Three Ring Cir¬cus in Mandel,Hutchinson andthe promenadetomorrow night.fflbe Bail? JflaroonBring her by allmeans soshecansee the fun.We’llallbethere.Vol. 27. No. 41.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1926Price Five Cent*The campus publications andlhe student bod.y extend to GeorgelVorgenstern their sincere sym¬pathies in the death of his father.DISCUSS BRITISHCOMMONWEALTHAT ’27 MEETINGSend Invitations to SpeakersFor Annual ForumOn CampusMASTER’S WHIP READYFROSH SPEED UP; PLAN PARTY ANNUAL SETTLEMENT DRIVEREACHES CLIMAX IN RIOTOF COLOR AND CONFETTICollege Man GanDouble Income InFive Years WorkThe British Commonwealth of Na¬tions, recently given a new statusin regard to the relations of its manyunits one with another, by the Im¬perial conference in London, will bethe subject of the 1927 Institute ofPolitics, under the Norman Wait Har¬ris Foundation at the University, itwas announced today.Speakers’ invitations will be sentout soon, and a group of outstandingpolitical leaders from England andthe self governing dominions will beassembled in, Chicago for the ad¬dress and discussions.Bring Speaker* HereSpeakers will probably representGreat Britain, the Irish Free State,South Africa, Australia and Canada.India is not included because it hasnot attained a status of independ¬ence on a par with those of the abovenamed dominions.The dates of the institute have notyet been fixed.Last Chance toBuy Year BooksFor Four DollarsIt takes a college man only fiveyears to double his income, it isshown in statistics compiled by theUniversity’s class of 1911 in connec¬tion with the fifteenth reunion ofthat group. Questionnaires returned%by fifty-nine men and twety-fourwomen disclosed an average earnedincome per man of $10,353.92 for1925 as compared with an averageof $5,245.34 for the year 1920. Theaverage unearned income per manwas $2,467.18 for 1925 as against$553.05 for 1920.The average earned income forwomen was $4,052.38 compared withan average of $2,184.72 for 1920.BOARD TO STAGEMORE AFFAIRS INWINTER QUARTEROne Dollar Tax to CoverCost of YearlingGood TimesRAISE $2,200 INDRIVE FOR POORTeams Turn In $1,500;Extend DriveToday the Cap and Gown will sellfor $4, tomorrow it will be $4.50.The latter price will be in effect untilthe publication date, which will beearly in the spring quarter. Whenh e book is ready for distribution, theprice will again be increased, thistime to five dollars.Teh price being charged for thisyear’s Cap and Gown is one dollarless than that of any other annualof like size and merit in the BigTen. Subscriptions may be securedat Ida Noyes, the Reynolds club, theCap and Gown office or from mem¬bers of the campus sales force.About $2200 is the total so farobtained for the Settlement Fund,according to the announcement ofEsther Cook and Parker Hall, Gen¬eral Chairmen of the SettlementCommittee. $1500 has been turnedin by the teams soliciting; balloonssold at the Wisconsin game netted$60; the first two tea dances, $70and Tag Day $436.70.Herberta Van Pelt has brought inthe most money on the women’steams, and Harry Hagey the moston the men’s. Only personal friendsand friends of the University areasked to contribute.EXAM SCHEDULE ISANNOUNCED BY THERECORDER’S OFFICEFACULTY WELCOMEDTO KELLY HALL TEAApproximately one hundred andfifty faculty members will be enter¬tained at a tea to be given by Kellyhall Wednesday from 3:30 to 5:30.Women living at the hall have sug¬gested the names of those whom theywould like to have invited. Besidesthe members of the faculty, the par¬ents of the students who live in Chi¬cago will be among the guests. Thisaffair is the first of a series of fac¬ulty teas which, according to the us¬ual custom will be given this year bythe various dormitories.Orchestrate NormanReid’s “Our Chicago‘ Our Chicago,” Norman Reid’sfootball song, featu~ed by thehand this season, has recentlybeen orchestrated. The song wasarranged by Harry L. Alford, whohas done the Blackfriar’s worktor the past few years.Copies of the song are for saleat 6027 Ellis Avenue for fourcents apiece for each instrument.The Recorder’s office has announc¬ed the schedule for the final exams.8:00 classes Wednesday Dec. 22,8 :Q0-10:00.9:00 classes Thursday, Dec. 23,8:00-10:00.10:00 classes Tuesday, Dec. 21,8:00-10:00.11:00 classes Tuesday, Dec. 21,1:30-3:00.12:30 classes Thursday, Dec. 23,1:30-3:00.1:30 classes Wednesday, Dec. 22,10:30-12:30.2:30 classes Thursday, Dec. 23,10:30-12:30.3:30 classes Wednesday, Dec. 22,1:30-3:30.The Freshman class, usually so¬cially inactive, is showing every signof waking up this year. The Boardof Managament announced yesterdaythat it had completed plans for aclass party including dancing and en¬tertainment to be held Thursday,Dec. 17 from 7 to 10:30 in Ida Noyeshall. Future dances and mixers werealso planned but are indefinite atpresent.Collection of class dues to coverthe expense for all social functionswith one tax was decided on and willbe used this year by the Freshmenclass.Tickets One DollarA ticket is to be sold for one dol¬lar which will serve as a class mem¬bership card and will entitle theholder to all of the privileges of theclass such as voting, holding office,admission to mixers, dinners and par¬ties held by the class. This methodwas originated by the FreshmanBoard of Management and is approv¬ed by the Undergraduate council.As there will be a card issued foreach member of the class, it is hopedthat every Freshman will chase one.After freshmen chapel on Mondaythere will be a short meeting of themembers of the Board of Manage-metn in the rear of Mandel hall forthe purpose of discussion this plan,and making arrangements for theDec. 17 party. Members of theBoard are requested to plan on at¬tending this meeting as the import¬ance of the occasion is vital, saythe leaders, to the social activitiesof the class.Short Hair Goes;Campus ApprovesOf Vassar DecreeWOMEN CELEBRATEHUNDREDTH MEETINGIn celebration of the one hun¬dredth open meeting, Federation willhold a banquet December 14 from 6to 8 in the sun parlors of Ida Noyeshall.The past ten chairmen have beeninvited to give three minute talks onthe work the organization accomplish¬ed during their administrations.Professor Elizabeth Wallace of theRomance department, will also speak.During dinner there will be a musi¬cal program.Tickets are on sale for one dollareach. It has beei) requested that stu¬dents wishing to attend, procuretheir tickets from council membersas soon as possible, as only 120 res-imratinns f»nn hf. made.Martin Davis TellsOf Fourteen Years’Experiences In IndiaAre long tresses coming backagain?Reports from Smith and Vassarcolleges seem to indicate that bobbedhair is no longer popular. A recentclipping from New York says, “Vas¬sar college girls are abandoningbobbed hair in all its forms and re¬turning to long tresses as fast asnature permits. Hairdressers attrib¬ute the sudden change to the impres¬sion among girls that the bob is too“common.”As yet the short tresses appearto be holding their own here at theUniversity.Dartnell Trine defends long hair.“Some girls can’t wear bobbed hair.Personally I think it’s a lot less trou¬ble to have long hair because youdon’t have to keep curling the ends.Certainly long hair is coming back.”Ethel Brignall who has bobbedhair but is letting it grow out againsays, “I’m tired of bobbed hair andI prefer to let it grow for a change.I think about thirty-five per cent ofthe girls at the University either havelong hair or are in favor of it.”Fairest FourteenWill Sell BoxesFourteen of the prettiest mostcapable women on campus havebeen chosen by Sign of the Sic¬kle, Sophomore Women’s honor¬ary society, to sell roses tomorrownight between the performan sof the Settlement Vaudeville.From all four classes the follow¬ing women have been selected:Florence Bloom, Marion Bloom,Carol Cundy, Peggy Dee, Cather¬ine Fitzgerald, Polly Gardner,Betty Graham, Esther Harding,Virginia LaChance, Julia FayNorwood, Louise Quinn, AliceRansom, Patsy Schmidt and Floi’-ence Stewart.