave. Phones Hyde Park 4111, 4181OPEN ALL DAY AND NIGHTTHE SUCCESS OF YOUR UNIVERSITYSOCIAL LIFE DEPENDS UPON YOURABILITY TO DANCE WELLIf you have never danced or don’t dance as well as youwould wish, you will appreciate the superior value ofthe Class Lessons, and the Private Instruction in SmartBall-room Dancing presented byCecil E.KincaidandMile. LinaDonovaPRIVATE STUDIOin conjunction with the beautiful Ball-roomHOTEL HAYES64th and University Avenue Hyde Park 4400Instruction Class TONIGHT and every Wednesday 8 P. M.Private lessons by appointmentRemington PortableSvery Feature Common to the Big MachinesYet it is so small that it fits in a case only fourinches high.There are six good reasons why the RemingtonPortable is the recognized leader—in sales andpopularity.They are:Durability ana ReliabilityCompactness and PortabilityFour-Romo Standard KeyboardEase of OperationBeautiful Work—AlwaysUniversal ServicePrice, complete with case, $60. Easy paymentterms if desired.Call in and let us show you the many advan¬tages of a Remington Portable.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BOOKSTOREWOODWORTH’S BOOK STORE1311 E. S7thSt.Chicago, Ill.REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO.220 S. State St.Consumers Bldg. Chicago, Ill.THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1924-r- - —msmd—mss i cPage Three, BROADEN SCOPEOF INTRAMURALSIN COMING YEARAthletic Department BehindProgram, SaysMolanderThe scope of the Intramurals pro¬gram for the coming year can andwill be made greater than anythingever attempted on campus hereto¬fore, announced Dr. Molander, fac¬ulty adviser, yesterday afternoon.Postponement of the banquet or¬iginally scheduled for last night un¬til this evening at 6:00, in no waysets back the Fall program, whichis going ahead under the general¬ship of Paul Cullom. The first eventto be run off will be the golf tourney,announcements of which have al¬ready been sent to various fraterni¬ties.Coupled with the magnitude ofthe program is simplicity and direct¬ness of organization which Dr. Mo¬lander feels represents the last wordin efficiency insofar as it can bereached by similar types of organ¬ization.Dr. Molander spent a number ofmonths in the planning of this workIn co-operation with the studentmanagers, after several years’ studyof the within-the-walls operations atother schools who have made success¬es of their efforts in that direction.Complete Organization, AimIn explaining the affair as he hasmapped it out for submission to theCouncil, he pointed out the fact thatthe plan has been to organize andplan most completely and reason¬ably before launching the work atall. To this end Kimball Valentineand Howard Briggs, co-chairmen oflast yera’s work, met with Dr. Mo¬lander, along with various membersof the athletic department and fac¬ulty, and went over the field thoroughly with a view to seeing justwhat elements of the programs ofother schools would fit Chicago’sproblem. The nucleus which Dr.Molander could furnish from hisstudy and observation, together withhis own ideas of what should bedone here, were developed under hisguidance into the present planwhich will be finally adopted tonightand details of which will appear inThe Daily Maroon from time totime.Stagg Approve*Athletic Director A. A. Stagg andthe others in the department feelthat there has been provided an ex¬cellent plan of operation which em¬bodies the successful features of thework done by other Schools in thisuuirection, applied to Chicago’s prob¬lem, and elaborated to fit the Univer¬sity’s material and general schemeof operation. The department iswholly behind Dr. Molander in thiswork and with this initial momentumit would seem that all necessary toinsure the success of the scheme isthe support and response of thestudent body. That the school wil!seize the plan with the hoped-foravidity may be safely predicted fromthe response to the embryonic intra¬murals work staged last winter andspring. Although the program atthat time was by no means completenor as efficiently handled as mighthave been desired, the sports andcompetition offered the various fra¬ternities and other organizations re¬ceived more support than had everbeen the case in previous years.Possibilities UnlimitedThe possibilities of the presentIntrarnurals program as outlined byDr. Molander would seem to bepractically unlimited. The closer in¬tercourse between organizations oncampus and between the membersof such organizations, resulting inbetter spirit ' d feeling as well aseffecting a wider acquaintance forthose folks, was a minor pointbrought out as probably to ensuefrom carefully organized and effi¬ciently conducted intramurals. Thebringing out of men into athletic en¬deavor who would otherwise remainin a sort of seclusion was also men¬tioned. Closely allied with this wasthe constant possibility of uncover¬ing new material for Varsity com¬petition, as Ohio State, Purdue, anda number of other schools have donenot infrequently.features of the work, as explainedby Dr. Molander, were the keepingof those men who do engage in ath¬letics of one sort or another in somesort of competition during closedseason for the sport in which theyshine, and the probable enlarging ofUniversity athletic facilities, due tothe breadth and magnitude whichthe work is expected to reach.The Advisor stressed the fact thatone of the major reasons behind theinitiating of such a program was toprovide sports for all and not allowintercollegiate competition to over¬shadow ta such an extent the otherbranches of worthy athletic endeav¬or, undoubtedly to the disadvantageof inter-college work, in the longrun.TEAM SMOTHERS BROWNS;PLAYS IN HANDS OFFROSH(Continued from page 1)of ability. Don Yeisley, playing hissecond year with the Frosh, per¬formed unusually well at end andsmeared many of the Maroon plays.Close Gatesduction of the parasites without af¬fecting their vitality. If we later findthat this same immune body causesthe wild animals to resist the para-sgites which are invariably fatal toman, it may be possible to find amethod of introducing these immunebodies into the human blood and thusassist human beings in combating thediseases.”CHANGE DATE OF PEP SESSIONTO DAY BEFORE GAMEthe(Continued from page 1)in acquainting themselves withUniversity yells.Cheering DisappointMembers of the Undergraduatecouncil expressed disappointment inthe cheering at last Saturday’s gameAdd “Best Sellers”To Classics Library‘‘Tattooed Countess,” by Carl VanVechten; “The Little French Girl,”by Sedgwick, and “Saint Joan,” byGeorge Bernard Shaw, are some ofthe best sellers which have been re¬cently added to the rental collectionof the library.Miss Little, the librarian, is anxiousto make the collection as complete aspossible for the convenience of thestudents, and for this reason has se¬lected rather a large number of fallworks.Other novels purchased are “TheEyes of Max,” a detective story byErnest Branch; “Prancing Nigger,”by Ronald Firbank; “Divine Lady,”with Missouri. “We will have to give!^y BarrinRton> Jenny the Joyous,the team better support by offeringmore effective cheering if we expectto win,” Kenneth Laird, president ofthe council, announced.Glee Clug to SingIt is planned that the glee club beon hand to help teach the songs tothe freshmen. They will give somepointers on the technique of singingthem.Mimeographed copies of the songsClosed gate was initiated againlate in the practice and all but the j will be furnished the students by theVarsity was banished from the field. I athletic department.It is rumored that the “Old Man ’will give the team a set of new | SHOW INTEREST IN DELTHOplays which may be uncorked against I PLANSthe Brown aggregation. I LMany fans who were allowed in j (Continued from page 1)during the scrimmage predict that j Weir Mallory; Delta Sigma, Char-the Maroons will have a formidable lotte Sipple; Aehoth, Louise Syp.eleven by tl^e time the Big Tenseason opens in spite of thd ddismalexhibition in the opener.UNDERGRADUATE LIFE TO BESTUDIED HERE(Continued from page 1)different universities each year.Learn Student Life“We feel," said Prof. Artman, “thattoo few persons understand the under¬graduate and his life. It is essentialof course that instructors who are totalk to him about religion must knowwhat is going on in his mind. Any¬way if we are to know anything at allabout the modern youth we must getacquainted with him.