Interfrater n i t yCouncil sets date forBall.V6l. 28. No. 4.®fje Bail? jHaroonUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1927Green Cap meetsin circle at 11:50 to¬day.Price Five CentsGREEK LETTERBALL TO BE HELDNOVEMBER 23rdStevens Hotel ProbableLocation of Formal,Gordon AnnouncesThe Interfraternity Ball, will beheld on Wednesday, Nov. 23. it wasannounced last night by “Tex” Gor¬don, secretary of the Interfraternitycouncil, which is in charge of the af¬fair. The location of the year’s firstformal has not been definitely de¬cided, but a tentative arrangement hasbeen made with the Stevens Hotel forthe use of its main ballroom.Orchestra Picked LaterAlthough arrangements are notcomplete as yet and committees willnot be appointed until the evening ofthe council next Wednesday, severalwill knewn orchestras have madebids for the entertaining end of thedance. Among the best known ofthese are Jack Chapman and his or¬chestra, who just completed a sea¬son at the LaSalle Roof Garden, BillDonahue and his Illinois Band, fromChampaign, Paul Ash and his band,Doc Davis and his Drake hotel or¬chestra, and Lombardo’s Collegians,the only orchestra which ever playedat two Michigan Proms. The commit¬tee on orchestras will select the musi¬cians for the ball.The ballroom will be decorated asin the past year by the shields of allfraternities. Other elalxirate decora¬tions will contribute to the effect ofthe occasion.Ball Big Event of YearThe council intends to make thisball the outstanding formal event ofthe year. There will be two othersuch events during the current year,namely the Washington Prom andthe Interclass hop.“Tex” also said that committees onorchestras, hall, refreshments anddecorations will be appointed at themeeting to be held a week from to¬night.“DIAL” PURCHASESSTORY WRITTEN BYEDITOR OF “FORGE”“The Creek.” a short story bySterling North, editor of “The Forge”University journal of verse, lias beenpurchased by “The Dial,” a wellknown literary magazine once editedby Prof. Morse Lovett. Mr. Northhas had his verse published in suchmagazines as Harpers and Poetry.Mr. North is to run a regular col¬umn of literary criticism in the Fri-dav Literary Supplement of TheDaily Maroon. He informs us thathis initial column will concern itselfwith the book of verse by George HillDillon, who preceeded Mr. North aseditor of The Forge.In the weeks to follow Mr. Northwill criticise and review the booksof University students with casualcomments on current poetry andprose. “The addition of Mr. Northto the literary staff of The DailyMaroon is the type of thing that thepaper is aiming at this year,” saidMiss Mary Bowen, literary editor ofthe publication, last night. “We so¬licit the contribution and aid of suchpeople though they may be eitherwell-known or obscure.”“C” Book SalesClose SaturdayNo “C” books will be availablefor students after Saturday noon ac¬cording to an announcement fromthe Football Tickets office.The “C’ books, which sell for tendollars, provide for admission to allathletic contests at the Universitythroughout the year. This includesfootball, basketball, baseball andthe Interscholastics.The ticket offices will be open allthis week to students desiringbooks. It is necessary that the stu¬dent present his tuition receipt be¬fore he will be allowed a book.NEW INSTRUCTORBARREDFROMU.S.Endicott Rejected Be¬cause of Chinese BirthNorman Endicott, Canadian citizenand scholar, who was to have taughtEnglish at the University this year,will not be admitted to the UnitedStates because the yearly quota al¬lotted China, his birthplace, has beenfilled.His peculiar predicament arises outof the fact that having been bornin China, though of Canadian par¬entage, his birthplace makes him sub¬ject to the immigration laws appliedto Chinese immigrants.(Continued on page 2)Symphony TicketsOn Sale In CobbSpecial rate student tickets for theeight Chicago Symphony OrchestraConcerts to be held in Leon Mandelhall at 4:15 on Tuesdays during theseason of 1927 and ’28 will be onsale in Cobb 202 from 1 Oto 12 andfrom 2 to 4 daily except Saturdays.Students will be given half pricerates of five, six and seven dollars.The first Concert of the series willbe given Oct. 18.In addition to the eight SymphonyConcerts there will be three recitalsby Felix Salmond, cellist; Elly Ney,pianist, and Florence Austral, so¬prano. Preceding the concerts MackEvans wil present his concert lecture.These concerts are given primarilyfor students, but the growing demandof the general public for tickets makesnecessary an early application by stu¬dents who desire to secure seasontickets.Prof, of EdinburghUniversity Talks atSwift Hall TodayProfessor James Young Simpson ofthe Edinburgh University will give aseries of lectures on “The Relation ofScientific and Religious Thought”today, tomorrow and Friday at 4:30in Swift Assembly hall.Professor Simpson is a noted sci¬entist of Scotland, being a Medallistin Botany, Zoology and Geology anda Gunning Prizeman of that country.Among his publications are: “SideLights on Siberia,” “Life of HenryDrummond,” “The Self-Discovery ofRussia,” and “The State Monopolyand Prohibition of Vodka in Russia.”School Benefit to All, Asserts‘Teddy’ Linn, Here 29th YearProfessor James Weber Linn, pop¬ularly known as Teddy, celebratedthe beginning of his twenty-ninthyear of teaching English at the Uni¬versity of Chicago by giving his viewson what’s wrong with college in hiswell known column in the Heraldand Examiner.In his opinion even the dullest stu¬dent gets something out of collegeif it is only learning to eat soupnoiselessly. The trouble with ourcolleges, he asserts, lies in the factthat there are toe few good teachers.This can only bt solved by mergingthe first two year* of college back tohigh school. The main deterrent tothis policy is the sentiment of thealumni, but the change will comeabout in a generation, according toProfessor Linn.ELINOR WYLIE TOLECTURE BEFOREU. OF C^JaROUPFamous Novelist andPoet Reads Ballads andSerious VerseBy Sterling North(Editor of The Forge)The Forge has been fortunate insecuring Elinor Wylie, famous novel-est and poet, for a lecture in MandelHall Tuesday, October 25. She isbusy these days with her new novel,which will be the first since OrphanAngel, and the reading at Mandel willprobably be her only public appear¬ance until