“Life and Work of a Missionaryin India” will be the subject of aspeech by Martin K. Davis, a mis¬sionary in the central provinces ofIndia, at the Evangelical club meet¬ing Monday at 4 in the Alumni roomof Ida Noyes hall.Mr. Davis has had charge of oneof the largest leper asylums in In¬dia for fourteen years. He is onfurlough at present and is touringthe country telling of his experi¬ences.You must do yourshopping eventually.Why not now?Last SettlementDansant at PhiPsi House TodayPhi Kappa Psi will entertain theUniversity at the final Settlement teadance this afternoon from 4 to 6.Ken Blake’s band will provide thenecessary inspiration, while those atthe dance will provide the entertain¬ment. Tickets for the dance are onsale from Parker Hall, Phil Watrous,Jerry Greenberg, J. Garard and C.Cutler. Catherine Fitzgerald is incharge of the girls selling tickets.The donation committee has re¬ceived excellent support in puttingover this final dance from Acacia,Kappa Sigma, Pi Lambda Phi, PhiPi Phi, Phi Sigma Delta, Sigma Nu,and Tau Delta Phi; Phi Beta Delta,Phi Delta Upsilon, Quadrangler, Sig¬ma and Wyvern.FIRST DINNER OFGREEN CAP CLUBMulroy, Howe to Speak toFreshmanMOTHER OF TWOGRADUATES DIESMembers of the Green Cap club,Freshman honorary society, will at¬tend the first social function of thisorganization next Tuesday night at6:15 when dinner is served for themin the south room of Hutchinsoncommons at 6:15.At this meeting the members ofthe club will be entirely in charge,with Thomas Mulroy and John Howespeaking. Invitations to the dinnerwill be sent out this week-end tothose elected to the society. Thisyear the club includes sixty-eightof the most prominent men in theFreshman class.Jazz, Burlesque, HamletIncluded in GalaPerformanceEmma F. Des Jardin, mother ofPaul R. Des Jardin and Mrs. Ida E.Brough, secretary to Major Barrow'sof the Military Science department,both former students, died last Wed¬nesday at Lincoln, Nebraska andwas buried Wednesday in Green¬wood cemetery.Paul, better known as “Shorty,”was center on the Maroon footballteam of 1915, and All-American cen¬ter for that year. He is now con¬nected with Montgomery Ward andCompany at St. Paul in the capacityof purchasing agent.New AnnouncementOf Full CoursesCourses are filling very quicklyas students register foi1 the springquarter. Those filled yesterdayare: Dean Wilkins General Liter¬ature 230, Dean Flint’s course inAdvanced English Composition,Mr. Sherman’s Introduction toFiction, the Misses Chapin an!Gafford’s sections in English 103,History 131 under Mr. Joranson,and Political Science 204 from Mr.Kerwin.GIFT GRANTED TOEXTEND STUDY OFHOME ECONOMICSFive thousand dollars has recentlybeen granted to the School of Edu¬cation to aid in the study of homeeconomics. Twenty-five hundreddollars was donated by the AmericanHome Economics association andtwenty-five hundred dollars was re¬ceived from the community researchdepartment of the University. Themoney will be used to obtain ma¬terial from the United States censusabout the economic conditions of theChicago family.Every thirtieth family in Chicagowill be studied to determine thenumber of children, and whether thewife as well as the hasband is earn¬ing money.You'll BeInterestedin the leaders, orchestra and sitefor the 1927 military ball. Com¬plete returns will be published inthe Christmas edition of The DailyMaroon.This issue will not only be the larg¬est in the history of your newspaperbut it will be the best.Read this column every day andsee why! We’re not bragging.THE DAILY MAROONIn a splurge of color and gaiety,the twenty-second annual Settlementdrive will terminate in the “Settle¬ment Circus” tomorrow night at 8 inMandel hall and corridors. The Cir¬cus is the culmination of a campaignwhich, through its several revenueraising devices, has secured fifteenhundred dollars so far.Show Heads BillAmidst the resplendent display offantastic decorations, which the com¬mittee promises, the vaudeville showwill predominate. This outlet for lo¬cal talent will be divided into twodistinct shows of eight acts each,starting at 8:30 and 9:45 respective¬ly. These acts, according to advancereports will include everything froma reproduction of “Hamlet” to jazzbands and burlesques. Final dress re¬hearsal for the gala performancetakes place tonight. Clyde Keutzerand Margaret Carr are directing thevaudeville committee.The programs for the festivities areto be an innovation in themselves,being twelve pages in length, thelargest in the history of the occasion.Carnival In SpotlightThe circus-carnival, which is totake place up and down the corridorsof Mandel hall, will also share thespotlight. Fantastic images of ani¬mals, clowns and freaks will decor¬ate the walls in an attempt to createa typical circus atmosphere. Boothswill be lined up along the walls todistribute various forms of proven¬der and will be under the generalshipof several campus organizations.There will be dancing in Hutchin¬son, the music being supplied bySammy Stewart and his Nine Mas¬ters. James Webster and Allis Gra¬ham are CQ-chairman of the dancecommittee. «Strip tickets will be sold by girlsin the corridors.Iron Mask will endeavor to satisfygastronomical cravings by vendinghot dogs. Score Club will raise rev¬enue from drinks and sandwiches.(Continued on page 2)DR. COLE LECTURESON MALAYAN TRIBES“Travels in Sumatra” is the titleof Dr. Fay-Cooper Cole’s illustratedtalk tonight at 6:30 in HutchinsonCommons at a meeting of the Fel¬lows club.The Battak, a tribe of people inthe evolutionary stages of emergingfrom cannibalism and the Menang-kabau, a powerful Malayan tribe, willbe discussed by Dr. Cole. In 1923the V*ield Museum made an elaboratestudy of the Battak and Menangka-bau in Sumatra.Entertain ScienceFaculties At TeaMrs. George Goodspeed, direc¬tor of Ida Noyes clubhouse, an¬nounces an open tea on Sundayfrom 4 to 7 at Ida Noyes hall, forthe faculty and graduate stu¬dents of the departments of Sci¬ence. This is the first of a seriesof teas to be given for the facultyand graduate students of the va¬rious departments.Paj?e TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1926iatly lHarnnnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Dally Maroon Company. Subscription rates:18.00 per year; by mail, $1.00 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second-class mail at the Chicago Poatofflce. Chicago, Illinois. March 18.1900. under the act of March 3, 1873.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any material• onearlng in this paperOFFICE—ROOM ONE. ELLIS HALL5804 Ellis AvenueTelephones: Editorial Ofhce, Midway 0800. Local 245; Business OfficeFairfax 0977. Sports Office, Local 80, 2 RingsMember of the Western Conference Press AssociationThe StaffWalter G. Williamson, Managing EditorMilton H. Kreines, Business ManagerJohn P. Howe, Chairman of the Editorial BoardRuth G. Daniel, Women's EditorEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTLeo Stone Whistle EditorGeorge Gruskin AssistantAlice Kinsman Literary EditorTom Stephenson Sports EditorCeorge Jones News Editor1 George L. Koehn , News EditorA1 Widdifield News EditorMadge Child Junior EditorRoselle F. Moss.. Junior EditorBetty McGee Assistant Sports EditorRobert Stern Assistant Sports EditorVictor Roterus Assistant Sports EditorGeorge Morgenstern Day EditorMilton Mayer Day EditorStewart McMullen Day EditorKathryn Sandmeyer Sophomore EditorHarriett Harris - Sophomore EditorHarriett Lemon Sophomore EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTCharles J. Harris Advertising Manage’Eldred L. Neubauer Advertising ManagerFred Kretschmer Circulation Manage’Burton McRoy AuditorRobert Massey Classified Adv. MgtRobert Fisher Sophomore AssistaniEdward D. Hagens Sophomore AssitantRobert Klein Sophomore AssistantMyron Fulrath Sophomore AssistantHarry E. Axon. Jr Sophomore AssistantDonald Gallagher Sophomore AssistantJack Me Brady Sophomore Assistant-Wallace Nelson Sophomore AssistantRING MASTER’S WHIPREADY(Continued from page 1)Skull and Crescent will deal in icecream and cake. Sign ' the Sic¬kle will parcel out candy. The Soph¬omore class will try to come to thepoint with coffee, doughnuts and ci¬der. These booths will be decoratedin fitting array, Isabel Bates andJohn Gerhart are at the helm of thedecorations committee.TOWER GETS GOODMOVIE IN MAGICIANAnyone who cares for mysticism willfind “The Magician,” featuring AliceTerry at the Tower Theatre this weekan interesting picture. The story isconstructed around a plot to createhuman life by an ancient formula.Ivan Petrovich as the magician isthe villain. As the picture was film¬ed in Paris, it is rich in Europeanatmosphere.DR. SHOREY SPEAKSAT PHI BETA KAPPASESQUI-CENTENN1ALDr. Paul Shorey, who has beenhead of the Department of Greekin the University for the. past 32years, has been asked to speak Mon¬day night at the Cornell chapter’scelebration of the Phi Beta Kappasesqui-centennial. Because Profes¬sor Shorey’s reputation as a speakeris well known at Cornell, the chap,ter is assured of a large audience.Professor Shorey is one of |«fifty members of the American Acaj.emy of Arts and Letters. IDs qUai.ification for membership was basedon his notable achievement in lit.etature. Among his published wopksare “De Platonis Idearum Doctrina,”and “The Unity of Plato’s Thought.”He is probably known to most peoplefor his witty discussions of contem¬porary affairs in magazine articles.A NEW RELIGION UNDER CONSTRUCTION’I’HE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO’S building program includes notmerely brick and stone and mortar and similar material, but farmore or ideas and dreams and hopes and visions than may be evi¬dent to the man with the trowel. It all centers around the much-ma¬ligned “younger generation.” We here on the campus are the reasonfor the new buildings and the far-sighted plans. We may knock theadministration and deplore the football scores, but just the same weshape the policies and determine the future of the school. It will beprecisely what we make it.It is not merely built to shape us; it is built far more to fit us.And precisely the same is true of_religion. We may reject it, becausewe feel it to be an outgrown superstitution; but it will continue tolive on in spite of us, and it will take the shape into which we moldit by our prejudices. We may feel it to be entirely a secondary mat¬ter, not to be thought of in the same instant with the major mat¬ters of food and clothing and amusement; and tomorrow’s religionwill indeed be a secondary matter if we make it so. Or we may seein it motive power for life, inspiration and help for the present andhope for the future; and tomorrow’s religion will be all this if weinsist upon it.After all, the religion of today is not the product of dodderingtheologians mouthing outworn dogmas; it is the product of youthmeeing actual life situations; and the only way to avoid helping tomold tomorrow’s religion is to commit suicide.INTELLIGENT ASSIGNMENTSMOST of us have our noses at the grindstone so much that we losethe ability to conceive and nurture an idea. This theory was pos¬tulated by one of our professors yesterday in bemoaning the hum¬drum character of our papers.He is quite right. The answer can be found only when we dis¬cover who turns the grindstone and why. Instructors make the as¬signments. In four years at the University we have had many in¬structors who made assignments that were a pleasure to work on.These assignments either had definite value in the course by intro¬ducing intereting atmosphere, or they were just specific enough toguide our budding genius in the formulation of a new idea.Unfortunately, there do exist instructors whose regular as¬signments are inherently mechanical. We are exposed to one ofthem this quarter. Every week he specifies a certain volume of"outside reading ’ for us to summarize in a thousand word paper. Toour notion such an assignment absolutely precludes the possibilityof any originality or interesting ideas in the papers. After a studenthas read and summarized a two hundred fifty page book chapter bychapter he is too deep in the rut of it to put anything of himself intocriticizing it.There is no doubt that an assignment must be specific enough toguide. Most of us are lost when told to “write anything you wantto." Most of us turn in the reading report without consulting thebook when we are told to “read two hundred pages of source ma¬terial a week.” If there is any hope for the birth of ideas in uni¬versity education there must be a medium between the vague and themechanical in assignments. Our prayer is for more professors whocan find it, for men who can make intelligent assignments.Mtm ®nnraliqiThePresbyterian ChurchTHEODORE M. CARLISLEAdvisor and Councilor toPresbyterian StudentsResidence, 5642 Kimbark. Phone Dor. 1186Office Hours: 9:30 to 12 A. M.Reynolds Club 2 to 5 P. M.Students welcome any time to our homefor fellowship or conference.First PresbyterianChurchWILLIAM HENRY BODDYMinisterSunday Morning Service11 a. m.WADSWORTH SCHOOL64th and UniversitySermon Theme: A Man and HisMoney.Evening 7:45The Church, Kimbark at 64thMiss K. Stewart—What the youngpeople think of the older genera¬tion.Hyde Park Presbyter¬ian Church10 A. M. Student Classes in ChurchSchool.11 A. M. Sermon Theme--Of nomean city.5:30 P. M. Young People’s Tea6:15 P. M. Young People’s SocietyEliot Porter: Possibilities ofChurch Union or co-operation.7:30 P. M. Evening Theme—Pil¬grim or Wanderer.FIRST BAPTISTCHURCH“Chicago’s Gem of Gothic Art”935 E. 50th StreetPERRY J. STACKHOUSEMinisterSunday ServicesBible School, 9:30 A. M.Morning Worship, 11 A. M.Popular Evening Service, 8 P. M.B. Y. P. U. invites you to tea,social hour, devotional service from6:15 to 7:45 P. M.Hyde Park Baptist *Church5600 Wood lawn Ave.MinistersCHARLES W. GILKEY,NORRIS L. TIBBETTS,11:00 A. M.—Morning Worship.8:00 P. M.—Evening Service.8:45 P. M.—Home Parties.DI8CU8SION GROUPS10:00 A. M.—College Class.—Dis¬cussion Leader. Dr. Carl S. Pat¬ten of the Chicago TheologicalSeminary.7:00 P. M.—Undergraduate Clubfor women.7:00 P. M.—Men’s Club.—Discus-ion leader, Mr. Duncan Clark ofthe Chicago Evening “Post”. Sub¬ject, ‘Making a Neighborly World.’THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH57th Street and Woodlawn AvenueVON OGDEN VOGT, MinisterSUNDAY, DECEMBER 511 A. M. The HOPES of ISRAEL.Religion and Societal Adversity.6 P. M. CHANNING CLUB.Hyde Park Congrega¬tional ChurchDorchester Ave. and 56th St.Your Sunday OpportunitiesYoung People’s Class at 9:45a. m.Teacher: Prof. A. C. McGif-fert, Jr.Morning Worship at 1 1 :00 a.m.Scrooby Club at 6:00 p. m.Social Hour following.Special Service Monday 7:30P. M. Dr. Charles M. Sheldonfamous author of “In HisSteps," will speak.St. Paul’s on theMidway(UniversaKsts)i60th and DorchesterL. WARD BRIGAM,Minister“The church that is differ¬ent.’’ You are invited toshare its day by day servicesin faith, fellowship and free¬dom.SUNDAY SERVICES9:45 a. m Bible Study11:00 a. m Worship7:00 p. m.. . Discussion GroupSPECIAL DAY1 I :00 A. M. Bishop Francis W. Warne of India.7:45 P. M. An Evening of Music—The Quartette and Choirwith Joseph Clokey’s highly colorful cantata “THE VISION.”The work abounds in atmosphere and is skillfully orchestrated.It will please you—and inspire you.St. James Methodist Episcopal ChurchEllis Ave. at 46th St.STUDENTS ESPECIALLY INVITED.Look for the Towerg>tniirntH are 3ntntei> to (ChurchTo Enjoy the Highest Personal ExperienceTo Assist the Most Profound Societal Institution.Disciples of ChristUniversity Ave. and 57th St.EDWARD SCRIBNER AMES,MinisterBASIL F. WISE,Director of MusicSermon, Nov. 28, “Enjoying OurDuties.”Wranglers: Supper 5:45.cussion.Dis-This Church practices ChristianUnion; has no creed; seeks to makereligion as intelligent as science, asappealing as art, and as vital as theday’s tvork.Woodlawn LutheranChurchKENWOOD AVE. AT 64TH 8T.“Where You're t Stranger Only Once.”C. E. PAULAUS. Pastor9:45 A. M.—Special BibleClasses.I 1 :00 A. M.—Worship andSermon.6:00 P. M.—Vesper Tea.This is purely a social hour foryou to meet with friends.6:45 P. M.—The LutherLeague will be led by Mr.Anslie Roseen. Subject:“Character and How to BuildIt."7:45 P. M.—Sermon.ALL STUDENTS ARE INVITEDEPISCOPALThe Church House5756 Kimbark AvenuaTel. Fairfax 7988REV. C. L. STREET. Ph D.,Student ChaplainServicaaSundays -Holy Communion. 8:00 a. m„at the Hilton Memorial Chapel.Thursdays and Holy Day.—Holy Com¬munion. 7:00 a. m.. at the Church House.The Church ofThe Redeemer56th and RlarkatoneREV. JOHN HENRY HOPKINS. D. D..5550 Blarkatone Ave.REV’. ALFRED NEVYBERY5549 Dorchester AvenueTel. Fairfax 3924Sunday—8, 9:15, 11 a. in. and7:30 p. m.Daily—Matins. Eucharist andEvensong as announced.St. Paul’s Church50th and DorehaaterParish Office: 4946 Dorchester AvenueTel. Oakland 3185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASREV. R. B. GROBliSunday ServicesHoly Communion, 8:00 a. m.Church School Service. 9:30 a. m.Morning Service. 11:00 a. m.Young People's Supper. 6:30 p. m.Evening Service, 7:45 p. m.Chicago EthicalSocietyA non-sectarian religious society to fosterthe knowledge, love and practice of theright.THE STUDEBAKER THEATRE418 8. Michigan AvenueSunday, Dec. 5th, at 11 a. m.DR. HENRY NEUMANNwill speak onJudge Lindsey’s “Revolt of ModernYouth.”Ill seats free. Visitors cordialy welcome.ERLANGER THEATREClark near RandolphHon. Robert A. Taft, Speaker ofOhio Legislature, son of ChiefJustice TaftandProfessor Charles E. Merriamof Chicagoin debate“Shall the Direct Primary BeAbandoned ?”Questions from the Audience.Woodlawn Park Methodist Episcopal ChurchWoodlawn Avenue at 64th StreetGILBERT S. COX, Pastor.Morning Worship, 11 o'clock—Subject, "Jesus, The Prophet."Evening Service, 7:45 o'clock—Subject, "The Word Made Flesh."Sunday School at 9:45Fellowship Hour for Young People at 5:30 P. M.