ISUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON iWaroon UNDERGRADUATECOUNCIL MEETS INCLASSICS TODAYVol. 29. No. 3. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1929 price Five Cent#VARSITY SHOWS POWER IN PRACTICGREEN CAP MENPRACTICE YELLSFOR Fl^ GAMEFriday Athletic Night;University CoachesWill SpeakFinal opportunity for allFreshmen to register as GreenCap candidates and settle all at*tendance problems will be madeFriday evening. Dan Autry hasassumed the responsibility ofkeeping accurate attendancecheck.Laurie Smith and Jerry Metz, headcheerleaders, hepran the first prac¬tice of the cheerinp: “C” yesterday.The demonstration was featured bya spirited revival of the traditionalFreshman “stamp—clap” yell. Alively sprint rounded off the noon¬day e.xercises and the freshmenmade the rounds of the track underthe searching: eye of coach Ned Mer-riam.The white sweaters for the cheer¬ing: “C” unfortunately will not beready for the first pranie but are as¬sured before next Saturday.Meet FridayAccording to Laurie Smith, theenthusiasm of this first practice ses¬sion indicates a strong Freshmanspirit. This is the only pra^.‘ticewhich will be held before the firstcraifM* of the season. - . iThe next meeting of Green Capcandidates will be held Friday nightin Mandel hall. It is to be an “ath¬letic night” and the meeting will beaddressed by the university coachesand the captains of the various teams.This is the first of a series of con¬structive meetings aimed to acquaint |the freshmen with outstanding cam¬pus personalities and marks a gen¬uine innovation in the Green Caporganization.The first circle meeting of theyear will be held Monday noon andit is imperative that all Feshmenhave their Green Caps by that time. Vollmer AssumesProfessorship in^^rime Detection UNDERGRADUATE C. and4. Bm/ding,displays GREAT FORM IN HARDSTUDENT BODTiGROWSjLARGER125 Freshmen EnterUniversity WithScholarshipsTotal registration for the autumnquarter is approximately 5,600 stu¬dents, it was announced yesterday byWalter A. Payne, University record¬er and examiner. That number reg¬istered in classes during , Mondayand Tuesday sessions.Of this total, 2,300 are graduatestudents, according to availal)le fig¬ures at the examiner’s office.Quota FilledThe freshman class, the 750 suotaof whicli was completely filled, is con¬sidered superior tb any previousclass entering the University, George.Moon, assistant examiner, statedyesterday. The number selected foradmission was chosen from the larg¬est group of applicants ever seekingentrance.“This hue and cry about no onegetting in because of the high scht •lastic requirements is contradictedby reports in The Daily Maroon to¬day,” Mr. Moon said yesterday. “Inthe same issue were statements fromoperate in the work during the com- *the athletic department announcinging months. Chief Vollmer will bring ! 100 freshman football candidates,(Continued on page 2, and from clubs announcing a largerChief of Police August Vollmer ;arrived at the University Tuesday ;to assume his duties as the first Uni- !versity professor of Police Adminis¬tration in the country. Chief Voll¬mer came from Washnigton, D. C.,where he assisted President Hoover’slaw enforcement commission. Hisformer work for which he becamefamous dealt with the methods ofcrime prevention and detection atBerkeley, California.That any public can effectivelycombat its criminals is the essenceof Chief Vollmer's reply to the ques¬tion, “What can we do about crime?”Rapid apprehension of all criminalsby the police is one method; an alertj.ublic that creates an efficient law-enforcing group and compels officialsto Uh? the mark of honesty is an¬other. “We are going to try to putour re.searc'h people at the Universityon the various problems of crimeand if it can be done to find out justhow a police department shouldfunction,” stated Chief Vollmer.Give* LectureThe new professor gave his firstlecture yesterday, and expects policeofficers and administrators will co- Old Home SiteThe Comm^erce and Administrationbu Iding, one of the oldest structureson the University campus, will againbe pressed into active service withinthe week.7’he complicated engi|»eering featof moving the school was accom¬plished by breaking it into two sec¬tions, and moving each'of these slov/-ly and laboriously across the cam¬pus on heavy wooden rolers. It isnow built together, and set on a firmfoundation, with all the activitiesgoing full swing, despite the loss ofseveral good men.Mr. Yntema is on leave of absenceto spend one year at Leland Stan¬ford University. He intends to giveseveral important courses there. TheGeneral Motors Company has claim¬ed .Mr. Kdie, professor of Finance inthe capacity of business economistfor his year of absence. Mr. Rorem,a.ssistant professor of Accounting,ha.s resigned to become businesscounsellor for the committee on theCost of Medical Care. BAHLE WITH YEARLING SQUAD;LINE PLAYS WELL ON DEFENSEFreshmen Make Little Headway Against StrongDefense Regulars Put Up; KnudsonScores On Flashy RunsLOCAL SEMINARYGREETS INCOMINGDIVINITY STUDENTSBLANCHARD ANDNEALY REPLACESHEADS OF HALLS ^One hundred students in the Chi¬cago Theological seminary, more_ I number of pleciges thus quarter. To i ttj^n four-fifths of