she has seen the new workthrough the press. >Alumnus PublishesNew Volume of VerseGeorge Hill Dillon, ’27, may nowbe added to the rapidly growing listof successful literateurs from theUniversity. Mr. Dillon’s volume ofverse is now being presented byThe Viking Press and has receivedexcellent criticism.Mr. Dillon won a name for him¬self on the campus by winning theJohn Billings Fiske Poetry prize,successfully editing “The Forge,”and acting as president of the Poet¬ry Club. He joins Glenway West-cott, Elisabeth Madox Roberts andLeslie River in our Literary Hallof Fame. He is a member of Sig¬ma Nu fraternity.NAME DIRECTORFOR LIBRARIESShe has promised to read some ofher ballads as well as the more seri¬ous poetry that has appeared in TheNew Republic and Vanity Fair. It ista be hoped that she will not forgetThe Puritan’s Ballad, which begins, asyou no doubt remember:My love came up from BarnegatThe sea was in his eyesHe trod as softly as a catAnd told me terrible lies.Contrary to prediction Miss Wv-lies’ work has lost none of its lyri¬cism since her marriage to WilliamRose Benet. She continues to pro¬duce lines seemingly chisled fromjade with the same youth and fervorshe evinced in the days when thepress was rilled with faint rumors ofher indiscretion.It will be well to secure your tic¬kets at the advance sales, for this isMiss Wylie’s first reading in Chicagoand requests for tickets from r. 11 overthe city are already flooding into TheForge, office.M. L. Raney AssumesDuties Next YearMr. M. Llewellyn Raney has re¬cently been appointed Director of theUniversity Libraries. Mr. Raneycomes from the Johns Hopkins Uni¬versity where he was a director ofthe libraries for nineteen years. Hewill not assume active charge untilnext year.During the coming year he will beon a leave of absence and for thefirst few months will study the li¬braries at the University. After thishe will travel all over the countrystudying the libraries of a numberof other universities.(Continued on page 2)Dramatic Assn.Tryouts TodayTryouts for the two plays to begiven during the Autumn Quarter bythe Dramatic Association will be heldPALMER CLARK, BANDDIRECTOR, OFFERSPOSITIONS TO MENTryouts for the re-organized Uni¬versity hand Monday and Tuesdayfailed to draw a sufficient number ofapplicants for places and Mr. Pal¬mer Clark, director, is sending out anappeal for more men. At the presenttime sixtv-two have fulfilled require¬ments and will take their places atthe first rehearsal Wednesday, Oct.5 at 4:45. This, however, falls sev¬eral short of an increased number of80 desired by Mr. Clark.With the permission of the presi¬dent’s office to raise the membershipfrom fifty-five to sixty players planshave been made for increased vol¬ume, larger divisions of instrumentsand razor-edge efficiency in each di¬vision. Several positions in such ca- |pacifies as trombone player and jdrummer offer opportunity to those Iaspiring to fill places in the band. Mr. jClark is especialyl desirous that fresh- Imen tryout.Tn addidtion the allotment for re¬pairing instruments and furnishinguniforms has been increased to meetany demand that might arise throughincreased membership.Thursday at 3:00 o’clock in Rey¬nolds Club theatre. This is the firststep in a greatly enlarged programwhich the Association has planned forthis year and it is hoped that allstudents who have been in the Uni¬versity for one quarter or more andwho are interested in dramatic activ¬ities will report Thursday at 3:00o’clock.The Dramatic Association is a con¬solidation of Gargoyles. Tower Play¬ers, and Mirror, three of the campusdramatic organizations. The Associa¬tion aims to promote interest indramatics, and avoids confusion bymanaging the affairs of the threeunits and maintaining a commontreasury obtained from dues, contri¬butions and productions.Evans to ConductChoir Tryouts forWomen TomorrowAWARD TWO PRIZESFOR MAROON SALESCash prizes will be awarded by TheDaily Maroon to the club and to theindividual woman selling the greatestnumber of subscriptions. The sub¬scription drive which started Fresh¬man week will continue for approxi¬mately two weeks more. Saleswom¬en may still get books at noon todayat the circulation desk of the Ma-ron oflFice.Subscription rates are: three dol¬lars for three quarters, 2.50 for twoquarters, and $1.50 for one quarter.The Daily Maroon will be mailed toany specified address for fifty centsin addition to the regular subscrip¬tion price.More than fifty candidates havetried out for University choir workthis past week. Mr. Alack Evans, or¬ganist and choir master, who con¬ducted the tryouts, reported sev¬eral good voices among the candi¬dates and that work was progressingrapidly.Rehearsals began this week and thechoir will appear at the Sunday Di¬vinity Chapels. Due to the illness ofMr. Evans, the women’s rehearsalshave been changed to tomorrow at3:30 and 7.Plan Y. W. WorkAt Cabinet MeetingFirst and second cabinets of theY. W. C. A. will discuss their plansfor the coming year at a tea to beheld today from 3:30 to 5 on the sec¬ond floor of Ida Noyes hall. The mem¬bers of the cabinets will bring uptheir experiences and offer suggestionsfor the coming year according to Ger¬trude Holmes, president of the organ¬ization. . {FIRST FELLOWSHIP MEETINGDRAWS TWO HUNDRED FR0SH;GREEN CAPPERS START TODAYParcelled Out to TenGroups Headed byCampus LeadersAll aspirants for membership tothe Green Cap club, freshman honorsociety, will gather at the circle to¬day at 11:50 for the opening exercisesof the year. All who have any in¬tention whatever of competing for aberth in this organization are cau¬tioned to be certain to appear at thisassemblage or have a competent ex¬cuse.Tentative plans have been formul¬ated for the entire coming Green Capseason, in which candidates will in numerous campus functions,chief among which is a large “C”cheering section at all coming footballgames. All will appear in uniforms ofwhite capes and hats. Other plans in¬volve affiliation with the new super¬organization of the freshman classwhich was begun last night. Member¬ship in this new club is necessary toall who would be Green Cappers.Stagg to SpeakOther arrangements call for foot¬ball dinners, at which Coach Staggand football men will speak, andluncheons at which prominent cam¬pus men will speak. The year willbe wound up by