SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON Wht Battp jWaroqn REGISTER TODAYIN COBB HALL.Vol. 29. No. 6. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1929 price Five CentsUPPERCLASSMEN REGISTER TODAYTwenty-seven Fraternities Obtain 291HONOR BREASTEDFOR NEAR EASTEXPLORATIONS Drama AssociationSchedules TryoutsFor Frosh PlaysEg3rptologi8t to ReceiveGold Medal fromProf. GoodeProf. James Henry Breasted, di¬rector of the Oriental Institute ofthe University which has six expedi¬tions in the Near East recovering i dramatic experience during their firstFirst opportunity for freshmen toappear in dramatic work at-the Uni¬versity will be given at 3:30 Wed¬nesday and Thursday of this week,j when tryouts for the Freshman playswill be held in the Reynolds Clubtheatre. According to olfcials of theDramatic association, the program issponsored in order to give freshmen PHI DELTS ANDTEKES PLEDGESEVENTEEN MENATO Next in LineWith SixteenFreshmenthe stories of lost civilizations, willreceive the gold medal of the Geo¬graphic Society of Chicago this(Tuesday) evening at Orchestra hallat 8 o’clock. The medal will be pre¬sented by J. Paul Goode, professoremeritus of geography at the Univer¬sity. It is awarded for “eminent;achievement in recovering the lostcivilization of ancient Near East.*’The recent discoveries of the va¬rious expeditions of the Oriental In¬stitute, and their bearing on mod¬ern civilization, will be the basis ofProf. Breasted’s address to the mem-bars of Society. Importaiit progresshas been made by the expeditionsduring the past year at Armageddon,the great battlefield and city site ofthe ancients; and by the Pre-His-toric Survey, which is uncovering theevidence of early men along theNile, and by the Hittite ExpeditionThe president of the Society isGeorge B. Utley, director of theNewberry Library.Fraternity, ClubRatings AnnouncedPhi Pi Phi, Tau Delta Phi, and PiLambda Phi of the fraternities, andPhi Delta Upsilon, Deltho, and Eso¬teric of the clubs took scholastichonors among the undergraduateclubs and fraternities for the year1928-29 according to the office ofthe recorder. All these organizationsmaintained a B— average through¬out the yeaf. Phi Delta Upsilon withan average of 3.545 received thehighest honors of the Women’s clubsand Phi Pi Phi with an average of3.236 led the fraternities.Tau Delta Phi SecondTau Delta Phi took second amongthe men and Deltho among the wom¬en. Pi Lambda Phi and Esoteric werethird in their respective groups. Theratings of the other fraternities areas follows: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Kap¬pa Nu, Chi Psi, Lambda Chi Alpha,Zeta Beta Tau, Kappa Sigma, Sig¬ma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Tau Delta,Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Theta, Aca¬cia, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Delta, PhiGamma Delta, Alpha Tau Omega,Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sigma Nu, AlphaDelta Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta(Continued on page 5) quarter of residence, during whichtime they would otherwise be ineligi¬ble for public appearance.The work will consist of a numberof one-act presentations, to be direct¬ed by senior members of the associa¬tion, and to be staged later thisquarter.Businect Men Report“For those whose interest is inother fields than acting the back-stage departments of the associattionoffer unlimited opportunities,” Nor¬man Eaton, president of the Dra¬matic Association stated yesterday.