whom are men,me ,this seems quite an indication ’ ' ’ * ’REVISED AMERICANPARTY SYSTEM’ TOAPPEAR THIS WEEKProfessor Gharles E. Merriam,chairman of the department of Po¬litical Science at the University, andAssistant Professor Harold F. Gos-nell of the same department, arebringing ont a revised edition ofProfessor Merriam’s work. “The.American Party System,” it wa.s an¬nounced yesterday. This work willbe used as a textbook in PoliticalScience 236.The entire book has been revisedand amplified. Two new chapters,on “Ballot and Election Laws” and ,“Popular Interest in Voting,” main¬ly the work of Prof. Gosnell, havebeen added to thi.s edition. Many 'of Professor Merriam’s experiences !in practical politics since 1922, whenthe first edition of “The AmericanParty System” was brought out, as iwell as the results of investigations :which the entire political science de- 'partment has been carrying on in irelated fields, have been incorporated j\n the revised work. .Mr.s. Edith F'oster Flint, chairman 'I of the Women’s undergraduate coun¬cil announces the appointment of.Miss Leslie Blanchard as head of !Foster hall and Miss Ann ElizabethNealy as head of Kelly replacingMiss Elisa Chapin and Miss RaeBlanchard. ^I Miss .\caly, graduate of Cornell tini- iversity. was on campus in 1922, when^lie resided at one of the old Wood-lawn houses. Miss Blanchard took herI undergraduate work at Leland Stan¬ford. Both of the newly appointedheads are continuing the graduate' work wbicii tiicy began at the Univer- 'sitv last (luarter. !.Miss Chapin and Miss Kae Blanch- 'ard. the former heads, are instructors ,of English at the Parker Collegiate jinstitute, and at Goucher college, re- |spectively,h'oster hall is also welcoiuiug hack.\Liss .Margaret I.. Clark, secretaryof the W. .A., who has been ab--.ent since spring (piarter following thedeath of her sister. of the worth of the incoming class,as to abilities other than scholastic.I have not heard complaints fromany fraternities on lack of pledges—in fact, everything points to a bril¬liant freshman group.”Some articles lost at the freshman(Continued on page 2)‘UNIVERSITY IDEALSPRODUCT OF THREEFACTORS”—GILKEYExciting ScrimmageOpens Polo SeasonAn hour’s inte.rsive practice andan exhibition polo match auguredwell for this year’s polo season. Ac¬cording to Cadet Major Gordon Wa-trous an exciting scrimmage was heldin preparation for the big game withOhio State to be held some time thisfaB t*- Chicago.Further practice for the second bigten game of polo will be held Tues¬day and Thursday afternoons. Professor MichelsonIs Slightly Improved;Temperature LowerProfessor Albert A. Michelson’scondition had improved somewhatit was announced by attendingphysicians. His temperature haddropped three points to 100, andhis respiration from forty to twen¬ty-eight. He is not yet out of dan¬ger, it was stated.Professor Michelson was strick¬en with bronchial pneumonia lastSunday, and was forced to remainat the Presbyterian hospital, towhich he had been removed for aminor operation. Because of hisillness, the course in theoreticalphysics which he had planned toteach this quarter has been can¬celled.Professor Michelson is notedfor his researches in physics andis chairman of the department atthe University. Stressing three of the lineamentsthat have made the University theschool of ideals and traditions it istoday, Dean Gilkey paid tribute tothe lofty ideals maintained by theUniversity, in the thirty-seventh an¬nual Commemorative address in theUniversity Chapel at noon yesterday.The “Quality” of the Universitystandards was the first point praisedby him, and the ability of studentsto attempt few things, rather than agreat many, yet do them exception¬ally well.He pointed to the “Courage”with which the students here are ableto face problems clearly and fear¬lessly.Bringing their attention to thevast amount of spiritual !)ackgroundthe University possesses, he said thatit was founded as a religious institu-ion. That these basic qualities areso very evident here, and so lack¬ing in State Institutions, is attribut¬ed to this background.1 The University Choir, conductedby Mack Evans, concluded the pro-I gram which was witnessed by Presi-! dent Hutchins, many faculty mem-i bers and prominent students on cam-j pus. gathered yesterday at 4 in GrahamTaylor hall at the seminary to attendservice marking the opening of thethird year of the organization at itsnew location. Dr. Ozora Davis, presi¬dent emeritus of the seminary, whowas succeeded last summer by Dr.i James H. Tufts, and Dr, GrahamI Taylor took part in the ceremonies.