SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON®|}e Battp iRaroqnTodayWeather:Unsettled, possiblylight rain; colder bylate afternoon.Vol. 29. No. 31.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26. 1929Price Five Cent*ANNOUNCE FOOTBALL AWARDSTWENTY MAROONGRIDDERS GIVENMAJOR JITTERSFive First Year MenAwarded Varsity“C’’ EmblemDirector A. A. Stagg, yesterday,announced the award of twentyMajor “C” sweaters. Of this num¬ber, five have just completed theirfirst year of varsity play. The awardthis year is larger than has been thecustom the last few years—a factthat can be accounted for by theglorious culmination of this season’sgrid encounters. Seven men re¬ceived Old English letters, whilefourteen were given the Old English !“C” F. T. IMajor Awards |The following Maroons will be the ;proud wearers of the Major “C”:|Harold Bluhm, quarterback; Andrew iJackson Brislen, guard; Jonathan |Clement Bunge, tackle; WalterFrancis Burgess, fullback; GilbertWayne Cassle, guard; Thomas Cow¬ley, end; Forrest Hugh f’roberg,tackle; Glenn Wesley Heywood, quar¬terback; Samuel Horwitz, guard;Howard Ferdinand Jersild, end;John Merrick Kelly, end and cap¬tain; Walter Allen Knudson, half¬back; Leon Carroll Marshall, Jr.,center; Max Emil Sonderby, guard;Paul Stagg, quarterback; Joe Mar¬shall Temple, fullback; V/alLer ScottTrude, Jr., tackle; Errett Isaac VanNice, halfback; Benjamin SeymourWattenberg, fullback; Charles Aus¬tin Weaver, center.Old English AwardsThe seven gridmen receiving OldEnglish “C” awards are: HaroldBoesel, end; Roland Norrie Ericson,guard; Donald Merrill Greer, full¬back; Stanley Harold Hamberg,guard; Kenneth Burton Mackenzie,fullback; Robert Arthur MacNeille,tackle; Bernard Wein, end.The Old English “C” F. T. wasgiven to the following fourteen play- jers: Harry Wesley Adams, halfback; jEllis Earl Busse, end; Charles Eug¬ene Buzzell, halfback; Charles Rich¬ard Carpenter, end; Robert Diefen-dorf, center; Wilson Eikenberry,guard; Lester Freudenthal, halfback;Louis Edgar Kanne, quarterback;(Continued on page J)University PlansNew Home forForeign StudentsTitle to the historic Del Pradohotel, 59th St. and Blackstone Ave.,which housed famous visitors toChicago’s World Far in 1893 andsince has been the home of manydistinguished persons, has just beenacquired by the University, Vice-president Frederic Woodward saidSunday.Plan International HouseThe site on which the hotel nowstands is at present the one favoredfor the erection of the Internationalhouse which the University is plan¬ning to erect for t.ie accommodationof the 2,000 foreign students of thecity’s colleges and universities.Though the International house is tobe built by the University on its ownproperty and directed by the Uni¬versity, it is not planned exclusive¬ly for use by University students.It will be open to all foreign stu¬dents of the city.Rockefeller, Jr., la DonorFunds for the erection of thebuilding are to be given by JohnD. Rockefeller, Jr. As yet the arch¬itect’s plans are incomplete, andMr. Rockefeller is withholding hisgift until such, time as the planshave been completed and approvedand the cost determined. Certainlimits to his donation have been in¬dicated by Mr. Rockefeller.Bertrand Russell Is Learning toLaugh: Life Is Not So SeriousBy Harriet Dean Hathaway“The older I grow the more Irealize I have been too serious withlife.’’ Bertrand Russell sipped histea and seemed to enjoy the filetmignon. “When I die I want noreligious service performed at mygrave, nor do I want selections readfrom ‘The Free Man’s Worship.’What a sermon that turned out tobe!’’ He laughed.The gray haired English philoso¬pher chatted about many things lastnight in his quaint English way sowell adapted to the Dickens roomin the Tip Top Inn where he ate hisdinner. “How many great men foolthe public,’’ he mused. “Look at thephilosophers who become entangledin long, complicated words, and !:hepublic likes it, and calls them great.I use Hume as my model and try toemploy a simple vocabulary, but Idare say should Hume write a doc¬tor’s thesis today, it would be re¬jected because he used to many onesyllable words.’’Cultivate CreativenessIn his lecture in Mandel ha’I lastnight, Mr. Russell outlined his idealsconcerning university education. Itspurpose, he claims, should be tocultivate critical creativeness. “Ishouldn’t have the teacher do near¬ly so much teaching,’’ he said, “butteachers are paid, so we are not sat¬isfied until we see them work.” Mr.Russell believes learning and knowl¬edge should exist for their own sake,and that universities should neverprimarily undertake to equip its stu¬dents to earn a' g<)od living. “Oneought to enjoy kjiowledge withouthaving to have a t‘,se for it.” How¬ever, he doesn’t pat much stress onGreek and Latin. “Not until Bern¬ard Shaw teaches us all to live untilwe’re a hundred years old shouldwe take the time to study dead lan¬guages.”Comments >on ProhibitionfAt dinner he' talked upon manysubjects. “Isn t Virginia Woolfcharming? ... I know nothing ofprohibition. I have no basis forjudgment . . . American audiencesare always so polite. Only oncehave I been told by an Americanthat I was talking ‘damn rot’ . . .Grade systems such as you have inyour universities are abominable.”One must have a happy sense ofhumor to understand Mr. Russell. Ifgreatness consists in being incom¬prehensible, he prefers not to be(Conti.'.upd on page 3)PUCEMENT COUNSELLOR SEEKSCOMPLETE LIST OF APPLICANTSFOR POSITIONS IN INDUSTRYPLACEMENTS MADEOf last year’s graduating classtwo hundred thirty-nine registeredfor industrial placement, one hun¬dred forty-eight men and ninety-onewomen. Industrial concerns report¬ed four hundred vacancies, twohundred ninety-seven for men andone hundred three for women.There were one hundred forty-oneplacements made, ninety-three menand forty-eight women. Seventy-one offers were made, fifty-sevento men and fourteen to women,which were turned down. The finaltotal shows that two hundred twelveplacement connections were madefor two hundred thirty-nine appli¬cants.Large Concerns WellSatisfied WithGraduatesSettlement ShowPresents BarriersVersion' of LoveDAN RUSSO HASVARIED CAREERWomen TransfersDine as Guests ofY. W. C. A. at 6SUNNY PRESENTSNEW U. HIGH GYMBernard E. Sunny, donor of thenew $400,000 Sunny gymnasium forthe University High School, willformally present his gift to the Uni¬versity this evening at 8:30 in thegymnasium, at Kenwood Avenue and58th Street.Mr. Sunny, President Hutchins,Dr. Lloyd B. Sharp, director of phy¬sical education in the laboratoryschools, and Prof. Charles R. Judd,director of the school of educationwill speak. Loraine Watson, repre¬senting the student body, will alsospeak.Hold Drawings ForSettlement Nights;Committees MeetDrawings for blocks of Club andFraternity seats for SettlementNights, December 6 and 7, will beheld tomorrow noon at Mandel hallbox office. All tickets are a dollar.Organization representatives whoare planning booths, and all otherSettlement Night committees, willmeet tomorrow noon in Cobb hall,108. Committees will report, andmake further;plaiiA.Tickets will still be obtainable to¬day for the Intprcollegiate dinner to¬night at 6, in Ida Noyes nail. Ticketsare seventy-five cents and may beprocured in the Y. W. C. A. office.This dinner which is sponsored