* Special Music by Chorus Choir.Ap increasing number of University Students are finding ourservices worth while.Hyde Park Methodist Episcopal ChurchBlackstone Avenue and Fifty-fourth StreetCHARLES A. GAGE, Minister.We Urge You to Come and Enjoy:—A Worshipful Morning Service at I 1:00 A. M.A Most Wholesome Young People’s Hour at 5:30., A Helpful, Short, Snappy Night Service at 7:45.A Sunday School for Everybody at 9:45.THE BEST SINGING IN TOWNh...THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1926Page Three“ONE LIVES NOT WORKS AT SETTLEMENT”—MISS McDOWELLTheology StudentGives Reasons forChoosing MinistryChicago trains men and women fordozens of different professions. It alsoshelters thousands of students who havevet to choose their line of work. Prof-fessor Fred Eastman of the ChicagoTheological Seminary offers the follow¬ing as an interesting statement of howone of his students, E. W. MacNair, hasthought out his reasons for choosing theministry.Doubtful About Religion*1 want to be a preacher; first, be¬cause I do not know what I believe aboutreligion. There was once a freshmanwho wanted to go to a. dance because hedid not know how to dance. He was awise freshman. Ht went to the seniorprom with a girl he had never seen be¬fore. When he took her home atbreakfast time, she could barely hobbleup the steps—but he had learned todance.“Like many another student, I freelyquestioned religion. The more I study,the more puzzling alternatives I see,until it seems that only a miracle couldclear the air. I find religion uncertain,obscure, weigher with parasitic growth—yet vital. Oh, to get beyond the religionof books alone, out where the decisionsmust be madel The miracle of beliefwill come from the fire of service. Thedrowning man is going down. I do notwant to argue the fine points of life¬saving with anyone. I will learn byplunging in.Preacher Must Be Good“Next, I want to be a preacher, be¬cause I am not good enough to tellothers how to be good. Your preacherdeals with folks, good, bad and indif¬ferent. They call him a preacher, a pro¬fessional man. They set up a barrierbetween them and him. Some criticisehis person, his work, his children’s man¬ners. The preacher must be goodenough to disarm suspician, vital enoughto vault the barrier and pierce the guardof indifference, optimistic enough to be¬lieve in the intrinsic goodness of thesepeople. He must challenge, enlist, andorganize them. His field for originalleadership is as great as his faith. Ifhe meets the test, he has the joy of help¬ing folks, and seeing them grow. Hiscompanions in the task are the finestfriends a man can make. He will be¬come good enough by helping others tobe good.“Finally, I want to 1* a preacher, be¬cause I do not like the church—too well—as it is now. In a world of increasingorganization, it lacks unity. In a worldof increased youthful energy, it lacks thesupport of youth. In a world ofastounding material progress, it sees theforces of evil more elusive than ever.Against these forces it battles alone.Great causes look to it as champion. Inan imperfect world stands an imperfectchurch, needing support.World Peace“The cause of world peace needs thechurch. Eight years ago, it cried outthrough the church for the ending ofwar. We did not believe we would everpermit wzr o rage again. Yet therehave been eight more wars since the warto end war. Men ask what the churchis going to do about it.“The cause of industrial peace needsthe church. The present lull in thestrife of capital and labor is storing upmany a grievance. Times of greaterprosperity will unleash them. Panaceapeddlers cannot bring them together.Only the church can do it—by the spiritof Christ, applied to life through itsteaching.City Life Problems“The problems of city life challengethe church, and are forcing it to adaptits program radically to the use of thesocial gospel. The home life of ourland needs it, needs men of vision tolead it and adapt it, men of spiritualpower to inspire it. I want to be sucha man.But the power does not come by ques¬tioning everything. It comes by action,by responsibilities assumed, by consecra¬tion and resulting faith. And the powerand the insight and the love of Christwill aid if the man is only a man. Themiracle of belief and goodness and ser¬vice will be a reality. I want to be apreacher I”“Starting Campus Daily Not AllFun”-—First Manager of MaroonLaunching a student newspaper on thecampus back in 1900 wasn’t such an easyjob. At least Earl D. Howard, founderand first managing editor of the DailyMaroon doesn’t think so.“At that time there were two otherUniversity publications, but they wereweeklies and did not restrict themselvesto student news,” said Mr. Howard inspeaking of the history of The DailyMaroon recently. “It was with greatdifficulty that the faculty was persuadedto sanction another publication, but itwas even more difficult to obtain theirconsent to finance the proposition. Therewas a deficit at the end of the first yearand though the University paid out agood deal it was necessary for the staffto make up the remainder from theirown funds. Nevertheless The DailyMaroon made its appearance the nextyear and has beer self supporting sincethat time.” *Near a Sudden DeathMr. Howard tells of a time in the earlyhistory of the paper when it came nearto a sudden death. “There was a mem¬ber of the staff who was engaged innewspaper work with a Cincinnati publi¬cation. Consequently his influence wasvery strong and his ideas were seldomcontested. When The Daily Maroonwas entering upon its third day, the staffwas behind in its work and the man fromCincinnati published an article withoutthe approval of the news editors.“In glaring headlines the readers of1900 were confronted with ‘DivinitySchool Scandal Exposed.’ As a resultthe faculty suspended the paper fromfurther publication. After ten days ofintensive effort, however, the paper wasreinstated in the good graces of the fac¬ulty, and has remained in that position,more or less, ever since.”First Copy of MaroonMr. Howard has in his possession thefirst copy of The Daily Maroon whichcame off the press on May 7, 1900. Oneof the articles in it bears the heading“Professor Stagg. with six men, planstrip to Europe.” The article told of theOld Man's intention to enter his men inthe English and French track meets of1900.Mr. Howard is at present a professorof economics at Northwestern Univer¬sity. He was an honor student at theUniversity where he received his Ph. D.degree. He numbered among his otheraccomplishments was the winning of firstplace in a National Essay contest whileon campus. The prize was a trip toEurope. Mr. Howard was a member ofbigma Chi, and was instrumental infounding the first band of the University.ON THE BOARDSBy William Jost, J,.With the advent of Gregory Kelly andGlenn Hunter, the worshippers atDionysus’ shrine have the opportunity ofviewing and auditing two younger mem¬bers of the fast growing category ofactors who follow that naive manner ofinterpreting the attitudes and behaviorof saps and suckers.“Butter and Egg Man”George Kaufman has from time totime put his finger in the drama pudding—and for improvement. If the “Butterand Egg Man” is at all understood andappreciated it will be applauded andcheered as good contemporary interpre¬tation deserves to be. Mr. Kaufman hasdone more than mirrored the theatricalproduction game, he has appraised it,digested it, and given it to Mr. JohnPublic for what it is worth—here, goodentertainment and, we fancy, sound foun¬dation for enligrenment. Mr. Kaufmanand his collaborator Mr. Connelly havedepicted in fine amusement the humor be¬hind Americanism, behind that penny¬grabbing corporationalism that charac¬terizes all who belong to pragmatic,“Tin Hats” Shows ♦Fun In Store ForLocal R. O. T. C.Now it is understood why one hun¬dred and sixty campus heroes-to-be,members of the R. 0. T. C. of theMilitary Science department, traindiligently every day,/rain or shine.If one may judge from ‘‘Tin Hats,”a motion picture now showing at theTivoli theatre at 63rd and CottageGrove Avenue, starring Claire Wind¬sor and Conrad Nagel, these menmay have an exciting future beforethem.