a mammoth meetingof the freshman club at which thosechosen for membership in the GreenCap club will be announced. Sixtywere chosen last year, and all indi¬cations are, due to the size of thefreshman class, that the number willbe exceeded this year.Today’s meeting will be followedby subsequent meetings every Wed¬nesday and Friday at the circle at11:50.The main purpose of these meet¬ings at the circle, say the leaders is toteach the traditions of the Universityto the first year men and to providefor class solidarity.PLAN NEW COURSES,IN FOOD, NUTRITION,AND TEXTILE STUDYThree new courses in the HomeEconomics department have been ar¬ranged for the autumn quarter by |Dr. Katherine Blunt, chairman of jthe department. jA course in the corrective weight jfor women, and a comprehensive sur¬vey of food values and compositionsin relation to proper wreight will beoffered by Miss Ruth T. Lehman.Miss Lydia Jane Roberts, assistantprofessor of Home Economics willuse her new book “Nutrition Workwith Children” in her course con¬cerning the health of small children.A third class is one in the differ¬ences in textiles. Miss Lillian Stev-eson, instructor, spent most of hertime during the summer in the eastdoing extensive research work in thelarge textile mills. This study ex¬plains in detail the many differentkinds of real and manufactured ma¬terials.FROSH MEET WITHYEAR BOOK HEADSAll freshmen candidates for TheCap and Gown, the University year¬book, must attend the meeting inLexington Hall, room four, at 2:30today.The purpose of this meeting is toacquaint the newcomers with thework to be done and to assign themto various departmental editors.George Reed, editor-in-chief of thepublication, and Durmont McGraw,business manager, report that thereare many desirable positions open tothe first year students.First Year Honor ClubMeets Today atthe CircleBy Edwin LevinTwo hundred untried but willingfreshmen congregated in Reynoldstheater last night and inaugurated theOne- Nine- Three- One FellowshipGroups with a high pitch of fervor.And the same two hundred freshmenleft an hour later, praises of the neworganization echoing throughout thehalls, the enthusiasm increased mani¬fold, and glowing anticipation paintedon the faces of these men who will bethe precursors of the largest fresh¬man club in the history of the Uni¬versity.This is insured the success of theOne- Nine- Three- One FellowshipGroups!Leaders IntroducedThe men were made acquaintedwith their respective leaders by“Bucky” Harris, chairman of themeeting, and then each neophite wasassigned to the group to which heshowed inclination in his appli¬cation to the University, or of whichhe voiced preference. Embodied inthis organization are such fields asjournalism, law, medicine, Black-friars, dramatics, commerce, and Y.M. C. A. To instill the traditions ofthe University and to create a last¬ing loyalty are major aims of theproject.The new unit has a wide programmapped out for its eight weeks oftemporary activity. Its first expres¬sion will be in the maneouvers of theGreen Cap Club, which will begin to¬morrow. Other plans include groupmeetings each Tuesday night whenstudents may consult with their lead¬ers or assistant leaders. Occasionallythe deans of the departments will bepreesnt for consultation.Ends With Wisconsin GameIn two weeks a mass meeting willhe held to test the spirit of the newmen, and they assured Bill Weddell,yell leader, that they will not fail him.Coach A. A. Stagg and all the ath¬letic captains will he on hand to eggthe crowd on. Following other din¬ners and assemblages, the season willclose after the Wisconsin game whena Dig dinner will he held. Selectionsfor the Green Cap Club will he thenannounced; class officers will benamed, Y. M. C. A. committee willhe selected, and other honors will heawarded.All departments of the Universityare lending their most indulgent co¬operation to this drive.Mirror ManuscriptDeadline Set ForFirst of NovemberMirror manuscripts for the thirdannual Mirror to be presented duringthe winter quarter should be handedin Tuesday, Nov. 1, to Dorothy Hart¬ford, chairman of the manuscript com¬mittee at Kelly Hall. The committeehas received some copy but has re¬quested any one interested, whetheron campus or not, to submit manu¬scripts at once.“The big point is to have the man¬uscripts original,” said Dorothy Hart¬ford. “Everyone is eligible to submitthem and we would like as many aspossible to choose from.”Haynes Speaks OnCommunity HealthMr. Roland Haynes, secretary ofthe University, will lecture tonight,from 6:45 to 7:45, in the UniversityCollege Lecture room of the LakeView building. The subject of the lec¬ture is “Civic Responsibility for Pub¬lic Health.” This is one of a serieson “Health and the Community,”which is to be given weekly through¬out the autumn quarter.A.... Ll.KW^JPage FourTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1927ilift Satlu iffaroottFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday. Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn, Winterand Spring quarters by The Daily Maroon Company. Subscription rates $3.00 per year; bymail, $1.00 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second-class mail at the Chicago Postoffice, Chicago, Illinois, March 13, 1906,under the act of March 3, 1873.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any material appearingin this paper.REVEREND ARTHURPRINGLE TO GIVESERMON SUNDAYOFFICE—ROOM ONE, ELLIS HALL5804 Ellis AvenueTelephones: Editorial Office, Midway 0800. Local 245; Business Office,Hyde Park 4292; Sports Office, Local 80. 