“Science has destroyed the geo-i centrism of the old testament,” Dr.I Wilhelm Pauck, assistant professorof church history, told the students,j “it has undermined the foundationsof biblical anthropocentrism; andI it has repudiated the doctrine of orig-; inal sin, in its old sense, at least.But if you know your God, youneed never be afraid of losing yourreligion because of theological re¬search.”Following the ceremonies, atwhich Dr. Fred Eastman also spoke,communion services were held in con¬junction with the divinity school atBond chapel. Gosnell AnnouncesNews Event ContestDr. H. F. Gosnell has announcedthat the New York Times currentevent contest, which consists ofan examination on current eventssince Apr. 1, 1929, will be held inthe middle of next February orMarch and that those desiring de¬tails may secure them from him atthe Department of Political Sci¬ence, Harper E. 42.The winner of the contest willreceive a medal and a prize of$100.00. There is also a secondprize of $75.00 and a third prizeof $25.00. The winner’s paper isentered in a national competitionfor a prize of $500.Oft- togetherwith the winners in nineteen oth¬er colleges.Last year’s winners from theUniversity are: Robert S. Shanctfirst prize; Glenn B. Meagher,second prize; and Jerome N.Sampson, third prize. As the com¬petition is keen those who are in¬terested are urged to begin workon it at onc« ' ^ANNUAL OPENINGEXERCISES HELDI-M DepartmentNeeds More MenMore freshmen are needed for thestaff of the Intramural Department.•All those interested in Intramuralwork are requested to report to Mr.Nisla or Norman Root at the Intra-nural office today and Thursdaybetween the hours of 1 and 4. Thework this quarter will consist of scor¬ing touch-football games, reportingresults of various contests, and in¬side work in the office. Freshmen, be-sure to report. Residents of AlmostEvery State MakeUp Freshman ClassRepresentatives from nearly every! .state in the union are enrolled asI freshmen for the fall quarter, statedI George R. Moon, assistant to theII University Recorder. Washington,j California, Florida, Connecticut,Massachusetts, New York, Maryland,North Carolina, and Texas are afew of the far away states whichhave sent students to the Univers¬ity.One hundred twenty-six scholar¬ship freshmen will also be presenton campus, besides a score or morewith tuition scholarships from thevarious high schools. Thirty-sixscholarships given by the alumni ofthe University are included in thehundred twenty-six. “What Value History to the Min¬ister?” was the address delivered byProfessor William Warren Sweet ofthe Divinity School at the annualopening exercises of the DivinitySchool in Joseph Bond chapel yes¬terday at 4. The services were wit-ne.ssed by a joint assembly of mem-ber.s of the Chicago TheologicalSeminary and the Divinity school.Among the several other speakersof the afternoon were PresidentRobert M. Hutchins who spoke thewords of welcome on liehalf of theUniversity, and Dean Shailer Mat¬hews of the Divinity school who ex¬pressed the welcome on behalf ofhis school The invocation was pre¬sented by Professor Theodore Ger¬ald Soares.The exercises were terminated bya joint communion service of thetwo schools held at 5. I Coach Stagg’s varsity warriorsI went great guns against a pair ofFreshman squads which invaded the' Maroons’ practice field for a two-ply civil war struggle yesterday af¬ternoon. The lineups which the OldMan will probably use against Be¬loit and Lake Forest in the sea¬son's opening doubleheader next; Saturday showed remarkable pro¬ficiency on both offense and defense.Two ScrimmagesThe two conflicts went on simul¬taneously at both ends of the field,with the strongest varsity outfitmeeting the more powerful of theFrosh units in the North section.The freshmen carried the ball first,but could make little headway againstthe veterans. They squeezed pastonce or twice, however, on freakpasses staged by a combination ofByrne and X^allace, tricky froshbacks. Several other aerial attacksthe yearlings tried, however, wereblasted.A bit later the varsity was giventhe ball on the offense, and then thefun began. It was the first timethey had attacked the freshmen, forin last Saturday’s engagement with^the greenmen they had practiced ondefense only. Interested spectatorsclustered on the side-lines bustledwith excitement as the regulars be¬gan to rush the ball.Backfield FlashyAnd what a rush it wTas! If theydo the same thing next Saturday,there will just be a Big Parade. VanNice, Temple, Paul Stagg and Knud¬son comprised the varsity backfieldfor the affray. They worked withclocklike precision and with drive.They received great material aidfrom a spirited line that flattenedthe opposition on play after play.(Continued on sports page)SETTLEMENT TOURWILL VISIT LITTLERUSSIA SATURDAYHOLD MIXERS WEEKLYAcquaintance mixers op-en to allstudents of the University, will beheld only once a week on Tuesdayevenings from 7 to 8, instead of bi¬weekly as was erroneously reportedin yesterday’s issue of The DailyMaroon. Ministers of LocalChurches Plan ForUniversity Sundaystudent Church Sunday will be ob¬served in the University communitychurches this Sunday, as decreed bylocal ministers. Services will be ofparticular interest to University stu¬dents.This plan was adopted last Tues¬day, when church representativesmet at the Chapel as guests of theUniversity. Following the Commem¬orative Chapel service, tfce ministersgathered for luncheon at the Quad¬rangle club. Dean Charles W. Gil-key described the customary chapelservices and the Sunday afternoonmusical programs.Churches represented were theWoodlawn Immanuel Lutheran,Hyde Park Baptist, Community,Hyde Park Congregational, Churchof the Redeemer, St. Paul’s Episco¬pal, Windsor Park Lutheran, HydePark Methodist. Woodlawn ParkMethodist, Sixth United Presbjrterian,First Unitarian, and St. Paul’s onthe Midway. Reconciliation