“These people are urged to appearat the same time and meet the headsof the various departments.”Men who are interested in thebusiness and administrative workconnected with the association, havebeen urged to report to Robert Graf,business manager. Graf will be athis office in the Tower Room Wed¬nesday and Thursday to talk to pros¬pective business assistants.A tea will be held Thursday after¬noon, at which time freshmen inter¬ested in any phase of the associationwork have been invited. At this timethey w’ill l)e given a short outline ofplans for the quarter.’Names of the one-act plays to bepresented will be announced at alater date.ELECT TWO NEWINTERCLUB HEADSHarriet Hathaway has been electedas president and Jean Laird as sec¬retary-treasurer of the Interclubcouncil. Owing to the resignations ofMarcella Koerber, former president,and Frances Carr, former secretarytreasurer, the election was held yes¬terday afternoon at Ida Noyes hall.Miss Koeber is the chairman of theBoard of Women’s Organizations,(Continued on page 2)DAMES CLUB POINTSTO ACTIVITIES OPEN;EXTENDS INVITATIONAnnounce SpecialU. D. C. ScholarshipA scholarship is being offeredby the Stonewall Chapter of theUnited Daughters of the Confed¬eracy to an und4rgarduate womanstudent who is a descendant of aveteran of the "Confederacy andia in need of such assistance.Students who are eligible for thistype of scholarship ai’e asked toapply at once to Miss Caroline^Masini at the Graduate Office, All married women affiliated withthe University are eligible for mem¬bership in the University Damesclub, and are invited to come to themeetings and get acquainted.Its regular meetings which are an¬nounced in the calendar and bul¬letin, are held every second andfourth Saturday of each month at3, in Ida Noyes hall. Interesting pro¬grams which are to be followed bysocial hours are being planned, ac¬cording to Mrs. H. D. Roberts. Thedues are one dollar.The trip department promotestrips to various points of interest inour city for those who are not ac¬quainted with Chicago. Besides theseactivities, there are thimble teas,children’s parties, and the annualdinner to which the husbands areinvited. Phi Delta Theta and Tau KappaEpsilon lead the list of fraternitypledges with seventeen each, com¬pilation of the pledge lists by TheDaily Maroon shows. The list ofpledges of each fraternity for theAutumn quarter follows:Phi Delta ThetaWarren Bellstrom, Carl Gepping-er, Curtis Oaks, Ross Whitney, Car¬los Curtiss, David Campbell, EliMessenger, Myron Larson, WilliamHarper, Bernard Johnson, PaulJohnson, Claire Johnson, Dock Scott,Frank Thompson, Dahmen Fuller,Robert Ames and Michael Ihnat.Tau Kappa EptilonFrank Avery, Elwood Johnson,Warren Johnson, Charles Thompson,Ted Walgren, Harry Was, TonyField, Richard Fayler, Alfred Gal-vani, Walter Eckholtz, John Hinck¬ley, John Moore, Benjamin Hespin,Robert HJnds, Robert Hall, TonyMikisch, William Schendel.Tau Delta PhiAdolph Nachman, Justin Komiss,Lawrence Kalom, Ralph Sherwin,Robert Lewin, Herbert Silversmith.Lambda Chi AlphaEarnest Knecht, Lloyd Allen, J.Robert Nebel, Leonard W. Poegel,Hugh Cameron, Carl Gabel, RalphSigner.Phi Pi PhiW. E. Sweeney, C. L. Howe, J.M. Lynch, H. Hoffman, P. C. Mann,F. Evans, J. Newton, R. Valentine,A. Beauvais.Delta Sigma PhiAlbert Tillman, Walter Maneikus,Irving Nelson, Howard Johnson,Richord Wolf, Allen Sedgewick, TedPoska, Warren Thompson, CarlBarnes, Clarence Engel, Julius Mer-ryman.Beta Theta PiJohn Weir, Richard Marquardt,Harold Dunkel, Richard Bradley,Daniel Clarke, T. Roberts, John Gil¬bert, and Richard Ebert.Alpha Sigma PhiRobert Goren, Louis Freidheim,Jasper Linton, Charles Asher, Don¬ald Mercer, Russell Rowan, WalterFenton, Orville Balfanz, and Ray¬mond Flaven.Kappa Nu Publications ElectLevin to Seat inStudent CouncilEdwin Levin, managing editor ofThe Daily Maroon, was elected tobe representative of campus publica¬tions on the Undergraduate council,by a committee composed of the edi¬tors and business managers of TheDaily Maroon, Phoenix, Cap andGown, and The Forge.Levin will serve in the council fora term of one year, to start immedi¬ately and close with the June con¬vocation. Besides being editor of TheDaily Maroon, he has been a mem¬ber of the Men’s commission and theChapel council.He is a Phi Beta Kappa, and issenior honor scholar in economics.GILKEY OUTLINESCHAPEL HISTORYAn outline of the history of theUniversity chapel, of its meaning tothe campus, and of its symboliza¬tion in student life was exemplifiedhU Dean Charles W. Gilkey in an ad¬dress at the second of the series ofFreshmen Monday morning assem¬blies held yesterday in Mandel hall.Sketching the story of the giftthat came from Rockefeller and