2 ringsMember of the Western Conference Press AssociationThe StaffAL E. WIDDIFIELD, MANAGING EDITORCHARLES J. HARRIS, BUSINESS MANAGERGEORGE V. JONES, CHAIRMAN OF THE EDITORIAL BOARDROSELLE F. MOSS, WOMEN S EDITOREDITORIAL DEPARTMENTSPORTS DEPARTMENTMenLeonard BridgesMilton S. MayerCharles H. Good ...Robert McCormackDexter W. MastersLouis EngelEdwin LevinMargaret DeanHarriet Harris ...Mary BowenRosalind GreenHarriet HathawayA Mean Gibboney .WomenNews EditorNews EditorDay EditorDay EditorDay EditorDay DditorDay EditorJunior EditorJunior EditorLiterary EditorSophomore EditorSophomore EditorSophomore EditorVictor Roterusj Robert Stern1 Henry Fisherj Elmer Friedman! Emmarette DawsonSports EditorSports EditorSport AssistantSport AssistantWomen's Sport EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTRobert Fisher ....Robert Klein ..Hubert LovewellJack McBradyWallace NelsonJoseph KlitznerAdvertising ManagerAdvertising ManagerAuditorCirculation ManagerClassified ManagerAdvertising CorrespondentTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Encouragement of student initiative in undergraduaet ac¬tivity and scholarship2. Augmentation of the Department of Art and establishmentof a Department of Music.3. Extension of the Intramural principle.4. Abolition of the “grade curve.”5. Co-operation with the Honor Commission.6. Promotion of undergraduate interest in educational lectures.7. Encouragement of the Intercollegiate Debate.8. Improvement of the Year Book.9. One Sophomore Honor Society.WHAT’S ON TODAYOfficial NoticesLOCAL COLORFROM the leaders of the new campus Freshman organization,the embryonic One-Nine Three-One groups, we learn, today,of a new splash of local color to be added to the Saturday footballspectacles. This new embellishment will be instituted by a groupof one hundred and fifty frosh who will form a real live and active“cheering C.”They will meet, we learn, this carefully selected and vocallyqualified group, in front of The Daily Maroon office in Ellis hall,before the Saturday activity in Stagg field begins. They willhave been trained in all the songs of the University and armedwith new yells and feature stunts. Just after the squad returnsto their crypt after warming-up before the game, the freshmensongsters, garbed in white helmets and shoulder adornment, willmarch onto the field singing local anthems. At a given signalfrom the cheer leaders they will retire to an especially roped offsection shaped in the C semi-circle to remain there for the game.This freshmen section will be the pep nucleus during the encounterwith Indiana.The Daily Maroon highly approves of this feat, believing it tobe a colourful idea and the means of establishing esprit d’corpsamong the yearlings. Perhaps the psychological thing aboutfootball that is calling audiences of 60,000 persons is the color ofit all. If color is the appealing thing, then the new feature ofOne-Nine Three-One is a gay addition to the day.New England Editor toSpeak In Place ofBishop BrentOn account of the illness of theRipht Reverend Charles E. Brent.Bishop of eastern New York and res¬ident of Buffalo. Reverend ArthurPringle, will deliver the sermon atLeon Mandel hall Sunday, October16.Dr. Pringle who is the minister ofPurley Congregational Church of Eng¬land has published many articles inEnglis hperiodicals. He was born inLondon and attended the MadrasHouse school and the Western The¬ological College at Plymouth. He hasbeen the minister of several congre¬gations and a well known writer ofreligious pamphlets.Dr. Pringle is now sixty years oldand was for many years an editor ofthe Christian World, an activity whichhe resigned several years ago. He isknown as the most prominent andconvincing Congregationalist in Eng¬land. Arthur Porrit, president editorof the Christian World, who workedwith Dr. Pringle on that magazine,has said that he is equally eloquentwith tongue and pen.In a recent interview with Dr.Pringle, a writer for the City TempleTidings of London, England, saidthat this famous minister “commandsattention and gets it. “His figure.”the interview continues, “and deport¬ment demonstrate a modern man-plus conviction. His pleasant de¬meanour on the platform (and in thepulpit) wins sympathy and challengescriticism.”Although the Divinity Departmentregrets that Bishop Brent cannot bepresent, it considers itself fortunateto be able to present to the Univer¬sity auditors such a well known andinteresting man as the ReverendPringle.Undergraduate student council willmeet today at 3:30 in Classics. Themeeting will be very important, andall members of last year’s councilhave been urged to attend.Professor Percy B. Boynton willlecture this morning at 8 on “Lit¬erature of New England” over sta¬tion WMAQ.The Divinity Faculties will conducta religious service today at 11:50 inJoseph Bond Chapel. Dean ShailerMathews will officiate.Federation Council will meet today,at 2:30. in Laura Reynolds’ room inKellv Hall.Brighter PlumageDecreed for Male;Black “Tux” OutWalker, TheologicalSeminary InstructorDies of OperationDr. Henry Hammersley Walker.Professor of Ecclesiastical History atthe Chicago Theological Seminary,died September first from an opera¬tion for appendicitis.Graduated from the University ofMichigan Dr. Walker in 1903 enter¬ed the Andover Theological Semin¬ary. from which he graduated withhigh honors in 18%. He was ap¬pointed to a fellowship which en¬abled him to study in Europe andspend two years at the University ofHalle-Wittenberg where in 1898 he re¬ceived the degree of Doctor of Phil¬osophy, cupi laude.The local prom trotter will breakforth in all the glories of midnightblue and oxford gray at the outstand¬ing social events on the Universitycalendar if he wishes to abide by themandates of style designers, recentlyassembled for their national confer¬ence in Chicago.The old crysalis can be laid awayin moth balls and so preserved formarriages, funerals and other oc¬casions demanding strictly formaldress.But the real sensation of the male’splumage will be the new dress over¬coat with the full skirt effect, winchrequires as accessories the silk topperand the wing collar.WHAT’S ON TODAYMilton D. McLean, executive sec¬retary of the Y. M. C. A. requeststhe presidents of all religious or¬ganizations to come up to his officethis afternoon.NEW INSTRUCTORBARRED FROM U. S.(Continued from page 1)Endicott. who obtained a master’sdegree at Oxford, England, was tohave worked for a Ph. D. degree herewhile instructing classes in English101 But, upon being refused en¬trance to this country, he accepted asimilar position at the University ofToronto, Canada.NAME DIRECTORFOR LIBRARIES(Continued from page 1)Mr. Raney will take the place ofMr. James Hanson, who intends toretire. Mr. Hanson, who has beenat the University since 1910, has beenacting as director.REAL OPPORTUNITYSPARE TIME WORKEarn $3.00 per hour in your spare timeselling: the finest line of personal XmasKreetins: cards. Very moderate prices and weinscribe individual names and monograms orthe fraternity Greek letters or crests, withoutany additional charge. 