trips, organized bythe University and NorthwesternUniversity will be resumed this year.Students wishing to visit the Rus¬sian colony will meet Saturday at12:30 at the Reynolds club house.The program for the trip will in¬clude talks on Russian problems byeminent men; dinner at a Russianrestaurant with such dishes as gol-uptse and borsch; a Russian fete in¬cluding a Peasant play, the Balilikaorchestra, some Cossack dances, anda social hour offering an opportun¬ity to talk with the Russians them¬selves.The total cost of the trip is $1.50,and although it will last from 1:30to 10:30, it is possible to join orleave at any time or place. Forfurther information call Frank 0.Beck at University 7582.There will be four additional tripsthis year. The next will be a tripthrough New China, on October 12.Building and GroundsStop Circle Parking“The Circle is sacred.” This state¬ment was made by Herbert E'. Green-ham of the Building and Groundscommission when interviewed yester¬day concerning campus parking regu¬lations.According' to Lester Ries also ofthe Building and Grounds commis¬sion, the roads of the quadrangle are(Continued on page 4)Page T’ac, THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 2. 1929Satlg maronttFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morniners. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Maroon Company. Subscription rates$3.00 per year; by mail. $1.60 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. stock JR, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorLOUIS H. ENGEL, JR., Chairman Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENT BUSINESS DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTI.AN News Editor ABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerEDGAR GREENWALD News Editor LEE LOVENTHAL Advertising ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN News Editor LOUIS FORBRICH Circulation ManagerMARJORIE CAHILL Junior Editor SPORTS DEPARTMENTMARION E. WHITE Junior Editor MORRIS LIEBMAN. Asst. Sports EditorFRANCES STEVENS Literary Editor JEROME STRAUS Asst. Sports EditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Utii o lira (jcttu'lit of student I'artwipation in underi/raduate caw pus aetn’itics.1. Promotion of student interest in lectures, concerts, e.vhiHts and ittlu'rcidtu ral opportu n it ics.•L Abolition of i/radiiui systin and extensi<m of research principles.4.' Ce.<!sation of extenshe building progiani.5. Adoption of a plan for supervised, regulated rushing.IN EXPLANATIONTTie Daily Maroon’s editorial platform makes its bow. TheDaily Maroon has consistently adopted an editorial policy like allrespectable journals and printed it in the accepted manner everyday at the top of its editorial column. Unlike most other respectablejournals its editors have seldom in the past considered it necessaryto expand further the policies once conceived and framed. It is ourintention in succeeding editions to utilize this year s platform asmore than a space filler—though admittedly it may be of such serv¬ice when our mental processes are at low tide—and in token of oursincerity of purpose we pause to* dwell at least momentarily upon !each of our newly whittled planks. ,Plank Number 1. Encouragement of student participation in^tkindergraduate activities. It is our contention that active partici¬pation in any student enterprise is a necessary complement of anacademic training. The practical experience, the development ofindividual initiative and responsibility, which comes with work inany activity round out the individual’s personality and frequentlysave the degree-laden graduate from utter uselessness as far as allworldly purposes are concerned. Student activities also provide acertain amount of pleasure in the management and execution ofspecial projects.Plank Number 2. Promotion cf student interest in lectures,concerts, exhibits, and ether cultural opportunities. We do not be¬lieve that we are overstating ourselves when we contend that amost comprehensive extra-scholastic background may be built upthrough participation in such channels of appreciation. They pro¬vide a mellow antidote for that pedantry of the classroom. i, Plank Number 3. Abolition of grading system and extensionlof research principles. We consider the grading system to be outof accord with modern educational programs. In an institutionwhich aims particularly at education in the spirit of opportunityrather than compulsion the grading system is distinctly inadvisable.To presume that any person can estimate another’s intellectualachievement through examination and recitation in itself is ridicul- ■ous. In addition, a grading system inevitably establishes certain jinvidious class distinctions and jealousies which are undesirable. Themaintenance of a grading system in undergraduate schools placesgraduate research students in an .awkwad if not impossible position.iPlank Number 4. Cessation of extensive building program, jAn explanation of our attitude in regard to this plank has already jbeen made in yesterday’s editorial “A Gift and a Contingency.”We feel that the administration has placed too much emphasis onthis phase of the University’s program to the exclusion of other nec¬essary considerations. The Tnoney expended