SUBSCRIBE TO IHEDAILY MAROONFootball weather fore¬cast: Fair and warmer.Vol. 29. No. 16.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 25. 1929price Five CentoSTAGGMEN CLASH WITH PURDUETriple Tie Election TodayHardin, Fish andWingate ContestFor Junior PostTHEY’RE OUT TO WINVThree candidates face the polls to¬day in an effort to break the tripletie for Junior men’s representative.They are Marshall Fish, Phi DeltaTheta, John Hardin, Kappa Sigma,and Haydon Wingate. Delta KappaEpsilon. Only those juniors whoregistered in the new registrationWednesday are eligible to vote intoday’s elections.Unique SituationThe voting today is the result of achain of circumstances unique in thehistory of University elections. Itwill be the third within two weeks.The first election was invalidated bythe loss of one ballot. In it Hard^mreceived 39, Fish 40, and Wingate24. Wingate thereby dropped to thirdplace and his ballots were distributed ,in accordance with the Hare sy.stemused in running the election. The 'case was brought up before the Un- idegraduate Council and it wa.s de¬cided to hold another election.New RegistrationThe sec''nd election was held onthe following Friday and resulted inWingate receiving 27 ballots, Hardin ;2H and Fish 25. This resulted in a 'triple tie because no decision waspossible without a majority of votes !cast for one candidate. In a special Imeeting Monday the Undergraduate '(Continued on page 2) 'GLENN HARMESONPURDUE FLASHMAROON TEAM DETERMINEDTO BEAT BOILERMAKER ELEVENIN SECOND CONFERENCE GAMETow Truant CarsParked on CampusI If your limousine is missingfrom its accustomed roostingplace on the campus, don’t attri¬bute the phenomenon to the ma¬chinations of a car-stealing syn¬dicate. According to the Build¬ings and Grounds committee, allcars parked anywhere on thecampus are being removed by atow truck to the University park¬ing space at 58th and Ingleside.This regulation applies to pro¬fessors as well as students.The first offense entails theinconvenience of calling for the'car at the official parkinggrounds. A second offense en¬tities the offender to an audienceat the President’s office unlesshe offers a reason which is con¬sidered valid. No amount of in¬genious excuses can save thehabitual offender after his thirdtransgression.Practice Defense toStop Welch andHarmeson7,000 CHEER STAGGKnudson, Temple, Stagg,Van Nice InBack FieldChicagoPurdueKelly, (C),L. E.CarawayFrobergL.T.Van BibberHorwitzL.G.StearsWeaverC.MillerBrislenR.G.ButtnerBungeR.T.SleightJersildR.E.MackieStaggQ.B.HarmesonVan NiceL. H.WhiteTempleR.H.KisselKnudsonF. B.WelchOfficials:Referee—■Nichols (Oher-PAT KELLY, MAROON PILOTFRESHMEN PLANSOCIAL SEASON ATCOUNCIL MEETINGGILKEY REPORTSBOARD CONTROLSCHAPEL EVENTSFreshmen club* women who wereappointed to the Freshmen Women’sClub Council are; Kdith .4nderson.Delta Sigma; Geirgia Basset. Chi-Rho Sigma; .Avis Dargan, Sigma;Dean Charles W. Gilkey, in his re- i Genevieve Garnbell, Phi Beta Pi;Eleven Fraternities Hold AffairsBUSINESS STAFFHEARS MOULTONin); Umpire—Haines (Yale); FieldJudge- Gardner (Cornell); Headlinesman—Graves (Illinois).Game broadcast by Stations WLS,WMAQ, WCFL, KYW, WWAE.; Discusses St. LawrenceTo Celebrate Game with Purdue '• River Projectport to the new members of the Uni¬versity Board of Social Service andReligion on Wednesday at 4:30 inthe University Chapel, summarizedits functions in the following manner: “The University Board of So¬cial Service and Religion is the latestamong the University ruling bodiescreated to have general oversight ofthe service in the Chapel an<l to cor¬relate and stimulate the various act¬ivities within the life of the Univer¬sity which have to do with socialservice and religion.’’Following this report, invitationsto various church organizations tohold their meetings in the Chapelwere considered, and questions of po¬licy were discussed.Prof. Edson Sunderland Bastin ofthe Geology department and Prof.Dallas B. Phemister of the Depart¬ment of Surgery have been electedto the Board.Betty Jane Kendall, Deltho; BettyParker. VV’yvern; Jane Sandmeyer,Achoth; Betty Schmidt, MortarBoard; .Mary Sheean, Quadrangler;and Lydabeth Tressler, Esoteric.Delegates from Phi Beta Delta andPhi Delta Upsilon ha\e not yet beenannouned.Eleven of the non-club membershave already been published.At the next meeting, which will beheld Tuesday, October 29, at noon inIda Noyes hall, a temporary social(Continued on page 6)Symphony ConcertsOpen October 29;Tickets at Cobb“Beat Purdue” CryOf Green Capf>ersCandidates for Green Cap will bevery much in evidence today withtheir “Beat Purdue’’ signs. The hum¬ble freshmen, who have managed topreviously render themselves incon-spicious, will be unable to remain inobscurity unless they hide behindtheir signs. The placards are evi¬dence of the freshmen’s loyalty todear old Chicago, which has been in¬spired by venerable upper classmen.A meeting of prospective candi¬dates will be held this noon in thecircle. It is expected that the froshwill further sacrifice for “AlmaMater.”The cheering “C” will be in evi¬dence Saturday at the Purdue ^me,and the freshmen will yell whftt it*sall about.