ofthe task surmounted by the architectin planning a structure that carriedout the commission exacted by thedonor. Dean Gilkey then told of themomentous dedicatory exercises andthe classic utterances of acting-pres¬ident Woodward on that occasion.Copies of the heart of this addressreprinted in pamphlet form were giv¬en to the audience.Significant AspectIn the year that it has been open,the chapel administration, said DeanGilkey, has learned four significantthings about the institution: first,it is not only the most stately andbeautiful building that the universitycampus possesses, but that the en¬tire country possesses. Secondly, itis an extraordinary place to listento choral music, and that the univer¬sity has excelent choral music towhich to listen. Thirdly, the chapelhas caught the imagination of theentiire metropolitan area of Chi¬cago, as illustrated by the attendanceat its service of people from many Name UndergraduateCounciiJ CandidatesNominees to date for Under¬graduate council posts are as fol¬lows:For Senior class president:Harold Bluhm.F. Gilbert Daniels.Harold Haydon.Hugh Riddle.For Junior representatives:Women—Marion Eckhart.Men:Vlarshall Fish.Robert Graf.John Hardin.Dale Letts.Hayden Wingate.For Sophomore representatives;Women—Doris Anderson.MenJames MacMahon.Robert McCarthy.Adolph Rubinson.Dawson Snideman. ELECTIONS THISFRIDAY AT COBBPOLLING BOOTHSFifteen Seek PositionsAs RepresentativesIn CouncilChange ScheduleFor Green CapEvening MeetingsChanges in the schedule of GreenCap meetings and a definite an¬nouncement for members of thecheering “C” in the Indiana gameSaturday were decided at the noonmeeting yesterday in Mandel hall.Harold Haydon, leader of theGreen Cap sponsors, announced thatthe sectional meetings with theDeans planned for tonight and Oct.22 would be postponed until Oct. 23.He also emphasized the importanceof attendance at the meeting in thecircle Friday at noon.Lawrence Smith, head cheerlead¬er, who has assumed the task ofdrilling the freshman in all Univer¬sity cheers, announced that anyfreshman who wrote an originalcheer would be given especial pres¬tige as a candidate and considerablepublicity as an individual. “One Vieaeach year may be expected fromthe freshman class,” he said.(Continued on page 5)i miles away from campus. Fourth,Herbert Ba^^ Morris Kaden, I the administratmn has noticed aLeonard Goldberg, Robert Greene, ■ greatly increased use of the chapelSydney Stackler, Lawrence Perlman,Seymour Weisberg, Wilfred Bach,Burt Greenburg, Harold Odell, Ed-(Continued on page 2) by persons in search of a place t(quietly sit and “think things over.”After mentioning thd various cha-(Continued on page 2)EditorialToday all upperclassmen may register for the special Under¬graduate Council election. No student will be allowed to vote atthe polls on Friday unless duly registered and checked by theRecorder’s office. The process of registering is neither a painfulnor lengthy one; it involves merely the signing of one s name.This particular election is an especially critical one in the evolu¬tion of student government at the University of Chicago. The Un¬dergraduate Council has in the course of the last few years beenadding to itself more meaning and more authority. The present yearwill test the wisdom of its latest move—the consolidation of all gov¬ernmental power within itself. The experiment deserves the en¬thusiastic co-operation of all civic nunded leaders. A large votewill alone insure the democratic, representative choice of candidatesto fill the important posts.Register today. Further exhortation should be unnecessary. Y. W. PLANS FROSHPARTICIPATION FORAUTUMN ACTIVITIESY. W. C. A. activities for theAutumn quarter were outlined at arecent meeting of the cabinet. Theprogram will commence with aFreshman tea on Thursday at 3:30in the Y. W. room of Ida Noyeshall. A sing to practise for thefrolic will follow the tea which willbe under the direction of Edith An-nabe, chairman of the freshman in¬terest group.A membership tea will be held onOctober 15, at 3:30 in the library ofIda Noyes. All students interestedin