“The seminar which is to conductthe investigation is made up both ofteachers and of graduate students whoare interested merely in the problemof undergraduate morale. These in¬dividuals will live with the collegestuutnis. i ii%-y wid attend footballgames and take part in the cheering;go to fraternity dances; attend “rush¬ing parties” and at night sit aroundthe tire to discuss the campus situa¬tion.Will Begin Soon“While we have not reached anydefinite conclusions as yet, even asto ottr program for the fall, we believethat the seminar will bring in somevaluable material and that it will re¬sult in a more complete understand¬ing of the modern undergraduate.”The work is being conducted underthe National Council on Religion inHigher Education, which is directingsimilar reseaiches in three other in¬stitutions: Harvard, Yale and Colum¬bia. Twenty-six fellowships havebeen granted to graduate students inthe four localities.In addition to the club representa¬tives, members of the faculty, orother persons interested in the plan,will act as sponsors at each of theaffairs. Mrs. Robert F. Platt, amember ol Deltho, has charge of ar¬ranging for sponsors for each com¬mittee.Because of the nature of the ob¬jections to the short period of form¬al rushing, the plan of necessity af¬fects only freshman women, so thatDeltho is rushing upperclassmen,and contemplates pledging them be¬fore the end of the quarter, underthe usual rushing rules.by Cornelia Parker; “The New Can-dide,” by John Cournos; “Mixed Mar¬riage,” by St. John Ervine; “Seward’sFolly,” by Edison Marsha.il; and“Josslyn,” by Henry Justin Smith.New French books which have beenadded are, “Silberman,” by Le LaCretelle, in translation, “Le GrandEcart,” by Jean Cocteau, and “LaBriere,” by Chateaubraind, both in or¬iginal.Books which were not published sorecently, but which are new to thelibrary, are “A Man in the Zoo,” byDavid Garnett; “Sandoval,” by Thom¬as Beer; and “Lady Susan and Life”by Storm Jameson, author of “ThePitiful Wife.”Bookstore MakesNew ImprovementsCOMMITTEE NAMED ON RUSH¬ING RULESWORK ON SLEEPING SICKNESSHERE IN RICKETTS LABO¬RATORY(Continued from page 1)over their native habitat is simply dueto the fact that there are no tsetseflies and triatomes, Dr. Taliaferro ex¬plains.Treatment UselessTreatment of these i’ ~ee diseaseshas to date been almost hopeless.Gambian sleeping sickness can becured only when treated in the earlystages, but Chagas’ disease and Rhod¬esian sleeping sickness have baffledscientists throughout the world. Theselast two, once introduced into thehuman body by the biting insects,have never yet been arrested or di¬verted from their fatal course.“A large accumulation of evidenceindicates that the parasites of allthree of these diseases can live andinfect wild animals without producingany disease in them,” says Dr. Talia-Terro. “We wanted to find out howthese animals were able to combat thedisease. Taking rats, which can beinfected with a species of trypanosomewhich does not produce any disease,we located an immune body, probablydifferent from other known immune(Continued from page 1)Council before Wednesday, Oct. 15.These will be turned over to theRules committee which will hear fra¬ternities involved.To Handle TamperingAfter disposing of the tamperingcases the committee will resume itswork to eliminate the bad featuresof this year’s rushing. Definiteplans will be submitted throughoutthe year to the Council and a finalprogram will be accepted for the1925 Autumn rushing. A definitechange of regulations is already inthe hands of the chairman. HowardAmick refused, however, to divulgeany of the particulars.With the publication of the re¬sults of the short rushing period inyesterday’s edition of The Daily Ma¬roon a forecast has been made com¬paring present figures with the fig¬ures of last year. Last year wasconsidered one of the most success¬ful in the University rushing historywith the pledging of probably thelargest number of freshmen in anysingle year. A total number of 237men were reported pledged by 27fraternities. This year’s total figureAnnouncement of several new im¬provements in the University Book¬store was made yesterday by Fred H.Tracht, manager of the campus gen¬eral store.Chief among the improvements is aspecially designed ice-box which en¬ables the bookstore to sell ice creamthroughout the year. The ice creamcontainer, holding several hundredpounds of chopped ice, is divided intotwo large compartments. In one com¬partment are kept unopened bricks ofice cream and surplus Eskimo Pies.In the others, are kept sliced bricksof ice cream. Each brick is cut intosix slices which are then wrapped intissue paper. It is also equipped witha lock so that when the .box is closedit is automatically locked. “It is in¬deed surprising that the demand forice cream continues throughout thewinter but ii is a fact that in the cold¬est days we have had calls for it,” saidMr. Tracht.The magazine section has been en¬larged and now handles ovef a hun¬dred periodicals. There are twostands now so that the magazines maybe reached and