•A few season tickets for the Uni¬versity Orchestral .Association’s con¬certs may still be obtained in Cobb202 at half rate, if students applyimmediately. Never before have somany tickets been soldand all stu¬dents interested in hearing goodmusic who have not purchased tic¬kets should avail themselves of thefew left. ,When the Chicago Symphony Or¬chestra opens its twenty-first seasonat the University in Mandel hall,October 29 at 4:15, the followingnumbers will be played: Overture,(Continued on page 2)By Jane KetnerThe excitement attending the ad¬vent of the Purdue game will reachits climax on Saturday night, whenPurdue and Chicago rooters join inthe festivities afforded by fraternitytea dances and house parties.Immediately following the game,the football enthusiasts will betakethemselves to the tea dances spon¬sored by Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha TauOmega, Chi Psi, Delta Upsilon, Kap¬pa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kap¬pa Sigma, Phi Pi Phi, Sigma Chi,Professor Harold F. Moulton, aspresident of the Brookings Institu¬tion of Washington, will address adinner gathering of staff membersand graduate students in the depart-and Zeta Beta Tau fraternities. Pop- ments of Economics and Business! ular orchestras will add encourage- tonight at (5. in the Coffee Shop,Phi Kappa SigsSing Over WLSment to these affairs, which will oldforth, in the majority of cases, from4:30 until 6:30.Evening will find the house partiesin full swing. The I>ambda Chi Al-Hutchinson Commons. He will talkon “The St. Lawrence WaterwayProject.’’The Brookings Institute, renownedfor its research in political sciencepha house, hung with Spanish moss, economics, considers Professorholds its annual Halloween dance, tothe tune of Jimmy Rich’s orchestra.Moulton to be the man most thor¬oughly familiar with the scientific-while Acacia revellers will be enliv- of this proposed develop-.A Phi Kappa Sigmr group of song¬sters will sing over station WLS to¬night at 9:30 as part of the FootballPep session broadcast from this sta¬tion each w’eek on the eve of the BigTen contests. Thirty men in thechorus, a quartet, and soloists formthe Phi Kappa Sigma group of enter¬tainers. while the radio pep meetingw'ill also feature a prominent coach,the latest views on the next day’sgames and college music.The Phi Kap’s program, coming asit does on the eve of the game be¬tween Chicago and Purdue, will becomposed of the Chicago football andUniversity songs. The quartet mem¬bers are James Coupelin, HaroldMurphy, David Burkhard and GeorgeDouglas, who will sing the “Phi Kap¬pa Marching Song.’’ened by the music of Ken Blake. /Psi Upsilon promises an evening of(Continued on page 6)entertainment, furnished by the music RECONCILIATIONof Ted Weem’s orchestra, the antics, TRIP COVERS CRIMEj of Leon Errol, who is a Psi U man, I AND POUCE COURTSand the crooning of Ethel W aters. |Tau Kappa Epsilon announces a i -phe next of a series of reconcilia-bridge party, while Delta Sip-.,a Phi :l)refers to veil its plans in secrecy,promising only the appearance of TedWeems, a Delta Sig,Noted East IndianAddresses MeetingOf Channing Cluburday, October 26. The usual placesof departure for University of Chi¬cago students will be Reynolds clubat 9:00 and for Northwestern Uni¬versity .students, the Davis “L’’ at8:45.Young People HoldRally in ChapelComing to the Meadville Theolog¬ical Seminaary on a scholarship, Mr.Subbukrishnaiya, East Indian theo¬logian, will speak at the meeting ofthe Channing club, Sunday eveningat 6. This is Mr. Subbukrishnaiya’sfirst visit to America, and he isSETTLEMENT DRIVEAll captains of teams for the Set¬tlement night Finance drive, whichwill officially open Monday are toreport at noon of the same day inRoom 108 Cobb to choose their teammembers. Plans for the Drive havebeen progressing steadily, it was an¬nounced today by Edward Lawler,co-chairman of the campaign.Accepting an invitation sent outby Dr, C. W. Gilkey to hold a youngpeople’s rally in the Universitychapel, the “Choral-Liturgic-Congre-gational Service for Youth” willtake place Monday, October 28 at 8.Professor H. Augustine Smith, di¬rector of Fine Arts in Religion atBoston University is in charge ofthis gathering of many denomina¬tions. The Christian EndeavorLeague, the Baptist, Presbyterian,Lutheran, and Evangelical city-wideassociations will be represented itthe rally.At 9:45 the Hon. Francis B. Alle-gretti, of the Boys’ Court, w'ill talkof “Why do Youths Commit Crimes.”This will be given at the CentralCourts and Police Building, 1121S. State (11th floor). Inspection ofthis new and up-to-date buildingwill follow, with visits to the Speed¬ers (room 800), the Racketeers(room 903) and Boys’ Courts (room800), for specialized branches ofplanning to enter the seminary thisyear as a student. He comes from 1 Municipal Courtthe Brehmo Samaj Hindu UnitarianChurch in southern India.(Continued on page 6)Progression of the East to a closerharmonization with the West, will bethe theme of Mr. Subbukrishnaiya’saddress. He attributes the unitingof the religious, political, and socialconditions of the East to the West,as a result of the work of RamMohan Ray. Mr. Ray founded theUnitarian Church in India.CHAPEL COUNCILThe University Chapel Council willconvene at the home of Dean andMrs. Charles Gilkey Sunday, Oct. 27,it was announced yesterday. Pro¬fessor T. V. Smith of the depart¬ment of philosophy will be the mainspeaker. It is believed that he willdiscuss his new book entitled, “ThePhilosophic Way of Living.”By Albert ArkulesWhen the 1929 edition of CoachAlonzo Stagg’s Maroons take the fiieWtomorrow afternoon to oppose Pur¬due, Chicago followers will be wit¬nessing a determined and energeticMaroon eleven pitting their unknownstrength against a team which ranroughshod over Michigan two weeksago.It is no idle boast that the Boiler¬makers have one of the most impres¬sive outfits in