joining the Association, as wellas old members, are invited. Theactivities of the organization will bedescribed and membership cards giv¬en out. This meeting will be underthe direction of Jean Laird.On October 18, freshman womenwill be guests at a dinner to be fol¬lowed by a lantern parade and frolicThe annual Finance Drive for theY. W. C. A. will be held from October 30 to November 8, it was dn«nounced. By decision of the Under¬graduate Council nominationsfor the Sophomore and Juniorclass woman representatives tothe Council will be held openuntil noon today. Only one can¬didate for e^ch post announcedherself yesterday. Additionalcandidates should appear inCobb 108 at noon today.Registration for the special elec¬tion of five upperclassmen to theUndergraduate Council will be heldfrom 9 to 3 today at the polls infront of* Cobb hall. No one whosename is not registered today willbe allowed to vote in the electionFriday of this week. Sophomores,juniors, and seniors were urged yes¬terday by Paul Brady, electionjudge, 0 register in order to insurea large and democratic vote on Fri¬day.No Class OfficesUnder the new regulation adoptedlast spring class offices have beendispensed with. In their places rep^resentatives to the UndergraduateCouncil will be elected. The constitu¬tion calls for the election of a se¬nior class president, the only classexecutive so named, and one manfrom, the Sophomores and Junior(Continued on page 5)C. AND A. HONORSTUDENTS HEARLECTURE SERIES“Library Research Methods” willbe discussed by Mrs. M. H. Pietschand Miss W. Ver Nooy on Tuesday,Oct. 8, at 4:30 in room 104, of theCommerce building as the second ofa series of talks for the honors groupof students in the School of Com¬merce and Administration.The first lecture, “Organizationand General Discussion of the Hon¬ors Plan,” was presented by DeanW. H. Spencer on Oct. 3. Other lec¬tures in the group are “Organizationand Assembly of Data,” by Mr. M.J. Freeman, Oct. 10; “Field Methodsof Research,” by Associate Profes¬sor E. A. Duddy, Oct. 15; ‘Technol¬ogical Methods of Research,” Assist¬ant Professor W. N. Mitchell, Oct.17; “Accounting: Tool of Research,”by S. P. Meech, assistant professorof financial organization, Oct. 22;and “Statistics: Tool of Research,”by Mr. J. H. Cover, Oct. 24.Honor students in the School ofCommerce and Administration, grad¬uates and members of the^ staff inEconomics and Business are invitedto attend the lectures.Frankie Dee Crashes“Talkies’’ As Co-edFrances (“Frankie”) Dee, a spho-more last year at the University andprominent in campus activities, isappearing in the talkie, “Words andMusic,” current this week at theAvalon theatre. Frankie was amember of the Dramatic associationand belongs to Sigma.The movie, which is advertised as“collegiate”, features Lois Moran.Miss Dee plays the part of * «ororitysister who calls up a fraternityhouse.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 8. 1929iattn iiar00nFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninKS, 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 .\ssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorLOUIS H. ENGEL, JR., Chairman Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEDGAR GREENWALD News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EMitorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorFRANCES STEVENS Literary Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVBNTHAL ...Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH . Circulation ManagerSPORTS DEPARTMENTMORRIS LIEBMAN.. Asst. Sports EditorJEROME STRAUS Asst. Sporte EditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Encouragement of student participation in undergraduate campus actiintics.2. Promotion of student {merest in lectures, concerts, exhibits and cfthercultural opportunities.3. .Abolition of grading systm and extension of research principles.4. Cessation of extensive building program.5. Adoption of a plan for .supervised, regulated rushing.WITH REFERENCE TO PLANK NUMBER FIVEWe have long wondered why an organization so inspired andcompletely innocuous as the