seen by customers.Oct. 17 Is Set forthe Frosh BanquetFormal announcement of the datefor the annual Freshman Banquet heldunder the auspices of the Y. M. C. A.,was announced late yesterday at theconclusion of the first Y. M. C. A.cabinet meeting of the fall quarter.Plans for an enlarged banquet thisyear, with both fraternity and non¬fraternity men equally represented,were discussed and approved by thecabinet members. Friday, Oct. 17,has been officially set as the date.Hutchinson Commons wil! be thescene of the dinner. The affair willbodies which has the peculiar prop-‘ SitnflaY advantage* and desirable erty of entirely inhibiting tbe repro¬start promptly at 6:15, it was an-was 225 men pledged by 28 Greek j nounced by J. *L. Hektoen, presidentsocieties. The number of men per j Gf the organization, and tickets willfraternity was 8.7 last year and 8.0 j be $1.00. They can be procured nowat the Y. M. C. A., he statedEditors of campus publications, cap-this year.Sig Chis Pledged MostIn the highest number pledged toan yone fraternity, there exists nosuch marked difference. Both yearsSigma Chi ranked in the lead; lastyear they were first with 15 and thisthey tied with Alpha Sigma Phi, Al¬pha Delta Phi and Kappa Sigma, allhaving 13. Alpha Sigma Phi camesecond a year ago with 14 pledges.Both fraternities pledged a majorityof out of town men both years.No cases of tampering have cometo the attention of InterfraternityCouncil officials up to date. Suchcases, if they are to be prosecutedbefore the. Council, must be made inwriting.ALPHA EPSILON PLEDGESAlpha Epsilon Pi announces thepledging of six men: S. Robertson,Fresno, Calif.; Sidney Klein, JuliusRosenfield, Edward Levitt and HaroldBrill of Chicago, and Joseph Rosen,Coleman, Ill.tains of University teams, presidentsof campus organizations, and one fac¬ulty member who is as yet unselected,will be invited to attend and explaintheir departments to the new men“This will be a wonderful chancefor the frosh to meet the prominentundergraduates on the campus," saidHektoen in commenting on the ban¬quet. “I hope that every freshmanwill be present at the dinner thisyear.”Hull House DonorOffers Essay PrizeNational Municipal League, throughthe courtesy of Morton Denison Hull,is offering a prize of $500 for the bestessay on a subject connected withmunicipal government. This oppor¬tunity will be open to all graduate stu¬dents who are registered and in resi¬dence in any college or university inthe United States for the academicyear of 1924-5.Any suitable subject submitted tothe secretary thirty days before theclose of competition and bearing theapproval of the prize committee iseligible. The papers must contain notmore than 20,000 words and must bein the mails by Sept. 15, 1926. Forfurther details, address Edwin A. Cot¬trell, Chairman, Committee on Prizes,or H. W. Dodds, Secretary, NationalMunicipal League.MISS WOOLEY TO SPEAKMiss Helen T. Wooley, of the Mcr-rill-Palmer Institute, Detroit, will talkon “The Work of the Merrill-PalmerNursery School.” She will lecture inroom 214, Emmons hall, at 1:30 today.Don’t come to the “Whirl” Oct. 15if you don’t like a good time.Get Your BimFOR JAY KAY'S FIRST“Wednesday Whirl”OCT. 15MUSIC? WHERE?KIRK'S MAROON EIGHT MIDWAY TEMPLECOTTAGE GROVE AT 61STSubscription BlankLeland Neff, Circulation Manager,The Daily Maroon, Box 0, Faculty Exchange.Please enter my subscription to the Daily Maroon forone quarterfor which I enclose the sum of$1.50$3.00one yearMail, 50c a Quarter or $1.00 a Year Extra.NAMESTREETCITY AND STATERIVALS THE BEAUTY OF THESCARLET TANAOERYou Can’t Keep YourHead on Your WorkIf Your ^Pen demandsYour AttentionYOU cannot compose your thoughts—can¬not note the points of a lecture, if you arewriting with a pen that loses step as you goalong. That pen is a mental drag.The sooner you replace it with the neverfailing, never ailing Parker Duofold, thequicker you will hit your stride in collegework and social correspondence.Duofold not only gives the mind full playand the hand full swing—its fit and balancedsymmetry and jewel-smooth pointinspire and stimulate. They tendto develop a hand of speed andcharacter.And we guarantee the point,if not mistreated, for 25 years’WEAR. So Duofold at $5 and$7 is the most economical pen— less costly than short-livedpens priced lower.Any good pen counter willsell you Parker Duofold—flash¬ing plain black; or black-tippedlacquer-red, a color that makesit handsome to own and hardto lose.THE PARKER PEN COMPANYManufacturers also of Parker Duofold Pencil'sto match the pen, $3.50Factory and General OfficesJANESVILLE. WIS.km111XPress - Button g Press the But- j Inner Sleeve of 4 Rich GoldFiller capped in- ton, release and Duo Sleeve Cap Girdle re¬side the barrel— count 10, while forms Ink-Tightout of harm’s Duofold drinks seal with noszleway. itsbigfillofink. so pen can’tleak.DaeleK Jr. HSame except for elseLady Doofold tfWith ring for chatelaine*Try Out A Parker Pen AtWOODWORTH’S BOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St.