SUBSCRIBE 7 > THEDAILY MAliOONLindsay makes bowtonight.No. 25.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1929Price Five CentsLINDSAY CHANTS POEMS TONIGHTPep Up Team for Illinois BattleFirst Session ofYear to be HeldFriday in MandelCheers, pep, speeches, and enthus-1iesm will all blend together in a |rousing send off for the team at the jbig pep meeting, which is to be heldFriday night at 8 in Mandel hall.This will be the first and only pepsession of the year, and every effortis being made to get a big turn outof students and make it one of thebest ever held. Speeches will begiven by Coach Stagg, Ken Rouse,and the third year football men whowill play their last conference game.The band will be present at the halland will lead the big parade of stu¬dents, which is to take place afterthe meeting.Team Leaves SaturdayAll members of the student body,faculty, alumni, and friends whoplan to attend the game at Urbanacan travel on the Maroon Specialwhich will carry the team and theband to the game, and which will ileave from the 53rd Street stationonly, Saturday morning at 8:30. Onarriving in Urbana at 11:45 i. m.,the train will be switched to withina few hundred feet of the stadium.For the return trip the train willleave as soon as the team is dressed,and will be given preference overAlumna Lauds Team’sShowing at PrincetonEditor of llie Daily Maroon:Dear Sir:Would you find apace to printthis appreciation of the fine show¬ing of the Chicago team at Prince¬ton on Nov. 2. Both Mr. Staggand the team were a great sourceof pride to the Eastern Alumniand the game was one to be re¬membered with the great Chicagogames from the point of thrills.Former President Woodward,Harold Swift and Pete Russell,star qua ter-back in 1915 wereall cheering themselves hoarsejust in front of me. There wereno more enthusiastic rooters thanthese three. It is too bad thatthe band wasn’t there to lead usin the cJd Chicago songs. Con¬gratulations on our splendidteam!Yours for Chicago!Clara Allen Rahill, 1912.for the special will cost $4.56,while for those planning to go No-(Continued on page 2)ASK FRESHMEN TOMEN’S COMMISSIONSUNDAY MEETINGSDr. Stuart Sniffen, a psychiatriston the University Health ServiceStaff gave a short talk last nightbefore a meeting of the Men’s Com¬mission at the home of Professor jDavid H. Stevens, Assistant to the |President, Dr. Sniffen outlined theplans for future development of theStudent Health Service.Recommendations for the nomina¬tion of new members to the Commis¬sion featured the other half of themeeting, but final appointments willnot be announced definitely untillater. A meeting of old and newmembers will be held on November24.Reports of the Sunday eveninggroup meetings indicated the suc¬cess of the new plan. All freshmenare invited co attend the next Sun¬day evening group meetings onNov. 17 at 7:30. The followingfaculty members will act as super¬visors at their homes: Mrs. Edith(Contimie<l on page 4)ing physician in psychotherapeutics,will give an illustrated lecture thisafternoon at 4:30, in Harper assem¬bly. Professor Prinzhorn is in theUnited States to attend the Interna¬tional Congresses of Physiology andPsychology.Besides writing many books Dr.Prinzhorn has made a collection ofthe drawings of the mentally de-(Continued on page 6)HUTCHINS AWARDSCOMMISSIONS TOCADET OFFICERSNOTICEAll members of the Universitywith more than twenty-four creditsare being notified as to the time ofappointment with the photographeijin regard to pictures in the 1930Cap and Gown. This applies to grad¬uate as well as undergraduate stu¬dents.- Would all students intendingto receive a degree before fall 1930please try to keep appointmentspromptly? Would those not intend¬ing to come up for honors com¬municate with the Cap and Gown sothat their names may be strickenfrom the list? Some letters to grad¬uates have been addressed as “DearSenior’* but no offense is meant,the discrepancy being due to thephotographer. —Cap and Gown.Thirty-one commissions were pres¬ented to cadets of the departmentof Military science by PresidentRobert Maynard Hutchins yesterdayafternoon as part of the ArmisticeDay ceremonies. The R. O. T. C.unit, consisting of four field artil¬lery units, passed in review in theCircle before President JHutchins,Major T. J. J. Christian, head ofthe department. Lieutenant N. F.Galbraith, and Cadet A. C. O’Meara,officer of the day.Preceding the presentation ofcommissions the cadets, headed bythe University band, paraded fromGreenwood field. They formedranks on the circle facing south,while the bugler played taps and theband rendered the Star SpangledBanner.Sell Forge Tonight;Sales For ce WantedSales forces are requested forthe quarterly appearance of theForge tonight at the Vachel Lind¬say lecture and tomorrow oncampus. The price of the Forgeis twenty-five cents and a com¬mission of five cents will be paidon every copy sold over the quotaof ten. There is also a grandprize of five dollars offered tothe individual with the highestsales record.The cover design of this issueis featured by a hitherto unpub-P«hed poem of Vachel Lindsay.ANNOUNCE CASTOF “THE CIRCLE”Set November 22 and 23For Staging ofComedyPi’ominent PoliceOfficials DiscussCrime RecordingRETURNS TO MANDEL HALLAFTER ABSENCE OF FIVEYEARS; LYRICS IN FORGEScientist ExplainsArt of the InsaneComparing the art of the insaneto that of primitives, of children,and contemporary workers. Profes¬sor Hans Prinzhorn from the Uni-all other trains. Round trip tickets i Frankfort, and a practicNew talent will share the spot¬light with veteran campus actors inthe production of Somerset Maugh¬am’s modern English comedy. The Cir¬cle, to be staged by the Dramatic As¬sociation November 22 and 23 in theReynolds Club Theater. The playersnamed for the production *by Mr.Frank Hurlbert O’Hara, director ofdramatics, include Marguerite Fern-holz, Alice Ransom, Alice Stinnett,Janet Lowenthal, Russell Hubdr,James A. Parker, Pat Magee, CharlesPhillips and Howard Willett.Marguerite FernhoJz is making herfirst campus appearance since herhit as the Peter Pan girl in the 1929Mirror show. She is again playinga comedy role but one rich in humancharacterization, her part being thatof Lady Kitty Champion-Cheney, whocauses the laughable upsets that makethe play. Alice Ransom plays Eliz¬abeth, the lovely young woman of thestory. She has not acted on camfussince Caesar and Cleopatra and the1928 Mirror. Alice Stinnett is mak-ranged, and has shown that thoseing her first appeal ance in a m.^jorproduction, as is Janet Lowenthal.Russell Huber makes his debut ofthe season as Champion-Cheney. Hewill be remembered as a principal ac¬tor in the 1929 Playfest. James A.Parker is also making his first ap-Bookkeeping in the police busi¬ness, it was agreed yesterday bysixty police officials and crime ex¬perts in session at the University,must henceforward be as thoroughand nationally uniform as thedouble-ledger entry system of anymodern industrial concern, if we areto understand the reasons for socialprofit and loss in the crime situa¬tion.The first meetings of a two-dayconference on the methods of crimerecording, held under the directionof Professor August Vollmer of theUniversity, who is Chief of Policeof Berkeley, California, marked thefirst time a group of policemen hasbeen invited to confer at a Univer¬sity. Among the representativespresent were chiefs, commissionersand statisticians from every sectionof the country, ranging from Port¬land, Oregon to Boston.Hutchins W'elcomes DelegatesPresident Robert Maynard Hut¬chins welcomed the delegates to“The beginning of a long period ofcc^opei-ation.” “The University hasfor the past five years devoted itsbest efforts to an attempt to under¬stand human life as it is—not as itis speculated upon,” President Hut¬chins said. “Crime is one of themost impressive and depressing(Continued on page 4)VACHEL LINDSAYThere are still some tickets leftfor Vachel Lindsay’s recital, andthey will be sold at the box-officewhich 'will be open all day today,at Woodworth’s bookstore, and atthe University Bookstore. Mainfloor seats are seventy-five centsand balcony seats fifty cents.There are no reserved seats.Harvey Tells of QualificationsNeeded for Medical ProfessionBy John Mills, Jr.