WhtailpJHanmVol. 31. No. 18.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 193oPrice Five Cents’ti.ffafijr ^FRESHMEN AMBUSHTHWARTED; SOPHSRETIRE ON NOTICESecond Interclass RiotVWiits Rivalry ForRush FridayHURL TOMATOESSophomore Seized In PhiKap Houae; Saved byBoeselBy Gcor^ Van der HoefSophomore brains proved too muchfor Freshman brawn last night whenthe second of the fall University riotspetered oat in a scries of attempts atviolence to members of the Sopho¬more class. The culmination of suchattempts was only frustrated by thefact that no Sophomores were presentwhen the massive Freshman machinerolled into the Hitchcock quadrangleto surprise them.Meet In Hitchcock HallThe sequel to Mbnday night’s affairwas occasioned by the members of theSophomore class holding secret con-claave in the basement of Hitchcockhall regarding what they were goingto do to the freshmen in the classKush Friday. In some unaccountableway the freshmen got word of themeeting and gathering together sometwo hundred yearlings w'ent to givethe sophomores a sample of Fresh¬man, hospitality. A near casualty hap¬pened at this time when the MA¬ROON reporter, whose ear was gluedto a knot hole in the. boileer-roomdoor, was nearly prostrated with theheat. He retained enough conscious¬ness, However, to see the Sophomoresstart from their chairs at the firstFreshman bellow and dive through thehack exit into waiting cars.Bombard InvadersTh freshmen, believing the Sopho¬mores still in hiding, besieged thehall. The Hitchcock boys, thinkingthat their lives were in peril, bombard¬ed the invaders with electric lightbulbs. After a great deal of forcefulexplanation the Freshmen w'ere at lastconvinced that -their quarry had es¬caped. They retired to Fifty-seventhstreet in front of Hull gate.Threaten PhotographyWhile the group held hasty con¬sultation several cars filled withSophomores dashed by and the fresh¬men were heavily pelted with to¬matoes. This roused their animositytowards all cars and several werestopped to see if Sophomores lurkedwithin. The search proved fruitless.At this time a MAROON photograph¬er was threatened. “No pictures toincriminate us!’’ they cried.Cap and Gown Sells325 SubscriptionsEditor Ray Vane of the Cap andGown announced yesterday that upto date 325 copies of the annualhave been sold. Twenty-three daysremain of the time allotted to se¬cure 1000 subscriptions.“The quality of the book will bein no way lessened,” Vane de¬clared. "The reason that we saythis is the fact that we have guar¬antees amounting to $5000 worthof advertising if we are able to se¬cure 1000 subscripti(m8. The stu¬dents should do everything in theirpower to keep alive ^e campus an¬nual, which is the only record ofthe year’s happenings.’’The editorial staff will report tothe office between 2:30 and 4:30today. Vane said.Lewis to OutlinePosition on Taxes,Rum, Hard TimesPolitical Science CouncilBrings Democrat toCampusJames Hamilton Lewis, Democraticcandidate for the United States senatefrom Illinois, will outline his positionon current political issues at a publicmeeting sponsored by the Undergrad¬uate Political Science council and theYoung People’s Democratic club to¬day at 3 in Mandel hall.Democratic LeaderLewis, popularly known as “themodern re-incarnation of Stephen A.Douglas’’ because of his oratoricalability, first gained national promin¬ence during Wilson’s administrationwhen he became Democratic leader inthe United States senate. In the 1912election which elevated Lewis to theSenate, his opponent was Joseph Me-dill McCormick, the late husband ofMk^s. Ruth Hanna McCormick.Discusses Three IssuesHOLD CREEK BAUAT MEDINAH ailBCommittee Heads NameThirteen AsAidsThe ballroom of the MedinahAthletic club, 505 North Michiganboulevard, will be the setting for thisyear’s Interfraternity ball, to be heldon Thanksgiving eve, November 26,it was announced yesterday by Ken¬neth Fraider, chairman of committees.“Selection of the Medinah clubballroom was made,’’ Fraider stated,“not only because of its commodioussize and ,beauty, but because of theparking facilities of the club and theease with w’hich it can be reached.”The ball room is of large size, istrimmed in marble mouldings and fix¬tures, and is completely encircled bya balcony and parlors. As in pastyears, fraternity shields and trophieswill add to the decorative theme ofthe room.Assistants AnnouncedCommittee chairmen have met withFraider and selected their assistantsfor the detail work of the ball’s ar¬rangements. Bids are to be circulat¬ed by a committee under the chair¬manship of Wesson Hertrais, andcomposed of Gardner Abbot, FrancisFinnegan, and Sherman Shull. Thebids will be priced at $5 and are tobe distributed to fraternity houseswithin a week or two.PRESIDENTS'ASHESMAY UE IN CHAPEOld Letter of Harper’s• Spurs Action ofTrusteesSeize SophomoreSince the death of her husband, therise of Mrs. McCormick in politicshas been rapid and now she is the Re¬publican nominee opposing Lewis inthe senatorial election. Lewis’ ad¬dress today on the quadrangles willconcern three major issues, employ¬ment, taxation and prohibition. It isprincipally on the last question thatthere is a distinct schism between thestands of Mr. Lewis and Mrs. McCor¬mick, the former favoring the wets,the latter believing that the peopleshould decide.Colleagues To Talk.Adolph Rubinson, president of thePolitical Science council, will introducethe speaker of the afternoon. In ad¬dition, three party colleagues of Mr.Lewis, William D. Meyering, candi¬date for sheriff of Cook county, Al¬bert Horan, candidate for bailiff ofthe Municipal court and Michael Igoe,leader of the minority party in theIllinois legislature will assist in clar¬ifying the Democratic platform.The decoration of the hall will bein the hands of Ross Whitney and acommittee composed of George Dug¬gan, Don Birney, Harris Hornstein,and Irwin Polokoff. The selection ofthe hall and the naming of the orches-trit wifi be made by Sam Stewart anda committee composed of Jack Test,Ivan Horton, and Alfred Jacobsen.The orchestra for the ball has notyet been determined.Laurende Shinn is in charge ofrefreshments, assisted by Carl Gabel,Irving Nelson and Sid Yates.Considered Several PlacesThe committee on the hall and or¬chestra was allowed to select thescene for the ball upon their ownjudgment. Fraider stated. Consider¬ation w'as made of several places, in¬cluding the Drake hotel and the Stev¬ens hotel. The Medinah club (bestanswered the needs of the committee,it was decided..A portion of the profits from theball will be devoted to the Universitysettlement fund, it has been decidedby the Interfraternity council. Thecouncil plans to keep the cost of theaffair under $800, David Rice, councilpresident, states.Leaders