the Big Ten, Two ofthe gentlemen who wrecked the Ma¬roons in a thorough fashion last yearare back again, and are as ominousa pair of performers as they havebeen for the last two years. We re¬fer to Welch and Harmeson, twobacks who between themselves canput on a complete performance in theart of football.Seek RevengeNevertheless, the Maroons are de-termind that Welch and Harmesonshall not repeat the sorties they en¬joyed at the expense of the Wolver¬ines. Whether the Staggmen will beable to make good their threat re¬mains to be seen, for memories ofwhat Harmeson and Welch did lastyear when Purdue whipped Chicago,40-0 are still fresh in the minds ofmany spectators.Despite the inclement weatherwhich prevailed the first part of theweek. Coach Stagg drilled his teamintensively in preparation for thevaunted Boilermakers’ offense. Thechief problem with the Maroon mentor has been to find a defense whichwill .stop the Purdue backs, and hehas emphasized this phase to his pro¬teges throughout the week.Select BacksAs for the Maroon offensive, thatwill be taken care of again by thesame men who have functioned sowell in the earlier games of the sea¬son. At quarter, both Stagg juniorand Bluhm will probably see service.The halfback posts will be Intrustedto Temple and Van Nice, while thefullback role will be occupied byKnudson,Coach Stagg is standing pat on hisline. The Varsity forwards this yearare a rugged, heady bunch of play¬ers. They lack seasoning, but theyhave made up for this handicap witha snap and ginger that has foundthem mowing down their opponentswith ease.(Continued on page 3)1IPage TwoTHE DAILY MARCKDN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1929iatlg iiar00ttFOUNDED 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 Daily Maroon Company. Subscription rates$3.00 per year ; by mail, $1.50 i>er .year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3. 1879.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorLOUIS H. ENGEL, JR., Chairman Editorial BoardBUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL ...Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH ...Circulation ManagerROBERT McCarthy ...Sophomore Asst.JAMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH Sophomore Asst jSPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES .Asst. Sports EditorW.ALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore Editor |EDWARD LEWISON . Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMANWoman’s Sports EditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Hncoiiraycmcnt of studcitt particif>otion in umicrynuiuati' catnptis acfhitics-2. Promotion of student interest in lectures, concerts, exhihits and eithercultural opportunities.J. .Abolition of grading systni and extension of research principles.4. Cessation of extensive building program.5. .Adoption of a plan for superzdsed, regulated rushing.EDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEDGAR GREENWALD News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior Editor.MARION E. WHITE Junior EditorFRANCES STEVENS Literary EditorSIDNEY GOLDBERG Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG . Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF Day EditorCL.ARA ADELSMAN .. Sophomore EditorMARGARET EGAN Sophomore EditorBE.ATRICE FEUCHTWANGERSophomore EditorLYDIA FURNEY Sophomore EditorJ.ANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJ.ANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor“BULLETIN NO. 23*’ '-— IReport of the Carnegie Foundation’s investigation of athleticconditions in I 30 American and Canadian colleges has created con- !sderable, justified furor. Though newspaper accounts have dealtlargely with generalizations, we are sufficiently impressed with the imagnitude and scope of the charges to feel that more intimate de- Itails are unnecessary. “Bulletin No. 23“ has served its most bene-ificial function in making more articulate for the general public thewhole corrupt condition of college athletics. Even to those of usin college circles, who have been intimate with the malpractices ofproselyting and subsidizing athletes, the charges are a little stag¬gering.The University of Chicago has been given a clean bill of healthin the investigation. This record should be a matter of considerablepride at the present time, for it is a record which has been boughtat considerable cost of prestige and patience during the last threeyears. Certainly Maroon football teams have suffered greatly atthe hands of other Big Ten opponents, and there is no small amount |of satisfaction now in knowing that those humiliations are beingpublicly acclaimed as moral achievements. We are at least hon¬orably vindicated.There is, however, at the University of Chicago a certain favor- ;itism for athletes which in no sense though amounts to subsidization, jAthletes are given jobs in the athletic department, and while to allintents and purposes the laborers earn their money, these jobs are !reserved exclusively for the athletes. Again, there are instructorsin the colleges who quite obviously favor lettermen, though the imajority are unpartisan in their dealings. Ways and means of 1escaping the toils of the recorder’s office and the penalties of ineligi- |bility are always found for the athlete of the hour, though they arebeyond the contrivance of the average student. Fraternities are Iconsiderate of their chapter athletes; house jobs and deferred pay- iments can be arranged if necessary to help the poor but promising !brother to athletic stardom. The alumni members of any fraternity |are particularly solicitous about the financial necessities of thebrother-athletes. All of this undue deference makes us wonder howflagrant the conditions must be in those institutions who stand con- ;victed of subsidization. 