“Tin Hats” depicts the adventuresof three buddies of the A. E. F. inEurope after the war. When thearmistice was signed their fun began.A series of adventures culminatingin the rescue of a fair German bar-onness in her medieval castle throngin the picture. Screaming sub-titlesmake one doubt the veracity of Sher¬man’s well-known statement.Van and Schenck, in person, enter¬tain vyith old and new songs in theirown original way.PHILARD TO SPEAKAT GROTTO TEA ROOMMr. Richard Phillip Davis, knownto his readers as Philardee, will speakon “Crime and Corruption in Chi¬cago,” at the Grotto Tea Room.Following the lecture a comedy, “TheCamberley Triangle,” will be pre¬sented. Sunday evening, John Fran¬cis Glynn, ex-convict and prison poet,will speak on “The Making of aCriminal.”materialistic land of liberty and oppor¬tunity.Story of the TheatreAs the story goes, Mr. Peter Smith(Gregory Kelly) comes along as atheatrical producer from Chllicothe,Ohio, with a newly acquired inheritanceof twenty-two thousand, four hundred.Mr. Lehman, the big producer, by his“Lissen Sweetheart” and his descrip¬tion of the play, make the sap PeterJones a Forty-nine per cent partenrfor twenty thousand. How the playlops in Syracuse and how, in the end,ihe hick from Chillicothe turns thetables on the big producers and winsthe girl of his heart, who helped himinto the mess and out, is left for youis a choice bit of amusing entertain¬ment.Mr. Kelly’s InterpretationMr. Kelly as the simple-souled sapfrom Chillicothe does some splendidwork with his naive open-mouth and be¬wildered eyes. Robert Middlemass asthe big producer is particularly goodwith his characteristic theatrical gesturesand grimaces. Mercita Esmond as Mr.Lehman’s wife brings the house downon several occasions in the closing sceneof the second act and adds much hilarityto this comedy at the Selwyn.You will laugh at “The Butter andLgg Man,” but remember that even be¬hind this frolicking there lies good ap¬praising of that business which bringsforth even the most serious of drama,of those men who look to the theatre notso much as the forum of dramatic solu¬tion of problems, but rather as the meansfor the end of a country estate on Ix>ngGlenn HunterGlenn Hunter is to be seen at theBlackstone in “Young Woodley” and wehear that his performance here is some¬what similar to his “Merton of theMovies.”Alligator Weakens“Phi’s” Popularity“Phi” is the eighty-five pounds ofdog meat that goes paddling aroundcampus disguised in a potential $250sealskin coat. He’s making a Cus¬ter’s last stand to maintain his sov¬ereignty among campus pets, whichhas been threatened by the popular¬ity accorded “Hurricane Kid,” theSigma Nu’s alligator. The fight isvery close at present, but the loyalPhi Delts are willing to sacrificetheir life blood in defense of theirlive stock.“Phi,” who claims to be half oldEnglish sheep dog and half Airedale,is a loyal Chicagoan. Real caninetears have literally saturated hisshaggy hide after every footballgame this season. The brethren aredeeply concerned over the fact thathe has been all wet all season. Andthen too, the collegiate canine mod¬estly admits that the femmes can’t' e-sist him.CARDSBy George Leo (pruskinTit said a tete-a-tete of fourIs but a game of bridge. . . no more. . .A jarring sport, ivhere partners cheatThen laugh to think the others beat.But when the trickery is foundIt’s straight denounced. . . a beastlyIt’sh straightL denounced. . . a beastlybore. . .How Crude! . .A tete-a-tete of four . . .And yet, a tete-a-tete of twoBrings pleasure such as Helen knewQuite like a game of solitaireNo cheating's done for hearts are bare.You are alone. . . one single soulWhose destination is a goalWhere you are she, and she is you. . .Hoiv sweet! ... A tete-a-tete of two.John Van DrutenExplains MethodOf Writing Plays“Every detail of a plot must beworked out in my mind before I can setmy pen to paper. I must be sure beforeI can write,” said John Van Druten,English playwright, when questioned onhis method of writing.“Many authors make as many as fortyor fifty drafts of a piece,” the authorcontinued, “but I can make only one. Myplots are developed from the charactersinstead of using the characters as mereincidentals.”Mr. Van Druten is the young authorof “Young Woodley” which is playingat the Blackstone with Glenn Hunter.Last year when his play opened in NewYork, the author was teaching law atthe University of Wales, so that he sawit produced for the first time in Chicago.Van Druten expects to stay in Americauntil spring, and expressed himself asliking the country which has adopted hisplay. Only one of his works, a three-act play written when he was twenty, hasbeen produced in England, and that wasgiven only a special performance.Mr. Van Druten is “twenty-five andunmarried” according to account, andvery English and rather handsomeaccording to the campus women who methim at the Dramatic Association tealast week.Off the ShelfThe Shelf has offered for our perusalthis week two new novels by well-knownwriters who have already gained laurelsin the field of modern fiction.Willa CatherWilla Cather’s new book, “My MortalEnemy” is strongly reminiscent of her“Lost Lady” in setting characters, andstyle. As a story it is unimportant. Themere plot is nothing, but the delicatehandling which always characterizesthis author’s book is continued here. Herattraction is the absolute and puresimplicity of style that makes her whatshe is, one of the leading writers ofAmerican prose.Despite any shortage of action “MyMortal Enemy” is charming, and morethan deserves the short time necessaryto read it. Anything Willa Catherwrites, for that matter, is worth reading,though it alj does not come up to thelevel of “The Professor’s House,” theillustrations by W. A. Dwiggins are thefinest and most appropriate decorationsthat have appeared in a work of fictionfor the past few years.Sinclair LewisSinclair Lewis can capture reality, thestuff life is made of, and put it in a book,sordid, and in his latest book, “Man-trap,” both these elements are in evi¬dence.In this story he has chosen a new field,the frozen north, but as in his otherbooks there is never any question aboutthe people and events being convincing,they are simply real. Each one has aseparate, distinct, individuality, but Al-verna, merry, coarse, pretty, little Al-verna is a creation. One will love ordespise her, but he cannot help butsymphatize.The story moves swiftly, although ithas no particularly, definite ending. Itis merely the curtain raised on a littlebit of life and drawn again.The author has neglected to pick outthe fascinating incidents and words thattlways arise when clashing personalitiesmeet, and from them has made a vividstory out of a rather unpretentious plot.We think you will agree with us thatboth of these books are delightfulSmith Defends HisBook On Democracy“ ‘The Democratic Way of Life’ waswritten to offset the type of propagandaagainst government, which H. L. Menc¬ken has been distributing everywhere”said T. V. Smith, author of the book,and assistant dean of the colleges.Although Mr. Mencken’s assertionshave irritated Professor Smith, he con¬tinues to say in regard to his book that“possibly the larger purpose is thatshowing how Democracy has always beenright in upholding the welfare, and inbelieving in the integrity of the commonpeople.”The.book was paraded at first as awork on birth control, although theauthor insists that this is not true, for ithas only five sentences on the subject.Professor Smith, finds it amusing to notethe various reactions and interpretationsdifferent readers have given to his book.