of the ball have not yetI)een announced, nor the co-authors ofthe special musical number in honorof the occasion dislosed.! Only a little over a month beforehis death, President William RaineyHarper wrote a letter in which he ex¬pressed the desire that his body, inone form or another, might rest uponUniversity grounds. This letter, pre¬served in the custody of three suc¬cessive Secretaries of the Board ofTrustees, came to light when theproblem of the proper and dignifieddisposal of the remains of the firstthree presidents w^as brought up be¬fore the Board of Trustees, it waslearned from the current UniversityRecord. It appeared that, as in thecase of President Harper, the bodyof each one had been cremated. Cityordinances do not permit burials inother than recognized cemeteries./Formulate PlanAfter a full consideration of thematter by a committee consisting ofRobert L. Scott, John Stuart, FrankMcNair, Charles W. Gilkey, and J.Spencer Dickerson, the Trustees for¬mulated a plan and adopted the com¬mittee’s recommendations—one of itsmembers having studied the solutionof the problem as obtained in theCathedral at Washington within thewalls of which already repose the re¬mains of President Wilson, AdmiralDewey, and Melville E. Stone.Adopt RecommendationsThe adopted recommendations arcas follows:That the ashes of presidents of theUniversity who have died in office orafter reaching the retiring age whilestill in office, may after cremation bedeposited in the Chapel, provided theirlegal heirs consent.That the ashes of wives or widowsof such presidents may after crema¬tion be deposited in the Chapel be¬side those of their husbands, with theconsent of the legal heirs, providedthey have not re-married after theirhusband s death, and provided theirhusband’s ashes are already deposited.That when a president has an onlychild who remains unmarried, so thatthere are no other close family tiesmaking hurial elsewhere appropriate,the ashes of that only child may aftercremation be deposited beside those ofthe parents, if parents and child sodesire, provided their legal heirs con¬sent.All ashes in the Chapel shall becontained in suitable individual urnsand deposited in niches cut into theinner side of the north wall of theChapel, in the ambulatory behind thereredos; one niche for each family.(Continued on page 2)Early Environment 'Motivating ForceIn Politician Life, Says LasswellFollowing the deliberation at HullGate a division of freshmen went tothe }*hi Kappa Sigma house. Therethey seized Sophomore Harold Mur¬phy, who had taunted them at theirformer stand. They were just start¬ing to carry him to the Botany Pondwhen Senior Harold Boesel came forthand rescued Murphy.PSl U, PHI DELTS,CHI PSI WIN I-MTOUCHBALL TILTSAs in riot last spring, fire enginesand a squad car made their appear¬ance. After a consultation the policedecided that as long as the rioterskept on private property it was noneof their concern.Prelude to RushLast night’s events were a preludeto the annual class rush which willtake place on Friday at 3:30 whenUniveersity officials and other specta¬tors will witness the traditional con¬test on Greenwood Field. The meet¬ing of the sophomores, which wasbroken up by the freshmen, was anattempt at organizing the Sophomoreclass. Such a meeting was brokenup Monday night, when at the an¬nouncement of the rush in Bartle't.the freshmen and sophomores pitchedInto each other with several batteredand bruised freshmen as the result.Phi Delta Theta, Psi U, and PhiBeta Delta won their intramuraltouchball games yesterday by decisivemargins, w'hile Chi Psi and Alpha Ep¬silon Pi nosed out their opponents bysmaller scores. Delta Tau Delta andPhi Sigma Delta fought to a score¬less draw in the thriller of the after¬noon.Comeford and Ihnat did the scoringtor the Phi Delts in ther 18-0 win overPhi Pi Phi. The strong Psi U teamhad no trouble drubbing Sigma Nu,12-0. Aided by the passing of Wat-tenberg, whose passing aided theMaroons last year, Phi Beta Deltaturned in a 24-6 victory over DeltaSigma Phi. Teitleman, a former var¬sity track man, was on the receivingend of most of Wattenberg’s passes.Chi Psi beat the Ponies, 12-0, Boh-nen and Kincheloe making the twotouchdowns, while the A. E. Pi-Blakehall encounter was won by the form¬er, 12 to 6. Phi Sigm? Delta andTau Delta fought a closegame.A new approach to the science ofjiolitics, in which the “case histories”of politicians, from childhood on, areseen as more important than a studyof political structures, was offered yes¬terday by Professor Harold D. Lass-well of the University, with the pub¬lication of his book, “Psychopathologyand Politics" by the University Press.Contending that many—if not most—political careers are motivated bysubconscious struggles, and by com¬plexes arising out of the politician’schildhood life. Dr. Lasswell declaresin the book that “pc^litical Sciencewithout biography is a form of taxi¬dermy.”“Not To Prove Politicians Insane”Political biography, he suggests,should not be cluttered with irrelevantliterary and historical connotations,but should “exhibit the developmentalprofile of different types of publiccharacters.”*“The purpose of this venture is notto prove that politicians are ‘insane’,”he adds. “We want to see what liesbehind agitators, administrators, the¬orists, and other types who play onthe public stage. We want to seewhether the intensive investigation oflife-histories will in any way deeperour understanding of the whole socialorder.”Presents Twenty CasesTo illustrate the value of psychlaliyPlan to ProtestFriars’ ElectionsPetitions are now being circulat¬ed on campus protesting the recentBlackfriars election, at which FrankCalvin was appointed abbot andWilliam Kincheloe prior by thealumni trust committee, and PhilSmith and Robdrt Graf were elect¬ed hospitaller and prior, respective¬ly.These petitions will be submit¬ted to the Board of Student Or¬ganizations, Publications, and Ex¬hibitions through the Undergradu¬ate council when sufficient studentsignatures have been secured. Thereason given by the trust committeeof Blackfriars for their appoint¬ment of the two main officers isthat many of those qualified to votein an election have left school andcannot be reached.COACH STACG SIFTSPASSES IN EFFORTTO BOLSTER AHAIXBirney, Staigg, Show UpAs ConsistentHurlersCOWLEY BACKDummy Scrimmage SessionCloses Afternoon’sWorkoutTwenty-Third CivilService ConventionOpens Today at 3Social Science BuildingIs Headquarters ofAssemblyStill searching for an accurate pass¬er who will furnish the scoring punchwhich the spiraling, heaves of Wat-tenberg supplied last year, the OldMan put his squad through anotherconcentrated drill on passing in prep¬aration for Homecoming with Prince¬ton next Saturday. As