40% commission, paiddaily. $12.00 Sample catalog FREE. Youcan earn $600.00 to $800.00 before Xmas ifyou have real gumption. Apply HARVARDPRESS. INC., 36 S. STATE ST.. CHICAGO.UNIVERSITY LUNCH5706 Edit Ave.Try Our Minute Service Lunch35cChop Suey and Chow Mein Our SpecialtyCHI RHO SIGMA PLEDGESDue to a typographical error a mis¬take was made yesterday in listingthe pledges of Chi Rho Sigma andAchoth. The following women werepledged Chi Rho Sigma and notAchoth as stated: Dorothy Heicke,Adelaide McLinn, Courtney Mon¬tague, Catherine Hugley, KathrynKellogg. Louise Sykes. Marion Robb.Three additional names should havebeen placed in the Chi Rho Sigmalist. They are Roccena Beck, Kath¬ryn Campbell and Margaret Cornish.THESHANTYFor six years the favorite gathering place for UniversityStudents who crave HOME COOKING.Crisp, Golden Brown Honey Fluff WafflesDelicious Sandwiches, Salads, Pies, etc.Both table d’hote and a la carte serviceFrom 7:00 a. m. to 8 p. m.n1309 East 57th StreetA Homey Place for Homey People»»THE WATCHERSTHOSE of the thirty thousand who drove cars last Saturdaywere doubtless aware of the nuisance caused by small boyswho “watch cars.” We are aware that there is nothing the Uni¬versity authorities can do about this. We are not sure that thereis anything that can be done. But you will agree with us thatit ought to be stopped.A case was brought to our attention of a man who decidedthat his car was safe enough without being watched. He returnedafter the game to find two front tires with holes in them and anumber of boys standing around apparently amused.This is of course a rare case. But we do not see the pointin paying them money. We hfve at one time or another hadopportunity to watch their methods. They do not stay near thecars in most cases. When every space in their station is filled,they curl up in the nearest roadster or disappear mysteriouslyuntil the game is over. Then they come back and go through theirmotions of wiping off windshields and polishing nickel.We realize that the situation is nothing to grow particularlyexcited about. But it is certainly bothersome to be held up for atip for the privilege of parking in a public street in front of one’sown fraternity house.Circulation Manager,The Daily Maroon,University of Chicago.Dear Sir:Enclosed find check—money-order for subscription toThe Daily Maroon for year—quarter.Subscription rates:$3.00 per year—$4.50 mailed.$1.50 per year—$2.50 mailed.You can’t be without theMAROON another day.Give your subscription to one ofthose beautiful club girls.It’s $3.00 for the Year.Sophomores interested inCheer-leading are asked:o nTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1927To see Rill Weddell atPhi Psi House at 1 o’clock.GHOST BALLS MARK LENGTHLY SESSIONFROSH GRID SQUAD OF SIXTY MERELY AVERAGE varsity drills- ON PASS DEFENSENOTICEABLE LACKOF GOOD BACKSAMONG YEARLINGSHarrier Captain ToBe Elected SoonWill Scrimmage VarsityWith Purdue, PennPlaysOnly an average freshman footballsquad .average as to numbers, experi¬ence and members, has reported forpractice to the quartet of yearlingcoaches, Lonnie Stagg. Fisher. Pyott,and Abbott. The squad is green butwilling, rich in potentialities but mea¬gre as to past careers. Its sixty someodd members comprise a group of fairlinemen, but show a great lack ofhackfield men. the coaches reportingthat thus far no fast backs havedonned the freshman uniform. Thelack of first class ball carriers is ofmost worry, according to LonnieStagg.Some StarsAmong the three score yearlingswho have answered the gridiron callare a number who arrive with firstclass high school reputations, and alsothree who have already seen servciewith other college freshmen elevens.The latter are Erickson, a tackle onthe Wabash college freshman team,Lurry who played at Loyola and Twista veteran of last season’s Tllini yearlinggroup. Others who come highlytouted are Rob Corry, a star full¬back captain of Hyde Park; Kush-man, an all-conference player fromKemper Military Academy: Jensen,a running mate of Mendenhall fromthe town of Terre Haute; Lockwood,a protege of John Thomas, great Ma¬roon back, of Danville high; Stackler,who led the grid machine at CraneTech; Freu'denthal. to whom Bowenhigh owes much of her football suc¬cess, and Ivan Thompson, lately arrived from Arkansas City, Kansas,where he established the record ofhaving played in every minute of ev¬ery game in the past season.Two GroupsThree practices have already beenheld, and the preliminary work pret¬ty well gone over. Within the nextfew days the youngsters will opposethe varsity, and for that purpose theentire squad has been divided intotwo groups. The blue persies areunder the direction of Fisher andPyott, and they are being drilled inPurdue plays. Of the same size arethe scarlet jersies, ministered to byLonnie and Abbott, and coached inthe intricacies of Pennsylvania foot¬ball. These two groups will battlethe varsity, and from their numberswill be chosen the 1931 letter men.Meet the SquadThe entire squad is as follows:Arnold, Auspitz, Lampard, Blake,Blieker, Block, Bluhm, Rreslin,Brown, Busse, Clay, Cobh, Cochran,Cohen, Corry, Cowsey, Crowder,Cushman, Diefendorf, Dubskv, Eller.Erikson, Fater, Freudenthal, Fried¬man, Gitzhaus, Grady, Hall, Hutch¬ison, Irwin, Jonans, Jones, Jensen,Jeorse, Holzman, Katsulis, Knuden,Kossler, Knog, Light, Lockwood,Lurry, Marnot, MacNeille, Makin,May, McCork, Muller, Mocks, Mor¬ris, Mueller, O’Connell, deck. Pat¬terson, Plum, Ray, Reiwitz, Rexinger,Roberts, Rosenfels, Rust, Scott,Smith, Snyder, Stackler, Strauss,Thompson, Tipler, Twist, Van Dyne,Wh'u'ston, Wilbom, Williams, Win¬gate, Zaconose, Zimont, Eddy, Javis.With the first meet coming themiddle of this month it is ratherstrange that the election of theharrier captain has not yet takenplace. Dick Williams, captainelect of outdoor track is the onlyman on the squall who has wonhis “C” in any branch of thatsport. His captaincy of the out¬door squad practically elimin¬ates him as a candidate for thisposition. Burke, Dvstrup, Jack-son. and Coles remain as candi¬dates for captain.Bender Navy CoachN/ivy will hold baseball practicethis rail under the direction of ChiefBender, former major league pitcher.Pender was a big league coach thissummer.IBy Vic RoterusI, for one, was very much disap¬pointed