'The situation is similar in the proselyting of school boy athletes. |TTe University has never tolerated this practice, either officially or |among its alumni members. However, if a fair percentage of thepersonality scholarship men are likewise football players the Uni¬versity is not distressed. Further, the University holds annual bas¬ketball and tracks interscholastics. If during those periods certainhigh school contestants are approached by fraternity men the Uni-ersity cannot object.The Carnegie report has succeeded in bringing before the pub- |lie the injustice which infects American college life. It has made |clear not only the unfairness in intercollegiate competition but thatdiscrimination which also exists between the athletes and the non- Iathletes within the school. Although little concrete action will re- !suit, the expose has at least moved public opinion. It is only bysuch public denouncements that colleges will be shamed into riddingthemselves of these insidious abuses which .’he Carnegie reportdescribes.HARDIN, FISH ANDWINGATE CONTEND(Continued from page 1)Council made the recommendationto the election board that a new reg¬istration be held. This was done be¬tween 9 and 4 Wednesday and thenew election will be held today atCobb hall polls.SYMPHONY CONCERTS j non troppo; Allegretto graziose,OPEN OCTOBER 29; I quasi andantino; Finale ; RapsodieTICKETS AT COBB| Epagnole—Ravel; Prelude a la nuit;I Malguena; Habanera; Ferla, Baccha-(Continued from page 1) i nale and iFnale from Overture to“Leonore.” Opus seventy-two by | “Tannhauser”—By Wagner,Beethoven; Symphony No. 2, ''Major, Opus seventy-three.D. IbyBrahms; Allegro non troppo; AdagioQgMmtColt^^TEi^rfr<Jew€ixy31 N. State St., ChicagoMAKE A WISHThen Drink Some Tea And In YourCup The Witch Will See Just WhatThe Future Is To Be.AFTERNOON TEA50cWITCH KITCH INN6325 Woodlawn Ave.Table D’Hote Luncheon 40c Dinner 75cThe finest ofPhotographicPortraitureOfficial Photographers for Cap and GownStudios: 218 So. Wabash Ave.Tel: Wab. 0527 for Appointments.MARSHALL FIELD & COMPANYTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1929Page ThreeSILVER FOAMWhere a myriad of atarlings fallIn the whisperings of spaceWith a cadenced brillanceAnd sea roses blow on a high whitecliff.Soft and fragileAgainst the moon....1 am alone, with a twisted seaSinging of silver.The Morning Star.EXTRA! STAGG EXCEPTS BRIBE!A1 Arkules, who writes the ThisWay Out column, claims that thePurdue team has been bribed by BigBusiness in New York to let Chicagowin by three touchdowns. However,the Old Man told me in confidencethat he had been approached by Pur¬due backers and that Chicago willtake a faked beating to the tune of20 to 7. Both teams will go out onthat field Saturday determined toLOSE! See you there!THE FAIR WAITING ROOMGood looking women and awfulones ... A myriad of legs and knees... A homely femme pulling downher skirts and making the assem¬bled males laugh up their sleeves . .Nervous looking men waiting for thegirl friend . . . Flirtations galore . .A brawling brat looking for its lostmother ... A dull, thick scent ofcheap perfume . . .STAGGMEN CUSHWITH PURDUE(Continued from page 1)Upon the two wingmen. CaptainKelly and Jersild, will rest the taskof breaking up the backbone of thePurdue offense, namely the end runswhich Welch and Harmeson havereeled off in the past so consistently.The Chicago line seems strong enoughto repulse a line attack, especiallysince Weaver has plugged the holeat center so nicely. But the Maroonshave always been weak on the wings,and Purdue obviously will be in aposition to take advantage of the sit¬uation, unless Kelly and Jersild canprove themselves capable of stoppingthe invading triple-threat perform¬ers.Purdue has been moaning the in-grasping the simitar and hypnotiz¬ing the snake with the tin whistle is,no doubtless, a remnant from thedays when this column was conductedby The Terrible Turk. (The ethicsof the situation do not permit me toI say just how, terrible he was.) Theabove scene is all very symbollic andmystic but this column can’t be tieddown with such stuff. Accordingly,I have been consulting some of theleading artists and soon somethingdeeply significant will blossom fromthe fertMe soil of this column. Inother words, Horace, it’s all a lottadirt.FIJI.It’s still raining, so you’ll probablyhear us calling “Taxi, taxi!’’ Lykell,lykell . . .CHARLEY THE SPANIARD.FIJI NEEDS NEW HEAD!It has occurred to me, now as be¬fore, that the rotund figure with thefez at the top of this column is inno way characteristic of a FIJI. (Anypersonal remarks to the contrary willbe deeply resented. There was anEnglishman this summer who calledme a “stout fella’’ and I didn’t findout until too late that he wasn’t in¬sulting me.) The corpulent figureASK FOR TAGGERSCampus women have been re¬quested to assist the Salvation Armyby selling tags next Monday, whichhas been set aside for Tag Day.Anyone fViterested should call RuthRice at Fairfax 5447 any night at 6.MAISON SEVERINHigh class French Table d’hoteDinnersOpen 6 P. M. to 8:30 P. M.5334>36 Dorchester Ave.Phone Plaza 8594jury sustained by Yunevich, starhalf back who ran wild against Mich¬igan. Coach Phelan insists that hisbackfield is considerably weakened bythe