“Where do we go from here?’’Perhaps that is the foremost ques¬tion in the college man’s mind, andDean D. C. Harvey suggested oneanswer in his talk to the freshmenyesterday morning. The dean of theMedical school spoke frankly con¬cerning the qualifications needed forthe medical profession.Dean Harvey did not baldly ap¬proach the subject by making a boldplea for the medical profession.Rather he approached the subjectfrom the personal and analyticalpoint of view. He asked that eachfreshman scrutinize his or her traitshonestly and compare them to l ierequirements of the medical profes¬sion. In this way he should be ableto tell whether or not he was fittedfor the job.“The fundamental qualificationsthat fit a man or woman for medic¬ine are a temperament which natur¬ally likes to help people,” statedDean Harvey, “a good mind and acharacter which is absolutely hon¬orable,” In conclusion Dr. Harveyforcefully emphasized the fact thatif a man does not believe that he isreally the material of which themedical profession is made, he oughtnot, in justice to it, become a med¬ical man.Large TurnoutAt Honor DanceSigma Chis MournIntramural Cups;Thieves Lift FourOFFER TROPHY TOWINNING DEBATORSIN ANNUAL CONTESTProwlers of the night are held re¬sponsible for the theft of four cupsfrom the Sigma Chi house last Fri¬day night. The trophies were stolensometime after 9. This is the sec¬ond incident of the sort which hasoccurred this fall; on October 25, an¬other fraternity was the victim ofvandals who took four intramuralcups and a white leghorn hen.The Interfraternity sing cup in thepossession of the Sigma Chis, per¬haps the most valuable, was not stol¬en, but one of the four which aremissing is the cup given by the Ma¬roon to the freshman who sells themost advertising. Last year thisaward was won by Robert McCarthy,a Sigma Chi. Th^ other three wereintramural trophies*A silver loving cup is the prize Ifor the Annual Elimination Debat- |ing contest, sponsored by the Debat¬ing union, which will begin nextweek in the Reynolds clubhouse.Ralph Lewis, manager of the activ¬ity, announces that the subject willbe: “Resolved that Democratic Gov¬ernment Must Depend on an Appealto Prejudice rather than Reason.”According to the Intramural office,which is taking charge of the en¬tries, several of the fraternities havealready entered teams. Last yeartwenty fraternity and four unat¬tached teams competed against eachother.(Continued on page 2)Members of Skull and Crescent atthe University, members from theWisconsin chapter, and a large cam¬pus turnout, were present in full forceat the Skull and Crescent dance Fri¬day. The dance, held in Jerry Con¬ley’s Night Club room of the Shore-land hotel, was interrupted at 10:30by a pep session held in order to cheerthe team for its battle with Wiscon¬sin the following day. After the dem¬onstration, Bert Rammelt and hisCope Harvey’s orchestra played Chi¬cago and Wisconsin songs.It was the original intention tohave members of the team present atthe pep session, but Coach Stagg re¬quired that his charges be in ibedearly. The enthusiasm of those at thedance, however, was not lessened bythe absence of the players.The dance was emphatically a suc¬cess as far as numbers were con¬cerned; the floor was crowded from(Continued on page 2)ORGAN RECITAL“Cantabile from Sonata III,” byGuilmant; Andante Cantabile andScherzo from Widor’s “SymphonyIV,” “Drink to me only with thineeyes,” Jonson’s lyric with music byMilne; “Sunset in a Japanese gar¬den,” by Foster; ana Bach’s “Preludein G minor” will constitute this af¬ternoon’s program of organ musicgiven in the chape’ at five. PorterHeaps is the organist.Students OfferedSpecial Rates fcrService Club ShowSpecial rates are offered to Uni¬versity students for the ServiceClub’s production, “Let’s Go,” at theChicago Civic Opera House on Fri¬day evening, November 15. Theshow is being produced by DonaldMacDonald, III, who directed theBlackfrairs’ musical comedy lastspring arid has in its cast many ofthe stars of last year’s show.Miss M-arcia Masters isin charge of the sale to students,seats in the balcony are offered ata special rate of $2.00. Regularprice for main floor seats are $7.50,except the last five rows, which arepriced at $5.00, and the first fourrows of the balcony are also $5.00.Balcony seats in the new OperaHouse, which han been judged thebest theatre in thii world, are as de¬sirable as those on the main floor.Proceeds of the production are usedby the Service Club for its charit-•h1« •nterpris**,Linn Introduces Poet;Forty-Eight PageIssue AppearsSELLOUT IS EXPECTEDBlodgett, Fisher, Ihle,Hallinen, JordanUshersAfter an absence of five yearsVachel Lindsay, the wandering trou¬badour of the West, returns in adual appearance before an expectantaudience which will probably fillMandel hall tonight. Under theauspices of The Forge: A Midwest¬ern Review he will chant his poemsto tunes of his own creation, at8:30; at the same time his latestpoem, hitherto unpublished, “TheTall Fifth Monarchy Man,” will bereleased in the Autumn issue of TheForge which will be sold at therecital.James Weber Linn, professor ofEnglish, will introduce the poet.Advance Sales HighAdvance ticket sales indicate theeageriniss with which his recital hasbeen received. There remain but afew hundred tickets, which willprobhbl:^ be exhausted at be c-officesales today and tonight.Lindsay’s place in contemporaryletters is attested by the ovationsgiven him at every appearance. FromCalifornia,where he has just com¬pleted a tour, to England and theContinent, acclaim has been wide¬spread. In 1928 he capped his risewith the Award of Honor fromPoetry, a Magazine of Verse, Am¬erica’s oldest poetry magazine.Fambus PoemsAmong his most famous workswhich will probably form the nuc¬leus of his recital will be, “TheChinese Nightingale,” “The Congo,”and “The Daniel Jazz.”This is the first program of TheForge lecture series which brought(Continued on page 2)BREASTED REVIEWSWORK OF INSTITUTEAT DINNER TONIGHTProfessor James Henry Breasted,director of the Oriental Institute,will review the work of that organ¬ization at the regular Autumn quar¬ter meeting of Sigma Xi, nationalscientific honorary fraternity to¬night at the Quadrangle club. Din¬ner at 6:30 will precede the lecture.In addition to his review of theInstitute’s work, Professor Breastedwill describe some of the results ofits most recent expeditions. Fieldworkers, investigating the geologicalrelations of the Nile Valley to theFaiyum, a western depression, havefound flint implements, the earliestthat have been discovered in theAncient Neari East. A Tyrian gate¬way has also been discovered nearthe famous stables of Solomon atMagiddo. Farther east in Babyloniaand Assyria, enlightening cuneiformtablets of the Hittites have been un¬covered.AT IT AGAINExcavations are being made alongthe east side of University Avenuefor the electric cable to carry cur¬rent from the Blackstone power plantto the new Eckhart laboratory. As aresult, students must nimbly leapditches, skirt piles of conduit, anddodge shovel-loads of earth until thework is completed. -\i.-KJ-'.1.Page TvroTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1929iatlg ii^annFOUNDED IN 1»01THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornitiKS. 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 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the poet office at Chicago,Glinois, 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 Editor jEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorLOUIS H. ENGEL, JR., Chairman EJditorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEDGAR GREENWALD News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorFRANCES STEVENS Literary EMitorSIDNEY GOLDBERG Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF....Day EditorCLARA ADELSMAN ... Sophomore EditorMARGARET EGAN Sophomore EditorBEATRICE FEUCHTWANGERSophomore EditorLYDIA FURNEY Sophomore EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL—Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH.-Circulation ManagerROBERT McCarthy ....Sophomore Asst.JAMES McMAHON Soi>homore Asst.NED VEATCH Sophomore Asst.SPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sports EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorEDWARD LEWISON ....Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMANWoman’s Sports EditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Encouragement of student participation in undergraduate campus activities.2. Promotion of student interest in lectures, concerts, exhibits and othercultural opportunities.3. Abolition of grading systm and extension of research principles.4. Cessation of extensive building program.5. Adoption of a plan for supervised, regulated rushing.LINDSAY, POET OF THE PEOPLETonight Vachel Lindsay will read his poems in Mandel hall.There is no doubt but that every available seat will be taken. How¬ever, there is also no doubt that there will be a number of the cam¬pus sophisticates who will disdainfully sniff at the idea of going tohear a inuch ballyh'ooed poet and who will complacently sit at home‘reading their favorite nonentity, regretting only that some unknownof Siwash Wisconsin is not occupying the Mandel procenium. Tothem, the mere fact of a poet’s being taken to the heart of a peopleis a sign of stigma. That hundreds should throng his recitals is onlyan indication of the public again following the superficial. Thus theyconsole themselves in the lonely, but perhaps intellectual, splendorof their Morris chairs.However, the fact remains that hundreds will be listening tothe chanting troubadour tonight, tomorrow night, for many nights,to the sparse audience accorded to the more elevated moderns. Hereis the crux of the matter. Is not a man, who has the personality anddrawing power that undoubtedly Vachel Lindsay has, doing morefor the advancement of American Belles lettres than a hundredpseudo intellectuals who write for their favored few?After all is said and done, literature is something which of ne¬cessity must be a part of the people. From the people it has comeand to the people it belongs. Vachel Lindsay is a man of thepeople. He knows them, understands them, loves them. Yearsof his life have been devoted to telling the American farmer, theAmerican student, the American man the beauties of his nativeheath. They have responded and the throng tonight will be only aminute representation of the tremendous public that Lindsay singsto.TTiat Vachel Lindsay should come to the University of Chicagois a notable event. It provides an opportunity for members of theinstitution to see, hear, and take part in the advancement of Amer¬ican poetry. In this respect Lindsay evenings are unique in the fieldof the American lecture. He does not talk to you; he talks withyou and therein lies his power. This evening a trinity will hold forth—Lindsay—poetry—and you.TO BE OR NOT TO BEFriday night at 8 the one and only pep session of the currentfootball season will be held in Mandel haii. This meeting precedesthe team’s departure for Illinois Friday morning.It is useless to rehearse the reasons for student support of thisevent, for no amount of editorial argument will inspire a Chicagostudent. Synthetic attempts to arouse enthusiasm are not only futilebut distastefully revealing of student lethargy.Tire Daily Maroon considers the pep session from an objectiveviewpoint. Years of repeated failure have forced us into this dis¬tant objectivity. We are resigned. Its success depends wholly uponwhether its sponsors, the Undergraduate Council and the head cheer¬leaders, have arranged the occasion at the psychological moment;objectively, we feel that there is every reason to believe that sucha rare moment is at hand, but there is no forecasting student senti¬ment at the University of Chicago.We herewith disclaim all responsibility. If the pep session isa success our lost confidence in the undergraduate body will bepleasantly restored. But if the occasion should resolve into thatclammy thing, a pepless pep session, we shall at least be spared theregret of haring put our money on a lame'horse.OFFICIAL NOTICESTuesday, Norember 12Divinity chapel: Reverend Fred¬rick F. Shannon of the Centralchurch, 11:50, Joseph Bond chapel.Public lecture: “The Art of theInsane, Compared with the Art ofPrimitives, of Children, and of thePresent Time” (illustrated). Dr.Hans Prinzhorn, Professor, Univer¬sity of Frankfort, Germany, 4:80,Harper assembly room.Public lecture (the Divinityschool): “Paradoxical Japan,” Mr.Ernest W. Clement, author, 4:30,Joseph Bond chapel.Radio lecture : “IntermediateSpanish,” Mr. Howard Bechtolt,4:30, Station WMAQ.Society of the Sigma Xi, “TheWork of the Oriental Institute,”Professor James H. Breasted of thedepartment of Oriental languages,6:30, Quadrangle (lub.Public lecture (downtown): “TheProblems of Modern Italy,” Profes¬sor Ferdinand Schevill, of the depart¬ment of Modern History, 6:45, the.4rt Institute.Extension Lectures in Religionand Leadership Training Classes,“The Greatest Book in the World:the Gospel of Matthew,” ProfessorEdgar J. Goodspeed, of the depart¬ment of New Testament and Christ¬ian Literature, “The Sense of Guiltand Its Significance,” Professor An¬ton T. Boisen, Research Associatein Practical Theology, “DemocraticProgram Building,” Professor Ern¬est J. Chave of Religious Educationdepartment, 7:30 p. m., Joseph Bondchapel.Church History club, “PresentStatus of Protestantism in South¬eastern Europe,” Mr. V. W. Jones,7:30, Swift hall, Common room.Graduate Classical club, “SomeE.xperiences of a Home-StudyTeacher,” Dr. Ortha L. Wilner ofthe Latin department, 8, Classics 20.Romance club, “The Linguistic In¬stitute at Yale,” Professor ThomasA. Jenkins of the History of theFrench Langruage department, “Ex¬pressions for ‘than” in Sixteenth-century Spanish,” Professor Hay¬ward Keniston of the Spanish department, 8, Common room, Wie-boldt hall.Wednesday, November 13Radio lecture: “The Renaissance,”Associate professor Elinar Joransonof the History department, 8, Sta¬tion WMAQ.Divinity chapel, Professor FredEastman of the Chicago ’^^^ologicalseminary, 11:50, Joseph Bondchapel.El Circulo Espanol, 3:30, IdaNoyes hall.Mathematical club: “Geometriesin Which Straight Lines are Short¬est,” Dr. Lincoln La Paz, of theMathematics department, 4:30,Ryerson 37.Zoology club: “Studies on Trans¬plantation in Planaria,” Dr. F. V.Santos, 4:30, Zoology 29.Graduate History club, 7:30, IdaNoyes hall.Scandinavian club. Motion Pic¬tures on Life in Iceland, Miss Thors-tina Jackson, Lecturer, 7:45, IdaNoyes hall.Public lecture: “European LibraryTour,” Dr. T. W. Koch, Librarian,Northwestern university, 8, HarperAssembly room.Philosophy club: “Dewey’s Questfor Certainty,” Associate ProfessorA. E. Murphy, of Philosophy depart¬ment, 8, Classics 20.MAISON SEVERINHigh class French Table d’hoteDinnersOpen 6 P. M. to 8:30 P. M.3334-36 Dorchester Ave.Phone Plaza 8594OFFER TROPHY TOWINNING DEBATORSIN ANNUAL CONTEST(Continued from page 1)Yesterday was the deadline forall entries for the debate, and atpresent the Union has divided theminto teams of two members, whichwill be matched in the regulationtournament form. The winners ofthe first round will compete at alater date, and after a series of sucheliminations, the winning team willbe awarded the loving cup. Profes¬sor Bertram Nelson, advisor of theDebating union, is ill and unable toserve as judge of the contest soothers from the faculty will be re¬cruited.Wisecracker CausesGiggles at AssemblyI FIRST SESSION OFYEAR TO BE HELDIN MANDEL FRIDAYANNOUNCE CASTOF “THE CIRCLE”(Continued from page 1)pearance this year. He was in LadyWindermere’s Fan, the Playfest, andBlackfriar show. Charles Phillips isto be seen for the first time while PatMagee, who played the part of heroin Coin’ Home is now cast for LordPorteus, the role originated by JohnDrew, and entirely different fromanything that Magee has played be¬fore. Howard Willett, who will fillth role of Arnold is President of theTower Players and has appeared oncampus in Blackfrairs and LadyWindermere’s Fo t.The Circle is a comedy, rated oneof the best ten . f its season and hasbeen used as a model of excellent mod¬ern play construction in dramacourses at the University.