bythe Intercollegiate committee of theY. W. with Virginia Pope as chair¬man, is for women w'ho have trans¬ferred to the University in pastyears as well as this year.After dinner in the sun parlor,coffee will be served in the Y. W’.room, providing an opportunity forthe women to become acquaintedwith one another.Mrs. Edith Foster Flint, chairmanof the Women’s University council,will address the guests who repre¬sent 100 colleges. Mrs. GeorgeGoodspeed, director of Ida Noyeshall, and Mrs. John McNeil of theExecutive council of the Y. W. willbe the guests of honor.Plays Before CampusWednesdayEngagements at the EdgewaterBeach Hotel, as head of the famousOriole orchestra, at the Swiss Gar¬dens, Cincinnati, at the Oriole Ter¬race Ballroom in Detroit and at theCollege Inn in Chicago are some ofthe high spots in the musical careerof Dan Russo, magnetic orchestraleader, who brings his collegiatemusicians to the Grand Ballroom ofthe Stevens hotel for the Interfra¬ternity Ball Wednesday night.Russo and his orchestra have rec¬orded several Brunswick records, Ione of the latest of which is a col-(Continiied on page 3)REPORT CONDITIONOF MRS. HUTCHINSAS SATISFACTORYWith the personal visits of Pres¬ident Robert M. Hutchins and bou¬quets of flowers and good wishesfrom a host of friends pouring into aid the recovery of Mrs. Hut¬chins, the patient is reported offi¬cially as “doing nicely,” after anoperation for appendicitis perform¬ed last Saturday.Friends have commented on thebravery shown by the wife of thenewly inaugurated president, in thatshe attended all of the recent offi¬cial functions before giving way t^her physical condition. Though theoperation was not an emergencycase, it was thought well to attendto it'at the present time. PresidentHutchins is the only visitor allowedto see the jifttient.ASK TO EXHIBITUNIVERSITY ARTArtists, etchers and wood cut en¬gravers are extended the opportun¬ity of exhibiting their works in thestudio room on the second floor ofthe Studio Tea Room at 1316 EastFifty-Seventh Street. University art-i.sts who have been hampered by ■‘hedearth of places and chances to ex¬hibit, may submit to the managerof the tea room their work for con¬sideration.* The Stjidio Tea Roomhopes to have rnanj- “one-man”shows in its studio gallery.Norwegian LibrarianGives IllustratedLecture in HarperMr. Arne Kildal, prominent Nor¬wegian Librarian and secretary ofthe Nordmansforbundet of Oslo,Norway, is to speak this evening at8 p. m. in the assembly room ofHarper Library.Views of Norway’s libraries andother institutions will be shown inthis illustrated lecture. The graduatelibrary school is sponsoring the ap¬pearance of this Norwegian librarianon campus and invites all who areinterested to attend.Tickets for Settlement Nights arenow on sale, from 10 to 3, in theMandel hall box office.“Seven Women” swamped in theloves, intrigues and suppressed de¬sires of their sex will interpret SirJames M. Barrie to Mandel hallaudiences on the evenings of Decem¬ber 6 and 7 when the curtain riseson this year’s Settlement Night per¬formance.The house, which is expected tobe full, is also expected to rock withunrestrained enjoyment at this newversion of the thrilling “Legend ofLeonora” which was played so popu¬larly by Maude Adams to many afascinated audience. The Gargoyleswill present this Chicago premierperformance of the quaint tale inthe light of Barrie’s modern con¬ception of it. “Seven Women” isaccredited by critics to be as clevera stage attraction as the play, “ShallWe Join the Ladies,” which broughtsuch an enthusiastic response fromSettlement Night audiences lastyear.COUNCIL ADOPTSNEW PJ^TFORMWill Investigate HellWeek, RushingAdoption of a definite platformby the Interfraternity Council . toguide its activities during the cur¬rent year has been announced byFrederick Hack, president of thecouncil. The platform is a new pre¬cedent in the procedure of the coun¬cil and has been drawn up to bringabout concerted action on questionswhich are important at the presenttime, Hack states.The five planks in the resolutionare:Limitation and regulation of Pro¬bation, or Hell Week.Strict enforcement of presentrushing rules.Enforced payment of fraternityfinancial obligations to the council.Promotion of interfraternityscholarship.Fostering of the spirit of co-op¬eration in interfraternity relations.(Continued on page 4)FUTURE POLICE TOHAVE UNIVERSITYDEGREES - VOLLMER“Future police forces will grad¬uate from the universities,” pro-phecied Professor August Vollmerof the Politi 'il Science departmentand professor of Police administra¬tion in an interview yesterday. “Uni¬versities are planning t0 trailL totingmen for police work just as theyare now trained to be lawyers anddoctors, and sometime universitydegrees will be required of candi¬dates for police .orces as well as forthe professional fields,” he con¬tinued.(Continued on page 3)In order to facilitate occupationalplacement of graduating studentsthe board of vocational guidanceand placement will begin registra¬tion of those seeking such servicenext Monday, December 2.John C. Kennan, placement coun¬sellor, is seeking a complete regis¬tration of those seeking industrialpositions with their occupationalchoices. He, in turn, will bring tocampus representatives of organ¬izations in the fields of occupationalchoices of the registrants.Open Till MayThe recruiting season lasts untilMay, and there is, consequently,slim opportunity for late registrants.Complete forms will be filled outby applicants. Each will secureitatements from three faculty mem¬bers.j Kennan will make contacts in anyj specific field and with any specificj firm desired.I Two Hundred Last YearI Last year two hundred studentsI were interviewed by representativesfrom thirty companies from all overthe country in the period from De¬cember to May. Most prominentamong the firms who hired Univer-I sity graduates are Standard Statis-j tics company of New York, H. Bar-I rows, the vice-president, interview-iug the students, Firestone Tire andRubber company of Akron. Ohio,International Telephone and Tele¬graph company of New York, whosepersonnel director, V. C. Powerscame to campus last year, GeneralElectric Co. of Schenectady, andthe Bell system which sent five re¬cruiting men.Returned from EastI Kennan has just returned from aI trip to the Eastern firms who hiredI men last year. There was no unrestamong the graduates nor was therea single firm dissatisfied. H. Y.