in construction couldin part be applied to the salaries of faculty men. Replete as thefaculty now is with distinguished professors, there are certain de¬partments—e. g. the English department—which might be bolsteredup by the addition of a few high caliber men who would devotetheir time rather than personal research.Plank Number 5. Adoption of a plan for supervised, regul-jaled rushing. The recent freshman week holocaust has illustratedthe necessity for some such supervision as is in vogue at the Univers¬ity of Illinois. This is particularly true in fraternity rush ng, thoughclub rushing is not beyond the pale of improvement. Present con¬ditions are unfair to entering men and women, for they are rushed jand pledged without an adequate opportunity to make an intelligent |choice of organization. < IMIUTARY SCIENCE |OFFERS COURSESBy Lt. E. C. Norman, Instructor.The courses offered in MilitaryPhysical Culture have an advantage*over other physical culture coursesin that all the work in the autumnand spring quarters is held outdoors.There is little of the grind of dis¬mounted drill, for from the start thestudent is taught to ride a horse andto like it. As it is realized that manymen who have never ridden are some¬what shy when near a horse, the in-! struction is slow and girradual. Therider is taught a love for horses andconfidence in them.The courses for first year men areas follows:Autumn Quarter:Military Physical Culture 101.This includes elementary equita¬tion and mounted games. At the. end of the quarter the student isqualified to take out a horse alone.He is, therefore, given a ridingpass which allows him to take ahorse on •the bridle paths for hisow’n pleasure.•Winter Quarter:Military Physical Culture 102:Drill of Gun Squad, Gunner’s ex¬amination, dismounting and as¬sembling gun and machine gun. Onwarmer days riding in a group onthe bridle path. Those studentsqualifying a sgunners are awarqledgunners’ badges. Spring Quarter:Military Physical Culture 103:Equitation and driving artilleryteams. Cross country ride andover night camp at Palos ParkForest Preserve. Elementary jump¬ing and mounted games.After the first year the courses aregiven with more advanced work andwith the students acting as assistantinstructors.The mounted games include pushball, polo, rescue race, and mountedwrestling. These are held in con¬junction with the intramural depart¬ment. Awards in the form of cupsand medalettes are made to winningteams. Polo is especially popular, itbeing a game of great action andspeed. Last spring the first Big Tenj polo game was played at ColumimsI between Ohio State and Chicago,j This fall Ohio will come to Chicago,I and other games are scheduled.All new men are invited to Green¬wood Field on Saturday afternoon,September 28, to meet His Majesty,The Horse.j HOTEL CHARLEVOIXi 6215 University Ave.New modern build¬ing near campus.All rooms withY. M. C. A.CAFETERIAI 53rd St. and Dorchester" Home-Cooked Food^ Homemade Pastries^ Delicious Ice-Cold Salads IIIIIII,I shower and tub.RatesSingle $10.00Double $11.00and up24 hour serviceI Both Men and Women Served |I at Breakfast, Lunch and |Dinner j Call us for informationPLAZA 8500 VOliMER ASSUMESPROFESSORSHIP INCRIME DETECTION(Continued from page 1) fo rcommunication with headquartersfor the past fifteen years. He gainedattention when he broughv out hisown invention, “a lie-detecting ma¬chine” to aid in establishing several pickpockets and safecrack¬ers to lecture to the students fromtime to time. He says they are us¬ually proud to get the opportunity.Chief Vollmer’s success is due to ihis modern methods of criminal de¬tection. He was the first Americanto use the science of ballistics inidentifying bullets, and his squadcars have been equipped with radioGARRICK jPOPULAR MATS. WED. & SAT. |CHARLES HOPKINS, presents !A. A. MILNE’S “Detective”ComedyTHE PERFECT ALIBI i UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTBODY GROWS LARGER(Continued from page 1)scholastic aptitude test meetingThursday morning were turned in tothe office of Mr. Moon. These will begiven to the owners upon request.ERNST ROEHLKArtist Photographer5809 Harper Ave.Phone Hyde Park 8282ELIZABETH OLK-ROEHLKCello InstructorOriginal N. Y. Cast—Not a MoviePRICES: Eves., 50c to $3.00Wrd.Mat., 50r to $2; Sat.Mat., 50r to $2.50 Available for Solo andEnsemble Engagements.The seat O won’t seem sohard at the end of the sessionwhen you’re energized by abreakfast of shI^edded wheat.The vitai food elements, vita¬mins, proteins, carbohydrates,mineral salts, bran —all answer“present” inShreddedWheatEAT IT WITH WHOLE MILKOld Gold tobaccos are naturally good..they do not require “artificial treatment”W hen meat or fish or fowl has to be made goodby artificial flavoring or sauces, let your stom¬ach beware! Beware, also, of tobaccos thathave to rely on “artificial treatment.”OLD GOLD tobaccos are naturally good; madehoney-smooth and free of “throat scratch”by Mother Nature herself. By the “violet rays” of natural sunshine ... not by artificialtreatment.More thru three million smokers have changedto this smoother and better cigarette. Noother cigarette ever won so great a fan-familyin so short a space of time. Try a package• . . and you’ll know why,OP. Lorillard Co.. r:*f. .':«0Better Tobaccos make them smoother and better . . . with **not a cough in a carload*On your Radio, OLD GOLD—PAUL WHITEMAN HOUR. Paul Whiteman, with hia complete orchestra, every Tuesday. 