“The book tries to show,” continuesthe author, “a distinction between Demo¬cratic government and a Democraticway of living, emphasizing liberty, equal¬ity, and fraternity as being the right wayto live regardless of what kind of gov¬ernment you have. It stresses the im¬portance of modern professions such aslaw, teaching and medicine more thanmost books, for if you would find thecommunity in which these principles ofDemocratic living are most nearly ap¬plied in our modern world you wouldhave to go to the professions. The bookis a philosophy of life for myself andethics for students.”SOCIALLYSPEAKINGThe job as social editor grows easieras the quarter wears off—which is arelief. Even the imminence of the exdmsdoes not seem to have dampened the so¬cial ardor of the more frivolous “frat-clubs.”So Friday night is a busy night oncampus as usual. Gamma Alpha, thegraduate scientific fraternity, is givinga dance in the Reynolds Gub. The A.T. O’s are having a house dance. TheGii Psi’s are giving their second housedance of the Autumn quarter; and Chan-ning Gub’s fall party is to be held thesame evening.Settlement NightSaturday night is Settlement night.This year it is to be a circus. The usualtwo shows have been planned the first at7:30, the second at 9:30. Last year’sshow, a Spanish Fiesta, was extremelyeffective, but the idea of a circus seemsto us to have even more possibilities fororiginality. Besides, it will contributeto an informal, what-can-happen spiritthat is much needed at all universityfunctions. Nobody could be stiff at acircus.Kappa Nu In DanceAfter the performance the Kappa Nu’sare giving a dance jn their new house—the third, we understand, since theymoved in a few weeks ago.We have a feeling that the Shorelandis going to be the popular place Satur¬day night for those who seek amusementoff campus. With the Drake charging$13 per couple cover charge, we do notimagine that the University will be wellrepresented as usual.Sunday, the only social event is a GiiRho Sigma tea for their fathers at thehome of a member in Beverly Hills.Smoking Is HarmfulPrivilege of WomanWomen are as correct in proclaimingtheir right to smoke, as are men, but thehabit is harmful to both sexes. Thisis the opinion of C. V. Hibbard, of theY. M. C. A. at the University of Wis¬consin as stated in an article in TheDaily Cardinal.“Scientific researches” the article con¬tinues “ have been made which showthat tobacco does have a somewhat deter¬iorating effect upon the human organism—it would therefore be far better tohave but one parent smoking, for in thisway there would be a smaller chance ofpassing any effects on to the offspring,than if both father and mother weretobacco users."Although women may say that mancan stop smoking, if this is the case, Mjt«tHibbard contests that it is a tradition itthe lives of man and it is thereforeharder for them to break the habit thanit would be for women.Settlement HeadTells of WorkBack of YardsBy Helen Chelsea“This isn’t work, it’s living” shequickly corrected. “Neither did I getinto it. It grew out of me.” And thespeaker, Miss Mary E. McDowell, headof the University Settlement House,made the distinction even clearer by hertone.Miss * McDowell is enthusiastic overwhat she is doing out there behind theyards. She was raised in an atmosphereof religious, moral and social democracy.Her grandfather owned a shipyard inCincinnati, honored manual labor andmade no distinction between his most dis¬tinguished guests and the Irish and Ger¬man immigrants in his employ. Thetradition of democracy was impressedon- her throughout her youth, so that itwas quite natural when in 1892 the Uni¬versity saw the need for a guardianangel for the immigrants back of theYards, that they should turn to Miss Mc¬Dowell to establish the Settlement.First Settlement HouseThe settlement began in a four roomflat over a feed store. At first the sickbabies were brought there, then the olderchildren came and ultimately the womenfor whom Miss McDowell has done somuch good. Then in 1902 there was abig stone house built for the Settlementat 4630 Gross Avenue with the library,gymnasium, and clubrooms as well asits comfortable living quarters for resi¬dent workers.Correct Causes of EvilBut while she was remedying the im¬mediate evils, Miss McDowell did notforget the source of most of them. Afterseveral years of effort she finally com¬pelled the city to dispose of its garbageotherwise than by dumping it among thepeople in her district. And then amon&other things she has done she mentionedthe appropriation of $300,000 fromCongress which she and Jane Addamsgained through President TheodoreRoosevelt for a scientific survey of theworking conditions to women and chil¬dren in industry.De Loi DisguisesEarly History InClever NarrativeOne of the latest and most illumina¬ting volumes of non-fiction to grace thebookstore shelves is Raimon De Loi’s“Trails of the Troubadours.” Every¬where the rose and gold covers heralda narrative of similar hue.“Trails of the Troubadours” is a his¬tory delightfully disguished as entertain¬ment. Divided somewhat like Canter¬bury Tales, it savors much of that work.The Troubadours—comic and tragic—are traced on their journeys to the vari¬ous courts over six hundred years ago.It is an age of love and hate miracles, in¬terwoven in poetry. Ashes and sack¬cloth replaces silks and jewels when menhave sinned; poetry masks the brewingof their many intrigues.And through it all, we blase modernswould have uttered a faint gasp at theirstandard of morals. Love was supreme.What if some gay young Troubadourfell passionately in f»ye with the wife ofanother man? “All’s fair in love andwar," was the popular opinion—a trifledifficult for the poor husband to shareunless he in turn stole another’s wife.And to kill one’s own father? What ofit? Did it not mean a throne, and manylands to the killer’s credit?“Trails of the Troubadours” is an un¬usual book. It is not until after thebook is read that the reader realizes hehas been absorbed in a human history ofan interesting people.HILTON MEMORIAL CHAPELBy Janquil StevensFour gray walls and a paved floorA dark cell until an oaken doorAnd up above the altar wallA cross is hung high over all.The tall ivhite candles burning dimFlicker and die on the cross of himCalled Christ; and a deep voiceless sighGoes up. unheard, to God on high.There is a sense of holinessCaught in the quiet air no lessThan with the forgiveness of my sinI found the peace of Christ within.THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1926Page Four/William R. Rothstein’sNEW MOULINROUGE CAFE416 South WabashTONIGHT!HALHIXONLATE of the ‘‘ZIEGFELD FOLLIES”& His Boy Friend HARRY HART. Heading a NewCOLOSSAL REVUEFRED HAMMand the Boss' Own OrchestraDoors Open 8 P. M. Till ClosingFor Reservations PHONE HAR. 8220Vidya-Vsridhi Chatterji, B. -A.(of Cambridge. England).Formerly Director of Oriental Researchand Archeology in Kashmir* and Head otReligious Administration in Baroda, an¬nounces a course of 12 lectures on“The Esoteric Philosophy of India”Dec. 3—The One and the Many.Dec. 8—The Process of Involution.Dec. 9—The Process of Evolution.Dec. 10—Reincarnation.In Room 618, Kimball Bldg., comer Jack-son Blvd. and Wabash Avo.ALL LECTURES AT 8 P. M.Also lectures “The True Yoga as taughtby the Great Master Patanjali” for fur¬ther information telephone Wentworth 3602Students, Eat at theMANILA LUNCH845 E. 55th Phone Midway 7988HEADQUARTERS FOR GOOD FOODCourteous Attention Given to StudentsCome and Try Our Daily Special Luncheon and SupperAlso Special Chop Suey DailyLowest Prices in the university neighborhoodQuick Service—Home Cooking—Ladies InvitedFEAlftmiMG2 OrchestrasContinuous DancingNightly from 7 till 2An Oriental Setting for aPerfect Luncheon,Dinner or Supper DanceThe GOLDEN LILY309 E. Garfield Blvd.up »at the 55th street / stationLong Noted for Good Food and Music3J\(ew Years S.in HAVANAA Delightful15 Day Xmas VacationBeginning Dec. 22(^AY crowds along the Prado... flowerCJ vendors and dancing girls . . . opencafes and roof gardens under the warm canopy of stars.Here are scenes so vivid that you will treasure theirmemory forever. Plan now to spend this New Year’sin Havana, city of eternal June!The FRANCONIA sails on a special 15-day Christmas cruise to theWest Indies from New York December 22, returning Jan. 6.Itinerary includes Porto Rico, Jamaica, Havana, Bahamas. Makeyour reservations early. Rates from $200 up.No Passports RequiredSee your college agent or apply140 N. DEARBORN ST., ChicagoMaking Progress In SchoolCalls for a sturdy well nourished body. Students need thefull advantage of a quart a day of Borden’s Selected Milk.It is the most in pure food for the least money.BORDEN’SFarm Products Co. of Ill. Franklin 3110Chas A Stevens & BrosDAYLIGHT *A*BMEf*TThe Girl FriendBelievesTHATA CO-ED'SPOPULARITY|S JUDGEDBY 4-IERSWAGGER.INITIALEDSPORTSJACKETSPORTSJACKETSFOUR COLORS$4.qS"TOM-BOYSKIRTSmSMUSIC-DINE-DANCECanton Tea GardenNO COVER CHARGETheChicago’s ForemostAMERICAN and CHINESE RESTAURANTSPECIAL ATTENTION STUDENTSFor ReservationCALL HARRISON 2442S. W. Cor. Wabash and Van Buren St.One of the Three GracesIT isn't hard to become an accomplished skater if youuse the best skates. So why not adopt skating as yourdaily exercise this winter. It makes you keen and peppy.See Alfred’s famous tubular skate and shoe outfits at yourbest dealer. You'll agree they're the finest skates made—the choice of 95% of the champions. Improved racingand hockey onxiels.ALFRED JOHNSON SKATE CO.. CHICAGONOT CONNECTED WIT* NESTOR JOHNSONMFC CO .OR ANY FIRM OF A SIMILAR NAMEPatented Lock-Strap for anklesupport. Instantly attached or de¬tached on all Alfred Racing andHockey outfits. Straps extra.SALE — DAYLIGHT BASEMENTChampion of tho WorldForBeginnsr»-ALFRED’S FLASH-Lower PricedFRESH FLORIDAORANGESFresh sweet Florida Oranges $3per box of three hundred largesize. Sound fruit and satisfac¬tion guaranteed or money back.We pay express charges. A box ofthese makes an appreciated Christ¬mas gift. Remit with order.ACME FARMSGainesville, Florida.What!