yesterday, twoI teams engaged in the modified form; of tag football which was introducedI for intensive work on the aerial at-\ tack, while Stagg sifted out his pass-j ers in an effort to find which oneproved most successful.in politics the book presents a seriesof twenty actual cases, in which thesubject was psychoanalyzed. The listmludes administrators, elective offi¬cials, party leaders, agitators, and re¬formers. In all cases Dr. Lasswelltraces a direct connection betweensome childhood fear, vexation or infer¬iority complex, or some intimate mal¬adjustment persisting from puberty,and the adult actions and convictions 1of the person as a political or socialpersonality. The cases are listedanonymously, but the list is reputedto include several prominent figures.One of the greatest evils engen¬dered by such a conditioh, Dr. Lass¬well explained in an interview yes¬terday, is that the individuals in¬volved, in both public and private life,seldom are aware of the subconsciousemotional strains within themselves,and that the political activities towhich they are driven for relief, areoften irrelevant as remedies, and fre¬quently are “overcompensations.”Symbols Seldom RelevantGeneralizing this idea Dr. Lasswellpointed out that the political sym¬bols around which the populace ralliesare seldom relevant to real needs. “Itis a premise of the democratic theorythat the people are good judges oftheir own welfare,” he said. “Psycho-an^lytically speaking, this is not true.• (Cont'r”' ’ 'The twenty third annual meetingof the Civil Service Assembly of theUnited States and Canada will opentoday at 3 in the Social Science build¬ing, which w'ill be headquarters forthe convention during the four daysof general and sectional meetings.The initial session will be held bythe Executive council, which will hearreports by the treasurer and secretaryand will present invitatfons for the1931 meeting. Comments and sug¬gestions regarding the assembly’swork will be discussed and miscellane¬ous business transacted. Technicalcommittees will meet throughout the<lay at times specified by the respec¬tive chairmen.First General MeetingTomorrow the first general meetingwill be held with President RobertMaynard Hutchins making the open¬ing address, welcoming the conventionto the University, which was chosenas headquarters because of its inter¬est in public administration. MajorCarlos Ames, president of the Chi¬cago Civil Service commission, willalso extend a welcome in behalf ofliis organization. The Executivecommittee w'ill then hold anotheropen meeting at which they will an¬nounce their recommendations andread the reports of the technicalcommittees.Twenty-five CommitteesThese committees are some twenty-five in number and are orgaaized withthe aim of gathering informationthroughout the year which is dissem¬inated at the annual meeting. Thesegroups W'ill present their material be- ifore the general assembly in a series Iof two minute speeches. They will ,I)e followed by a resume of the goodand bad In personnel systems to be !(Continued on page 3) 'Pass Attack UncertainMuch of the trouble with the Ma¬roon attack this year has been di¬rectly caused by the inability of thepassers to connect with any one ofseveral extrcme|y capable receiv^ers.In Wein and Cowley, Stagg has apair of aggressive, versatile ends andwith any sort of a chance to be ineven jumping distance of a pass eith¬er will prove extremely dangerous toopposing teams. In Knudson, slip¬pery back, Stagg has another nimblefingered receiver who has shown un¬usual adeptness at “freezing” on tothe ball. Mbst of the passes com¬pleted this year have been due tosuper-human efforts on the part ofthe receiver, rather than any accuracyon the part of the passer and themost discouraging factor in the team’splay this year has been the uncertainand inaccurate forward passing inenemy scoring territory.Before the tag football scrimmage,the Old Man spent at least an hourm having the backs receive the ballfrom center and pass down the fieldto sprinting receivers. Wallace, ICnud-son, Stackler, Kanne, Birney, Tem¬ple, Stagg, and Buzzell each tried hishand at hitting the moving target af¬forded by the receiver in cutting backacross field, with indifferent success.Birney seemed to show the most con¬sistency in his efforts, and while PaulStagg, w’ho has borne the burden ofthe Maroon passing, tossed some per¬fectly timed balls, every so often hiseffort w'ould result in a wobbly fizzle.Biuhm Augments Coaching StaffNINETY-EIGHT MENSIGN UP FOR I-MX-COUNTRY EVENTMiitiUiilliliiiiii1Entries received by the Intramuraldepartment to date indicate that thecross country run, which will be heldWednesday, November 5 at 4:00 inWashington park, will be the largestin years. Up to date, ninety-eightmen have appeared for physical ex¬aminations and have received num¬bers, W'hile more entries are expectedin a few days.The course of the run will be twicearound the circle in Washington park,approximately two and one-half miles.To get entry points, at least threemen from each fraternity must finishthe race inside of 21 minutes. Thewinner ivil receive a gold medalette,second pace will receive a silver med-alette, and third ito fiftjeenth placewill receive bronze medalettes. Rib¬bons will be given to those placingfrom sixteenth to twenty-fifth placeinclusive.Positions a* the start are awardedat the time of the physical examina¬tion, the best numbers being given tothe earliest applicairts.Cowley, back at left end after anabsence of tw'o weeks due to a trou¬blesome Charley horse, shared the hon¬ors at snagging passes during thescrimmage with Walt Knudson. Bothmade some exceptional catches, leap¬ing high in the air several times tohaul down what looked like hopelesspasses. Wein and Toigo, who playedthe ends against Mississippi last week,had a little passing practice all bythemselves. Both are taking it easy,after a very strenuous afternoon lastSaturday. Both Wein, who crackedhis head against a Mississippi playerin leaping 'for a pass and who recov¬ered in Billings hospital with a slightconcussion of the brain and a bad cutacross his forehead, and Toigo, whohas a Charley horse, alternated incentering the ball and then receivingthe others pass.The coaching staff was augmentedby the appearance of “Inky” Biuhm,varsity back last year, and returnedonly yesterday from the Orient withthe baseball team. He assisted the OldMan in correcting some of the de¬ficiencies in passing displayed by thebacks, and seemed especially efficientin directing the defensive backs dur¬ing scrimmage; his terse directions of,‘’block that pass; fight it boy” assist¬ing the defensive eleven In smother¬ing many of th* varsity passesPage TwoTHE DAILY MAROCWM, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 29. 