absence of the sophomore flash,but the story may turn out to bejust another “bear” tale, and in thatcase, the Maroons will have threehigh-powered players to turn back.Purdue Line StrongPurdue has a strong powerful for¬ward wall. In Sleight and Caraway,it has two men who measure up withthe best in the Conference. Van Bib¬ber and Mackle are two more vet¬erans who have bolstered the Purdueline up this season, and it will be aninteresting struggle to watch theperformance of the contesting lines.There is considerable traditionalrivalry attached to Purdue-Chicagofootball relations. For many years,the Maroons had things all their ownway, but in the past few years Pur¬due has risen considerably in ath¬letics, and under Phelan’s regime, itsfootball teams have registered a fairnumber of victories.Phelan ConfidentCoach Phelan is insisting that hewants revenge for the 1927 defeatthat the Maroons inflicted on a con¬fident Purdue eleven after the Boil¬ermakers had piled up an impressive19-0 victory over Harvard the weekbefore. That was the year Ken Rousewas captain, and Ken had a lot to dowith making Welch look pretty bad.However, Rouse graduated, whereasWelch still had two years of com¬petition. Last year, the “Pest” madeup for his 1927 debacle in a mostconvincing fashion, and now in hislast year as a varsity performer, heprobably nurses hopes of improvinghis 1928 record. All of which leadsus to believe that “Stagg Fears Pur¬due.”KENWOOD TEAROOMEvening Dinner 65c4:30 to 8:00Luncheon11 to 2:00Sunday Dinner 90c12 to 8:006220 Kenwood Ave.MIDway 2774UNRESiRVEDLY RECOMMENDED TO YOUNG GENTLE-MEN IN COLLEGE WHO DESIRE THE MOST ADMIR¬ABLE FLIP-BRIM STYLE SECURABLE. TO BE HADIN COLOURS TO HARMONIZE WITH FALL SUITINGS.SEVEN DOLLARSOTHERS UP TO TWENTY DOLLARSAGENTS IN THE PRINCIPAL CITIES OF THE UNITED STATESJackson Boulevard East of StateCLASSIFIED ADSWANTED—Young woman to giveservices in home with children in ex¬change for board, room, and com¬pensation. Normal 8070.FOR SALE — Buick Roadster;winter enclosure. Reasonable. CallShoreland Hotel, Room 1006.FOR SALE — Winton sport tour¬ing, latest model, mounted discwheels; rear windshield; excellentDANCE RECORDSfor Halllowe*enFor that party you’regoing to stage at theHouse, you’ll want th'elatest thing in dance Mu¬sic. Lyon & Healy’s storein Woodlawn has them.Also portable phono¬graphs and portableradios.Select them now. Lowmonthly terms if youwish.WOODLAWN STORE:870 East 63rd StreetLyonAHealyOpen Evenings Till Tencondition. Just overhauled. $200cash. Midway 8671.LOST German police pup. An¬swers to name of Kire. Liberal re¬ward. Dorch. 1832. Lost in U. ofC. district. 5747 University Ave.FOR SALE—Ladies’ sport coat$5; victrola $7; guitar $2; sunshineray lamp $7; child’s bed $3; gatesI for nursery or porch $1. Call Coler,Fairfax 6409.FOR SALE — New custom madefull dress suit; worn once; size 40-42;cost $85; sell cheap. Answer BoxAA, Maroon.OVERCOAT FOR SALE—Brownmixture. Size 34. Good condition.Masure. Sag. 8696.KVh an aidGrogancustom.. •... So of cc urse you’re quite right to expect that this newestOscar Grogan record heuds a pair of knockouts.Grogan’s intimate whispering tenor has turned out anotherbrilliant vocal job—this time on two of the greatest up-to*the-minute song sensations.You’re sure to want these hits in your album—better dropin on your Columbia dealer today for Grogan’s latest, anahear these other numbers, too ...Record No. 1966-D, lO-inch, 75cTip-Toe Thru’ the Tulips With Me(from Motion Picture “TheGold Diggers of Broadway”)Where Are You Dream Girl?Record No. 1968-D, lO-inchy 75cWhere the Sweet Forget-Me-Nots Remember ) Fox Trou . MerleIf I Had My Way } Johnston and His(from Motion Picture “The Flying Fool”) ' Ceco CouriersRecord No. 1963-D, lO-inch, 75cIt'S Unanimous Now ) Vocal Duets . . The Sunshine BoysThat’S Where You Come In ) (Joe and Dan Mooney)Columbia e^^RecordsVhra-tonal Recording^Jhe Records whbout SawteAVocals . , Oscar GroganBURBERRYOVERCOATSTHENEW COLORSARE HERESilver TintsFancy GraysOxford BluesHeather BrownsEVENINGCLOTHESthat areQuietly CorrectQpnfidenceji' ... * in the impression hemakes—is among the mostimportant things a mangains by wearingGOOD CLOTHESNew and ioteresdag materialschosen with good taste and care¬fully tailored along Jerrems*definite but conservative stylesproduce good-looking clothesthat always command respect.TAILORED TOVOUR INDIVIDUALMEASURE*65 *75 *8555and upwardsspecial Suitings at 140 SouthClark Street and 225 NorthWabash Ave. {2s$d Floor) Stores.ENGLISHTRAVELCOATSWORSTEDSUnfinishedand Cleareut—wUl bePopular thisSeasonROBERTSCHEVIOTSare ideal forCUTAWAYS♦7 S. La Salle St. ^Fomsalt Business and Sport Clothes324 S. Michigan Ave. a 71 £. Monroe Sl140-142 S. Qark St. {near Adams)225 N. Wabash {at Wacker Drive) 2nd Floor1THE DAILY MARQCW, FRIDAY. CXTrOBER 25, 1929FourR E X F O R DK E L D E RknowThat on every University Campus there are nuuiy menwho have decided on what to wear, and are not contentedwith the average materials and average styles.There are some who seldom, if ever, purchase fromthe local Clothiers—They Want IndividualityAnd having catered to these men for years, we therefore,understand just what they want.Grayhall Suits With Extra Trousers^45 ^50Grayhall Overcoats*40 *45 *50Other Suits and OvercoatsOf the Finest Domestic and Imported Woolens.*50and MoreR E X F O R Dcy®6?