(Continued on page 4)Dramatic Association ScoresSecond Success In “The Circle99ORGAN RECITALPorter Heaps in the organ recitaltoday at 5 in the chapel will play:Faulkes’ “Concert Overture in Eflat,” J. S. Bach’s “Slow movementfrom Concerto II,” Ferrata’s “Noc¬turne,” Dubois’ “Noel,” Tschaiko-y'-sky’s “Dance of the Reed Flutes,”Debussy’s “The Little- Shepherd,”Verdi’s “Aida March ”By Edgar GreenwaldPresenting its second play of theyear, Somerset Maugham’s “Circle,”the Dramatic association establishedagain a decisive success in the opin¬ion of the audience who witnessedthe performance last Friday eve¬ning.From the word “Elizabeth” to thelast laugh that marked the end ofthe play, the whole show was dis¬tinctly Frank Hubert O’Hara. Hisinterpretation of a comedy thatmight easily and conveniently betwisted into a host of allusions andreflections was so unmistakeablyconventional that no doubt remainedas to the director. From such anangle the cast was well-chosen andwell-trained. Perhaps the promptermight be excluded from any shareof the applause, however, since hisor her broadcast of forgotten lineswas rendered in such voluable wave¬lengths that even the shy lookers-onin the last row were furnished withamusement not intended by Mr.Somerset Maughan.Alice Ransom playing the difficultrole of Mrs. Champion - Cheney,marked her interpretation with aninflection of the voice that charact-pnTPd rpmarViihly the ennui hred ofI a life amid conventions and an ab-I stract figure-head of a husband. SheI carried this out even in her loveI affair with the immaculate youngI gentleman from somewhere wherepeople go hunting and takes siestasj under palm trees, while the youngI gentleman apparently somewhatS taken aback at her realistic actionsj portrayed an exitement that was noj doubt a good deal better than heI himself expected.Pat Magee, as usual, created somevery creditable comment for himselffor his superb acting, while hismake-believe -wife, Margerite Fern-holz, aptly supported the other endof the team that was destined toevoke most of the laughs.Russell Huber and Howard Wil¬lett, playing the parts of father andson respectively did very well. Rus¬sell Huber, especially, was convinc¬ing. Alice Stinnett as Mrs. Shen-stone and James Parker as EdwardLuton furnished a good antithesisas a background for the comedy-action.A remarkable piece of work see¬ing that the midterms and heavenknows what had been interferingwith a brief three weeks’ period ofrph^nrsalsPage Twoiailg iiaronnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OrnCIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPuhli«h«I niorninics, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, durinK the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Maroon Company. Subscription rates13.00 per year ; by mail, $1.60 per 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 BoardI EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT1 EDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEDGAR GREENWALD News EditorJOHN H. H.\RDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorFRANCES STEVENS Literary Editor• WILLIAM R. HARSHE Whistle EditorSIDNEY GOLDBERG Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF . Day EditorI CLAR.A ADELSMAN ... Sophomore Editor, MARGARET EGAN Sophomore EditorBEATRICE FEUCHTWANGERI Sophomore EditorLYDIA FURNEY Sophomore Editor' JANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL....Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH -Circulation ManagerROBERT McCarthy ....Sophomore Asst.JAMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.NED VEATCH Sophomore Asst.SPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sports EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMANWoman’s Sports EditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Encouragement of student participation in undergraduate campus actkities.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 superznsed, regulated rushing.“IT IS URGED THAT STUDENTS AVAIL THEMSELVESOF THIS OPPORTUNITY ”The editors of The Daily Maroon have ever faced the problemof the padded news story. It has always been the insatiable yen ofthe aspiring reporter, when confronted with a shortage of news ma¬terial to fill out a last paragraph or two to reach the number ofwords required for the space, with a quotation from a campus not¬able or, in the case of some student or cultural project to round itoff with a paternalistic plea that “students avail themselves of thisopportunity.” It has become a spectre, this elusive redundancywhich continually escape the demonaic eyes of the news-editor andcrops up to blight the news story.But this is a situation where nothing else but that ghoulish,mocking phrase will suit the exigencies of what is possibly the mostpractical service afforded by the University to graduating seniors,placing them in industrial positions which suit their interests andattributes.So far as living in a practical situation is concerned lile atschool is largely unreal and idealistic. Experience is a matter ofgrowth among currents that can be avoided or absorbed. Life isa selective process, free from the materialistic concerns.However unreal the life here, there is the pressing prospect of amaterialistic adaptation. Jobs are needed. Here the administra¬tion tempers the idealistic perfection of the Quadrangles. Efficientprovidence is made for caring for the graduate after leaving school.The Board of Vocational Guidance and Placement arrangeseach year to have representatives from the larger industrial con¬cerns int he country down here to interview graduating seniors. Lastyear there was almost one hundred per cent placement of applicants.We are perhaps the only university which provides such completeplacement service. The interest of the University remains with thestudent after he is gone.We need not enlarge upon the relative worth of this service ascompared to the academic splurge and the social enlargement a stu¬dent is subjected to in his period of incubation. We say only that". . . it is urged that students avail themselves of this opportunity ...”d IWE DIFFER IN TEMPERAMENT AND STYLEWe are informed by John Starbuck, self styled authority onmen’s dress, that the spirit of the backwoods still permeates the Mid¬dle Western college. This eminent critic, who claims to h'ave put thesatin tie and numerous other affectations of men’s wear over, saysin part that “while Chicago University may beat Princeton in foot¬ball, the Chicago students who attended the game went home im¬pressed (consciously or subconsciously) by the newer style ideaswhich were worn by the Princeton students. We are flattered tonote in this article which appears in the current issue of “Men’swear” that the author at least infers some hope for local beaubrummels.However, for Mr. Starbuck’s edification may we inform him thatMiddle Westerners, being progressive and lively folk, do not takekindly to Elastern conservatism and priggishness, that we have con¬fidence in the alertness of our local clothiers who have consistentlysupplied us with the last word in appropriate college apparel, andlastly that those who attended the Princeton game vere not “Chi¬cago University Students” but University of Chicago men.THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1929- — - -- - - ■ - ■■■ . . .OFFICIAL NOTICESTuesday, NoTember 26Divinity chapel, Associate Profes¬sor Davis Edwards of the PublicSpeaking department 11:50, JosephBond chapel.Radio lecture : “IntermediateSpanish” by Mr, Bech^olt, 4:30, Sta¬tion WMAQ.Bacteriology club, “VibriothrixTonsillaris (N. S. P.), the Organ¬ism of Actinomyces—Like TonsillarGranules,” by Dr. Ruth Tunnicliff,the McCormick Institute for Infec¬tious Diseases, 4:30, Ricketts 1.Intercollegiate Dinner (Y.W.C.A,),Professor Edith Foster Flint, 6, IdaNoyes hall.Public lecture (downtown) : “TheWar, the Peace, and President Wil¬son,” Professor Ferdinand Schevillof the Modern History department,6:45, the Art Institute.Extension Lectures in Religionand Leadership Training Classes,“Face to Face with Persecution: TheRevelation of John,” Professor Ed¬gar J. Goodspeed of the departmentY. M. C. A. ICAFETERIA |53rd St. and Dorchester |Home-Cooked f'ood ®Homemade Pastries ®* Delicious Ice-Cold Salads ®I II Both Men and Women Served |at Breakfast, LunchDinnerandJIPipes 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 deiicnds on the individual,more on the pipe, and the tobacco ismost important of all. Things mustbe congenial.Edgeworth is a co:igenial 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 askwith the coupon—and the postmanwill bring your first few pipefuls ofthe genuine, three years seasoned ifit’s a day. Our treat, if you please.Others have found Edgeworth andquit their discontent.So may it be with you!EDGEWORTHEdgeworth is a careful blendof good tobaccos — selectedespecially for pipe-smoking. Itsquality and fiavor neverchange. Buy it anywhere— “Ready Rubbed” or“Plug Slice”—15^ pocketpackage to pound humi¬dor tin.Larus flt Bro. Co., Richmond, Va.I’ll try your Edgeworth. And I’ll tryit in a good pipe.