with the showing made byMr. Stagg’s boys last Saturday after¬noon. The fact that Oklahoma scoredtwice did not rankle me nearly somuch as did the raggedness of theMaroon running attack. Outside of afew good plunges by Levers therewas hardly any running attack tospeak of—nothing being accomplishedin the way of end runs or off-tackledrives. There was a deplorable lack ofcoordination between line and back-field, and the all-important drive wasalso absent.o o oNeither was the generalship all thatit might have1)een. Two or three timeseven after the Maroons were in thelead by seven points passes were at¬tempted by the Maroons on their own20 and 25 yard lines. The danger ofinterception far outweighs the starte-gic advantages gained by passing atthat end of the field.But allowances must, of course, bemade for the season’s first game, andfrom indications these faults are be¬ing properly attended to during thisweek’s practice sessions.Really, unless the Maroons wintheir next two games—those with In¬diana and Purdue—I cannot foreseea creditable season for them. Theyare undoubtedly the weakest teams onStagg’s schedule, and yet they are giv¬en fifty-fifty chances to win on Staggfield. As one person who has fol¬lowed the fortunes of the Maroonfootball teams for some time remarkedto me Monday, “Things are coming toa pretty pass when we have to weighour chances against Purdue and Indi¬ana.”INDIANA DRIVESVET BACKFIELDAT HIGH SPEEDPage Has Trouble WithGaps Left InLineBARNYARD GOLF ANDFOOTBALL ENTRIESDUE IN BY FRIDAYCaptains of touchball and horse¬shoe pitching teams should be sureto have their entries in by Oct. 7, asentries close on that date. Touchballpromises keen competition, as thereare a large number of entries andmore and more are coming in. Com¬petition starts next Monday.Attention is called to the changein the arrangement of horseshoepitching teams. Instead of the usualsix-man team, organizations ‘will en¬ter three two-man teams. Each two-man team may score points so thatit will be possible for one organiza¬tion to make fourteen points by tak¬ing all three places.The golf tournament starts nextweek over the Jackson Park golfcourse. Information is being sent outtoday.Although Indiana had no trouble indowning Kentucky in its openinggridiron conflict of the 1927 seasonCoach Pat Page, former University6f Chicago star, and at one time as¬sistant to A. A. Stagg, is driving hissquad hard in preparation for the Chi¬cago tilt next Saturday.No InjuriesA spirit of cheer prevailed in theIndiana camp Monday when it wasdiscovered that the team camethrough the Kentucky scrap in excel¬lent shape. Added to that, severallikely looking prospects have been un¬earthed this week, wrhich will givePage sufficient reserves for the Chi¬cago tilt.The drive behind the Indiana teamlies in the veteran backfield of lastyear. Chuck Bennett, a shining lightin conference circles last year, is liv¬ing up to the advance notices, whichspoke of Bennett as one of the fleet¬est backs in the Big Ten. Clusteredaround Bennett is Salmi, Garrison,and Byers, all of whom have beenunder fire against Big Ten teams.Tackles GreenPage was left with two big holes inhis line this year by the graduationof Fisher and Bishop, tackles. Bothwere big, fast men and the Indianamentor has been having trouble fill¬ing these two gaps, satisfactorily.Plenty of material is available, how¬ever, among the leading candidatesfor the tackle positions being Shields,Bundy, Springer, and Moss. Helman,a Chicago boy, has attracted the at¬tention of the line coaches, and maybe seen in Saturday's game.Of last year’s frosh squad. Stone,McCracken, Faunee, Ringwalt, Dud-ding, Magnabosco, and Reinhardthave been showing good promise ofdeveloping into capable material.Their ability, no doubt, will receiveits first severe test in the opening con¬ference game.Pat White HopeIndiana fans are confident that PatPage will return to Bloomingtonnext week on the long end of thescore. Page is admired very strong¬ly by the student body, as well as re¬spected by other Big Ten schoolsfor the deeds he has done, both as aplayer and as a coach. WhetherPage will be able to defeat his formercoach, A. A. Stagg, for the firsttime, seems to be a difficult questionto solve, as Chicago’s squad recuper¬ated splendidly from the Oklahomadefeat and are taking the Indianagame seriously. Both teams seem tobe evenly balanced, despite Indiana’svictory over Kentucky, and it will beno surprise if the struggle is decidedby the virtue of one touchdown.Eight Alumni AreOn Ohio State’sCoaching StaffOf the thirteen coaches on OhioState’s football staff eight are grad¬uates of Buckeye teams.Wisconsin contributes two, andDartmouth, Oberlin and Springfieldone apiece.Head Coach John Wilce is a Wis¬consin graduate and so is Harold Ol¬sen, chief freshman tutor.Jin; Oberlander is the Dartmouthall-American. He assist Wilce.Harold Wood and Bernard Mooneyon the freshman staff played atOberlin and Springfield respectively.Sam Willbman, Wilce’s immediateassistant, played on one of Wilce'searliest teams at Ohio State, whileHoward Verges, Charlie Seddon. andAlex Klein, Varsity assistants, allstarred for the Buckeyes.Chic Harley, Bobby Watts, - Clar¬ence MacDonald and Howard Ham¬ilton, freshman coaches, also are for¬mer Ohio gridders.ILLINI TRAIN HARDFOR BUTLER GAMEUrbana, Ill., October 5.—Amongthe non-conference colleges that ap¬pear regularly on the early seasonfootball schedule of the University ofIllinois, none is more respected byCoach Bob Zuppke than Butler whichplays Saturday, October 8 in thestadium.Butler was beaten last season 38to 7, but the Illini can remembersome five years ago when a smartteam from Indianapolis drubbed theIllinois eleven while Zup was awayon a scouting trip. Since that gamethe Illinois coach has taken nochances and he is welding his bestcombination for the October 8 tilt.Butler Is StrongForty-two candidates reported forthe Butler team, coached this year byGeorge (Potsy) Clark, quarterbackon Zup’s famous 1914 championshipteam. Potsy has seen his newcharges twice in action, against Mun-cie Normal and the University ofLouisville, while the Illini have metone opponent, Bradley Tech.Butler rooters will come to thegame in a special train. The Butlerband, familiar to Illinois fans, willagain head the invading delegation.BROTHERS LEARNOF ACHIEVEMENTSAS TEAMS MEETWisconsin OptimisticAfter Cornell WinMadison, Wis., Oct. 5.