•Vi «’Page FourTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1924WHY, HE CAN’T EVEN WEAR ASLICKER“Collegiate as the devil,” decriesthe Circle in describing that localpublication. Now, if the devil is tobe taken as the ultimate and final incollege life, we’d like a little dope onhis campus rating, number of “H’s”and things like that. Of course, theyhave plenty of degrees down there,if nothing else.WE’RE PLANNING TO TACKLEMATHEMATICS NEXTAs the average class is lacking inceremony and dignity, we havedrawn up significant rituals for thevarious departments, such as ithisone for Zoology.1. Singing of the Hymn of Zool¬ogy:“All hail the mighty oyster,All hail the mighty clam.From which by evolutionI am become a man.”2. Eulogy to the Hon. W. J.Bryan by Prof. Newman.3. Telling of the story of. thethree bears, at which time animalcrackers might be served.CllassiFiedAdSSTUDENTSMake good use of your leisure mo¬ments; they are sands of preciousgold; rent an Underwood from themanufacturer at less than 10 cents perday; practice at home.Underwood Typewriter Co.,37 S. Wabash Ave. Randolph 4680Portables 10 day free trial.THEY HOPE TO TURN OUT SOMESMOOTH PLAYERS“Staggmen Rub Off Rough Cor¬ner* in Practice,” say* Daily head¬line. A nose here and an ear there,doubtless.WE’VE ALWAYS MISSED THATOVERCOATIn line with Princess Mary’s ard¬ent search for her lost friend, wewould like to see the dear guest whohad dinner with us on the eve ofNov. 1, 1923, once again. Just once!fifty percent of the names mispelled.Formally, we have been delighted topersue your breezy columns, and besurprised by discovering the newnames and identities of future broth¬ers in the fold. Minneapolis, Minn.—Seniors at theGratefully, University of Minnesota have begunInternal Frat Clubs. . the practice of carrying canes on theAll-in. campus. They hope to establish thisas a custom.Corvallis, Ore.—P. F. Shem, a1920 gxdduate in forestry at Oregonagricultural college, has writtenfront the Kwang Tung agriculturalcollege at Canton, China, that hehas been helping to organize thePeking National College of Agricul¬ture. He i" at the head of the schoolof forestry and agriculture in theKwang Tung college.Ann Arbor, Mich.—In order toteach Michigan linesmen to use theirhands, Coach Yost has ordered themto the old bucking machine again.The bucking machine was put in thediscard two years ago, but it hasbeen found necessary to return tothe use of it.Hanover, N. H.—The DartmouthAthletic council has decided thatonly two football games, those withCornell and Brown, will be lettercontests this fall. The rules of thecouncil provide that in order to winan award, a player must take partin a designated contest for at leastfifteen minutes.LOST—Ring, one large diamond! Princeton, N. J.—The Princetonwith five small diamonds and 8 sap- j Triangle Club jazz orchestra has re¬being allowed with freshmen and up.-perclassmen, who are entering theuniversity for the first time, fromSeptember 26 until the first day ofclasses which begin September 29.No rushing of any kind or any pledg¬ing is allowed until October 1.Schedule InternationalRadio Chess ContestFOR RENT—Single room, $5;room to share with student, $3.50.Men only. Board if desired. 5517Dorchester Ave.#WANTED—To exchange room torefined young woman for a fewhours weekly of campanionship.6042 Kenwood Ave.WANTED—To rent piano forpractice, 4 days each week. H. P.0874. Irwin.TYPEWRITERSGuaranteed Portables$15.00Box 0 Faculty ExchangeSPECIAL COURSE FOR PRO¬FESSIONAL BANJO PLAYINGGet a guitar, mandolin or banjo ukulelefree with one term of lensons.Wilson School of MusicHyde Park 2885phires. Reward. Drexel 0038.FOR RENT—Beautiful front roomfor 2 men; very reasonable. Privatehome. Must be seen to be appre¬ciated. 5427 Ellis. H. P. 2752.A WINTER NIGHT’S WAILIt was a cold and wintery night.The snow was piling fast,The streets were all devoid of light,The wind a chilling blast.Though rough the night a man andlass,Were out just for the ride,He drove intent upon the road.She shivered at his side.The lass—a fair and dainty manAnd he a Ph.B.