“PHOOEY ON YOU” were thecharming words hurled in a high,raucous voice at the honorable Dr.Basil Coleman Hyatt Harvey as heattempted to tell the freshmen yes¬terday at the assembly all about theadvantages, disadvantages, tempta¬tions and redemptions (i>f life as acountry doctor. The voice was thatof a child and very probably the re¬sult of excellent ventriloquism.The audience, comprised of glee¬ful Freshmen, gasped, stared at eachother, and laughed heartily for fullyfive minutes. When Doctor Harvey’swords could at last be heard, heseemed to be saying somethingabout impoliteness being an oldAmerican custom.UNDSAY CHANTSPOEMS TONIGHT(Continued from page 1)Edna St. Vincent Millay, Louis Un-termeyer, Sherwood Anderson andCarl Sandburg here last year.A forty-eight page issue whichfeatures poetry and prose, edited byFrances Stevens and Dexter Mas¬ters, will be placed on sale.Announce UshersUshers for tonight will be: Fran¬ces Blodgett, Esther-Sylvia Fisher,Francis Hallinen, Ruth Ihle, andLucia Jordan.(Continued from page 1)vember.l5th and 16th and to returnnot later than Nov. 17th the farewill be $6.84.Tickets at Football OfficeTickets and credentials for thistrain, as well as tickets for thegame, can be obtained at the officeof the Football Tickets Committee,5625 Ellis Avenue, throughout theweek. Early application for parlorcar and Pullman seats probably willbe necessary, but coach seats willbe availabh? until departure of the.train. The sale of tickets for thegame has been brisk but not as greatas is hoped for.ItmnEN PIPES&CD81 N. state St.. ChicagoLARGE TURNOUTAT HONOR DANCE(Continued from page 1)9 until 2 with couples at two dol¬lars each. Patrons and patronessesof this second annual fall dance ofthe Skull and Crescent were Deanand Mrs. Chauncey S. Boucher andMr. and Mrs. Robert V. Merrill.EVERY FRIDAY NIGHTFRATERNITY ANDSORORITY NITEat theDIL - PICKLE CLUB18 Tooker PlaceEnter through famous ’’Hole inthe Wall”858 N. STATE ST.Famous Colored ‘Honeycomb’OrchestraAknockoutflavorNTstlesMILK CHOCOLATENovember BookSaleFive Tables of Bargain BooksTABLE ONE25c Books5 for $1.00TABLE TWO50c Books6 for $2.50TABLE THREE$1.00 Books6 for $5.00TABLE FIVEMiscellaneous New and SecondHand Books Greatly Reduced.TABLE SIXInteresting Remainders and NewRecent Books from Our Stock atBargain Prices.TABLES CHANGED FROM DAY TO DAY.Visit us frequently if you wish to pick up a fine bar¬gain. . Are you interested in these new books priced at$ 1.00 each?Set of Wells World of Tom Clissald, 2 vol. $2.00 forset.Graves-Lawrence and the Arabian Adventure.Rhodes-McKinley and Roosevelt Administrations.Hibben-Henry Word Beecher.If you do not happen to be interested in these few items,you will surely find some in which you are!Woodworth’s Book Store1311' E. 57th St.—^near Kimbark Ave.Open Evenings Until 9 P. Ml.' //.hAUnique StructuralFetaures Built InCivic Opera HouseSome BooksA ROOM OF ONE’S OWNBetween the acts in the new ChicagoCivic Opera House, when the greatsteel curtain, measuring 35-50 feet,comes down, the opera-goer will see,instead of the usual steel curtain, whatis perhaps the greatest painting forthis type of curtain in the world. Itrepresents a pageant of all kinds ofhappy people in the costumes of vari¬ous countries and periods, all takenindividually out of the best knownoperas of the international repertoire.More than thirty operas may be iden¬tified by those familiar with theirscenes. The color of this curtain andthe decorative motifs in it have beenworked out in harmony with the colorscheme of the whole house.The new Chicago Civic OperaHouse, from the standpoint of com¬fort, represents a new high level inthe art of theatre construction.Patrons of the opera, whether theybe in the last row of the upper bal¬cony or the first row of the main floor,will find that nothing is wanting fortheir comfort or convenience. Theseating' arangement worked out ac¬cording to specifications which de¬manded that every seat in the houseshould have a full view of the work¬ing stage is ideal. The seats of theupper balcony are of the finest ma¬terials obtainable and as comfortablyupholstered as those on the main floorof any theatre in the country. Thedrapes and decorations from the top¬most corner of the huge auditoriumare as lavish, the aisle carpetings assoft to the tread, as those of the mainfloor.Haavy DropsBackstage of the new ChicagoCivic Opera House there are scenery“pipes” enough to hold backdropsfor ten operas, and each is capableof carrying a drop weighing twotons. The vast amount of machin¬ery required for lifting and lower¬ing the movable paraphernalia ofthe new stage taxed even its vastaccommodation. In many cases itwas found impossible to place drumsfor the half-inch steel cable ordin¬arily used for such purposes. A steeltape capable of lifting four tons,and rolling up on a small spool likeribbon was devised especially forthe new Civic Opera House, and re¬sulted in the saving of many hun¬dreds of square feet on the gridironfloor and the machinery floors.Three novelties and four revivalshave been included in the repertoirefor the 1929-30 season of the Chi¬cago Civic Opera first season in thenew Civic Opera .House, WackerDrive at Madison Street.The novelties are “Camille,” bythe young Chicago composer, Hamil¬ton Forrest, to be sung in French,and “Iris” by Pietro Mascagni and“Conchita” by Riccardo Zandonai,to be sung in Italian.The revivals are “Don Quichotte”by Massenet, to be sung in French;“Die Goetterdaemmerung” by Rich¬ard Wagner, to be sung in German,and “n Tabarro” by Giacomo Puc¬cini and “La Forza del Destino” byGiuseppe Verdi, to be sung in Ital¬ian.The complete repertoire, includ¬ing novelties, revivals and the stand¬ard works numbers forty operas, ofwhic.i twenty-four are to be sung inItalian, ten in French and six inGerman.Back of the beautiful curtain whichseparates the auditorium of the newChicago Civic Opera House from thestage is one of the marvels of modernscience. Nowhere in the world isthere a stage of such vast height; aBy Virginia Woolf ^Revieved by Ruth ZievIf you are interested in women andliterature, either or both, read this newbook by Virginia Woolf; author of“Orlando.”“A Room of One’s Own” is neitherfiction, criticism, nor biography—it issomething entirely fresh, a sort of per¬sonal essay dignified by knowledge,beautified by style. The content basedupon two papers which Miss Woolfread on the ambiguous subject, “Wom¬en and Fiction.”First she questions. Are womennaturally inferior to men in creativegenius, or has their past history madecreative work a physical and psychicimpossibilitty ? What conditions arenecessary to the life of an artist?Then she answers. Women are inno way inferior in literary ability; themeagerness of their past history ismore logically accounted for by thefact that poems are not born betweendish-washing and floor scrubbing.Women, she decides, will become writ¬ers after they secure those two invalu¬able possessions—fixed incomes androoms of their own.CHICAGOCHICAGOBy HotspurBuilding, always building. The clushof hammer on iron. That’s it—build.When the roof rots, brace it with newbeams, and by the time that job isfinished, you’ll have some repairing todo on the seventh floor. More noise,but don’t let that worry you. Grewand expand. That’s the slogan of oiirlife here, framed in steel.Despite its clamorous activit),though, Chicago is in many ways at¬tractive. When standing by the lakeone can see the contrast between Na¬ture’s life-motif and ours. The lakeis a .sweep of indigo, with here andthere a patch of melted green beryl.On some days it is all grayish brown.Looking away from the water one seesbuildings, gigantic pillars . testifyingman’s energy. A grotesque metaphorcomes to me—the buildings are hugerailway tickets, and the windows markwhere mighty conductors havepunched.The streets are canyons of stone.They are thronged with people scurry¬ing hither and thither with ant-likeintensity. What do they find of com¬fort or happiness in that labyrinth ofcoid granite? Are their dreams lashedto those buildings, those impersonalmf isters that tower over them, ce¬menting them in with a grim finality?Or do they work feverishly all day toescape the spell of them, to tear them¬selves away and flee to cool gardensand quiet porches far from the hubbubof downtown? They are hurtled southon the 1. C. though a mammoth track-bottomed gully, or they are rushednorthward on “L” trains that curvepast upper windows and