—The Bad¬ger football camp was all astir todayas Glenn Thistlethwaite and his staffpointed the Cardinal squad for thecoming game at Kansas Saturday.Only a few minor injuries resultedfrom the tussle with Coach Barker’sCornell outfit Saturday, partially be¬cause of a constant shifting of men Inthe Wisconsin line-up. ,The 31 to 6 victory over the littleIowa College was at least satisfyingto the hords of Badger fans who have(Continued on page 4)They both come from Blooming¬ton, Ill. Well—that doesn’t meananything; so did Andy Gump. Butit’s the Donelly brothers we’re in¬terested in. Brother Ed. better knownto his friends as “Curly,” is a stu¬dent at Marquette and a * halfbackon Coach Murray’s football squad.Harry attends classes at St. Viator’scollege and plays end on the collegegrid team. Which is not unusualeither.Neither of the boys knew that theywould face each other in a regulargame until Saturday when Ed, whowas on the sidelines at the start ofthe game, recognized the Viator leftend as Brother Harry.“Well, I’ll be . ,” ejaculated Ed.“What’s the matter?” asked a teammate.“Why that’s my kid brother play¬ing end for the Viator team,” repliedEd, “and I never knew that he hadmade the squad.”Marquette’s Donnelly was sent intothe game in the second half, but theopportunity for the Li others to “mixit up” didn’t come.ITwo All-Americans , , _ , w__„ ™Big Ten Captains AGAINST INDIANSAmple proof that the conference Blocking Also Is Stressedgrid warriors will he ably led in In Long, Hardthe coming season is the fact that Sessiontwo 1926 all-Americans lead BigTen teams. Herb Joesting, Minn¬esota’s charging full-back, andBennie Osterhaan, Michigan’sgreat end, are captains for the1927 season. Chicago will havean opportunity to see Osterhaanin action wrhen Michigan playshere. Both men are going strongthis year and will probably againland in all-American berths.MAT SQUAD HASMANY VETERANSMany Wrestlers Out ForMaroon Grid TeamWith most of last year’s men hack.Coach Vorres has issued first call forfreshman and varsity wrestlers. Pre¬season dope points to a fairly goodyear in this sport, for along withCaptain Penstone, there are practical¬ly all of the letter men hack, includ¬ing ex-captain Krogh.Many of the mat-men are out forfootball and this will delay the start ofearnest practice for several months.Raysson, who won his English “C”last year, and Garen are very prom¬ising candidates who are members ofCoach Stagg’s grid squad.Classes in wrestling are being heldin the morning for all men who wishto take it for P. C. credit. This sys¬tem is expected to gain material forthe varsity team. Varsity practice willtake place every evening about 4:30.GREEN TO HEADTARPON AFFAIRSMiss Mary McBirney Green, of thewomen’s physical education depart¬ment, will sponsor Tarpon swimmingclub this year, as announced by MissGertrude Dudley, head of the depart¬ment.Mrs. Katherine Whitney Curtis,sponsor of the club since its organ¬ization a few years ago, has accepteda position on the staff of the physi¬cal education department at ChicagoNormal college.Has ExperienceMiss Green is familiar with theclub and with women’s athletics atthe University, having been a mem¬ber of the department winter andspring quarters of 1926. She willmeet with officers of Tarpon clubthis noon in her office at Ida Noyeshall to discuss plans for the year. Itis expected that tentative plans con¬cerning the annual fall exhibit willbe made at this time. The time ofmeeting will also he arranged.Miss Ruth Moore, president of theorganization, announces that candi¬dates for membership may try-outbeginning next Monday during OpenHour in the pool at Ida Noyes hall.“We especially invite the Fresh¬men to become members of Tarponclub,” said Miss Moore. “The pur¬pose of Tarpon club is to promotean interest in swimming and developthe swimming of those interested.Membership may he gained by pass¬ing a simple ‘Tadpole’ test; thenmembers may advance by means ofthe ‘Frog’ test and finally throughthe ‘Fish’ degree which is highestand most difficult.“Judges who will pass candidatesop the tests will be stationed in thepool Open Hour beginning Mondayafternoon.”Crisp football weather prevailedyesterday when the Maroons report¬ed for practice and added plenty ofzest and spirit to their play. CoachStagg took advantage of the goodweather by keeping the squad on thefield well after dusk, and making nec¬essary during signal drill the vise ofthe ghost ball, the first time thisseson it has been used.Work Hard| No let-up was showed by thecoaches in their desire for more fin¬ished performances from the team.Indiana as an opponent is regardedseriously in the Maroon camp andunless the squad shows better im¬provement over the Oklahoma tilt, thechances for a Chicago victory in itsopening conference struggle are notoptimistic, to say the least.The “old man’’ realizes that PatPage is gunning for a victory Satur¬day, and would like to secure it atthe expense of no one better thanChicago. That feeling is natural withany protege of A. A. Stagg, and PatPage’s charges are capable of turn¬ing the trick. To that extent, CoachStagg gave his regulars a stiff signaldrill session. The coaches again enyphasized the effectiveness of the laAeral pass and the Maroons can ex¬pect some novel uses of it by Indiana.Practice BlockingThe rolling block again came infor a major share of attention. CoachStagg wants his charges to under¬stand every rudiment of this funda¬mental, as its importance cannot beoveremphasized. A team that canpick off the opposing linemen andbreak through the interference has anadvantage over its opponent and therolling block goes a long way towardsestablishing that superiority.Fear Open PlayIndiana’s backifield carries a bigthreat, inasmuch as Bennett, Salmi,Garrison, and Byers are veterans.The Maroons practiced strongly ondefense, yesterday and while the linefrom end to end look capable of re¬pelling line thrusts, Indiana may re¬sort to an open game Saturday. Itis this attack more than any otherthat Coach Stagg fears and the Ma¬roons are receiving plenty of instruc¬tion in breaking up forward pass com¬binations. Oklahoma’s last minutevictory came as the result of forwardpasses and Indiana may resort to thatattack to ber the