9 to 19 P.M., Eastern Standard Time.THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 2, 1929 Page ThreeNEW MEN REBUILDWRESniNC TEAM 298 UNDERGRADUATE'WOMEN SIGNED FORINTERCLASS HOCKETYMany Positions AvailableFor New Material Large Gym Squad DrillsTo Regain Big Ten Title LUSBY EXPECTEDTO STAR AS HUBOF BADGER ATTACKAlthough the wrestling team has *been weakened by the graduation of !such men as former Captain Fish-!man, Levine, Nardin, Bradley, andKalodooziej. Coach Vorres is under¬taking the rebuilding of the teamwith the aid of promising sophomores 'who have returned. !Captain Winning will contend inthe 115 pound division and will besupported by Lewis and Ihnat bothmen of possiblities. The 125 poundclass will be taken care of by Himanand Adler who saw service last sea- :son and Jorgenson, a promisingsoph, iDyer will be expected to turn insome dependable exhibitions in the135 pound division. Two others Hec- |ker and Smith are understudies inthat class and should keep Dyer pret¬ty busy in keeping the regular as- 'signment. iTodhunter, Hurst, Barbera andLevi are in the 145 pound categorj*.The one berth is as yet a toss upbecause all men involved are equal inexperience. There is a lack of ma¬terial in the 155 class and any menwho have had some experience in thegrappling game can be u.sed.The 165 pounders are Barnett andEller who are capable of registerinj; 'good performances. Forrest Fobergis a 175 pounder of ability and willshare the labor in that group withEricson. jSonderby has returned and will iendeavor to repeat his record of thepast season in the neavy division.(Continued on page 4) Registration for classes in PhysicalEducation this quarter show an un¬usual interest in hockey both be- 'ginning and advanced. Two hundred |and ninety-eight women will report jto the first meeting of hockey class- :es today in front of Ida Noyes hall, •Seventy-six women have signed upfor interclass hockey teams whichmeet at 2:30. Freshman squad leadsin registration with thirty-two candi¬dates. The sophomores follow close¬ly with 27 while the juniors andseniors are behind in the race withonly seven and eight respectively.Barbara Cook, W. A. A. representa¬tive, urges that more Junior and Senior women come out for their teamsin order that competition may be in¬teresting. The Freshman and Juniorsquads will be coached by Miss Mar¬garet Burns of the Women’s Depart¬ment of Physical Education. MissOrsie Thompson will have charge ofthe sophomores and seniors. With a squad of more than fif¬teen men answering the call ofCoach D. L. Hoffer, the 1929-30 edi¬tion of the Maroon Gymnastic unitwasted no time getting down to thebusiness of putting itself into shapefor the arduous season which willbegin in December.“We’re aiming to win back thatchampionship we lost to Illinois lastyear,’’ was the terse way Coach Hof¬fer put it, in speaking of this year’sprospects. “While we didn’t expectto win the championship, we madeso good a showing in the Conferencemeet last March that the title wasn’t"cTecided until the last event on theprogram. Our boys were disappoint¬ed at being beaten by Illinois, butthey are determined to gain backthe title, and if that spirit keeps up,I think we have a good chance ofcoming in first.’’ ising sophomores, who went througha rigorous freshman year’s trainingunder the watchful eye of ‘D. L.’Menzies Even BetterJack Menzies, captain of theteam, is Big Ten Conference Cham¬pion, and National All-Around Col¬legiate Champion, having wen thelatter title in the east • springagainst a host of competitors. Men¬zies is one of the greatest athletesdeveloped by Coach Hoffer, who .saysthat he is even better this year thanlast, and predicts a brilliant seasonfor him.Bromund a StarCaptain-ball is also a popular sportthis fall with a registration of 234women in four classes. The othersports offered are swimming, golf,archery, rhythms, and howling,all of which have a good representa¬tion. Ten Men As NucleusMAROONS TO WEARLARGEST NUMBERS To put it mildly, Coach Hofferwas viewing the situation cautiously,for he has a nucleus of more thanten men to work with, a larger num¬ber than he has had in years. Fiveveterans, headed by Captain JackMenzies, are back, and this nucleusis supplemented by a sextet of prom- Another star is Bromund. who a»a sophomore, last year won the ClubSwinging Title in the ConferenceChampionship. Bromund concentrat¬ed on this one event last year, butis going to work on the other eventsthis season besides his own. Hutch¬inson, Cobb, and Johnson, concludethe letter men, and with a year’s ex¬perience back of them, are expectedto be a much improved group ofperformers.lenSwilMaroon football me^M^'ill wear the :biggest numbers in the conference ^this sea.son, as an aid ot identifica- |tion by spectators. Coacn Stagg, ;who originated the plan,of number- >ing players, and finally secured its ;adoption in the conference, will ' adopt the method of placing num¬bers on the chests of his backfieldmen also, if the innovation is a suc¬cess. “There’s no use putting num¬bers all over the linemen.’’ Staggcomments, “simply because the aver¬age spectator never sees what theyare doing.” The promising sophomores are Ol¬son, .Alvarez, Phillips. Bell, Howard,and Berg. These men will be work¬ed in with the regulars, and if allhurdle schoalstic difficulties, willmake the 1929 squad a sizeable aswell as an imposing outfit.The squad has two months inwhich to get in shape. Early in De¬cember, a traditional rival, the Mil¬waukee ‘Y’ outfit will be taken on,and from then on, until well intoMaich, the squad will be "engaged ina series of dual meets. • j Great things are expected of ErnieI Lusby, Wisconsin’s triple threat half-! back, who was practically an un-i known one year ago but before theclose of the 1928 season becamej one of the flashiest performers in' the Western Conference. Followers! of the Cardinal eleven are firm inj their belief that the Chicago lad willj receive All-Western honors this fall.Last year Lusby operated at the: tailback position. At the start ofpractice he ranked down the list of; aspirants to the running halfback; berth. The coaches first realizes thevalue of Ernie Lusby when his punt-I ing and passing attracted their atten-j tion. This pleasant, likeable chap,whose personality savors of anything• but gridiron'prowe-is. was then test-. ed as a ball carrier.In the final analysis Mr Lusby out¬classed all of his companions whowere competing for the running half¬back position, and did the bulk ofthe forward passing for Wisconsinin their title fight Ernie’s greatestperformance of the 1928 season wasin the mud battle at Iowa. Handlinga slippery ball all afternoon withouta fumble, Lusby consistently out-punted the famed Mayes McLain.Furthermore, he put the Badgersout in front when he raced throughthe entire Hawkeye team for atouchdown after capturing a punt onhis own 35 yard line. The youthfulback, who never weighs more than165 pounds, is the most accuratepasser seen here in many years. Thisfall Ernie has returned in the bestof shape. All summer he has beenkicking a football, and with one*year of experience behind him, he isdestined for a brilliant season eventhough he will be a marked man. ELEVEN iHSPUYSPOWERFUL AHAaSmash Through Frosh InScrimmage(Continued from page 1)Knudson looked especially good atcarrying the ball scoring severaltimes on broken-field runs. Followingthese Temple invariably kicked theextra-point, a perfect arch betweenthe uprights. Only a few passes weretried, with southpaw Van Nice fling¬ing them. ,The freshmen could offer but littlereal competition to the varsity, forthey have been drilled rather in trickplays than on defensive fundamen¬tals in the short time they have beenworking out. They have a strong,fighting bunch, though, and the var¬sity men had to scrap every inch ofthe way to get past them. Theyearlings employed Pat Page’s Indi¬ana style of attack, in order to pre¬pare the varsity for the first Confer¬ence game, in which the Maroonsmeet the Hoosiers.Saturday’s Games RiddlesNext Saturday’s tilts present a rid¬dle, but it is hoped that the Stagg-men ’ will show the prowessagainst their opponents theyshowed today. The second-string also outclassed their fresh¬man foes, as they let them try againand again to take the amber ovalacross from the five-yard line, theyearlings failing to score. Little isknown at present of the strengthof Beloit and Lf’ke Forest, althoug\these teams are usually able to putup a stiff battle against comparative-^-ly weak Big Ten opponents. They(Continued on page 4)You Will Be Interestedto know we have purchased the Shanty and will be ina position to supplement our sandwich shop with a grill servingbreakfast, plate luncheons, and dinners. One of our features onopening day, FRIDAY, October 4, will be turkey dinnersserved with the well known Maid-Rite tastiness.In addition our daily menu will include soups, steaks, chops,hot sandwiches, salads and many other delightful entrees. A visitwill assure you that the best in food will be served.■"•rvyThe Maid-Rite Grill1309 E. 57th StreetOpen from 7 A. M. to 8 P. M. The Best in Food at Moderate PricesPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1929ELEVEN DISPLAYSPOWERFUL ATTACK OFFICIAL NOTICES CLASSIFIED ADS(Continued from sports page)will be considerably more organizedthan the Chicago freshmen, but withthe drive the Maroons showed today,and the spirit they have manifestedall during the training season, it isexpected that they cop both ends ofthe twin bill. Cold weather Satur¬day will be a blessing to the Maroonsin case Coach Stagg desires to usesome of his players in both contests.No official lineup has as yet beenmade for the first-string, althoughthe Old Man admitted last night thatthe outfit he had at the North endof the field was probably his bestbet and might, with a few possibleexceptions, be his choice. BuckWeaver, giant guard, was not withthis aggregation, as he was excusedfrom practcie yesterday. Cassel, aregular lineman, was not with themeither. In addition to the backfieldmen mentioned above, this elevenwas composed of Captain Kelly andJersild, at ends; Bunge and Frobergat tackles; Brislen and Horwitz atguards, and Marshall at center. Wednesday, October 2Radio lecture: “The Renaissance.”Associate Professor Einar Joransonof the History department, 8 a. m..Station WM.A.Q.Divinity chapel, 11:50 a. m. JosephBond chapel. Shailer Mathews, Deanof the Divinitv school.NEW MEN REBUILDWRESTUNG TEAM(Continued from sports page)Rund, Hamburg and possibly Weav¬er will aid. .411 the men in this weightare aspirants to Mr. Stagg’s gridteam and it may be well for theiropponents to keep an eye open forthese warriors.Coach Vorres emphasized the factthat none of the berths on the matsquad are cinched by these wrest-ers. The men will get under wayin hard practice immediately, andwith fair luck the team will be astrong rival in the championshipbattle. Thursday, October 3Radio lecture: “The Renaissance.”