thunder overroofs. For Moloce releases them asthe day wanes. They will return infourteen-story building could be placedbetween the stage floor and the grid¬iron floor.Never will it be necessary to usesky borders in an outdoor scene. Whenthe first act of “Lohengrin” is staged,for instance, the audience will havethe impression of looking up and upinto the unlimited spaces of theheavens for as far as the eye reaches,the space above the stage will be un¬obstructed. In this way, effects willbe obtainable which cannot be hadin any other theatre in the world.THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1929the morning, again tresh and hope-lad¬en, only to crawl feebly away at night¬fall.A grimy laborer rides home besideme. Can he tell me the secret of thecity? He knows just enough to readthat the White Sox have gone into theseventh inning with the score hopeless¬ly against them; can he have plumbedthe awesome mystery of the city? Per¬haps the man in the seat ahead, whowears spats and a derby hat and afashionable top-coat—perhaps he cantell me. But no, he is as baffled asthe rest by those square hewn blocksthat are set up in rows like play¬things of destiny in a ludicrous kind¬ergarten.Sometimes, though. I feel I couldalmost lay my hand on the city’s pulse.It is at night, when the mist spreadsa silver veil over familiar outlines,when the globes of the lamp-postsshow feebly like pallid blossoms in adusk of laughter and doom. ThenChicago seems io whisper—not thenew. Cheap Chicago of gunmen andnight-clubs, but an older city with anobler history. And if I could under¬stand those vTyptlc communications, Iam sure they would say nothing ofstreets blanched by the noon-day sun,streets where trolley cars clank andhuman beings push themselves alongin stoi oelw,-kwddmfwy mfwy mfwypin stolid dejection ....'^Order SucceedsLiberty”—^Hays“The watch-word of the UnitedStates today is order instead of lib¬erty and there is no free speech inany place where it matters,” statedArthur Garfield Hays, New York ad¬vocate, who was the defensive law¬yer in the Scopes trial, in his speechon “Martyrs of Injustice” before 300people in Kent Theater yesterday af-trnono, under the auspices of the Lib-e/u’ club. George Friede, chairmanof the club, presided.CONVICTS NUMBER 7 AND 11Two of the suspicious characters believed by L. H. EL to beinvolved in the plot against his Ford.^ This versatile machine asyou may remember, was lifted in front of the Chapel while L. H. E.was inside marvelling at the splendor of the rose window. Afterfine-combing the city at his sincere request, ail the police could findwas a tomato can, and a discarded baby carriage. L. H. EL sawt];iat altho the resemblance was slight, fe disclaimed ownership tothe said articles.Page ThietCLASSIFIED ADSWANTED — Salespersons to sellon easy selling Christmas items, notChristmas cards. Easiest to' sell—bigger commission. Call Sigrist, 173W. Madison St., tel. Franklin 2659.STUDENT IS ANXIOUS to leavecity on research problem. Will rentreasonably completely furnished 6rm apt., 1369 E. 67th Str., 2nd fLHyde Park 8523.LOST—A long purple earring be¬tween Beecher Hall and the newMath Bldg, on University Ave. Sun¬day night. Return to the MaroonOffice.TO RENT —COMFORTABLE,clean furnished rooms and apart¬ments. The Campus, 6622 Ellis Ave.SINGLE OR DOUBLE room;break, poss. Light, good beds, nr.bath; desk lamp. 6616 WoodlawnAve., Plaza 7924.FOR RENT—5 rm. newly fom.apt. $100. I. G. and bus trans.Responsible party wanted. PhoneDrexel 3175.SEE this before you buy any¬where. 3 pc. latest style parlor set;rich looking; button tufted andpleated fronts; genuine antiquerayon, worth $350; sell for $115;1930 model new serein grid electricradio, worth $250, sell for $76; wal¬nut dining rm. and bedrm. set;lamps; coxwell chair, dishes, cur¬tains, etc., all or part. Privateresidence. 8228 Maryland Ave., 1stapt. Phone Stewart 1876.. in bridge it's Ridding/in acigarette it's Taste/“Old birds are not caught with new nets.”What smokers want is not novelty, but quality;not new taste, but good taste.To millions of smokers. Chesterfield taste isan old story— but it’s one they never tire of!For what they want most is exactly whatChesterfield puts first:“TASTE above everything ”MILD...and yetTHEY SATISFYOiesterfieldFINE TURKISH «nd DOMESTIC tobaccot. not only BLENDED but CROSS.8LENDEO01929, Lioom a ICnas Tobacco Co.Page Four■THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 12. 1929Prominent PoliceOfficieds DiscussCrime Recording(Continued from page 1)phenomena in the modern world.That is why you are here and wnywe, are so interested in your work.”Professor V’ol'mer introduced thefirst speaker of a list which includedCommissioner William F. Russell,Commissioner William P. Rutledgeof Detroit, Commissioner Andrew J.Cavanaugh of Rochester, >«. Y.,Commissioner James W. Higgins ofBuffalo, Captain William Killeen,Colonel Philip Cnppen and Lieuten¬ant Kenneth R. Cox of Chicago,Chief Jacob Kraul of Cleveland andCity Manager C. O. Sherrill of Cin¬cinnati. C. E. Ridley opened thesession with an address on “BetterPublic Reports.”Statistics to Penetrate Crime“Collection and compilation ofcriminal statistics on a nationalbasis will make possible the furtherpenetration of the mystery of crime,and make possible the attack ofcrime at its source rather than afterits consumation,” said Mr. Ridley,who is vice-chairman of the NationalCommittee on Municipal Reportingand Associate Professor at the Uni¬versity. “This new administrativetool will enable us to direct the ac¬tivities of a police department muchmore intelligently, and with reliableand uniform figures, we will be ina position to combat the propagandaof irresponsible parties.“There is no longer any excusefor the chaotic conditions with re¬ference to the reporting of crimerecords. A careful perusal of muni¬cipal reports as they are now pub¬lished will convince one that so faras comparable statistics are con¬cerned, they are almost totally lack¬ing. With the uniform and stand¬ardized ‘Guide for Preparing AnnualPolice Reports,’ now drawn up bythe International Association ofChiefs of Police, police officials nolonger have any legitimate excusefor not knowing what to report andhow to report it. The guide is en¬titled to the loudest praise and thewidest adoption.“Providing that the report isprompt, concise, and made intelligibleto the people for whom it is intend¬ed, the public will prove far fromapathetic. My personal opinion isthat the public is not nearly so shortof either intelligence or interest asit is of facts.”Reports on Traffic ProblemSidney J. Williams of the Nation¬al Siifety Commission, reporting ontraffic violation statistics, said,“Automatic traffic control signalsare not to be regarded as a panaceafor the problem. There is still doubtas to their comparative efficiency.Preliminary conclusions of a studynow being made in my office in¬dicate that at congested intersec¬tions the signals do reduce acci¬dents. But at corners where thereis light traffic the signals some¬times increase the number of acci¬dents.” Chief Cavanaugh of Roches¬ter rejoined that traffic lights hadcut down auto accidents 22\2^/c inhis city and reduced the cost ofregulation. Chief Robert Reid ofDenver reported that traffic lightsTERESA DOLANBEN SMITZDORFSchool of Dancing1208 East 63rd StreetYoung and old taught to dance..Adults’ lessons strictly private. Noone to watch or embarrass you.Day or EveningTelephone Hyde Park 3080JIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIj GREGG COLLEGE jI Home of Gregg Shorthand "" Thirty-fourth Year == Iina;rine how much easier it would lie ”e to take all your class i.i.Les in short- 5= hand. It is easily and quickly liias- “tered at Gretrg CoHckc ... in con- =renient span* time, spwial Colh'iriate ^classes, mee'ting days or eveniu;rs. “.4Kk fur particulurs anil FKKK BOOK eOF F.4t'T!S =225 Wabash Avenue, North ?Phone State 1881 Chicago, Ill. |— ■’ - - -»niHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiii'jiii'iiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihad been a complete success in Den¬ver, and that the city was about toinstall .school lights at intersectionswhich children crossed going to andfrom school, which operated only atthe busy hours.Vollmer Advocates New SystemProfessor Vollmer gave twelvereasons for the nation-wide adoptionof the new record system. Amongthem were: (1) Positive scientificdetermination of how many men theindividual departments need, (2)Posts where men should be station¬ed, and a check on the efficiency ofthe posts, (3) Index for promotionof the .efficient, (4) prevention ofcrime by a foreknowledge of whenand where to expect it, (5) insightinto the social conditions which pro¬duce crime.