1930iatlg iMarnottFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morniiiKs, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave.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 post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press .\ssociationEDGAR A. GREENWALD, Editor-in-ChiefABE L. BLINDER, Business ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN, Managing EditorMARION E. WHITE, W’oman’s EditorALBERT ARKULES, Senior EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSMARGARET EGANHERBERT H. JOSEPH. Jr.JANE KESNERLOUIS N. RIDENOUR. IIMERWIN S. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEFASSOCIATE BUSINESSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHONNED P. VEATCHMANAGERSSOPHOMORE EDITORSBION B. HOWARDJOHN MILLSJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSONTOM BIRDRUBE S. FRODINHOWARD R. OGBURNMILTON SHAPINSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSHERBERT BERMANJOHN CLANCYRICHARD DEUTSCHNORMAN JORGENSONDAMON FULLEREDGAR GOLDSMITHCHARLES HOWECHESTER WARDSOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY BARKMANMAXINE CREVISTONMARJORIE GOLLERALBERTA KILLIEINGRED PETERSENELEANOR WILSONELIZABETH MILLARDTHE [RAVELLINGBAZAARByART HOWARDThere are many ways of getting to¬gether with someone. Bureaus havebeen formed just to aid people alongthis line. Now we have somethingentirely new. Marion White, Wom¬an’s Eiditor of The Daily Maroon,wishes us to ask ifthere is anyonewho cares to go to a real good partywith her in the very near future. Inall seriousness, please send your ap¬plications to this office, asking for anaudition, the winner of which wiM be! selected immediately afterwards. NoI charges, a good many benefits. Sim¬ply send in your application, but doit today! State name, age, and previ¬ous experience. Also recompense ex¬pected. No minors need apply.traction was not so much Ben Bernieas it was Ed Oliver, Ben Bernie’spianist and arranger. Brother EdOliver, to the Phi Psis, had some¬what of a phenomenal rise. WhenBernie went to Europe Ed asked ifhe could go along and play withoutpay. Bernie agreed, hired him defin¬itely on their return. But strangerthan that, the party Saturday night,they tell us, was entirely devoid ofliquor. That IS strange.Night Editor: Merwin S. Rosenberg.Assistants: James F. Simon, Warren E. Thompson.WE ARE CONTRADICTEDYesterday we deplored the downfall of tradition. Monday night,as if in direct contradiction. University spirit gave itself an impetusand began making new tradition.Not only was the baseball team accorded a splendid receptionboth at the time of its early arrival Monday morning, but also thatnight when a parade some hve hundred strong turned out to em¬phasize its backing of athletics. But like most student demonstra¬tions, what had turned out to be a parade of welcome ended in aminiature riot.The freshmen and sophomores, who have had a considerablenumber of bones to pick between themselves of late, availed them¬selves of the opportunity of pummeling each other publicly afterthe official parade was over. Various reports and the absence to¬day of certain individuals would verify the supposition that the affaiassumed the earmarks of a genuine hand to hand encounter.A certain amount of excitement is certainly hanging over thequadrangles this week. In anticipation of the Princeton game, afeeling of enthusiasm runs high. An expectancy is dominant that thefootball team will turn over a new leaf before a capacity stadiumand erase the depression prevalent since the past unsuccessful en¬counters.Pep sessions have been planned, alumni will return to supportthe Alma Mater, an elaborate homecoming is being featured, andthe freshmen and sophomores plan to decide their supremacy inthe annual class rush. No doubt, feelings intermingled with enthu-iasm of this sort prompted the fray of the preceding night. At anyrate, the sophomores and freshmen are in earnest about the matter.While it is the first time any such interest has been evincedbetween the two classes, it remains a question of expediency whetherthe actual class rush should be turned into murder or not. Fromthe indications at hand, it will by no means be a tea party.And yet « good deal is in favor of such a fray. The concep¬tion that most of these lower classmen have had of school is iden¬tified with two or three people as far as the social phase is 'con¬cerned. Unified action has as yet had no occasion. What littlecontact the present sophomores had last year suffering under a com¬mon lot, has long since been dispelled. They have drifted off intotheir little groups like those before them and settled there. "Thesophomores" is in actuality only "sophomores.”The issue now between them has prompted a feeling of unity.Both sides have definitely summoned their forces and lined themup for battle. They have reduced their host of little groups to aunified whole willing to stand for such a flimsy dummy as classhonor. TTiey should carry through their plans now, without anyinterference providing the said plans do not involve homicide ormanslaughter.Should the present affair be stopped point blank, the class-rushprogram for future years will be definitely degraded into the mockaffair it proved itself to be last year, or will eventually be aban¬doned entirely. As a fight for honor, as a show for the diversionof upperclassmen, or as a means of keeping the freshmen frombeing “cocky" it has no place; neither are the intentions behind itsuch. It is devised as a means of uniting otherwise heterogeneousgroups into a somewhat more firmly knit relationship.Perhap other groups may catch the spirit from their colleaguesand get up enough spirit to help the team win. Certainly a victoryover Princeton would be a compensation for a good deal of miserysuffeted at the hands of other schools.