—* data and no car?Rant a Saunders Coup*. Yonrawhile you drive it. Coata leaathan taxi. Go any where—etayaa tone aa you like. For Con¬certs, Partlaa, Picnic* or Out*• f-Town Trip*) Open arCloaad CaratSAUMDKRS SYSTEM1121 E. 63rd St.PHONE H. P. 2100You’re Always Sureof a Good Time atllarkljauik--FEATURING--COON - SANDERSrOriginalNIGHT HAWKSfor Dinner Music and Evening Dancing.Dancing from 6 p. m. to 1:30 a. m. (2:30 a. m. Saturdays)No Cover Charge at Dinner.After 9:30 p. m. 50c week days$1.00 Saturdays .and Sundays.Don’t Forget that Every Friday isCollege NightWith a Special College - Music ProgramOn Wabash at Randolph St.“Opposite Fields’*ah, JbtfW -» ...I M swim prelimscarried off in fast fash¬ion yesterday.The DailySPORTSMaroonThe grand final atseven tonight assuresexcitement for specta-Friday MorningDecember 3, 1926tors.RECORD TIMES MADE BY I-M NATATORSBURTON TEAMS INLEAD WITH EIGHTMEN IN FINALSFancy Diving PreliminaryPostponed To ThreeThirty TodayIntramural swimmers demonstrat¬ed that they were real athletes yes¬terday when over three hundred as¬pirants competed in the preliminaryevents of the Third Annual SwimCarnival held in Bartlett Tank.The exceptionally fast times madein the events, the fine sportsmanshipexhibited by the natators, and theheavy interest shown by the throngof specators who filled the lavishlydecorated natorium proved the con¬testants real athletes and the event apreat athletic specacle.Gym FilledSo many participants took part inthe meet that all prelims could notbe held, and it was necessary to post¬pone the fancy diving preliminariesto 3:30 this afternoon.From early indications the Bur¬tons, with eight men and relay teamsqualified, have best chances of win¬ning the meet. Phi Kappa Sigma,with three men and the relay team,leads the fraternity list in qualifiers.In the 220 yards free style Houghof Chi Psi was first with a time of2:48.6. Four other men placed inthe following order for the finalevents: Weeder, Burton; Stewart, A.T. 0.; Percy, Sigma Nu; Crandell,Burton.In the 60 yard back stroke Steph¬enson pf the Burtons copped besttime with 40.5. The other four menin the finals are: Bay, Phi Gam,King, Sigma Chi; Veeder, Burtons;Hadfield, Phi Psi.The 100 yard free style was wonby Ettleson of the Burtons in 1:02.6.Conrad Burtons; Johnson, Phi KappaSigma; Wadley, Chi Psi; Griffen,Delta Sigma won places to competein the finals.Weddell of Phi Psi won the 40yard free style In fine form with atime of 21 seconds flat. Hough, ChiPsi; Hansen, Phi Kappa Sigma; Con¬rad, Burtons; Johnson, Phi KappaSigma; Ettleson, Burtons; Stevenson,Psi; also won a chance to try forthe finals tonight.In the 100 yard breast strokeBower of T. K. E. took best timewithl:25.2. The other four men inthe finals are: Spence, Alpha Delt;May, Unattached; Wiles, Phi Gam;Eddy, Alpha Delt.The best time in the relay wasThrills and FunTo Feature FinalProgram TonightThese long heralded features,comic and otherwise, of the I. M.Swim Carnival will all be displayedtonight in the grand finale which isto start at seven sharp. Most of theevents will be innovations in theswim category and a large crowdpromises to be on hand to judge theinterest they hold.The time schedule, which will bestrictly adhered to, is:Overtures by U. of C. band 7:00Relay Race 7:15Grape Vine 7:2540-yard Free Style 7:30Sweat Shirt Race 7:33100-yard Breast Stroke 7:48Life Exhibition 7:53220-yard Free Style 8:08Tub Race (Six tubs) 8:1860-yard Back Stroke 8:28Fancy Diving 8:33High School Relay 8:53Duck Catching Contest 9:03100-yard Free Style 9:06Distribution of prizes 9:11Graduate Relay 9:11made by the Burtons with 1:30.6;Phi Kappa Psi 1:33; Chi Psi 1:36.7;Delta Sigma Phi 1:30; Phi Kappa Sig¬ma 1:4.5.PLAY OFF TOUCHBALLSEMI-FINALS TODAYAnother attempt to find the touch-ball champion of the school will takeplace tomorrow afternoon at 3:45when Psi U. and D. U. clash and PhiSig meets the Macs on Fields 1 and4.This will not be the first time thes *teams have met for on Tuesday bothencounters ended in ties, the firstgame being 12-12 and the second 6-6.These groups, the cream of all in¬tramural squads are sure to furnishplenty of thrills for the onlookers.All are well rounded aggregations,with passers and open field runnersin abundance.BASKET-MEN VIEFOR PRE-SEASONTEAM POSITIONSNorgren Sizes Up Materialas Initial Practice TiltDraws NearWith the first tilt of the basketballseason fast approaching, Coach Nor-gren’s squad is entering upon prac¬tically its last period of probation,for within a week’s time the lastfiltration must be gone through andthe team which will face the OakPark Y. M. C. A. on December 11,must be chosen.All men who cherish visions of bas¬ketball honors have by this time re¬ported for duty. Football men, de¬serting the frozen gridiron for thehooped court 1 ve appeared in good¬ly numbers. Among these are Marks,Rouse, Hoerger, McDonough, andWeislow. Although the football sea¬son necessitated the late arrival ofthese men, they are somewhat com¬pensated by their fine physical con¬dition.They, however, are not the onlyones who seek glory in more thanone field of activity, for Shapinsky oftennis fame and Tex Gordon of lastseason’s nine have determined to trytheir ability in this most popular ofwinter sports.Nightly scrimmages are the ruleand under this gruelling practice andCoach Norgren’s scrutiny the roughedges are fast being knocked off.The squad that he is molding into theteam that will enter the winter’s tiltsis small and he has plenty of oppor¬tunities to work with each man in¬dividually. The developing of thehighly-necessary basket-eye is beingstressed and lots of time is beingspent in shooting practice.RIFLEWOMEN SHOWSKILL IN PRACTICEGrads — UndergradsIn Hockey ContestGrads and undergrads will clashin a hockey game between the wom¬en’s Honor team and the Alumniteam tomorrow at 10 on the Mid¬way. Last year the Honor team wonwith a decisive score. But the pres-once of many of last year’s stars onthis season’s Alumni squad is ex¬pected to make a harder contest.Women of the University RifleClub are fast becoming expert sharp¬shooters. Some of the women whohad never sighted a gun before aweek ago are now able to keep tenshots within a one inch circle, aswas evidenced at practice Wednes¬day night.Northwestern has asked for twomatches with the women’s section.The first is to be a dual meet atNorthwestern. The second match isto include all the women’s sectionsof the Big Ten.RUBBER BANDNight at theChicago Beach HotelEvery Saturday NightSnappy Music by the Famous Rubber BandDancing From 8:30 P.M.To 1:00 A. M. InformalNO COVER CHARGE •Midnight Supper One DollarAnti-Shift Ruling to EffectStagg System, Standardizes GameBy Tom StephensonIt may be that the “no-shift” ruleadopted at the recent meeting ofBig Ten Coaches was aimed princi¬pally at Minnesota famed for its“Gopher Shift” style of grid play.This rule, which stipulates a two-second interval between the timethat the team is “set” and the ballis “snapped” will have a drastic ef¬fect on the style of play used bymany Conference Elevens other thanthat of the Gophers. Chicago is oneof the teams to be most concerned.Purdue, and Indiana are others.No More “Hep-Hep”?The shift has been a noticeable andimportant part of the Stagg system.Coming out of the huddle, the Mid¬way players have their fundamentalposition from which to “hep” intothis or that formation, according tothe signal given. Now, with the newruling, it is likely that the funda¬mental position and the “hep” willbe done away with, and the Maroonplayers will go directly from thehuddle to that formation from whichthe ball is put into play. This is onlyone possibility of a change in theStagg system. The huddle may bedone away with all together and sig¬nals called from short or long punt-formations after the team is “set.”It remains to be seen,, just howStagg will change his system to con¬form with the new ruling, but what¬ever the change, it will be a signifi¬cant one.Must Remake SystemsThis rule is bound to standardizethe play of the Big Ten teams, inthat the systems used