“We have been working too longon the principle that each depart¬ment is sufficient unto itself. Butcrime is no longer a local phenomen¬on. It now respects no state bar¬riers and a criminal in a stolen auto¬mobile can and does commit fivecrimes in five states in as manydays. We must have active co-op¬eration and accurate records on allcriminals which we can supply toone another.”Crime BureauSuggestion was made that a na¬tional crime infoi*mation bureau beset up in Washington to which alldepartments gave duplicates of theirrecords and reports. Among thechiefs who participated in the dis¬cussion were Harold H. Whitmen otSouth Bend, Walter Dower of Elk¬hart, Indiana. B. F. Lamphear ofBeloit, J. B. Weber of LaCrosse andHenry Niles of Portland, Oregon.The second day’s activities willopen today at the Reynolds ClubThe.jter with a discussion of uni¬form statistics by L. D. Upson, |Bureau of Governmental Research,Detroit, at 10:30 a. m. Fred A.Knoles, statistician for the Los An¬geles police department will con¬clude the conference at 2 p. m. witha talk on how the new method actu¬ally works.“It is a question just how muchscientific crime prevention there isin practice today,” said James W.Higgins. Commissioner of Police ofBuffalo, New York, one of the po¬lice executives attending the Con¬ference in Reynolds Club. As soona.s practical developments are seen.Buffalo will adopt them, accordingto the commissioner, but it is hij»belief that the present “modus op-perandi” method of detection,whereby the culprit is classified ac¬cording to his particular habits incommitting a certain crime, is not atrue progressive movement in thisdirection.De Lee AppointedNew Lying-In HeadDr. Joseph B. DeLee, international¬ly known pioneer in the field of ob-stcrical practice and founder of theChicago Lying-In Hospital, has beenappointed to the Medical Faculty ofthe University as Professor andChairman of the Department of Ob¬stetrics and Gynecology.The appointment follows the affilia¬tion between the Lying-In Hospital,with which Dr. DeLee has been as¬sociated since 1895, and the University.The new $1,700,OCX) Hospital building,in which Dr. DeLee will be medicaldirector, is now being erected adjoin¬ing the I’niversity Clinics.After receiving the M.D. at the Chi¬cago Medical College in 1891 Dr. De¬Lee studied at the universities of Vien¬na and Berlin and later at Paris. Hebecame demonstrator in obsterics atthe Northwestern University MedicalSchool in 1894 and Professor in 1897.He is the author of Obstetrics forNurses and Notes on Obstetrics, editorof The Principles and Practice ofObstetrics, and was editor of the Year¬book of Obstetrics from 1904 to 1925.Other appointments in the Depart¬ments of Obstetrics and Gynecologyare those of Dr. Fred Lyman .-Vdairas Professor and Dr. lUoise Parson.<as Associate Professor.Alfred E. Emerson of the Universityof Pittsburgh has been made Asso¬ciate Professor in the Department ofZoology; and Dr. Theodore Friedman,Assistant Professc of Chemical Bict-eriology in the Department of Medi¬cine, as Bartlett Memorial Fellow.ASK FRESHMEN TOMEN’S COMMISSIONSUNDAY MEETINGS“Old College”Graduate DiesMiss Lily Gray, a graduate of theold Chicago L'niversity in 1876, diedFriday at the age of 78 years. While [on campus. Miss Gray was a member jof Tri Kappa and A. C. .A. Until |\recently she was Literary Editor of jthe Spokane Review, Spokane, Wash¬ington. • If I(Continued from page 1)F. Flint, professor of English litera¬ture, 5636 Kenwood; Mr. JeromeKerwin, assistant professor of poli¬tical science, 5807 Dorchester; DeanCharles W. Gilkey, and Mr. E. Aub¬rey, professor in the Divinity school,5447 Woodlawn; Dr. Stuart Snif-fen, Health Service staff, 5759 Ken¬wood; and Professor Arthur Comp¬ton of the department of physics,5637 Woodlawn.BaTYPEWRITERSBought - Sold - Exchanged - Rented - RepairedAll Makes, Cx)lors and TypesRental Applied on Purchase —: :— Expert RepairingSpecial November Sale of UsedTypewritersTelephone Fairfax 2103Woodworth’s Book StoreSTATIONERYPersonal and Business Stationery 1311 East 57th StreetFountain Pens and Note Books OPEN EVENINGSBOOKSText Books, Recent BooksNew and Second Hand1Y. M. C. A. ICAFETERIA |53rd St. and Dorchester |Home-Cooked Food ®Homemade Pastries * jDelicious Ice-Cold Salads ® iBoth Men and Women Served .• jat Breakfast, Lunch and |Dinner ■^ SureJi^ 7b«oAreT)ressedYOUR ENJOYMENTof all social functionswill be doubled if youknow your clothes areabsolutely correct—tail¬ored the JerrEMS Way.English Overcoatsl^aglansFormal, business endSport Clothes324 SOUTH MICHIGANand four other storesPipes save nomidnight oilIF PIPES made the man, anybodyat all could rise in the world justby smoking a few pounds of Edge-worth. But pipes do not make the man.Men make the pipe—most men do.Somewhat depends on the individual,more on the pipe, and the tobacco ismost important of all. Things mustbe congenial.Edgeworth is a congenial tobacco,cool, slow-burning, fully flavored.Edgeworth has poise, kindly goodnature, real tobacco personality —Edgeworth welcomes new friends.Many a good man has been pledgedto pipes by Edgeworth alone.Like to meet Edgeworth? Just ask-with the coupon—and the postmanwill bring your first few pipi tuls ofthe genuine, three j^ars seasoned ifit’s a day. Our treat, if you please.Others have found Edgeworth andquit their discontent.So may it be with you!EDGEWORTHEdgewonh is a careful bltndof p,aaiJ t .'bac ros — seleciedespeciaU/ f' r j.ipe-srr.cking. J'squality anl flavor neve’'chnn ’ir liuy it any.'. Itcrei — Rcruly K.itC.t!';'' ot- SL-c"-'. .r l aUttc pOUTyl hi.Ga-clor Uii,PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISER10 CENTS ADMISSION TO ALLCOLLEGE FOOTBALL GAMESYes!Says James Braden,Former All-AmericanFullback from YaleJAMES BRADENAND BRADEN BELIEVES:That the *Towa incident” could never have hap¬pened if football at Iowa paid its own expenses only.That most of the necessity for buying football players will beremoved ... if you remove the urge at its source—the stadiumgate.That a great sport is being strangled because of the desire offollowers of other sports to cultivate champagne appetites on beerpocketbooks.Here is an interesting, timely solution of the problem presentedby the Carnegie report and a brilliant defense of intercollegiatefootball and players.Read James Braderfs Article on FootballTomorrou' inMIDWEEK FEATURESWITHTHE DAILY NEWS«0DPage Five13jltaroonTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1929THIS WAY OUTBy Albert ArkuleeCkicefo’s Turn SaturdayBelieve it or not, the Maroonshave been alternating a system ofvictories and defeats each Saturday.According to the way the system hasbeen operating since the seasonopened, the Maroons were supposedto drop their game against Wiscon¬sin. The week before they beatPrinceton. The week before that,following the system, they lost toPurdue. The week before that,Ripon was sent home with a defeat.Of course, you will recall that fora few weeks, at the beginning ofthe season the Maroons were run¬ning up victory after victory. Thatwasn't according to the system, butthe Maroons are back on the trailagain, so next Saturday looks likeour boys cash in again. Maybe!The Eaat PastesIn that Michigan-Harvard tilt atAnn Arbor which the Wolverineswon last week, a lot of queer thingstook place, not the least importantbeing the remarkable aerial attackunleashed by the Crimson in the lastquarter. According to the statistics,Wood, the Harvard hurler, threw al-.together twenty - three forwardpasses, fifteen of which were com¬pleted. That’s going some. In thelast quarter, Wood rifled nine suc¬cessive passes, seven of which werecompleted. What shivery thrills musthave run up and down the backs ofthe Wolverine rooters while Woodwas displaying his unerring accuracyin the air game!' 