—E. A. G.Again this department is being be-seiged by a band of bbck handers.The same bunch of squirrels referredto not many days ago, (Traveling Ba¬zaar, Oct. 23), again passed, only thistime they came in an antiquated Buickcar. Again they stopped, shouted, andmade faces. Then as though theywished to outdo themselves, theywent away only to return a few min¬utes later all wearing false faces, andgoing through the same actions again.That, gentlemen, that is what a col¬lege education does to you.This department, as they say inMadison, has taken a “red nose.” Lastnight we went out to the girl’s house(as has been our custom five nights aweek for the past year) and caressedthe same hand in the same manner asusual. Suddenly we felt somethinghard and rough and looked down! loand behold, there was an engagementring—belonging to someone else, withdiamonds in it as big as hail stones.Some of the boys commented that wewere given the “complete treatment”as the saying goes. PhilosophizingFreshman Bill Pyott consoled, “Every-time a girl turns ya down, you’re get¬ting a good break—unless your get¬ting something for nothing.” But healways was a cynic.THIRTY-ONE BECOMETARPON MEMBERSIN FALL INTIATIONThirty-one tadpoles were initiatedinto Tarpon club last night at 7:30in Ida Noyes hall. Following a stuntin the pool given under the directionof Eleanor Tatge the initiates weretaken to the Y. W, C. A. room to meetthe officers of the club, and to hearthe rules and regulations of the or¬ganization. Hot chocolate,'cake andcandy were served.Those who Were initiated last nightare: Elaine Connolly, Lou Bowman,Helen Randall, Betty Hansen, MaryAnn Stephenson, Adeline Gilason,Irene Jenner, LaRue Swentzel, Mar¬garet Burns, Gertrude Fox, OliveDeger, Elizabeth Reynolds, BarbaraBell, Miartha V,^ughan, Beatrice Gurk,Betty Harlan, Agnes Adair, GraceClucas, Helen Telford, Grace Burns,Ruth Barnard, Jane Hitt, GladysChanbers, Delores McRoberts, MaryMoiriski, Jean Brown, Jane Cavan¬augh, Karn Holmdoe, Patricia Bon¬ner, Helen McDonald and MildredGoodrie.STUDENT PEE-WEEGOLF EXPERTS MAYNOW PLAY INDOORSStudents who became pee-wee golfenthusiasts this summer are spendinglong evenings bemoaning the icyblasts which kept them from theirfavorite street corners. The craze forminiature golf has invaded the in¬doors. however, and they will have achance to practise up on their puttsand drives at the Wood-Lawn Linkswhich will open Friday evening at1217 K. 63rd Street.PRESIDENTS’ ASHESMAY LIE IN CHAPELThis campus never seems to beable to escape the evil of lectureswhich no one, it seems, cares a wholelot about. Someone is always discuss¬ing the great problems of the worldin some shape, but there seems to berelief from this ennui at last. Today,we are given to understand. ProfessorMulHken will talk to the Physics Clubon the subject of “Forbidden Linesof Atoms and Molecules.” The de¬partment has announced that, owingto the board of censors, adults onlywill j)e admitted.* * *And last Sunday morning, a corre¬spondent has it that John Link, A.T. O., was seen to walk steadily intothe A. T. O. house in formal attireat ten-fifteen A. M. Some people chif-tered that John w’as out all night, butbetter informed people said that Johnstayed at a friend’s house all nightand having no other clothes along wasforced to return in his tuxedo. Oh,yeah?* * ♦There is a big Wyvern story that’sgoing to break pretty soon, accordingto Olive Hutton. It concerns someone of their pledglings, but we don’tseem to be able to find out just whatit is. Olive, however, has promisedthis column a “scoop” whenever thestory is officially released. Read tomor¬row’s Traveling Bazaar for detailsand pictures.(Continued from page 1)Tlicse niches shall be covered bybronze or marble tablets suitablyinscril)ed. The location and size ofthese niches and the design of theurns and covering tablets shall besubject to the approval of the Com¬mittee on Buildings and Grounds.-Any questions or cases which theseprovisions do not cover shall be de¬cided by the Board of Trustees in thelight of the particular case; and theseprovisions may themselves, of course,be modified by the Board at any time..\lready the architects of the Cha¬pel fiave made a design for the bronzetablets which are to cover the nichesor columbaria as they are sometimescalled. 'Tarpon officers were: Ruth Lee,president, Mary Eleanor Thompkins,vice-president, Harriet Gerber, treas¬urer, Lillian Peterson, secretary, andX’irginia Sedgwick, member-at-large.Interviews ApplicantsFor Blackfriar PostsThe machinery of Blaclcfriars willstart turning next week, when appli¬cants for Junior managerships will beinterviewed daily at the Blackfriars’office, it was announced yesterday byFrank Calvin, recently named abbot.The office will be open daily from 11to 12:15.The new links will boast an eigh¬teen hole golf course in addition todriving galleries and water pools de¬signed primarily “for practise. TheWood-Lawn Links will occupy twofloors, each of which has 6000 squarefeet of frontage. The eighteen holeswill be,on the first floor, laid out inan original manner which promises totax the skill of the players. The coursehas water hazards and pitch shots,greens and natural hazards.Scenery will imitate the out-of-doorsas nearly as possible, with water fallsadded to the naturalistic atmo¬sphere..\11 persons desiring to contributemusical numbers, dialogue, or entiremanuscripts are invited by Calvin toappear at the office.Last Saturday night, twenty PhiPsis, oh, all of twenty, migrated downto the College Inn to listen to BenBernie and his music makers. The at-THE LONG, LWmHAND OF FASlirWatch forOPENING ANNOUNCEMENTof theWOOD-LAWN UNKS1217 E. 63rd St.Chicago’s most original and elaborateindoor golf courseTwo floors devoted entirely to golfDRIVING PITCHING PUTTINGGOLF INSTRUCTIONFormal or Informal-Why not givea smart party?WE'RE Ireaclquarters forUniversity affairs —luncheons, dances, teas,dinners, banquets. We’rebest- equipped to help youmake every party a trium¬phant success. Large orsmall — formal or informal—you’ll find a real wel¬come here—a spirit of loyalcooperation — and pricesthat prove we appreciateUniversity Patronage.HOTELSHORELANDrifty-fifth Street at the Lake’Phone Plaza 1000Like Fu Chow How'k I«a*ry hnn*!,nintisly'nlhtdilEd-di otjr ttiro.-if*—tli- -i •that eollani tie pianr ’ \ V i n > .d*AdaniV'tippIo*. Y « L it m .2 h ■;!ff»iL receivin* the lliruficif.our ahirl.i (.limic.-I .--i t,*'.reviltsd aiul reb«lI<-(\ 1121 1 1iiiaUt«4 EH» fasten-.lSwi^nk! It look* i::.e 1, 2. .t ; .slip t^wiipk <tn and si!;) it <•'' v:t 7 n; Iplay and Mood. 1 .i« lo < l. anof faahioo W |uns a:.d h-aii 00 I<,.in«-rrathef a pale haijd j»aide the S!tuli/iia/. <.» t >1 4Keep yoltr c<»Uar teat t/t.l Iri t.filled or aoiid t'ol.I. 1, f.may adealifna in varittiia Jewele,tnen’a ahopa.’sO t ent., ta 4;'.).it Vi) li. Ione will alwaysstand out>.L.Jt.l.swn.fiXLOOKS MKK A I’fX-Madm by tho Baer A U / jh*!Ajim-n-r*orf C9$^ fStf ^matic Lighter9 , . , Attleboro, 4!. ,CHESTERFIELD CIGARETTES ar« mormfocturod by LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO CTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1930Page ThreeBROWN ALUMNICHEER SATURDAYFOR PRINCETONInformation received at Providencefrom Chicago indicates that a largecontingent of Brown alumni will beon hand to cheer for Princeton whenthe two football teams meet at StaggField on November 1st. The AthleticAssociation at Princeton is to supplytickets to Brown men on the Chicagoside and the Brown University Clubof Chicago is sending circulars to itsmembership to report Princeton’scourtesy.Postal cards have been sent out