(Witness my seal)(and my'seat of learning)(and my postoffire and state)Id U»« Edgasaart jof New Testament and Early Christ¬ian Literature; “Mysticism and thePathological,” Professor Antoa T.Boisen, Research Associate in Prac¬tical Theology; “Improving Buildingand Equipment,” Ernest J. Chave,Assistant Professor of ReligiousEducation, 7:30, Joseph Bondchapel.Public lecture (The Graduate JLibrary School), “Library Work in |Norway,” (illustrated), Mr. Arne jKildal, Secretary of Normansfor- ibiindet, Oslo, Norway, 8, Harper jAssembly room. jEVERY FRIDAY NIGHTFRATERNITY ANDSORORITY NITEat theDIL - PICKLE CLUB18 Tooker PlaceEnter through famous “Hole inthe Wall"858 N. STATE ST.Famous Colored ‘Honeycomb’OrchestraThe Graduate Classical Club:|“Sources of Words for Mountain, jPlain, Island, Water, Sea, River,etc.” Professor Carl I). Buck of thedepartment of Comparative Philo¬logy, 8, Classics 20.Wednesday, November 27Radio lecture: “The Renaissance,Associate Professor Einar Joranson ofthe History department, 8, StationWMAQ.Divinity chapel, Professor WilliamC. Bower of the department of Reli¬gious Education, 11:50, Joseph Bondchapel.Make theThanksgiving HolidayA Success by Having DinnerWITH USOur Food Is Prepared by Excellent Cookswith Modern FacilitiesEllis Tea Room 940 E. 63rd StThis sketch was made by aHart Schaffner & Marxstyle artistrin the lobby of one of the coun-TLtry’s most fashionable hotels JPictured here is the dinner jacketworn by one of the habitues of thisstylish gathering place—followthis sketch for style—it’s authenticeven to the narrow square end tieThis identical tuxedo byHart Schaffner & Marx‘50BASKINCorner of Clark State Street just 336 Northand Washington north of Adams Michigan63rd Street Cor of Lakeat Maryland and MarionOpen evtnings Oak ParkCfjeSa ho o nTHE DAIL>' MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1929Page ThreeFRESHMAN TEAMSTIE IN HARVARDYALE SCRIMMAGEFrosh Grid Season ElndsIn Dull Game at, f Stagg FieldAs a climax to the freshman gridseason, the freshmen lined upagainst each other in the traditional“Harvard-Yale” pig-skin clash. Someexcellent material for next year’svarsity squad was seen on both ofthe Frosh teams. The encounterended in a nothing to nothing tie,both teams putting up an excellentbattle.During the first half neither sidehad a chance to score. At the open¬ing of the third quarter Harvard be¬gan a steady march from their ownthirty-five yard line down the fieldwith Pink as their pilot doing mostof the plunging. Yale’s line finallyheld on the twenty yard stripe andfor three downs the Crimson triedin vain to make downs. On the lastdown a pass from Pink to O’Neilwas knocked down giving Yale the •ball.Harvard got the one break of the 1game in the last quarter when theBlue’s safety man fumbled a kick |and one of the Crimson fell on the |ball. Harvard couldn’t gain through :Yale’s strong defense and the ball |was given to the latter who imme- 'diatcly kicked.HOOSIERS CAPTURETEAM CHAMPIONSHIPIN X-COUNTRY MEETWhatever way you look at it, In¬diana was prettj much in evidenceat the Conference Cross Countryrun held at Ohio State last Satur¬day. Orval Martin leading a select^ed group of sixty harriers to thetape in the five mile run won theindividual championship and there¬by gained some glory for Purdue.The Indiana team which has beenmeeting and mowing over all op¬ponents that have faced them indual runs merely went through theformality of winning the team cham¬pionship. Indiana’s score for thefive men was 36.Martin staged a spectacular come¬back that marks him as a truly greatrunner, for he was defeated not longago in the Purdue-Chicago dua!meet. The Boilermaker set a paceso terrific, that many of his ablerivals were forced to lessen theirgait after keeping it up for threemiles. Although he managed toshake off the lesser contenders, hecouldn’t get rid of the Indiana pair.Leas and Clapham, who finished sec¬ond and third respectively. DaleLetts, the Maroon runner who wasexpected to give the leaders a tus¬sle for honors crossed the line infourth position.If the other squads had any as¬pirations for the title, they weresadly disappointed because the In¬diana quintet outclassed all the rest.Psi U DefeatLott*sDekes 12~8 for Intramural Title;All-Around Play Features Victors^ AttackP»i U (12)LottF. HowardSheldon, BradshawMaclayAlgerD. K. E. (8)CushmanJontry, RobertsPowersB. HowardDetweilerDAN RUSSO HAS VARIEDCAREER(Continued from i)age 1)lege medley containing two Univer¬sity songs. The orchestra is underthe supervision of the Music Cor¬poration of America..4t the age of eleven Russo organ¬ized a boy orchestra. He secured aposition with a theater orchestra,later becoming its leader. After fiveyears as director of a large ball¬room, he worked with Ted Fioritoand the Oriole orchestra.FUTURE POLICE TO HAVEUNIVERSITY DEGREE—VOLLMERBERTRAND RUSSELL REVIEWSHIS PAST(Continued from page 1)great. He has never found his be¬lief that man is a machine in theleast dep'essing, and therefore hasno formu'a for overcoming cynic¬ism. “Why should we despair whenthere are so many thingfs aboutwhich we can be happy? Educationshould give us the feeling of some¬thing better than what is before us.’’(Continued from page 1)At present the University offers' a course that is intended as an in-j troduction to nolice methods and ad-I ministration. Ten graduate studentsand ten men with actual experiencej in police work, are now enrolled inI the course.I Next year the University intendsI to offer two courses, one open tograduate students and one for policeofficers only. Plans include the or¬ganization of a laboratory course in' the future if sufficient interest isI shown.j Feb. 1 Northwestern universityj will open a school of crime detectionto be financed by the business menof Chicago. Col. Calvin HookerGoddard of New York and Washing¬ton, ballistics expert, has been ap¬pointed director.Cunningham, Tipler SimpsonUrban WingateBy Albert ArkuletPsi U, nosed out last year in thesemi-finals of the touchball champ¬ionship, made good yesterday after¬noon. Led by the versatile Lott,Psi U gained an early advantageover the Dekes in the final round ofthe 1929 championship and held itthroughout the game.First HalfThe play-by play account of thegame follows: 1st half. Urban kick¬ed off to Powers who fumbled on his10 yard lire. Detweiler recoveredbut his pass was intercepted byUrban on the Dekes’ 20 yard line.A triple pass, Lott to Alger to Cunningham made 10 yards. Lott wentway around left end for a touchdown. Psi U 6, Dekes 0.Urban kicked to Detweiler. 