“I’m cold,” the pretty maiden said;“Please take this robe,” said he.The maiden is undaunted yet,Instead, “I want,” said she,“The holder of your cigarette.”“I do not smoke,” said he.CUTHBERT WIELDS APROLIFIC PENOcto. seven.Dear Folkes,Well, no doubt you get a thrill outof having a college frat man for ason. I sure am getting along dandy.I now live in a frat house with someother fellows, none of whom canwear my clothes, or at least theyhaven’t asked to so far. I don’t knowhow I am getting along in school, es¬pecially in history, I just sitting thereand not having been called on onceyet. In English we mainly writethmemes which is a strong point withme. Here is one of my poems whichI wrote for English lately.We are the Freshmen very gay—And study every day,And whatever anyone may sayFor us we have to say—“Hurray.”Pretty good, huh. And say, theygave me chapel scat which is stainedoak, and will look good in my roomsome time, I think, when I get time tobring it around.Your brite sun, Ha! Ha!Cuthy.P. S.—There is some wiseacre bythe name of Terrible Turk who ispretty terrible and is that low typethat Unc Harry told me not to asso¬ciate with so I won’t, who is hangingaround and being wise to me lately.turned from a summer abroad, filling numerous engagements inFrance, Switzerland, and Spain. Thetrip was tried as an experiment butsuch complete success met the com¬bination that plans are being for¬mulated to repeat the performance" every year.HAVE 2 season football tickets in Lawrence, Kan. The Universityeast stand on 20-yard line; good seatsl °f Kansas staged its 20th annualbut too high climb for me. Would shirt-tail parade Saturday night,like to exchange; west stand seats j The revelers, appearing partiallypreferred. Compensation for trouble.: dishabille, formed a huge snakeC. G. Ullman, 4727 Drevel.3766.OaklandFOR SALE—Here is your chanceto save $17.50 on a Corona; latestyle; just like new. Call evening,Mid. 3423.ATTENTION-*Well paying side-line available fora woman or man and wife, Oct. 15,to continue to May 1; no canvassing;no investment; no special knowledgerequired; anyone can handle if theylive near the fraternities and havea clean kitchen. Mr. Kellogg, 4345Lake Park.LOST—Black leather brief casecontaining Univ. H. S. stationery,shorthand notes of letters, and list ofmanual training books. Reward forreturn. W. L. Crain, 5555 BlackstoneAve., 1st Apt. Tel. Mid. 1225.FOR SALE—Remington portabletypewriter; almost new. Hyde Park3192, evenings.WE HOPE TO EFFECT ATRADEWell, the crowd around here, is be¬ginning to climb into their respectiveslickers, and steal silently away, sowe’d better get going while the um¬brellas last.THANKS, I. F. C., PROPAROUND ANY TIME FOR YOURSEASON’S PASS. Vox Populexy:Allow us, kind sir, to congratulateyour esteemed news chronicle for itsvaluable work this quarter in publish¬ing the Frosh pledge lists with onlydance and marched to the field. Herefood provided bv the merchants ot Ithe town was served, while short \speeches were delivered in an cffo»ijto create interest in the football sea¬sonNew Haven, Conn.—A collectionof seventy decorations awarded byseventeen different nations in theworld war for gallantry in actionhas recently been given to Yale Uni-jversity by Lieut. Col. T. B. Clarkeof New York. This is believed to bethe only complete collection of itskind and represents the important Imedals, assembled from manysources during a period of five years.Berkley, Cal.—The faculty of theUniversity of California have recent¬ly requested that the men studentsrefrain from smoking in class roomswhile examinations are in session.This request came as an aftermathof the resolution passed by the Stu¬dent Welfare council that smoking inexaminations where women studentsare present is objectionable.New York, N. Y.—The New YorkUniversity and the Radio Corpora¬tion of America have co-operated inmaking possible the new “air col-I lege.” Faculty members will givetwenty minute talks on history, English, economics, politics and archae¬ology to be broadcasted from WJZ,New York City. The first “air lec¬ture” was given Oct. 6.Madison, Wis.—The University ofWisconsin is instituting what ishoped will be an annual custom whenit has its first “Fathers’ Day” on theevent of the football game with Min¬nesota. The president has sent aletter to every father of an under¬graduate inviting him to participateI in the program.Where con we find beef? This is Grand Forks> N- D.