bySecretary Joseph L. Strauss Jr. ofthe Brown Club of Chicago to alumniin that district which describe the of¬fer made by Princeton.In 1924, when Brown and the Uni¬versity team met at Chicagothere was a large group of Princetonfollowers, as well as alumni fromother colleges in the east, in the jBrown cheering section. |UNIVERSITY BULLETINWednesday, October 298:40—Radio lecture: "Current Economic Problems”, AssociateProfessor Harry Gideonse, Station WMAQ. *1 1 :50—Noon-day service, Associate Professor Davis Edwards,Divinity chapel.SUBSCRIBETOTHEDAILY MAROONTHE STUDENTSTYPING SERVICEMnnaved by Frances A. Mullen, A.M.EXPERT WORK ON THESES ORSHORT PAPERS.1326 E. 57th St. Dor. 2896PRINCESSUNTIL NOV. 1FRANK MORGANin “TOPAZE”Wed. • .Sat. Matinees“Topaze” is now In its third .vearin Paris.The World’s Most Beautiful BallroomTRIANONCottage Grove and Sixty SecondFriday Evening, October 31stDance from 8:29 until 1:01 o’clock.COME IN COSTUME OR COME AS YOU ARE.You’ll have a wonderful time either way.A ‘POPME’ BAG FOR ALL.Full of Noise and Fun Making NoveltiesSerpentine! Horns! Hats! Balloons! Everything,; -nh/rltulilf’iiSlhtfri lilai T ii i i12—W. A. A. board meeting. Alumnae room, Ida Noyes hall.3—Civil Service Assembly, 302 Social Science.3—James Hamilton Lewis, Democratic candidate for the U. S. Sen¬ate, Mandel hall.3:30—Undergraduate Council, Classics Commons room.3:30—Astratro club. Green room, Ida Noyes hall.3:30—^Spanish club, organization meeting. Alumnae room, IdaNoyes hall.4:30—Mathematical club, "TTie Present Situation in Projective Dif¬ferential Geometry”, Professor Ernest Preston Lane, Eck-•hart 206.4:30—Zoological club, “The Role af Hensen’s Node in the Forma¬tion of Axial and Non-axial Organs in the Quick Embryo”,Associate Professor Benjamin H. Willier, Zoology 29.5—University Vesper service. Dean Gilkey, chapel.8—Faculty Women’s group, games and bridge, Y. W. room, IdaNoyes hall.Hoffer Relates High Points in Work asGymnastics Coach; Ten Titles Adorn Record“And one Chicago man made morepoints than the whole Navy team,”Dan Hoifer chuckled as he sat amongthe towels and sweat socks in theBartlett gymnasium cage, thinkingback over the twenty-one years ofhis regime as head coach of gymnas¬tics, and the ten conference cham¬pionships which have adorned hisrecord and that of his teams.It was in the national gymnasticmeet of 1928 that Davidson, one ofDan Hoffer’s charges, amassed 16points in competition with the bestin the country, to win a national all-around championship for himself,and to provide* the mjajority of Chi¬cago’s title-winning total. TheNavy has been consistently one ofthe best squads in the country.Ten Wins Not EnoughNot that “D. L.” was content towin ten oonference championshipsout of fifteen attempts in the lastseventeen years, and three nationaltitles out of five tries in the sameperiod. Scattered among his cham¬pionship gym teams are otherachievements not even as well-knownas the highly untouted gym team.Mr. Hoffer’s athletic career waswell under way in 1905, when hew‘on the Colorado State all-aroundgymnastic championship. In 1906,his first year of coaching, his Colo¬rado Springs “Y” teams won' statechampionships in basketball andgymnastics. The next year his teamswere not so good; he piloted only onesquad to a state title.Comet to ChicagoChanging his scene of action tothe Hyde Park Y. M. C. A. in 1908had no appreciable effect on the suc¬cess of his teams, for in the sameyear his intermediate basketballsquad cqptured the city basketballtitle. After one more year with “Y”teams, “D. L.” took a coaching posi¬tion at the University.After assisting with the gym teamin his first year, in wlffch the Uni¬versity was second in the confer¬ence rating, Mr. Hoffer in 1911 be¬came head coach of gymnastics—animposing title, but one which carriedmore work than glory. Following aday jammed full of gym classes, var¬sity coaching, University high classfesand miscellaneous other duties, whichTasted from 8 in the morning untilnearly 7:30 at night, “D. L.” oftenundertook the tutelage of off-campusteams in outlying sections of thecity.One of these “off-eampus” jobswhich Dan Hoffer tackled was the icoaching of the Seward Park track jteam to a north park championship Iin 1911. For the next few years he !devoted his attention exclusively to Ithe building of great gym teams. 'Following two second place winners iin 1912 and 1913, the “builder ofmen” realized his ambition with a ;title team in 1914, the first of a longline. iAnother Championship |The next conference championship jcame in 1917, simultaneously with a |national title in fencing. It was the jonly year “D. L.” has#ever coached |that sport, before or since. |One spring the “builder of men” jfound time to coach the “Y” college ibaseball squad. Unbeknown to the |“Old Man,” who was coaching var-1sity baseball at the time, “D. L.” took Ithe “Y” job, and was plluttng his jteam to a win, 6-3, in the seventhinning of a practice game with theMaroons. Suddenly Mr. Stagg ap¬peared, and Mr. Hoffer faded igno-miniously into the shades of dark¬ness, which were then drawing nigh.Leaderless, the “Y” squad lost thegame.in 1918,, with the same teamwhich had won both the conferenceand the national meets the precedingyear, “D. L.” found no one willingto, oppose his squad. The same con¬dition obtained in 1919. Three con¬ference titles in 1920, 1921 and 1922found Mr. Hoffer looking for new3y)rlds to conquer.During the winter season he andMr. Stagg were coaching the basket-bai,!. squad. For some reason, the“builder of men” was relieved ofthis job, and he was immediatelysigned «p by the Northwestern Den¬tal school basketball team. With acoipplete squad of green freshmen,he' eked out a Dental school cham¬pionship of the states of Illinois andIndiana for the young Wildcats.FRESHMEN WILLTAKE EXEMPTIONTEST SATURDAYAll entering freshmen must eithertake Enjflish 101 or else pass the ex-eihptipn’ test which wil be given Sat¬urday,at. 8 in Harper M 11. 'The 150students who were given temporarye.xeniption certificates at the beginningof the quarter must present these attime of the examination.T^c, test for English 103 will begiven Saturday at 9 in Cobb 110 forstudeats of advanced standing, whohave entered with 18 or more majors.Those who have not entered with ad¬vanced standing must have receiveda grade o*f A or B in English 101 inorder to take the test. Any studentwho has passed the English 101 testor has ^ken English 130, 131, 132 or141, and is recommended by his in¬structor in any one of these fourinay take the examination insecond or third quarter ofRegistrations for the 103;|r he made with Mrs. AndrewsBureau of Records any timeI)efofej Saturday..