1stdown for the Dekes on their own 15yard line. Powers got away aroundend for 30 yards before Lott gothim. Wingate’s pass was incom¬plete. Cushman replaced Robertsfor the Dekes. Detweiler failed togain on an end run. 3rd down.Wingate’s pass to Powers was in¬complete. Detw’eiler kicked to Lottwho came back fast 30 yards.First down for Psi U on Dekes’30 yard line. Lott’s pass to Cun¬ningham was knocked down. A dou¬ble pass, Lott to Alger to Lott, wasonly good for a couple of yards.Lott kicked out of bounds on theDekes’ 15 yard line.First down for the Dekes. Jontrytried'to go around end but w'as heldwithout a gain. Wingate’s pass toJontry w'as incomplete. Frank How¬ard broke through and got Powersfor a 5 yard loss. 4th down.Detweiler kicked to Alger whowas stopped on the Deke’s 40 yardline. Lott’s pass to Frank Howardwas good for 13 yards. Lott trieda short dash but failed to make firstdown. 3rd down and 1 yard to go.Lott threw a flat pass over the lineto Urban who made the necessaryUNIVERSITY PLANS NEW HOMEFOR FOREIGN STUDENTS(Continued from page 1)Frank John Morris, tackle; AlvinDavid Reiwitch, tackle; Charles Ed¬ward Schmidt, guard; Dawson EbertSnideman, center; Thomas S. Vin¬son, halfback; Robert Edward Walsh,end.KENWOOD TEAROOMEvening Dinner 65c4:30 to 8:00Luncheon 40cI 1 to 2:00Sunday Dinner 90c12 to 8:006220 Kenwood Ave.MIDway 2774Collegiate-TuxWE RENTTUXEDOS - FULL DRESSCutaways and MasqueradeCostumeFor Your Proms and AffairsSpecial Student Rates fromSAM GINGISS & SONS6 East Lake St., Room 304 TeL Dearborn 8946 ChicagoOpen Evenings and Sunday by AppointmentDRESS SHIRT SEASONFollow the Arrow for Correct StyleSold byCowhey’s Men’s Shop55th St at Ellis Ave.SOk Mufflers and Dress Ties• IIIIIIIHIlllllllllillll IIIHIIlllllllllllllHIIIIIIIMIIIllillllllllllMIJI GREGG COLLEGE |I Home of Gregg Shorthand |? Thirty-fourth Year “i Why don’t you learn' GreKK Shorthand 5! and save the energy wasted in taking 5j longhand notes? And it may come in =' handy after you leave College. ?= Write for details about our special classes =m for College students and FREE BOOK •= OF FACTS. II 225 Wabash Avenue, North |I Phone State 1881 Chicago, Ill. |SureYouoAreCorrectlyPressedYOUR ENJOYMENTof all social functionswill be doubled if youknow your clothes areabsolutely correct—tail¬ored the JERREMS Way.^glish Overcoats*J(/tglansFormal, business andSport Clothes324 SOUTH MICHIGANand four odur storesyardage. B. Howard knocked downLott’s long pass which was intendedfor Cunningham. 2nd down. Lott’snext heave went over the goal line.The ball was brought out andgiven to the Deke’s on their own 20yard line Cunningham intercepteda short pass thrown by Wingate onthe Dekes’ 30 yard line.First down for Psi U. Lott wasnabbed for a 5 yard loss by Det¬weiler. Second down. Urban trieda long pass but there was no onenear to receive it. Lott tried a passto Cunningham but it was brokenup. Fourth down and Psi U wasback on the Dekes’ 45 yard line.Lott kicked out of bounds on theDekes’ 10 yard line.First down for the Dekes. Win¬gate’s nasT, to Jontry was good for8 yards. Wingate tried a pass toPowers but it was incomplete. Thirddown. Sheldon broke through andgot Detweiler for a 2 yard loss onan attempted end run. Fourth down.The whistle blew for the half.Second HalfRoberts went in for Jontry. TheDekes were with the wind this half.A strong wind was blowing fromthe south. Cushman kicked off forthe Dekes. Urban received and pass¬ed to Lott who was downed on hisown 30 yard line. Psi U opened witha fast passing attack. A triple pass,Alger to Lott to Sheldon was goodfor 20 yards. First down.Lott tried a long pass which wasincomplete. Lott then threw a passto Alger which made 13 yards, 2nddown on the Dekes’ 32 yard line.Lott threw a short pass but it wasbatted down. Lott and Frankie How¬ard teamed up in a double pass withLott taking the return throw. Theplay gained 15 yards. Lott dashedto the 19 yard line for a 1st down.On the next play Lott rifled ashort pass to Frankie Howard whoran 6 yards for a touchdown. Onthe play Lott got away from Det¬weiler. George ran laterally to hisleft and had plenty of time to pickout his receiver. No one was nearFrankie Howard when he took Lott’spass. It was a very pretty play.Score: Psi U 12, Dekes 0.Urban kicked to Wingate whotried a running pass which was in¬complete. Deke receivers were get¬ting away in the open but were un¬able to hold the ball. Powers triedan end run but Frank Howardstopped him for a 3 yard loss. Apass, Wingate to Roberts was in¬complete. Fourth down. Jontryreplaced Roberts in the Deke lineup.Detweiler, kicking with the wind,punted the ball over the goal line.It was an 80 yard punt.The ball was brought out to thePsi U 20 yard line. Tipler andBradshaw replaced Cunningham andSheldon for Psi U. On the firstplay Jontry intercepted a pass onthe Psi U 22 yard line.First down for the Dekes. Apretty triple pass, Detweiler to Win¬gate to Powers was good for 11yards. Wingate’s pass just sailedover the goal line. There was somedispute for a moment as the Dekesprotested that the ball had not goneover the goal line. The officialsruled otherwise. The ball was givento Psi U on their own 20 yard line.Lott opened up with a neat passto Tipler good for 30 yards but Tip¬ler dropped the ball after he had itin his hands. Lott tried anotherpass to Tipler but it was broken up.Lott’s short pass over the line ofscrimmage was incomplete. Lottkicked to Powers who passed toWingate. Hayden was stopped onthe Psi U 40 yard line. First down.Wingate shot a beautiful aerial toDetweiler who caught the ball, jug¬gled it for a moment, but held it.Lott, who was covering the receiver,let Detweiler get behind him. Theball was put in play on the Psi U3 yard line. First down.Frankie Howard broke through[ and nailed Wingate for an 8 yardloss. Powers made 4 yards on ashort pass from Wingate. Wingatelost another 10 yards qn an attempt¬ed end run. Fourth down on thePsi U 17 yard line Wingate threw apass over the goal line which Jontryjust failed to get. The ball wentto Psi U on their own 20 yard line.First down. Lott lobbed a passto Tipler which made .2 yards. Lottlobbed another pas to Urban butWill was nailed before he could getstarted. Lott lost 3 yards on an endskirmish. Lott took the ball andran behind his goal line for a delib¬erate safety. George thought PsiU would thereby keep the ball butthe rule called for a kick. Lottkicked to Detweiler in mid field.First down. Wingate again open¬ed up with a barrage of passes. B.Howard dropped the first one. An¬other pretty throw, Wingate to Det¬weiler, slipped through the receiver’sfingers. Third Down. Detweilermade good on the next pass thrownby Wingate but was short of a firstdown. Wingate’s pass to B. How¬ard made it first down for the Dekeson the Psi U 30 yard line.Wingate threw a pass to Detweilerwho slipped away from three pur¬suers. Lott chased Detweiler overtoward the sidelines but on the 3yard line the runner passed to Jon¬try who was over the goal line whenhe received the pass. Score: PsiU 12, Dekes 8.Cushman kicked to Urban whoeluded