‘*V)K E L D E R“Largest University Clothiers in the West**25 Jackson Blvd., East7th FloorCHICAGOTASTES DIFFERThat’s what makes the LibraryNucleus Contest so interesting in in¬tellectual vivacity. Perhaps you arelike one of the following persons inyour literary tastes.George—My five books would all be philosophies. Other literature seems abit paltry to me now—it wouldn’t be sustaining. First, 1 choosePlato’s “Republic.” I’d want Spinoza, Kant, Neitzche, Royce, Dewey,some of Bertrand Russell. Too many. It’s a problem of selectionEleanor—But I love so many books! And so many different kinds! 1 think“Mademoiselle du Maupin” is my favorite. No, “Anna Karenina.”I want Sarah Teasdale’s pwetry and all of Eugene O’Neil. HavelockEllis’s “Dance of Life” will make the fifth.Eugene—A little cynicism, a little wit, a little whimsy. Voltaire’s “Candideand Anatole France’s “Penguin Island” must fight it out for firstplace. James 1 want, and Norman Douglas and Aesop’s Fables. Imight decide on A A. Milne’s verse. Christopher Morley’s “Thunderon the Left” is a delight, too.John— ^ 7 - K ^ -If 1 could have only five books of my own I’d want them to give methe broadest background possible. I’d select the Bible, Wells’ “Out¬line of History.” “The Nature of the World and of Man,” “TenGreat Philosophies of the World,” and a good anthology of poetry.Betty— , * I ,1 read for pleasure. 1 don’t care a bit about getting educated. Giveme “Cyrano de Bergerac,” the short stories of De Maupassant, OscarWilde’s plays, Walt Whitman’s “Leaves of Grass,” and the “Auto¬biography of Benevenuto Cellini.”These lists have not been submitted you understand—weare not suggesting them to yo uas possible winners—wecite them because these five students display a wide vari¬ety in their choice of a Library Nucleus. But they allhave something in common—they enjoy books.And that’s all that’s necessary to compete in the contest.We don’t know the sort of list that’s going to win, it’sauthor, his five favorite books and 100 personal book¬plates. That depends on our judges. Professors T. V.Smith, James Weber Linn and Edward Sapir.The Library Nucleus Contest ends one week from to¬morrow. Ballots are coming in rapidly. If you haven’tfilled yours out, do so over the week-end. If you’ve lostit; ask us for a duplicate.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOBOOKSTORE5S02 ELUSTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 25. 1929Page FiveSOME BOOKSThe Philosophic Way of Lifoi”by T. V. Smith. Rerieweil by Ed¬win Lerin.To an American which has per¬sistently adopted the outworn aca¬demic ideals of colonial and Victor¬ian epochs a guide has seemed es¬sential to the discovery of ways ofaction and the solution of philoso¬phic problems. Josiah Royce de¬fined the religious way of life withthe ultimate idealistic criterion ofabsolute thought which embodiesevil and error as essential but finiteparts of the infinite truth and good.William James turned to the non¬committal, open-minded adoption ofthe scientific method, tinged thoughhe was by a sentimental tender-minded bias toward individual hap¬piness. John Dewey redefined man’sgoal as the fulfillment of a socialideal, the realization of the indi¬vidual self through the completionof the social being, and George San¬tayana turns the eye of Mammonto the fleeting, fragmentary experi¬ences of each moment to absorbfroir each the true aesthetic values,to take into oneself the positiveobjective content of each tortuouscontact.T. V. Smith’s “The PhilosophicWay of Life’’ tempers the dogmaof one, the incompleteness of an-other. It is futile to set up oneguide. We may take from each cer¬tain elements which might help in jspecific instances; but our philoso- 'phy emanates from our emotional |and intellectual selves without guid¬ance. We solve our own problems; jwe must not permit anyone to raise |issues where they do not exist. We !may be oblivious to conflict; wemay sublimate conflict. There is no ,guide; philosophy is not solved un- ;til life is concluded. |It is T. V. of the classroom; his iarms are wrapped around the lec- jture-stand, and he tells us of his jaccommodation, not his solution to !life. “In the conduct of life thereis no guide like oneself.’’« « « !“Be Still,’’ by William C. Emory.Reviewed by N. E. H.Here are some poems; some in jthe rhymeless, comma-less, so-calledmodern manner, others in forms ofrhyme and meter, but nearly allconstructed out of a flashing imag¬ery that makes verse-pattern seemincidental. Mr. Emory is a poetnot unknown to campus fame, forhe has regularly contributed to TheP’orge, and some of the work in thisvolume first was published in thelocal magazine of verse. The meritof the poems is obvious and whilethere are passages in which poetrydescends to a structure of words,there are many times when it strikesout image and idea, hot and fresh.« VChicago—The History of Its Rep¬utation, by Henry Justin Smith andLloyd Lewis. Reviewed by MiltonG. Peterson.Our city—from the time when itwas simply a morass of mud andtall weeds known to a few journey¬ing Indians merely as a bad stenchon Garlic Creek to our own day,when, as a towering commercialand industrial metropolis, it com¬mands the attention of the wholeworld (chiefly for its sensationalmurders and crooked politics)—^isthe theme of this book. And by allodds this historic-journalistic bio¬graphy of Chicago is one of themost fascinating narratives of re¬cent publication.It seems almost incredible as weread the first few pages that whensixteen year old Gordon S. Hub¬bard in 1818 climbed a tree on theshore of Lake Michigan, he sawnothing but grass growing as faras his eye could reach, with timbergroves out near the horizon andbright flowers beckoning in theAutumn sunshine. But the thrillingpages that follow tell how Chicagoachieved its present station. Filledwith personal anecdote, and verywell told, there is not a dull line inthe whole book.OFFICIAL NOTICESFriday, October 25Radio lecture: “The Renaissance,’’Associate Professor Einar Joransonof the History department, 8 A.M.Station WMAQ.Univ’ersity chapel service, 12:05,University chapel.Public lecture: “The Chemical Ac¬tions of Light,’’ Max Dodensteih, Di¬rector of Institute of Physical Chem¬istry, University of Berlin; VisitingProfessor of Physical Chemistry,John Hopkins university, 3:30, Kenttheatre.Public lecture (downtown) : “Rail¬way Transportation as a Factor inChicago’s Growth.’’ Associate Pro¬fessor Lewis Carlyle Sorrell of theSchool of Commerce and Administra¬tion. 0:45, Art Institute.Saturday, October 26Meeting of University RulingAfter the GameEnjoyCOON-SANDERSand theirNationally FamousNighthawksAlso Five Big Acts of EntertainmentThe BlackhawkRestaurantDearborn 6262Wabash near RandolphThe Theater“Paris,’’ with Irene Bordoni, at theSelwynBy Edward BastianThe charms of Paris are said to bedivided into “antiquite, nouveaute,et frivolite.’’ The play “Paris’’glows with all three. The antiquityof its gags is indisputable. It isfrivolous, even trivial, and taken inthe ensemble, is distinctly apple¬sauce. But “nouveaute’’—freshness—aha! they’re there, and they blowfrom the impetuous personality ofIrene Bordoni. She was eminentlythe cinnamon on the applesauce.Vivienne, a Parisian musical com¬edy star, thinks she is in love withthe scion of a Pilgrim father, An¬drew Sabot. But when Andrew’smother, who has lost her Bostonmorals in a bottle of brandy, andVivienne’s leading man pretend theyare infatuated with each other, thestar gets jealous and discards thegood and proper Andrew for Guy.the stage partner.The plot halts for almost the en-Laurence Smith PortraysMrs. Hutchins in CharcoalMrs. Robert Maynard HutchinsA Charcoal Portrait by Laurence Smithbody: The Board of Physical Cultureand Athletics, 9 a. m.. Harper E. 41.Radio lecture: “Elementary Ger¬man,’’ William Kurath, Instructor inGerman in the Junior colleges, 11:33a. m.. Station WMAQ.University Football game. Chicagovs. Purdue, 2 p. m., Stagg Field. (Tobe broadcast through Stations KYW,WCFL, WLS, WWAE).The Dames club, 3, Ida Noyes hall.“Our Clubhouse ’’ Mrs. George Good-speed, Director of the Clubhouse.Music: Mrs. Darwin J. Johnson, Mrs.James J. Manger.tire second act to allow Miss Bordonito sing a few songs, in both Frenchand English, including an imitationof A1 Jolson. Her voice has a flavor,“a je ne sais quoi,’’ which moved usfar more than most grand opera.And we liked “The Commanders,’’too, as one of the liveliest and mostenthusiastic crowd we’ve heard fora long time.None of the songs in the piece arelikely to sweep the nation, but acouple are engaging—“The Land ofGoing to Be’’ and “Let’s Fall inLove.’’ The audience seemed tohave a passion for the latter; stillthere were enough verses to it for“The Commanders’’ to accommodateeveryone.Miss Bordoni has a flair for chicdre.cses. Every man. woman, andchild ought to see her and worshipthe ultimate in taste, as expressedby the Parisian star.The head cheerleader has done acharcoal portrait of Mrs. RobertMaynard Hutchins. The president’swife and Lawrence Smith were atMr. Harold Swift’s summer home atLakeside, Michigan, when Mrs. Hut¬chins consented to sit for the pic¬ture.“I wanted to do an oil,’’ Smithsaid, “but there wasn’t time in thethree weeks Mrs. Hutchins was withus. I plan to ask President Hut¬chins to sit for me so I can draw acompanion picture.’’During the summer the cheer¬leader-artist did ten portraits in¬cluding one of Jane Blocki, and an¬other of Helen O’Brien. The firstpicture which he sold is a copy of afull length figure originally done byRalph Clarkson. It is now hangingin the down town Y. M. C. A. hotel.Mrs. Hutchins is particularlypleased with the portrait whichSmith has done of her, and in re¬cognition of his success has givenhim the plaster cast which she mod¬eled for her first work in bronze.i Y. M. C. A. ’I CAFETERIA 'I 53rd St. and Dorchester® Home-Cooked Food® Homemade Pastries^ Delicious Ice-Cold SaladsII Both' Men and Women ServedI at Breakfast, Lunch and^ Dinner jC o w h e y ’ 8COLLEGIATE MEN’S SHOP1001-03 E. 55th at Ellis Ave.Sweaters - Arrow Shirts - Neckwear - Complete Line ofSmoker’s ArticlesQUALITY BEST - STYLES LATEST - PRICES RIGHTHEADQUARTERS forUNIVERSrrYAFFAIRS!University DinnersDinner-DancesLuncheons : : Largeor small Partiesof every kind!Here are private dininfr rooms—a maKnificent ballroom, perfect facilities for smartparties' Special co-operation with Univesity folks.GIVE YOUR PARTIES HERE — IT COSTS NO MORE!Before 'The Game — A delicious, special football luncheon—$1.00 per person. Anextraordinary menu. Tables may be reserved for ^lubs, fraternities or Kroups.You’ll enjoy you luncheon here IHOTEL SHORELANDFifty-hfth Street at the LakeTelephone Plaza 1000hm ©0Hyde ParkCongregationalChurchDorchester Ave. and 56th St.Willis Laiten Goldsmith, MinisterSunday, Oct. 2710:00 A. M.—The Forum, on“How We Got Our Denomina¬tions.’’11:00 A. M.—Speaker REV.•WILLIS LAITEN GOLDSMITH.The Lord’s Supper will be ob¬served.6:00 P. M.—Scroohy Club forYoung People.Refreshments and social hourat 7.St. Paul’s Church50th and DorchesterParish Office: 4945 Dorchester AvenueTel. Oakland .1185REV. GEORGE H. THOMASREV. OTIS C. JACKSONSunday Services:Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.Church School Service, 9:30 A. M.Morning Service, 11:00 A. M.Evening Service, 5 P. M.Young Peoples’ Society, 6 P. M.SttooWainalttenur an& 57th jSStPcct(Jon O^den Oocjt — niimsterSUNDAY, OCTOBER 27I 1 A. M.