.4ssociate Professor Einar Joransonof the History department. 8 a. m..Station WM.\Q.Divinity chapel: 11:50 a. m. JosephBond chapel. Professor Frank Gib¬son Ward. Chicago Theological sem¬inary.Building and GroundsSlop Circle Parking WILL exchange French or Germanlessons for English. Reply by mailto Daily Marcon.WANTED—A student for house¬work for room and board. Apt. nr.U. of C. 3 adults. No Sunday work.Phone evening Erie 0504. Mrs. IrzinMcDowell, 5530 Kimbark Ave. sexes have earned scholarshins andcash sufficient to defray all collegeexpenses, representing naticnat mag¬azine publishers. If interesUd, writeor wire for details — M. A. Steele,National Organizer, 5 Columbus Cir¬cle, New York, N. Y.FOR S.4LE—Slightly u.sed Cor¬ona $15. .4pply at Maroon ogice. Also1, ft. double-decked cot, suitable forfraternity with tall men. $15.STUDENTS ATTENTIONFor self supporting studeiit.s desir¬ing fascinating, rtmunerative workeither tf niporary ^r permanent, mayI suggest that nuiny students of both(Continued from page 1)intended for pedestrians and not for \cars. This is also true of the side- jwalks and the lawn. .4n edict which 'is still in effect was issued last year \against parking in the circle. The .students are asked to the regular !parking grounds provided by the Uni- iversity at 58th Street behind thePress building. If the edict is notobeyed, necessary steps for enforce¬ment wdll have to be taken. Why Keep House?LIVE COMFORTABLYAND ECONOMICALLYatThe Homestead Hotel5610 Dorchester Ave. Owner forced to sell latest stylefurniture of 4 rms. all in splendid condition, used only sixty days. $475takes 3 pc. rich luxurious parlorsuite, all mothproof linen frieze, 8pc. matched w'alnut dining rm, suite,4 pc. walnut bedroom suite, 5 pc.decorated dinette set, two 9x12 W'iltonrugs, small rugs, lamps, pictures, mir¬ror, and silverware. A real bargainat $475, will pay for moving and sellseparate. Mrs. Winner, 8228 Mai-y- land Ave., Ist Apt., near CottageGrove Ave., Phone Stewart 1875,Ellis Ave., Mrs. Rubio. Graduate stu¬dent.Dr. Dora Nevelofft-BoderSurgeon - Dentist1401 East 57th St.(Cor. Dorchester Ave.iTEL. PLAZA 5571 AMERICAN LUNCHROOMGet Acquainted With OurHome Cooking5558 Ellis Avenue YOpen 10 to 10M. C. A.BARBERSHOPMen’s Hair Cut 60cL.adies’ Hair Cut 60cBoys and Girls under 14. .40c1400 East 53rd StreetNo Change of Prices onSaturdayBUYTHE MAROONFRIDAY NITE ISCOLLEGE NiTEPrivate Room for StudentParties. cV>;serviceability, and a pricethat leaves spending money inthe war chest are all combinedin this new Conklin Cream andBlack pen and pencil. Here isConklin’s tribute to the under¬graduate of modern times. Thepen $3.50. The pencil $2.50.Other Conklins in the same priceclass in ultra-modern color com¬binations. Conklin Endura pens,service unconditionally and per¬petually guaranteed, $5, $6, $7and $8. Pencils to match $3.50,$4 and $4.50.Not obtainable in static stores. The MIdway-Woodlawn6104-06-08 Woodlawn Avenue2, 3 and 4 ROOM APARTMENTS — FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHEDConklin desk sets in uniqueand beautijul models $6atid more. Pens - PencilsLeads,Conklin CompanyTOLEDO, OHIONew York Chicago San Francisco Built primarily tomeet a pressingneed for the re¬quirements of Univer¬sity people. The build¬ing is well establishedas an apartment resi¬dence for Universitypeople, twenty-fivepercent of the ap>art-ments being occupiedby faculty, studentsand administrative p)er-sonnel. It is the onlybuilding of its typiewithin easy walkingdistance of the quad¬rangles.We offer—Two-room apartments, with Living room, In-a-dor Beds, Dress¬ing Room, Dinet, and Kitchenette, renting furnished, at $80, $82.50,$85, $87.50, and $90. This price includes gas, light, electric,refrigeration, laundry and maid service. The same apartments maybe had unfurnished and without maid service at $60, $62.50, $65,$67.50, and $70.Three-room apartments, with large bed room and In-a-dor bed,suitable for three or four persons, renting, furnished, at $115to* $140. These apartments rent, unfurnished, and without maidservice at $85 to $105.Four-room apartments with two baths, renting, furnished, at $200or unfurnished at $165.BOOKS NEW and SECOND HANDLAW—MEDICAL—GENERALTEXT and SUPPLEMENTARYStationery, Fountain Pens, Brief Cases, Laundry Mailing Cases,Tennis and Sporting Goods, University Stationery,Portable and Large TYPEWRITERS Sold, Rented RepairedOPEN EVENINGS OPEN EVENINGSWoodworth^s Book Store1311 East 57th Street, Near Kimbark Avenue2 Blocks North of School of Education 2 Blocks East of Mitchell Tower/