two men before being runout of bounds on his own 40 yardline Lott made 3 yards on a quickdash through the line. The Dekeswere penalized 5 yards for beingoffside. Lott’s pass to Alger wasincomplete as the whistle ended thegame.yODII^STEiLF^8MILLIONA DAY/it’s really a 5HAME/Y TO INTERRUPT THE PRO-FESSOR’S CHASE OF THEDIURNAL LEPIDOPTERAAND TURN THE BULLON HIM BUT youHAVE TO BLAME THEARTIST FOR THAT.Obviously, few of us have thechance — or temerity — to makematadors out of ourselves. Buteven in the normal course of hu¬man events, there’s nothing sowelcome as a refreshing pause.Happily there’s a soda fountainor refreshment stand—with plentyof ice-cold Coca-Cola ready —around the comer from anywhere.With its delicious taste and coolafter-sense of refreshment, it makesa little minute long enough for abig rest.The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ca.YOU CAN’T BEAT THEr \USE THAT REFRESHESI THADT OB EGOODT OGETWHEREI TCO-8I SN.Page FourTME DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1929COUNCIL ADOPTS NEWPLATFORM(Continued from page 1)The council has unanimously ac¬cepted the platform, and has takensteps to carry out the work it out¬lines by the appointment of commit¬tees to investigate the situation sug¬gested by eacl' clause. These com¬mittees will in he near future makerecommendations to the representa¬tives of the fraternities and the in¬terfraternity council. Action willbe dependent upon these recom¬mendations and the attitude of thefraternities.Paul Brady Phi Delta Theta willhead the committee .selectea lor theenforcement of present rushingrules and regulations. Dave Rice,Sigma Nu, will be in charge of thegroup that is to make recommenda¬tions concerning the regulation ofInitiation Week. Each of these twocommittees vill submit its report atthe next meeting of the council, tobe held Wednesday evening, Decem¬ber 4, in room D of the Reynoldsclub.you have also kept constantly intouch with us.’’The board also undertakes place¬ment for alumni.W. H. Crowley who instituted thesystem here last year has left for jOhio State University where he will itake up a position on the faculty, jCLASSIFIED ADS$550 man’s Raccoon coat for $350. isize -10. Like new. Call after 6 P. M. jO'Brien. 4508 Oakenwalci .Xve.FOR —Four room co-opera¬tive apartment overlooking JacksonPark. Telephone Plaza 8271.FOR THAT PARTY — Kissesmeringue -.25 per doz. Date torch$1.50. Extra large chocolate fudgecake $2.00. Apricot almond, jam $.50per jar. Home-made to your order.Phone Dorchester 4764.WANT A POSITION?IN COBBREGISTER(Continued from page 1)Barrows, of the Standard Statisticscompany, wrote him: “Not one ofthe other universities, as far as Iknow, has exhibited anj^ interestwhatever in what has become oftheir young graduates who havebeen taken into our office. In yourcase you have not only kept in touchwith the graduates themselves, butWANTED—Lady’s raccoon coat.Size 16. In good condition. Address2710 W Congress St. Initials K.M.TO RENT — COMFORTABLE,clean furnished rooms and apart¬ments. The Campus, 5622 Ellis Ave.LOST—Pi l.ambda Phi fraternitypin; finder please call Lee Loventhalat Drexel 5407. Reward.FOUND — Overcoat. Owner willrecover same by paying for this ad.Kimball. Dorchester 3309.LOST—Kappa Nu fraternity pin,finder please call Sidney Sacerdoteat Dorchester 1017. Liberal rewardbyDANRUSSO9recorded only onBrunswick RecordsWhat! you a loyal citizen? And you haven’tgot the greatest tune ever set to foxtrot rhythm?Quick, Watson—No. 4563.Wave The Flag of Old Chicagoand the Illinois Loyalty Songand while you’re at it, crash in big with No. 4139On Wisconsin, and theNotre Dame Victory Marchby ABE LYMAN and his California Orchestra.ELECTRICAL RECORDSFor name of your nearest Brunswick dealer.Phone Wabash 4020Henry CDowntownStoresSTATE AT JACKSON118 SOUTH MICHIGAN(NEAR MONROE)THECif'^HUBLytton &SonsSuburban StoresEVANSTONOAK PARKGARY\- \1(JtmrtcrSuits and Overcoatsfor Qollege c^l^Cen and ^oung business z^enSTUDENTS WHO ARE FREE TO CHOOSE THEIR PLEAS¬URE WITHOUT REGARD TO EXPENSE, AND OTHERS,WHO PURCHASE ECONOMICALLY, FAVOUR CHARTERHOUSE CLOTHES. BRIGHT FELLOWS MOVED BY ADESIRE FOR CORRECTNESS AND CONSERVATISM ARECONFIDENT THESE GARMENTS ADD TO ONE'S DISTINC¬TION AND ASSURE ONE OF AGREEABLE SERVICE.SUITS $35 AND $50OVERCOATS $40 to $65iSUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROONVol. 29. No. 32.Today*« Weather:Fair, no change intemperature.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 27, 1929Price Five CenttHOLD GALA GREEK BALL TONIGHTEDUCATION GIFTANNOUNCED ATGYM DEMCATIONNew York Board Grants$1,500,000 To AidResearchA gift of $1,500,000 to the Uni¬versity “for the further develop¬ment of the department of educa¬tion’’ was announced last night byPresident Robert .M. Hutchins. Thegeneral education board of NewYork has made the appropriation.President Hutchins .said in makingthe announcement durir.g an addressat the dedication of the Bernard E.Sunny gymnasium.Mutt Increase Budget“The grant has been made,” Pres¬ident Hutchins said, “because of theUniversity’s special opportunitiesfor increased usefulness in threefields: First, the study of childrenof pre-school ago; second, the studyof backward and abnormal children;•ttj^d, the study of college education.T'he gift will strengthen the Univer¬sity’s work in the field of primaryand secondary education.”Terms of the grant provide thatthe University shall add to the giftfrom other sources an increase inthe budget of the department total¬ling $75,000 a year within five years.This increase in the annual expen¬ditures will represent the incomefrom an endowment equal to the$1,500,000 gift announced lastnight.Acceptance by HutchinsThe announcement was made dur¬ing the course of President Hut¬chins’ formal acceptance of the newBernard E. Sunny gymnasium, whichwill be used by the laboratory(Continued on page 4)Hutchins, Swift, andStagg Are Guests atAnnual Dinner DanceElect Van Nice Football Captain^^'i^ boys^ AND GIRLS DROPWORK FOR PLAYBack field StarTo Lead GridMen in 1930THEY LEAD FALL FORMALErrett Van Nice has been chosento lead the 1930 Maroon footballteam. After completing the gridseason in fine style, receiving theirletter awards and having their pic¬ture taken, the gridders proceededto elect thei’- captain for next yearand Captain Van Nice is the result.Van Nice holds the record of beingthe only University football captain,and probably the only captain in theConference, who has had no prepexperience in the grid game.Coach Stagg expressed the feelingthat Van Nice should be a most ex¬cellent captain of his Maroons. “Themen respect him as a leader and a iman as well as for his ability,” saidCoach Stagg. The captain-elect at- jtended Hyde Park High school, iwhere he was captain of the soccer !team. He showed promise as a jfreshman, and although he was out imost of last .season because of an |ankle injury, he returned this year |ten pounds heavier and demon- istrated his ability as one of the mostversatile Maroon backs. His big¬gest achievement was an 80 yardrun for a touchdown in the Prince¬ton game. He has been a constantthreat as a runner and as a passer,hurling with his left hand. V’anNice is 21 years old and is a memberof Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity.Clair Davis (left) andEleanor Scully, who withFred Hack and VirgilMills will lead the wingsat the Inter fraternity balltonight in the grand ball¬room of the Stevens hotel.Clair Davis is a memberof Chi Rho Sigyna, andwas active in ‘he lastMirror production, “Slip-Slaps.”Eleanor Scully is amember of Mortar Board,and was an officer of hersophomore class.