—Sermon by Dr. Von Ogden Vogt, “How to ImagineGod.”6 P. M.—Channing Club. Light supper.Mr. E. Subbukrishma, speaking on “Modern India.(Meadville House, 5659 Woodlawm Ave.)Woodlawn MethodistEpiscopal Church64th and Woodlawn AvenueGilbert S. Cox, PastorSUNDAY, OCT. 279 :45—Sunday School.11:00—Morning Worship. Ser¬mon subject: “God and Hope.’’5:30—Epworth League.7:45—Evening Worship, Ser¬mon subject: “Modern Idolatry.’’Students are especially wel¬come at all of our services.Chicago EthicalSocietyA non-sectarian, religious societyto foster the knowledge, love andpractice of the right,THE STUDEBAKER THEATRE418 S. Michigan AvenueSUNDAY, OCT. 27th11 A. M.Dr. Horace J. Bridgeswill speak onTHE GOSPEL OF HUMANISM:MR. WALTER LIPPMANN’S“PREFACE TO MORALS’’All seats free. Visitors cordiallywelcome.Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 WoodlawB Ava.Norris L. TibbettsRolland W. SchloerbMinisters11:00 a. m.—Morning Worship.Young Peoples’ Church Club.6:00 P. M.—Supper and Social7:00 p. m.—Discussion GronpSk8:00—Evening worship plannedby young people.8:45 P. M.—Home Party.Th« Church ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)lith and BUckatvMRev. E S. WhiteUniversity Student Pastor:Rev, W. S. HorstickAssistantSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8:00 A. M.Choral Eucharist and Sermon,11:00 A. M.Choral Evensong and Sermon,7:30 P. M.Three services every week-day.Chuch open every day for prayerand meditation.UNIVERSITY CHURCH OF DISCIPLESOF CHRIST57th and UniversityMinister: Edward Scribner AmesDirector of Music and Education, Basil F.SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27I I A. M.—“Freedom from Authority.”WiseSermon:Wranglers at 5:30—An “Inquisition” will be held against themembers of the group who were abroad this sum¬mer. Mr. Leys in clfarge. Supper is served.THE RED BRICK CHURCHForty-Sixth and Woodlawn Avenue(New Church, Swedenborgian)PERCY BILLINGS. PastorA bright, helpful service every Sunday morning at 11:15,with an interesting, practical talk and a hearty welcome.Next Sunday’s subject, Oct. 27: “A Widow’s Cruse of Oil.”“For Soul is form and doth the body make.”“All religion has relations to life, and the life of religionis to do good.”Page SixTHE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 25. 1929RECONCILIATIONTRIP COVERS CRIMEAND POUCE COURTS(Continued from page 1)The Detective Headquarters andBureau of Identification (11thfloor) should prove interesting. Mr.John A. Egan, Chief of DetectiveStaff, will present the sci- |entific technique of a metropolitanpolice department in detectingcrimes and in handling criminals.After lunch, the law building ofthe McKinlock Campus will be in¬spected. Professor John Landesco,Professor and Research Director ofthe American Institute of CriminalLaw and Criminalology will speakof “The Present Crime Situation”and Dr. David B. Rotman, about“The Mental Factor of the Makingof the Criminal.”Supper at Maxwell’s restaurantwill be given. The work of theState Board of Paroles and Pardonswill be presented, proceeded by i“The After-care of Prisoners” by j' Dr. Lyon, secretary of the Central ji Howard Association. j1 1Eight o’clock at the Press club. IMr. E. Baird will introduce “Detec- !tive Stories as Literature” and Dr. jBen Reitman will conduct a clinic !in criminalogy. At 10:00 there]will be dancing and a tea hour. jThe trip costs 50c plus car fare jand meals. Call Reconciliation jTrips, Dearborn 4136, or mail re- |j servations to 1421 Chicago Temple,i Other trips will follow in the near |' future. iBUSINESS STAFFHEARS MOULTON(Con tinned from page 1)ment In his treatise, entitled “TheSt. Lawrence Navigation and PowerProject,” he sets forth the follow’-ing arguments in opposition to the ;project—that the cost has beengreatly underestimated; that theroute is not really needed to relievetraffic congestion; and that thecompleted project would be of littleaid to the farming industry.FRESHMEN PLANSOCIAL SEASON ATCOUNCIL MEETING(Continued from page 1)chairman will be elected. Plans willalso be made for a tea which is tra¬ditionally the first event of the open¬ing year. A temporary chairman,secretary and treasurer will be elect¬ed at the third meeting which willbe held in the near future. Per¬manent officers will be elected at amass meeting at the close of thisquarter, which will be open to allFreshmen women.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERSSuits tailored expressly forCollege Men byLEARBURYIt takes close study to make clothes forcollege men—for college men like to bedistinctively different. Learbury concen¬trates and specializes on only collegeclothes. That’s why each suit is authenticand correct in every detail. That’s whyeach suit is an outstanding unprecedentedvalue.S3350EXTRA TROUSERSMAURICE LROTHCHILDState at JacksonIWhoopee!A BIG TIMESATURDAY NIGHTFORCHICAGOANDPURDUEFREDDY HAMMAND HIS COLLEGIANSMaking Merry MusicatTHE VENETIAN ROOMHOTEL SOUTHMOOR67th at Stony IslandRCC. US. PAT. OPT.Let rain, wind or chill sweep the field—you’re dry andwarm. Smartly dressed, too! Expertly styled in a wide rangeof distinctive colors. For men and women, $7.50 to $25.THE ALLIGATOR COMPANY, St. LouisNew! ALLIGATOR STEPPERS(Pat. App. for)Protect trouser legs—all colors to match all coats.$2 and $3.50 a pairAsk to see themKEEP DRY FROM HEAD TO FOOT