\nyj freshman who fails to take theexemption test and h as not takenEnglish 101 will be required to reg¬ister % 'the course during either thewintfcT'*'or spring quarter. No stu-dent„|hay taLe the exemption exam¬ination* in either English course morethan'dncl*.. ij. ,l-l-<( ftCLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE—Royal 10. Like new.$25, ;;^ Also portable. Reg. 0607.Eves.fJdiWOODLAWN APT. HOTEL—Special rates for Univ. students. 1& 2 rm. Kitch. apts. $45 and up, inchmaid service, linen & elec, refrig.5288-40 Woodlawn Ave.DINETTE SET. Refectory table.Buffet $50. Delcrast rug $25. Pianoreasonable. Call Mid. 8152 after 6.l.OST in or near Bartlett Gruenwr'.stwatch, initialed H. H. M, Re-wara. Dor. 1703.TWENTY-THIRD CIVILSERVICE CONVENTIONOPENS TODAY AT 3(Continued from page 1)presented by Leonard D. White, pro¬fessor of Political Science at the Uni¬versity, Stephen B. Story, city man¬ager of Rochester, New York, andProfessor J. M. Gaus of the Univers¬ity of Wisonsin.a close at 12:30 when the delegatesgo to a luncheon presided over byW. A. Johnstone of the Californiadivision. Business will, nevertheless,be transacted there, for Charles E.Merriam, chairman of the PoliticalScience department, will tell the lun¬cheon guests of the attitude of theUniversity toward • poblk administra¬tion. i-SUBSCRIBE TODAY -FORThe morning session will come toTHE DAILY MAROONGOODMAN THEATRELake Front at MonroeCentral 4030Until Nov. 11““THE FIREBRAND”Matinee Friday—Nights Except Monday.Apply to Daily Maroon For Special RatesSeats: $2, $1.50, 76cCINEMACHICAGO AVE.,JUST EAST OFMICHIGAN BLVD.—SECOND WEEK—Capacity Audiences Acclaim“OLD ANDNEW”SERGEI M. EISENSTEIN’S• • * * MasterpieceDramatic, Artistic andHuman, says Rob Reel.Cont. 1 to 11 P. M. Mat. BOc, Eves. 75cPUNCH & JUDYVan Boren St. at Michigan Ave.—STARTING TODAY—Dramatic Musical Sensation<*Dich Hab’ Ich Geliebt”(“Because I Loved You")Produced in GermanyFirst All-Talking GermanDRAMA with MUSICThrills—Pathos—Laughterin a language understood by all—LOVEwith Two Unforgettable Theme Songs“Because I Loved You”“The Cradle Song”CONTINUOUS 1 P. M. TO 11 P. M.Afternoon 75c—Evenings $1.00Reserved Seats in Smoking LogeCIVIC THEATRENOW PLAYINGChicago Civic Shahespeari' SocietypresentingFRITZ LEIBEKFirst Week’s ReiMrtoireThis Afternoon, Oct. ; - "AS YOULIKE IT**Tonight, Oct. 29th—“Kll'A? LEAR”Thurs. Eve. Oct. , 30th — “TWELFTHNIGHT”Fri. Eve., Oct. Slst-“MACBETH”Sat. Mat., Nov. Ist—•’HAMLET”Sat. Eve., Nov. Ist—“^ULIUS CAESAR’'PRICES •Evenings and Saturday MatineeEntire Orchestra $2.60 ; IJress Circle $2.00 ;Balcony $1.00 aiid H.M'Popular-Priced Wedaesday MatineeEntire Orchestra $2.00; Dress Circle $1.50;Entire BaTdoivy $1.00KIMBALL HallSKALSKIO R C H E S T R ADaily ConcertsCommencingTOMORROWWEEKDAYS—6:30. 8:00, 9:30 P. M.SUNDAYS—2:00, 3:80; 6-!00 P. 'M.MATS. TUES. and FR|.—2:00 P. M.ALL SEATS RESERVED ,SEASON RATES:One Ticket for One Concert Weeklyfor 16 Weeks$3.75—$7.50—$11.26- $46.90SINGLE TICICET.S:2Bc—BOc—TBe—11.00BOX OFFICE NOW; OPENWiseLittle Co-edsAre Putting OnWoolies''And it^s a wise gal tha( knows her WoolenDresses... and realizes how foshion-righ.she is when wearing them to classes or toanything important during the day. To thesesmart young things Pearlie Powell presentsthe smartest collection of new Woolen Frocksimaginable! Under the coat or all-by-them-selves they stand supreme . . . and hist,they’re certainly unusual values!$35320 MICHIGAN AVENUE • NORTHP[A[)LI [“POWELLPage FourTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 29, 1930CARLSON OPENSMOODY LECTURESERIES NOV. 4The William Vaughn Moodyfoundation, organized to presentcampus lectures on art, literature,and science, will inaugurate its four¬teenth season on Noven^er 4 inMandel hall, with Dr. Anton J. Carl¬son of the Physiology departmentpresenting the first of six approachesto science and religion as philoso¬phies of life. Five other college pro¬fessors who have won national ac¬claim in their respective fields, willfollow Dr. Carlson later on in carry¬ing on these interrelated discussionsof life.Babbitt Second SpeakerDr. Carlson will open the sympo-:slum with his “Mecitanistic-Scien-■•^ist” view, which will be answered ;by Irving Babbitt’s “Humanism” on iNovember 12. Dr. Babbitt, formany years a member of the Har- 'vard faculty, lectured here in 1922 iunder the auspices of the Moody |foundation. He will present hisstandpoint with Rousseau’s teach¬ings as an example.Dates for coming lectures of thefoundation are still tentative. De¬cember 2 is scheduled for a defense ;of “Transcendentalism” by Edwin D. |Frost, in charge of the Yerkes ob- !servatory at Williams Bay, Wiscon- ;sin. The first lecture of the year |will be given by Dr. Louis T. Moore, |dean of the graduate schools at the jUniversity of Cincinnati. Dean ;Moore will discuss the “Humanist-1Skrientist” point of view which will alsobe upheld by Dr. Max Carl Otto of.:•Wisconsin.Dr. Bell Speaks |The purely religious approach to jthe problems of life •will be present¬ed by the Rev. Bernard I. Bell of St.Stevens college. New' York, who willbring the series to a close some timein February.’ The following contmittee will or¬ganize the lectures this year: Edgar). Goodspeed, head of the depart¬ment of Biblical langruages and liter¬atures, chairman; Walter J. Preston,assistant to the President, secretary;A. Baird Hastings, of the depart¬ment of bio-chemistry; HasrwardKeniston, of the department of Ro¬mance languages and literatures;Andrew C. McLaughlin, of the his¬tory department; and Percy Boynton,of the English department.THEATREbyAlbert Arkules“SWEET ADELINE”—lUinoisDot Bieatrice KayEmil Schmidt Robert C. FischerAddie Helen MorganEvelyn WadeLulu Ward Irene FranklinRupper Day Charles ButterworthSid Barnett James DunnDan Ward Hans RobertJames Day Paul DavinMr. Hammerstein may think whathe will, but as far as I am concerned,"Sweet Adeline” begins and ends withHelen Morgan and Charles Butter-worth, assisted, I may add, by acharming score and a refreshingly, in¬telligent “book”. It is no discreditupon the others that tjiey are robbedof a certain legitimate importancewhich they earn by their performance,but the personalities of Helen Morganand Charles Butterworth are steepedwith a fascination and enchantmentwhich they share with no one else.Helen Morgan is an actress with analmost overabundance of talent, par¬ticularly in emotional talent. All itseems to me that she needs is an or¬chestra and some songs. Mr. Ham¬merstein has provided not ony an or¬chestra and the songs, but some ad¬ditional talent to boot. The talent isscattered pleasantly enough in thecharming atmosphere of the days longago, but Miss Morgan could well dis¬pense w'ith it. She is, without mucheffort, almost the whole show; whenshe isn’t, then Mr. Butterworth is.Put