“New International House RemediesChaotic Living Conditions DicksonCLASSICISTS PL.\NTO DUPLICATE AROMAN BANQUETPresident Robert M. Hutchins,Alpha Delta Phi, Mr. Harold Swift,Delta Kappa Epsilon, and Mr. A. A.Stagg, P.si Upsilon, will be the hon¬orary members at the annual threeway party given by the above fra¬ternities in the form of a dinnerdance Friday night at 8:20 in theMedinah Athletic club. The cele¬bration Friday night will mark thefifth anniversary of the affairamong Alpha Delta Phi, Delta KappaEpsilon and Psi Upsilon.Deltho club will hold its first in¬formal pledge dance Saturday from9 to 1 in the Lincoln room of theEdgewater Beach hotel. Jimmy Al¬bright and his orchestra will enter¬tain.Before the advent of modernamusement, the Romans gave ventto their feelings of hilarity in feastsdesigned in honor of the god Saturn.Attempting to reproduce faith¬fully the circumstances and detailsof these elaborate feasts. Eta SigmaPhi, classical honorary society, willhold its annual Roman banquet inthe sun parlor of Ida Noyes hall atsix o’clock on the evening of De¬cember 6.Every incident down to the sacri¬fice and the pouring of libations tothe gods will be enacted vdth asgreat a touch of realism as modernstudy affords. Latin songs havebeen ferreted out of musty volumesand will be sung to add the truespirit of Roman festivity.(Continued on page 4)Newman DiscoversTwins’ FingerprintsAre Not IdenticalHelen Dodd can never be con¬demned for something Lois Dodd hasdone, according to the latest sta¬tistics on fingerprints. In a lecturebefore the Zoology club today, at 4:30in Zoology 29, Professor HoratioHackett 'Newman will point out thatthe fingerprints of even identicaltwins have difference that any ex¬pert may detect.A study of the fingerprints of fiftypairs of fraternal and fifty pairs ofidentical twins has revealed many in¬teresting facts about them. It hasbeen found that the right hands ofidentical twins resemble each othermore than the right hand of one re¬sembles its own left hand, but if oneof the twins is left-handed and theother right-handed, the opposite isU ue.Richard Shapley, SonOf Art Head, DiesRichard Shapley, the infant son ofProfessor and Mrs. John Shapley,passed away last Sunday evening,following an attack of pneumonia.The funeral was held yesterday af¬ternoon, and was attended by manymembers of the University facultyand student body. Professor Shapleyis chairman of the art department.He received his appointment thissummer, leaving his position at NewYork university.“The International house at Chi-cago will fill a long-felt need,” said 'jB. W. Dickson, advisor to foreign j_students, “for under present condi- jtions foreign students attending the jcolleges and universities of the cityoften find it difficult or impossible ’to secure quarters of the kind thatthey desire.”At the University the dormitoriesaccommodate some of the foreignstudents, but a large proportion areforced to seek quarters in a room- !ing house or with a private family, 'he said. In most cases, the pro¬prietors of rooming houses who list |their names with the Universityhousing bureau exclude Orientalstudents, either because they defin¬itely do not wish to have them, orbecause the owner of the buildingwhich they occupy has specified inthe lease that no Orientals are tolive on the premises.The foreign student, in mostcases, desires to get into the homeof a typical American fam ly, forit is there that he can most rapidlyOrganized in 1927Beginning in January, 1927,the history of the InternationalStudents’ association hi? cul¬minated in plans for the Inter¬national house which is to beerected here with funds ad¬vanced by the younger Rocke¬feller. In February, 1927, theassociation was organized withthe motto: “That BrotherhoodMay Prevail,” and with the pur¬pose of improving the social, in¬tellectual, spiritual condition ofmen and women students, with¬out discrimination.SELECT FRESHMANCLASS CHAIRMANUndergraduate Council PicksAbbott for ClassPost ,learn the speech and customs of thiscountry, but in only too many casesthis is impossible, and he is forcedto take quarters in a rooming housewhich is nothing more than a room¬ing house. It is often the case thata house which accepts Oriental stu-(Continued on page 2)APPOINT 14 TOMEN’S COMMITTEEHutchins Selects FiveJuniors and FourSophomoresBEG YOUR PARDONInstead of twenty-seven majors,as stated in The Daily Maroon Fri¬day, November 22, only twenty-onemajors will be required for admit¬tance to the political science honorcourse, for which the first meetingwill be held in Hairper E 41 at noon,Jam.ary 2.Appointment of fourteen new mem¬bers to the 'Men’s Commission on So¬cial Service and Religion was an¬nounced yesterday by President Hut¬chins. The group is composed ofthree faculty members, two gaduatestudents and nine undergraduates. Ofthe latter, five are juniors and foursophomores.'Harrison Dobbs, a member of thedepartment of social service and ad¬ministration; E. A. Burtt, of theAnnounce Cast ofSettlement PlaysOrganization reprezentatives whoare planning booths, and all otherSettlement Night committees willmeet today at noon in Cobb hall,108. Drawings for blocks of Cluband Fraternity seats will be heldtoday at noon at Mandel hall boxoffice. All tickets are one dollar.Frank Hubert O’Hara, dramaticdirector, has announced the casts ofthe plays to be presented by Gar-(Continued on page 3)ORGAN RECITALFrederick Marriott in the organrecital today at 5 in the chapel willplay: Rheinberger’s “Vision,” Rav-philosophy department; and A. Eus-i el’s “Petite Pastori.l,” Rogers ‘ Epi-tace Haydon, of the department otcomparative religions are the threefaculty men who are to serve on thecommission. 'Ken Rouse and MinottStickney are the graduate men se¬lected, while the five from the juniorclass are Dale Letts, Edward Bastian,Sidney Yates, Ray Fried, and MinoraTabuchi. The four sophomore com¬missioners are Roy Black, NathanieltTontinned on page .11logue from Suite II,” Karg-Elert’s“Aus meines Herzens Gru'nde,” Rus¬sell’s “Bolls of St. Anne de Beau-pre.”On Friday Fredei ick Marriott willplay: Kirnberger’s “Es ist das Heiluns kommen her,” Sturges’ “Medita¬tion,” Bizet’s “Adagletlo from SuiteI, ‘L’Arlesienne’,” Franck's “GrandePiece- Symphonique: Andante,” J. S.Bach’s “Prelude in A Minor.”Gardner Abbott, Delta Tau Delta,was appointed chairman of the Fresh¬man class and representative of thisgroup on the undergraduate council,it was announced yesterday by thecouncil, ’’•■'he appointment was madeon the basis of a provision in the newundergraduate council constitution,succeeding the method fomerly usedwherein the freshmen filled this posi¬tion by election.At the meeting of the entire fresh¬man class last Monday morning, thestudents were given the opportunityto submit names of likely candidates,with their qualifications, to the coun¬cil. recommendations were also madeby the campus publications, dramatics,and athletic organizations, as well asthe Men’s Commission. From