brunt of its offense.DEADLINE DATE ONPENN TICKETS SETFOR THIS FRIDAYThe football tickets committee hasallowed the students till Friday tomake applications for the Pennsyl¬vania game, sale of these ticketswere to he closed last Monday, butbecause there still remain a few tic¬kets the time has been extended.Tickets for the Indiana game arenow on sale and will be, until the re¬mainder of the week. October 10 willbe the opening day for applying fortickets for the Purdue game. All ad¬vance applications for the Ohio Stategame are required to be in beforeOctober 10. Tickets for the lastthree games Michigan, Illinois, andWisconsin, which will be the hardestto get, must be applied for beforeOctober 17, 24, and 31 respectively.So far this year the amount of tic¬kets sold are not quite up to thefigures of last year. Twenty-twothousand tickets have been sold atpresent. The committee has not yetcompiled figures on the sale of theother tickets.U 4jaDa teMemoMi Ummmu iPage EightTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1927maintain that this campus turned outrounders.I am saving pearls,And each little pearlIs but another girlI loved . . .If ever I should marry,I’d string the pearls into aNecklace,That my wife might gloatOver them . . .—AliTHE CLUBS pledged one hundredand fourteen freshmen women theother day. Another reason why Gar¬goyles Tea Room, The Shanty, andThe Log Cabin won't have to worryabout closing down for at least fouryears!WHILE the new post-office in theUniversity Book Store is a boom tothe campus, we have as yet failed tosee any clerks within its black ironcage. The fraternity boys who in¬fest Woodlawn and University Av¬enues are anxiously awaiting the ap¬pearance of such persons, and if theyturn but to be of the right sex andother qualifications there is no doubtbut that the boys will want to startplaying post-office immediately!The Sophs Have Been Moping SoMuch Over the Assignment You’dThink They Were Blue Bloods!George :The English department has de¬creed that all sophs must write atheme on “The Racial Strains InYour Blood.’’ The best theme we canthink of would be based on the ideathat “I am an orphan, and anyway Icouldn’t have many strains, becauseyou see, dear teacher, I’m aenemic!”—ArgyADVICE TO FRESHMENThey say that its hardWith honor to beAnd have on your heartA Phi Beta key . . .But listen to meIt’s only for fools . .Follow this closeFor here are the rules:IDon’t join a fraternityBe by yourself. . .Don’t study hardOr you'll be on the sheilf.Laugh at your profsAnd cut out all your classes.Talk to your dean as ifHe were one of the masses.But remember it all,Theres’ not much to get.You’ll be a Phi Beta Kappa, boy, yet.While life there is hopeDon’t throw that away.It’ll come in handySome one of these days.Laugh and be merryTurn up your nose;Tell the big campus menYou’ll turn on the hoseYea . . laugh and be merryLive while you mayYou’ll be a Phi Beta Kappa, some day.—The OutcastWISCONSIN OPTIMISTICAFTER CORNELL WIN•(Continued from page 3)been a bit pessimistic concerning theseason’s prospects. Not that a lop¬sided win over a minor college is any.true criterion of the power of a BigTen eleven, but Thistlethwaite’s boysplayed football—straight football—andshowed those points so pleasing to thespectators, blocking and hard tack¬ling.CLASSIFIED ADSLOST—A dog, black with brownmarkings. Collar with brass trim¬mings. License. Return 5737 Univer¬sity Ave. Reward.FOR RENT—Light, quiet room towomen. $6.50. 6024 Ellis Ave.WANTED—Baby carriage. Firstclass condition. Dorchester 6740.TWO UNIVERSITY of Chicagostudents are making an around theworld trip this year. We always didFRESHMEN are beginning to weargreen caps. There are always a fewof the more self-sufficient youngsterswho refuse to conform to this regula¬tion on headgear, and who are oftendumped in the Botany Pond as pun¬ishment by cruel upper-classmen. Wehope that these upperclassmen willget scientific and realize that the coldwater of the Botany Pond is useless.Luke-warm water is the only thingthat is conducive to green growth!—GEO-GROOM TO RENT—In quiet home.Warm, sunny, allconveniences. Kitchenprivileges if desired. Suitable to 1 or2 persons. Very low rates. Call afts.and evngs. Kelly, 135b E. 57th, Apt.3.FOR SALE—One excellent Ford.Own a Ford with a past. The Blue¬bird is going for a song. We must sell.Perfect running condition. Twentybucks—no more accepted. See MiltMayer at Dailv Maroon office.FOR SALE— Bargain 6-drawerI typewriter desk, swivel chair, Morrisi chair and desk lamp. Mrs. Flint, Mid-I wav expense and extras in a dig¬nified and easy way? If so, write atonce to the Sec’y of Green Oil Sham¬poo Dept. 166 N. Curtis St., Chicago.ROOMS—2 clean, quiet, adj. bath,gents. 6141 Evans, Fairfax 3121. Pri¬vate family.NOW OPENBlackstone Hall5748 BLACKSTONE AVE,A dormitory for women students only.Rate BasisTO LEASE — Furnished 2-roomapt. with kitchenette. 5748 Stony Is¬land Ave. Fine location. $60 month.If you want a home cookedmea leal at 5650 Ellis Ave.Price 40cMrs. Greenstein, Prop.Young woman give light eveningservices in exchange for room andboard and compensation. Call Nor¬mal 8070.$7.00per week.Information at Blackstone Hall or Housing Bureau.FOR RENT — 2 rooms, women,large and light. Opp. Harper. Inquire1009 E. 60th, Apt. 5, H. A. Rice.ATTENTIONCOLLEGE AND WOMENDo you wish to earn money for jU. of C. STUDENTS SUPPLIESDesk Lamp with U. of C. SealHeavy base, flexible aiqn. good re-fiecter. Speeil sale price$2.45The Slickest Coaton the Campus!Get a Slicker for the gameSaturday — Yellow, Greenand Black for men orwomen, $4.75 to $6.45.Other raincoats, $2.45 to$9.50.GymnasiumSuppliesShirts, each $ .50Pants, each 65Maroon Hose, pair 75Sweat Shirt, each 1.25Shoes, pair $1.40 to 4.00Duck Trousers, pair 2.50Athletic Supporters, each 50Indoor Track Shoes, pair 2.50Cotton and Wool Socks 25c to .75VTEXT BOOKSand supplies for all courses.TYPEWRITERSPortablesCorona — Royal — Underwood — RemingtonLargeUnderwood — Remington — L. C. Smith — RoyalA1 makes typewriters, rented, sold, repaired, exchanged. Usedand rebuilt machines also. Buy on monthly budget.Largest Fountain Pen Stockon South Side.All leading makes pens,$2.75 to $8.75.Other pens $1.00 to $4.00^ountcuruWoodworth’s Book Store1311 East 57th Street, Near Kimbark AvenueOPEN EVENINGS2 Blocks East of Tower