the two together and the resultis a delightful evening’s entertain¬ment.It is in “Sweet Adeline” that HelenMorgan puts a definite end to the ru¬mor that she is a second edition ofTexas Guinan. To put it plainly, sheis nothing of the sort. Guinan haslittle to offer her. Miss Morgan isnot a night club singer transferred toa more important idiom because ofher potent gestures or looks. She isone of the most compelling actressesI have seen in musical comedy. AndI use the word actress for the fullsignificance that is attached to it.She has tremendous emotional ap¬peal. She can with almost a single ges¬ture, a droop of her mouth or a shrugof her shouTders, convey more thanall the lines she has to say in theshow. It seems as if there is alwaysa faint tear trickling down her cheekor a choked sob in her voice, A wist-fulness enters her eyes and the wordsthat she sings come out in a plaintiveand halting manner. Jerome Kern hashappily written music ideally madefor Miss Morgan’s talents. Her sing¬ing of “Twas not so long ago” is sowistful and pathetic, that, were it notfor the setting around her, one wouldwillingly place it in the category of atragic lament. A tragic fatalism iden¬tifies' itself very strongly with herpersonality. In “Sweet Adeline” it isdistinctly an attribute and in anythingelse which Miss Morgan would ap¬pear in, it would be that, too.There is no effort at all attachedto her emotional acting. It is too gen¬uinely real for musical comedy, al¬most too real and too human. Whenshe sings or acts, there is little of thecomfortable feeling that this is allmake-believe. Her sadness penetratesfar beyond the footlights and Mr.Hammerstein shrewdly gives it freeplay. Footlights or no footlights, sheis compelling. She comes off thestage in the first act and walks intothe orchestra pit where she seats her¬self on tlie edge of a pia.no. Thescene is supposed to represent a try¬out for a part in the musical show.Down in the orchestra pit, with thehouse uterly dark except for'the spot¬light on her, she sings “Why Was IBorn” with the Calm and naivete ofa little girl who has been asked tosing at a party. But the managerdoesn’t think her good enough for theshow and rejects her. With a some¬what bewildered expression of pathos,she slowly walks up the aisle andout of the theatre. It is no trickscene, it is a triumph for an actingwhich is far better than one custom¬arily sees in current musical shows.In another direction hut just asscintillating is Charles Butterworth.He brings to “Sweet Adeline” a sub¬tle characterization of a comedy typewhich is refreshing and Intelligent.His is a type of humor which startswell above the neck. He portrays asimplicity beneath which exists agifted feeling for character. The as¬tonished expression he wears all dur¬ing the evening speaks for itself in amost eloquent fashion.His humor really grows on you.His lines, as written in the script,are ^ot always 'funn}^ He ^trollsthrough the beginning of the first actwithout creating any deep impression.Nor does he seem the least bit per¬turbed. He goes along calmly, repeat¬ing lines, a look of childish bewilder¬ment on his face, and his index fingerperpetually crooked, as if begging thequestion. That index finger and oneline “that’s just the point,” placesButterworth in the first flight of com¬edians,Mr. Kern has fashioned a lovelylilting score for “Sweet Adeline.” Mr.Kern has been given an excellent“book” to work on and he has re¬sponded with four good melodies,these “Twas not so long ago,” “Heream I,” “Why was I born,” and“Don’t Ever Leave Me.” The musichas been on the victrola records forsome time but Helen Morgan’s sing¬ing makes it new music again.Oscar Hammerstein has preparedan excellent “book.” It is neither toosober nor too rowdy. It is pleasantfor a change to have the past restoredto life on the stage for a few briefhours. And the younger of the Ham-mersteins has brought just enough ofit into “Sweet Adeline” to make someof us feel wc were born ten years toolate.Lasswell Uses CaseSystem on Politicians(Continued from page 1)' Political leaders do not seem to un-j derstand their own predispositions,and the motivations of popular dis¬content are never fully understood. Thepoint of view w’hich we should culti-' vate is that popular demands are meresymptoms. It should be the func¬tion of a trained leader to see thatpolitical symbols are pertinent to realneeds.”PLAY REAL GOLF/IndoorsNEW!FASCINATING!SPORTY!Little Country Club1220 East 63rd StreetIMPROVE YOUR OUTDOOR GAMEAll the Natural Hazards of an Outdoor CourseCome Here for Your TournamentsOpen Every EveningITo the Women of the University of Chicago; iMINARET Hosiery comes direct to you from our Mills iand is sold absolutely at Wholesale Prices direct to you. 1Our prices are lower than any store or shop in Chicago. 1Guaranteed as to gauge and perfect workmanship. ilEvery shade and size available and at sharp savings, nMinaret Hosiei^ IINC. iFIFTY-FIVE EAST WASHINGTON STREET iROOM - PHONE DEARBORN 2727 §CHICAGO IOne of regular specials! ?No. 222 a genuine 45 gauge, 4 thread Peco top chiffon in ithe dull finish at $3.00 a box of 3 pair. iPhone Orders Will Be Givon Prompt Attention ®The Burlington Railroadextends cordial home-coming ^reetin^s tothe University of Chica^ o Baseball TeamA. COTSWORTH. Jr.. Passenger Traffic ManagerJ. R. VAN D\'KE, General Passenger AgentS. J. OWENS, General Agent, Passenger Dept,FRATERNITYNIGHTSin theMARINE DININGROOMEVERY FRIDAYPHIL SPITALNY’S MUSICWEDNESDY NIGHT, OCTOBER 29thPhil Spitalny has a gift for University ofChicago StudentsEDGEWATER BEA.CH HOTEL5300 Block Sheridan Road CHICAGOBUY NOWPAY NEXT YEAR!All purchases made by University stu¬dents at Brandt Jewelry Co.NOWare payable FEB. 10, 1930. Buy yourChristmas presentsNOWand assure yourself of the pick of our largestock.We carry a complete line of watches,diamonds and other j’ewelry. Come in andexamine our stock, make your purchasesand PAY NEXT YEAR.Brandt JewelryCo, Inc.1225 E. 63rd Street^^Lct*s walkwell . •//The Neolithic men were un¬questionably a smart people.In the heart of the UmbrellaAge they figured out thatstrolling in the rain would befun if you only didn’t get wet.Nothing more was done aboutit, though, until 1836, whenTower started making slick¬ers. We’re good at itnow, if we do say it.Fish Brand Slickers, roomy,well-cut, long-wearing, aresold everywhere, in a widerange of models, weights andcolors, for men and others.Your slicker will soon pay foritself in reduced taxi andpressing bills. Look for thefish on the label. A. J. TowerCompany, 24 Simmons Street,Boston, Massachusetts.one will alwaysstand outei/ oausjCHESTERFIELD CIGARETTES art manufactured by LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO CO.