thesenominations, the present memberschose the man to fill the last vacantpost in the council.Abbott is a graduate of the BloomHigh school i 1 Chicago Heights, 111-nois. He wai active in his high schoolclass as vice-president, a member ofthe high school student council, thedramatic association, the debatingclub, and the student publicationsstaff. He participated in sports ascaptain of the soccer team and man¬ager of the baseball squad.Mathews Meets SonOn Ohio FacultyIn Spring QuarterA father and son will meet as fac¬ulty members of the same univer¬sity, when Dr. Shailer Mathews,dean of the divinity school at theUniversity, goes to Columbus to actas visiting professor of philosophyat the University of Ohio during thespring quarter. Dr. Mathews is thefather of Professor Robert E. Ma¬thews of the Ohio University Lawcollege.Dr. Mathews will offer a coursemeeting in Columbus every Mondayduring the spring quarter entitled“Recent Readjustments of ReligiousThought.” However, Dean Mathewswill continue to meet hi.s scheduledclasses at the Uni/ersity of Chicagoduring this period. ’Dan Russo to FurnishTunes for AnnualDanceIn addition to bringing forth be-fc»’e a critical campus a five-plankplatform dealing with Hell Weekand other things, the ever activeInter-fraternity council presents theannual Inter-fraternity ball from 9until 2 tonight in the grand ballroomof the Stevens hotel, with Dan Russo,who incidentally has a varied careeraccording to information previous¬ly imparted in these columns, andhis Oriole orchestra—this name wasacquired because Mr. Russo and hisassociates furnished tunes at theOriole Terrace ballroom in Detroit—with, we say, the same Russo andhis orchestra furnishing the musicand undoubtedly in the process ofdoing same playing a few of thefamous Brunswick recordings theyhave made.Grand March at 11Precisely at 11 the grand march,with Eleanor Scully and Fred Hack,president of the council, leading t^right wing and with Clair Davis 8'iqVirgil Mills, chairman of the | illcommittee, leading the left wing;will begin with other men and wom¬en falling in line, walking back andforth the distance of the grand ball¬room in a very blase sort of manner,at the same time airing all sorts ofnew formals displayed by our Uni¬versity women.Patron*, PatronessesPatrons and patronesses for thedance are: Mr and Mrs. RobertMaynard Hutchins, Mr. and Mrs.Frederick C. Woodward, Mr. andMrs. Chauncey S. Boucher, Mr. andMrs. Robert V. Merrill, Mrs. EdithFoster Flint, Mr. and Mrs. John F.Moulds, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest J.Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Lennox Grey,Mr. and Mrs. Jay Chapin, Mrs. EdithScully, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. NixonDavis, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C.(Continued on page 3)SERVE LUNCHEON,TEA AT ANNUALY. W. C. A. BAZAAR“Come for lunch, stay for tea, anddo your Chrstmas shopping at the an¬nual Y. W. C. A. bazaar to be heldon F'riday, December 6, from 10 to6 in Ida Noyes hall,” is the latestY. WU invitation. The proceeds fromthe affair wjll go toward tho Y. W.budget.Plate luncheons at fifty cents willbe served at 12 in the Sim Parlor. Teaat thirty-five cents will be servedfrom 3 to 5 in the Y. W. room, bywaitresses in Russian costumes.Bridge and fortune telling will bethe entertaining features.Posters have been placed around thecampus and in the Hyde Park com¬munity, announcing the fortune tell¬ing and silhouette cutting, as well asthe sale of Japanese art goods, metalcraft articles, aprons, bridge sets,handkerchiefs, dolls and other toys.Green Cap CandidatesTake New Test TodayCandidates for the Green cap clubwho failed to take the final examina¬tion for admittance still have the op¬portunity to gain entrance. A sec¬ond examination will be held today inCobb 110 at 3:30. The examinationwill cover University history, songs,administrative officers, and heads ofcampus organizations.Page FourTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1929COUNCIL ADOPTS NEWPLATFORM(Continued from page 1)The council has unanimously ac¬cepted the platform, and has takensteps to carry out the work it out¬lines by the appointment of commit¬tees to investigate the situation sug¬gested by each clause. These com¬mittees will in the near future make jrecommendations to the representa¬tives of the fraternities and the in¬terfraternity council. Action willbe dependent upon these recom¬mendations and the attitude of thefraternities.Paul Brady Phi Delta Theta, willhead the committee selecteo lor theenforcement of present rushingrules and regulations. Dave Rice,Sigma Nu, will be in charge of thegroup that is to make recommenda¬tions concerning the regulation ofInitiation Week. Each of these twocommittees will submit its report atthe next meeting of the council, tobe held Wednesday evening, Decem¬ber 4, in room D of the Reynoldsclub.you have also kept constantly intouch with us.’’The board also undertakes place¬ment for alumni.W. H. Crowley who instituted thesystem here last year has left forOhio State University where he willtake up a position on the faculty.CLASSIFIED ADS j$550 man’s Raccoon coat for $350. 1size -10. Like new. Call after 6 P. M. [O’Brien. 4508 Oakenwald .\ve.FOR SALE—Four room co-opera¬tive apartment overlooking JacksonPark. Telephone Plaza 8271.FOR THAT PARTY — Kissesmeringue $.25 per doz. Date torch$1.50. Extra large chocolate fudgecake $2.00. Apricot almond, jam $.50per jar. Home-made to your order.Phone Dorchester 4764.WANT A POSITION?IN COBBREGISTER(Continued from page 1)Barrows, of the Standard Statisticscompany, wrote him: “Not one ofthe other universities, as far as Iknow, has exhibited any interestwhatever in what has become oftheir young graduates who havebeen taken into our office. In yourcase you have not only kept in touchwith the graduates themselves, butWANTED—Lady’s raccoon coat.Size 16. In good condition. Address2710 W. Congress St. Initials K.M.TO RENT — COMFORTABLE,clean furnished rooms and apart¬ments. The Campus, 5622 Ellis Ave.LOST—Pi Lambda Phi fraternitypin; finder please call Lee Loventhalat Drexel 5407. Reward.FOUND — Overcoat. Owner willrecover same by paying for this ad.Kimball. Dorchester 3309.LOST—Kappa Nu fraternity pin,finder please call Sidney Sacerdoteat Dorchester 1017. Liberal rewardbyDANRUSSOas recorded only onBrunswick RecordsWhat! you a loyal citizen? And you haven’tgot the greatest tune ever set to foxtrot rhythm?Quick, Watson—No. 4563.Wave The Flag of Old Chicagoand the Illinois Loyalty Songand while you’re at it, crash in big with No. 4139On Wisconsin, and theNotre Dame Victory Marchby 7^.BE LYMAN and his California Orchestra.ELECTRICAL RECORDSFor name of your nearest Brunswick dealer,Phone Wabash 4020thE#)HUbHenry C. Lytton & SonsDowntownStoresSTATE AT JACKSON118 SOUTH MICHIGAN(NEAR MONROE)Suburban StoresEVANSTONOAK PARKGARYQlfhartcrllctttsrcSuits and Overcoatsfor Qollege <i^en and ^oung ‘businessSTUDENTS WHO ARE FREE TO CHOOSE THEIR PLEAS¬URE WITHOUT REGARD TO EXPENSE, AND OTHERS,WHO PURCHASE ECONOMICALLY, FAVOUR CHARTERHOUSE CLOTHES. BRIGHT FELLOWS MOVED BY ADESIRE FOR CORRECTNESS AND CONSERVATISM ARECONFIDENT THESE GARMENTS ADD TO ONE’S DISTINC¬TION AND ASSURE ONE OF AGREEABLE SERVICE.SUITS $35 AND $50OVERCOATS $40 to $65I I