—The follow-the question that wrestling coach, rules were drawn up by theSpiros K. Voores is asking, feeling | Sophomore class at the University ofthat if he can corral some heavy- jNo,>th Dakota for the regulation ofweight material which looks prom-1 ^ros^:ising he will be able to produce a' F Green capswinning outfit this winter. Thelighter men looks as promising asHaverford College of Haverford,Pa., and Oxford University will takepart this winter in an internationalchess match. This contest, which willtake place in the latter part of No¬vember, will mark the beginning ofan entirely new form of competitionbetween college teams in different,countries. It is planned to make thegame one of the outstanding featuresof the radio world during the nextfew months.A large motion picture companywill take pictures of the contest bothhere and in England so that it will beable to permanently record this firstattempt at the new form of interna¬tional competition.The owners of the two most pow¬erful amateur radio stations in Eng¬land have offered toeir services, and jthe Radio Society of Great Britain, a !leading scientific organization, haspromised its fullest co-operation.Two English radio stations, located ,about 20 miles apart, will transmit!Oxford’sc movesc on two different jwTave lengths, 80 and 120 meters.The practicability of the radiochess game idea was demonstrated Ilast spring when the Haverford Col¬lege Radio club played chess against!the Radio ciub of the City College jof Nek Ypr.k. The contest went offwithout a hitch and although the twoteams were only 100 miles apart, itwas felt that the distance was of noimportance and that the same sort ofcontest could be carried out over amuch greater distance. Once thatcontact is established, it ies expectedthat the Oxford-Haverford matchwill find no difficulty in being car-EDWIN J. GEMMERELIZABETH STOKESPIANIST TEACHER—CONCERT. SOPRANO TEACHER017 Kimball HallWabash 810b6109 Evans Ave. 7335 Coles Ave.FOR THAT HOMESICK FEELING TRYEATING AT THE SHANTYSplendid Home Cooking and a friendly Atmosphere whichdissipates loneliness.COME TO LUNCH TODAYTHE SHANTY EAT SHOP1309 East 57th St.“A Homey Place for Homey Folk”1 itra out.The first “Whirl” is coming off Oct.15th. Get a ticket.The New Corona FourWith Standard KeyboardCoiona Four is the first portable with standard office featuresthroughout.^ It is made by the world s oldest and largestportable typewriter builders. It is an office typewriter madeportable—the machine you have wanted!See It AtWOODWORTH'S BOOK STOREOpen Every Evening 1311 E. 57th St.LOST—Gold Elgin watch, markedj S. R. Lost yesterday morning inHarper 4M. Finder please return toFaculty Exchange, Box O. Liberalreward.TYPEWRITER—Will rent or sell.Remington No. 10: in first class con¬dition. Phone Dor. 10448.FOR SALE—Bargain. Brand newenc\eloped. Brit., Handy Vol. edit.;dark green leather binding. Write toMiss A. Johnson, 526 Belden Ave.Present Meat ProblemIs Finding Heavies1. Green caps must be worn• everywhere, including uptown and inthe commons.2. At the call ot “Button” from asophomore or an upperclassman, re¬spond “Pronto.”3. All freshmen must step off thewalk when meeting or passing sopho¬mores or upperclassmen.4. Every day from noon until sixo’clock every freshman must roll hispresent time to turn up for the mat j left trouser leg up eight inches abovehis shoe top.any team Voores has had for sometime, he says, but as yet he has notbeen able to find larger men.In a conference with Athletic Di¬rector Stagg, it was decided to makea distinct effort to get some of themen who are put for football at thework later on. Several big men whohandle the oval are also wrestlersand with their appearance and theaddition of a few more, CoachVoores feels he can produce a teamwhich will make a strong bid for con¬ference honors.Preliminary work is on at thistime, and those who are already- working are showing fine form.5. No freshman can be seen walk¬ing or conversing with a co-ed.Ithaca, N. Y.—The inter-frater¬nity council at Cornell universityhas drawn up a new set of rushingrules which every fraternity on thecampus has signed. The new rulesare somewhat stricter than previousones, no communication of any kindThe Place To EatFEUER’S RESTAURANTandWAFFLE SHOPTHE RENDEZVOUS FOR SMART PEOPLE SERV¬ING ONLY THE FINEST FOODS THAT MARKETCAN PRODUCE AT THE MOST REASONABLEPRICES.6312 Cottage Grove202-204 East 31st StreetWE NEVER CLOSE