'National Champions??Just why a lot of experts havebeen tooting Notre Dame for the na-Strong Teams onI-M Card TodaySome important games are onthe I-M touchball schedule this af¬ternoon. With the exception of thePhi Delt-Pi Lam game, today’swill determine several of thethe semi-finalists. The games thisafternoon are:3:00Kappa Nu vs. Ponies.D. U/ vs. Phi Psi.• 4:00Phi Delt vs. Pi Lambda Phi.Sigma Chi vs. D. K. E.tional championship this year is notquite clear to your naive columnist.Thus far, the Ramblers haven’t en¬countered a tough team on theirschedule, unless you want to admitthat Carnegie Tech is a high-power¬ed outfit this year, which they cer¬tainly are not.Let’s 'take a brief look at NotreDame’s victims: Indiana. Wisconsin,Georgia Tech, Navy, Carnegie Techand Drake. You know what has hap¬pened to Indiana and Wisconsin thisseason. Ditto for Ceorgia Tech;they’ve been smeared by everybody.Navy hasn’t got started yet; they jprobably won’t either. Drake is agood little team but doesn’t ratewith the big teams. And we’ve al¬ready told you about Carnegie.Southern California is our idea ofa good team. They lost to California,but on the other hand, California isgood enough to take on the bestteam in the country, whichever itmay be. The Trojans have run upabout three thousand points or so,well, perhaps, not that much, butthey’ve made a lot of points in thehalf-dozen games they’ve played to(Continued from page 6)Wisconsin, Iowa,Northwestern WinBig Ten ClashesIt was a highly interesting week¬end that the Big Ten indulged in per¬taining to matters mostly football.While several of the conference mem¬bers were knocking off highly toutedintersectional opponents, others of theBig Ten outfit proceeded to clear upthe haze which encircled the road tothe Conference championship.Hawkeyes WinBurt Ingwersen’s Hawkeyes wentplaces and did things Saturday, andthey picked on no less an outfit thanMinnesota to accomplish the festiv¬ities. For the second year in succes¬sion, Iowa knocked Minnesota out ofthe Big Ten running, this time turn¬ing the trick by a 917 score. TheHawkeyes practically outplayed theThundering Herd in every depart¬ment of the game, and what wasmore thrilling, saved all the excite¬ment for the last two minutes ofthe game, when they rushed over atouchdown for the necessary points.By defeating the Gophers, theHawkeyes served notice on Purduethat the Boilermaker scalp may bethe next to dangle from the Iowabelt.Northwestern was another outfitwhich succeeded in going places. TheWildcats secured all kinds of revengeon the Buckeyes last Saturday, troun¬cing Ohio by an 18-6 scori-. Ohio waslucky to make a score, thanks to thesensational run of Fesler, good forninety-eight yards, the result of afumble by Northwestern on Ohio’stwo yard line. Bergherm, as usual,was the big grun in Northwestern’s at¬tack, ably assisted by the sophomorebacks who starred against Illinois.Badgers Come ThroughWisconsin finally w'on a conference(Continued on page 6)DrinkDelicious and RefreshingMTOE 4/^DwriRiwiyoiiil^STElFOF COURSE IT’S NOFAIR PLAYING THEPROCTOR AND SPYINGOUT SUCH A DELICATESITUATION AS THIS.BUT THEN, WE’RENO PROCTOR.AND WE CANRESIST ANYTHINGBUT TEMPTATION.All of which goes to prove (ifwe may be excused for saying so)that the pause that refreshes is thesanest temptation which millionsever succumbed to. And to thesesame millions the pause that re¬freshes has come to mean an ice-cold Coca-Cola. Its tingling,delicious taste and cool after-senseof refreshment have proved thata little minute is long enough fora big rest any dme.The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ca.MILLIONA DAYYOU CAN’T BEAT THEPAUSE THAT REFRESHES1 TH A. DT OB BGOODT OGETWHEREI TI ACHICAGO EEYENSTARTS PRAaiCEFOR ILUNOIS TILTBegin Work to Build UpStrong Attack AfterDefeatThe 20 to 6 defeat that the Ma-rons suffered at the hands of theBadgers did not indicate the compar¬ative strength of the two aggrega¬tions for two of the Badgers touch¬downs were caused by blocked kicks.It is the opinion of many that theMaroons revealed the greater powerbut as the story is told in the finalresult, we can’t say that the Ma¬roons were better.The Wisconsin team was just asweak as it was reported to be andtheir attack was equally easy to fath¬om but the breaks were in their favorand the Maroon eleven with a morevaried attack suffered beca’ se of theblocked kicks. Coach Stagg alwaysuses the open line formation on kicksand this game was the first in whichChicago’s kick was blocked in a goodmany years.Yesterday the Varsity scrimmagedAvith the freshman team which is wellversed in Illinois bag of tricks.Maroons - llliniMeet Again toResume RivalryThe dope bucket on the relativemerits of Chicago and Illinois Is con¬sidered ihy each team just somethingto kick over. Consideration of therecord of the past makes old timerschary of predictions regarding the II-linois-Chicago game at Illinois No¬vember 16.Back in 1916 the lllini played Min¬nesota which was considered the besteleven in the conference and whichhad been winning by enormousscores. An estimate of 50-0 againstIllinois in that game was conserva¬tive but Illinois staged one of themost astonishing underdog battles inhistory and won, 14-9.Undefeated In 1927Along came Chicago the next weekand knocked the props from underthis same lllini bunch, 20-7. Thenthe Gophers walloped the Maroons49-0.Take the 1927 Zuppke eleven whichwas undefeated in the conferenceand also won a claim to a nationaltitle. It had only been scored ononce in the Big Ten and the Ma¬roons had been defeated by OhioState and Michigan and had barelystaved off Indiana and Purdue. Thebest the lllini could do was to win,15-6.In 1926 the down-trodden MaroonsTouchball Race InSemi-Final StagesThe I-M touchbalVrace is nownearing the semi-final stage. Threeof the tilts on today’s card will de¬termine some of the teams who willfight it out for coveted honors inthe semi-finals and finals.Because of the steady downpourof rain which prevailed for almosttwo weeks, the schedule will not beplayed off completely for some timeyet. Numerous postponed gamespiled up account of the inclementweather but these will be playedoff this week and next. With goodweather prevailing, the semi-finalsshould get under way in a coupleof weeks.did not win a game in the conferenceforced Illinois to hustle all the wayto annex a victory by a single touch¬down.Chicago’s superiority in early yearswas overwhelming in the number ofvictories ibut not in the size of thescores. With the exception of a threeyear run when the Maroons scored149 points to 6 for Illinois, the gameshave been decided by margins aver¬aging under 10 points. The Maroonsembarked on a long string of victor¬ies in 1902 which stretched to sevengames before Illinois celebrated first(Continued on page 6)SEND FOR BOOKLET "CUITURISTECREATIONS" GIVING COMPLETECARE OF THE SKIN •(714 ^^/th^UC DC LA PAIX _ PAAlS•CULTURISTECREATIONSTO ENMANCE AND MAINTAIN A RADIANCE Of YOUTH*Culturiste Creations sound the new note inthe world of beauty—the quicker, surer way,based on supreme modern knowledge of theskin. Cleansing and clearing the skin —strengthening muscles and livening circulationso the blood comes dancing to the cells —smoothing and refining the texture—they buildor maintain a natural beauty that radiates thefreshness of youth."COLCREME,, CLEANSING CREAM—Liquefying readily, penetrat¬ing deeply, cleanses the pores thoroughly of dust, cosmetics andexcess oil — which do not yield to water alone. Tubes 50c;regular size jar $1.00; K lb. jar $2.50.POTONIQUE (Skin TonicI TONING LOTION to be used instead ofwater. Removes all traces of cream. (Use always with CleansingCreaml. Cleanses, clarifies and stimulates pores to normal activity,refining texture of the skin. $1.00.TISSUE CREAM — A rich nourishing cream for building up theunderlying tissues. Helps to correct intense lines—round out thinfaces and hollows and impart velvety smoothness. $1.50.EAU DE COTY (Special Astringent) — Firms and tones lOse skinand flaccid tissues without drying skin. Aids in correcting relaxedchin and throat. Reduces pufflness around eyes. $1.00.LOTION POUR LA PEAU (Skin Lotionl. The correct make-up founda¬tion for skins inclined to be dry, or exposed to dry conditions.Soothing, healing, giving a flattering youthful bloom. $1.50.CREME DE BEAUTE (Foundation Creaml.The perfect, velvety maku-upbase for the normal or oily skin, or under humid conditions. Givesthe essential protection from sun, wind and dust. $1.00.13) (4A)Every Womon Needs—THE ESSENTIAL TREATMENT111 Cleansing Cream, 121 Skin Tonic. 