by Chicago,Minnesota, Indiana, and Purdue willhave to be remade to resemble some¬what the style used by Michigan, Wis¬consin and Illinois who are the leasteffected of all. The Northwestern,Ohio and Iowa coaches will also haveminor changes to make.W. A. A. SPONSORS HIKEW. A. A. will sponsor an all dayhike to W. A. A. lodge at RiversideForest Preserve Saturday. MarjorieMiller wili be the leader.CAP AND GOWN MEETSAssociate editors of the Cap andGown will be required to attend avery important meeting to be heldthis afternoon at 3:30 in the Cap andGown office.BIG TEN FENCERSTO DECIDE TITLEAT LOCAL MEETMaroon Foil-men To EngageStrongest ConferenceTeamsThe fencing team under the ca¬pable leadership of Coach F. Merrillis pointing for one of the stiffestyears of competition that has everbeen scheduled including the strong¬est teams in the conference.The biggest event on the card isthe conference meet which will beheld in Bartlett as the final eventof the season. Nine of the Big Tenteams are entered and some of thebest blades in western fencing willfence here.The schedules includes:Ohio State at Columbus, Jan. 29.Illinois at Urbana, Feb. 12.Wisconsin at Chicago, Feb. 26.Purdue at Chicago, Marfch 3.Conference at Chicago, March 12.LAST CHANCETo BuyCap and Gown 1927at $AFTER TODAY THE PRICE WILL BE $4.50Books on Sale at" tIDA NOYES and REYNOLDS CLUB CLOAKROOMt i*. J/mnin• ><‘M filland from CAMPUS SALESWOMEN<** Wh .Untdw iidi■v.' -Ml'!»■*» rtd—a-’.", j lLL, J.4uPage SixA DUETOh, you have crept so close withinmy heart,And. breathed upon its muted stringsa tuneSo surely sweet forever were toosoonFor you to bear its loveliness apart.1 hold you so, and in me beats aruneLike shining winds upon a treelessdune,Or sunlight leaps in sand. Withinme startA thousand voices and each secretthingIs born with life and sound to mynew sight.The stars forget their silences andsingAnd all the world is lightWith beauty. . .gleaming. . .white. . .—Peter PanBetween your garden and my gardenthere was a wall—And a gateway made by your friend¬ship— xBut that didn’t make any differenceat all.Though you took tea in my garden,And I found flowers in thine—That didn’t make any difference—Your garden was no nearer mine.Then when the frost in the autumnCrumbled the wall away—We planned on a better gardenTo grow at another day.Between your garden and my gardenthere was a wall—But now it makes no difference atall.—AtlasWELL, well, congratulations andall that sort of thing. Peter Pan andAtlas, working under the benigh in¬fluence of the Whistle, have blossom¬ed out with the announcement pftheir intended alliance. MeanwhilePetey floats around with a Sigma Nupin beneath her Delta Gamma badge,and the Turk pessimistically looksforward to reams of saccharine con-tribs. We are watching GeoG care¬fully.REWARD“One more coming up,” howledthe Archangel in charge of Expan¬sion as he ushered Mike Swivelback,Chicago ’27, into St. Peter’s office.“Well,” said the Examiner as hethumbed through the celestial Capand Gown, “I don’t see anything list¬ed among your activities to warrantentrance into this here Heaven. Howabout it?”“Nope,” stuttered Mike Swivel-back, ’27, “I guess I haven’t donemuch to rate a white robe. I s’poseyou might just as well give methumbs down. Where do they issuethe asbestos slickers?”St. Peter stroked his Van Dykewith the official scythe as he gazedar.d reflectively picked his teethintently at the unfortunate’s history.“Wait,” he asked, “I note here thatyou are a college graduate. Tell me,you must have done something.”“I dunno,” cried Mike desperately,“All I did. was to be rushing chair¬man for my fraternity for threeyears.”“What?” cried St. Peter, as hereached for a halo, “rushing chair¬man for three years! Allow me, youangel, to open the gates for you my¬self—you’ve had enough hell!”Somebody waned to know if thatAll-Animal team listed in yesterday’sDaily Maroon would be coached byA. A. Stagg!THE NORTH WOODS TRAGEDYRaccoons and bearsWeave their silent waysThrough dark woods. . .Silently, a hunter faresAmongst the timber. . .playsWith death. . ....Next day the goodsAre shipped to Browning, King. . .Joe College, weaving his silent wayThrough some department storeSees the fuzzy things,And thinks, “The old man pays.”. . .Raccoons and bears weaves theirways no more.—GeoGSHOP, for the day is coming.—TERRIBLE TURK.THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1926classified5715 DREXEL—Elegant frontroom; double $7; single $4. Secondfloor. Also kitchenette. H. P. 2222.FOR RENT — Attractive frontroom in Midway opposite Harper li¬brary. For 1 or 2 persons. Reason¬able. 1009 E. 60th St., Nason.WANTED—Young man for tutor¬ing. Phone Mr. Pearlman, Rockwell5730.TYPING by expert typist—Willcall for and deliver. Phone Fairfax9755, Leone King.EXPERT TYPING done reason¬ably. Will call for and deliver. At¬lantic 3270, C. Mprtin.LOST—A brown brief case in Ros-enwald, containing five books and fourgloves. Please return the notes atleast, to Ida Noyes.INGLES1DE APARTMENTS6026 InglesideLarge, well furnished room, ad¬joining bath, suitable for three, $8.Rooms for two, $5’. Housekeepingsuites, $5 up.FOR RENT—Maryland 5738, 3rdfloor. Front parlor $20. Side rooms$15. For appointment, telephone En¬glewood 4708.FOR RENT—At 5417 Ingle¬side—Sun parlor room nicely furnish-COWHEY'S55th St. at Ellis Ave.Everything in thelatest collegehaberdashery\TOWER63RD AND BLACKSTONE(SaaojuJcVAUDEVILLE^4ND THE BESTFEATUREPHOTOPLAYSComplete ChangeOf Program EverySunday fit ThursdayBARGAIN HAIIV A™LTMATINEES MAI LI 30cJUST THE PUCE TO SPENDAN AFTERNOON OR EVENINGDinner Dancing7 P. M. to 1 A. M.Nightly except SundaysWalter Ford and hisShoreland Orchestra$2.00 Table d’Hote Dinner - Also a la Carte Service||No Cover Charge to Dinner GuestsAdmission After 9:30, $1.10INFORMALTHE SHORELANDOn Lake Michigan at 55th StreetTelephone Plaza 1000powerFour millions of the best man-power of Europeperished in the Napoleonic conquests. Military con¬quest is non-creative, while industry is alwayscreative. • vThe laboratories andshops of industry are thesources of many of theenduring attainments ofcur times. In the Gen¬eral Elec tri ~ organiza¬tion is an army of 75,000persons, co-operating tomake electricity do morerad better work forhumanity.A series of G-E adver¬tisements showing whatel jctricity in doing inrx any fields wifi be senton • ciuest. A?>: for book¬let GEK-18.In the last ten years one American manufacturer—the General Electric Company—has created machineshaving a man-power forty times as great as that ofall the lives lost in the Napoleonic wars.In the years to come, when the college men and womenof today are at the helm of industry and of the home,it will be realized more and more that human energyis too valuable to be wasted where electricity can dothe work better at lower cost.vn201-56DH... ENERAL ELECTRICk N ER AL ELECTRIC COMPANY. SCHENECTADY. NEW YORKed. In a small private family. CallDorchester 4836 before 1 p. m. and af¬ter 7 p. m.Wearing apparel. For sale. Lineof new cloth and fur coats and evening gowns. Excellent values. Price?from $18.00 up. J. .Poland, 3964 El¬lis, call Oakland 4981.KIMBARK APARTMENTS6115 Kimbark AvenueLarge front room with kitchenettesuitable for tw^ 210 00. Two roomside suite at $8.50. Single roomshousekeeping $5.00.TYPING by Expert Typist—Rea¬sonable rates. 407 E. 112th St., £W. Jamison, Pullman 7792.MAY POWERS MILLERTeacher of Piano1352 E. 55th Street STUDIOS 1810 W. 103rd St.Hyde Park 0950 Beverly 5009WITCH KITCH INN“Where The Witchery of Good Cook ing Litres"6325 Wood lawn AvenueTHEY COME BACK FOR OURWITCH’S NUT WAFFLESHumpty Dumpty - Tom Piper - Witch - ToastSand - WitchesBlack Walnut Butterscotch PieOPEN EVENINGS(Middle Weight Fabrics Suitable for Year \’Round Wear a Specialty of Ours. /Good Every DayClothesWidespread popularity of BAN¬NOCKBURN TWEEDS is due totheir refreshing patterns and abilityto stand long hard wear. We are alsoshowing many other beautiful mater¬ials, both imported and made in theU. S. A.Browns, Blues and Grays in brokenchecks, hairline stripes, and the new¬est Herringbones and Honeycombpatterns.SUITS OVERCOATSTailored to Your Individual Measure,$65, $75, $85 and Up$55 Specials at OurNew Clark Street Store“Quietly Correct**Evening Clothes andCutaway Frocks a SpecialtyOVERCOATSReady to wear — or made to order—as you p-*fer.Sport Clothes524 S. MICHIGAN AVB.(McCormick Bldg.)7 N. LA SALLE ST.71 E. MONROE ST.140-142 South Clark Street(Near Adams)225 North Wabash at Wacker Drive(Second Floor, Fisk Building)/, .. .jjgy, , '