131 Tissue Cream.f4) Foundation Cream. Complete $4.50.For Special Requirements—(2A1 Eau de Coty—Special Astringent Where Stronger Effect Is Desired.(See Above Text).(4AI Skin Lotion—Make-Up Foundation For The Dry Skin.Page SixTHE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1929ATHENAEUMIN BLACK AND WHITEBy Efraim M. RosenzweigIt is inevitable that each time I anentrained for Southland, there shouldcome back into my memory the massedopinions and feeling relating to themodern negro. It has been my goodfortune to meet and talk to negroesnot only from the United States, butfrom Africa as well. Thus, being ina position to weigh and consider thematter from many important pointsof view, I feel that my deductions are\established upon reasonable groups.My contacts with the negrowere at the University of Cincinnatiseveral years ago, at which time Iacting upon certain fond theories ofCulture, organized the negro studentbody into a club which was to func¬tion as a cultural group. Althoughthe club was more or less productive,in that it soon published a journalcalled “The New Horizon," my chiefsatisfaction was that through it I firstbecame acutely aware of the ‘WhiteNegro.' I am prone to resent this‘White man’s Negro’ who makes soardent an attempt to resolve himselfinto the scenery of white .\mericanlife. All the more unforgivable is itwhen such a phenomenon presents it¬self among the more intelligent negrogroups, such as we find in any largeUniversity and College. In this case,as in so many others, I find it hardto agree with Mme. de Stael’s bonmot that: “Tout comprendre est toutpardonner.” The reason is simply thatthese people, above all, being aware oftheir rich cultural heritage, shouldmake effort to retain it. If there isanything at all that they must orshould take from the white man, letit be his method rather than his ideals.The negro is far too rich spiritually todesire to risk the disorganization of hislife. You see, of course that I believein the preservation and perpetuationof cultural entries. In my opinion thenegro would lose were he successfulin his attempts to ‘pass’ . . either ac¬tually or culturally.Time and space forbid the state¬ment of what was involved in my so¬cial case work w'ith the Michael Shoe¬Scene of Hutchins’ InvestitureNext WeekThe Successful Parties,Dances, House parties,etc.,are handled byGLADYS ANDES- - at - -THE IDEA STUDIOSFor better prices onBIDS - PLUOGERS - POSTERSD.4NCE POGR.4MSSuite 1218 64 W. Randolph St.Ran. 6181maker Center in Cincinnati. Suffic.eit to say that there as elsewhere somany times, I saw keenly the tremend¬ous possibility of a sensitively psychi¬cal nature let free. Imagine the Rous-.seauian negro—the natural man—welded through mass education andpersonal instruction to a more rationalself where though Intelligence hold aprimacy over \\ ill and the appetitivedesires, there exist a powerful fusionbetween the two! It is even as JaguesMaritain has ' suggested concerningmodern Christianity in his essay onRousseau in “Three Reformers.’Through the African Negro I seeother cultural possibilities. But thoughthrough instruction and the awarenessof self-possibility, they effect a unitedAfrica, they needs must lack the spirit¬ual depths of their overseas cousinswho have known Sturm and Drang.Whether I quote it rightly or wronglyI nevertheless feel impelled to finishwith a favorite line from the Song ofSongs (not Sudermann's):‘I am black, but I am comely;The sun hath scorched nr. skin formy brethren hath nia e me tendtheir vineyard.Yet my own vineyard have I not tend¬ed.’Perhaps incorrectly quoted, butnear enough to carry its point.SCIENTIST EXPLAINSART OF THE INSANE(Continued from page 1)resemble some of the themes dis¬covered in the drawings of primitiveKENWOOD TEAROOMEvening Dinner 65c4:30 to 8:00Luncheon 40c11 to 2:00Sunday Dinner 90c12 to 8:006220 Kenwood Ave.MIE^ay 2774Exceptional Preparationfor a Business Careeris offered college students in the 1929-30WORLD CRUISE OF THE S.S. LETITIAAll the glamour and thrill of visitingIw strange lands, seeing strange peopleand studying at first hand their art, literature and nation¬al customs. Deck sports, gymnasium, swimming pools,interesting social programs and dancing for recreationalhours aboard ship.The “Letitia” sails with a completecollege faculty, headed by Dean CharlesG, Maphis, Director of the Institute of Public Affairs,University of Virginia. Mary B. Housel, Ph.D., will bedean of women. A wide variety of college courses is avail¬able to all who desire academic credit. Also special coursesin world markets and foreign trade.The world becomes your classroom.A broader outlook, understanding andappreciation of international events will be of inestimablevalue in later business and social life.^ ^ ^The cruise sails from New York De¬cember 28th, under experienced busi¬ness management of En Route Service, Inc., returningApril 17tli. Inclusive cost $1450. up.For further details, seeEIDWIN LEVIN, The Daily MaroonPersonal Representative at Chicago forEN ROUTE SERVICE, Inc.peoples. These drawings are quitefrequently produced by patients whohave received no artistic instruc¬tion, and are sometimes judged byI competent artists to be noteworthy! works of art. This confirms hisj theory that artists are people whocan make use of primitive symbolis-isms which are found in their own! subconscious,ij The effort to establish a parallelbetween productions of primitives,children, artists, and the mentallyderanged is one of the most unusualscientific innovations in recentyears. In Dr. Prinzhorn’s book de¬voted to an analysis of psycho¬analysis the co-operation of philo¬sophers, artists, social scientists,biologists, and physicians was se¬cured in a critical evaluation of thetheories and methods put forth byFreud.WISCONSIN, IOWA,NORTHWESTfiRN WINBIG TEN CLASHESI (Continued from -.ports page)game Saturday. The Badgers pickedon the Maroons with a vengeance, theresult being that Wisconsin ran up «total of three touchdowns in the af¬ternoon’s performance. Wisconsinenjoyed whatever breaks there werein the game, although they deservedto win as their line played in tip-topfashion.The Big Ten fared quite well,thank you, in its intersectional match¬es. Illinois defeated Army in an in¬teresting game, featured by somepeculiar football. Purdue, with itssophomore backs running hither and Iyon, trounced Mississippi 27-7, while \Michigran biffed Harvard in an excit¬ing match, 14-12.Otherwise, nothing else transpired.THIS WAY OUTlContmu,.d from sports page)date. Notre Dame may start talkingabout a national title if they smearCoach Jones’ team. If, of course.Some One Likes MinnesotaWhat Burt Ingwersen ought to donext year, if Iowa is allowed to playwith the “lily-white” members ofthe Big Ten, is schedule Minnesota’sfirst, second, third, fourth, and fifthteams for games next year. Minne¬sota certainly makes good meat forthe Hawkeyes.MAROONS • ILUNIMEET AGAIN TORESUME RIVALRY(Continued from sports page)homecoming by winning, 3-0 with adropkick by Otto Seiler.Illinois is now on a winning streak,having lost to its ancient rival forthe last time in 1922. One tie game,21-21, when it took all the superb run¬ning ability Red Grange possessed tocome from behind to score enoughtouchdowns to match “Five Yards”McCarty’s line plunging, interruptsthe record of five victories. One more.victory will give Illinois an evenbreak in the alltime record as it nowstands 15 wins for Chicago, 14 forIllinois, with four tied.I^ast year on Stagg field the Illiniran through mud and rain to win40-0 but that was the biggest margpnIllinois ever possessed. It will 'bea noteworthy struggle between twoveteran coaches, the oldest pair in theBig Ten from the standpoint of ser¬vice. Zuppke is in his seventeenthyear at Illinois and Stagg is coach¬ing his thirty-eighth eleven at Chi¬cago.