Interfraternity Council continued evena nominal existence. Twice a year the Council appears in thecampus eye—first, when publicity is given the annual Interfrater¬nity Ball, and second, when the organization selects its figureheadsfor the following year.Presumably the council exists to regulate fraternity life. Allregulative acts which have had any influence upon fraternity lifehave come not from the Council but from some other departmentof the University. The administration is itself responsible for themost important regulation affecting Greek societies of recent years;we refer to the measure which compels fraternities to meet certainfinancial requirements, to submit monthly statements to the Univer¬sity Auditor or Student Accounts, and to maintain among theiralumni certain responsible financial overseers. The Council tookno initiative in this matter.There remains one problem which reflects almost as much dis¬honor upon the fraternity system at the University of Chicago as theformer deplorable state of Greek finances. We refer to the rush¬ing and pledging of freshman men. The Council may yet save itshonor as an organization by taking some forceful step to controland systematize the present cut-throat piracy which is unfair to fra¬ternities and to entering men as well.A system of deferred rushing is impossible and undesirableunder present circumstances. Rooming facilities in the Universitycommunity are not sufficient to care for the freshman class outsideof fraternity houses and, further, fraternities need freshmen roomersto maintain their own houses. Hence this system, which is by allmeans most preferable is completely impractical.We are vaguely familiar with the rushing rules employed intwo other institutions, and these we would recommend for the Coun¬cil’s immediate consideration. At the University of Illinois enteringmen are given date cards, allowing for four dates a day, 1 1 :30-2:30,2:30-5:30, 5:30-8.00, and 8:00 for the rest of the evening. Whena fraternity makes a date with a rushee it is entered upon the fresh- jman’s card and upon the fraternity’s duplicate. No fraternity may jhave more than two successive dates with a man. No pledges are imade until the fourth day of rushing week, after a man has accepted Ia pledge all other fraternities who have arranged further dates with 'the man must be notified by phone of his pledge. If any rusheefails to keep an engagement with a fraternity without proper ex¬planation previously he may be denied pledging privileges. Penal¬ties are also inflicted upon any fraternity who fails to abide by theregulation.At Colgate a simpler plan is in vogue, but one which we un¬derstand is equally effective. Entering men are rushed duringfreshman week without any restriction as to the number of dates hemay have with any one organization. On Saturday of Freshmanweek all bids are mailed, and until Sunday night no organizationmay entertain a rusl^ee., At a particular time following the receptiono fthe bids the rushees present themselves at the houses of theirchoice and receive pledges.These are merely two plans that have been brought to our at¬tention. There are certain features of both which are perhaps in¬advisable on this campus, but in their essence they are highly com¬mendable. Every progressive school in the country has recognizedthe evils of the old “hot-box” system and has adopted some regula¬tive measure. We recommend that the Interfraternity Council de¬vote themselves to a thorough going study of these systems and thatthey devise some plan which will correct present conditions beforeanother holocaust is staged. And having once formulated somesuch arrangement we sugegst that the Council stiffen its backboneand enforce its legislation by whatever penalties it sees fit. PHI DELTS ANDTEKES PLEDGESEVENTEF,N MEN(Continued from page 1)ward Miller, H. Eisenberg, and Rob¬ert Zolla.Phi Kappa SigmaEarl Conway, Henry Barber, RoyHenshaw, Herbert Temple, CharlesMatthews, Philip Farley, HaroldMurphy, and John Crowley.Psi UpsilonArthui Bohat, Ross Houston, Ed¬ward Haydon, Kenneth Parrot, Ar¬thur Pett, Henry Sulcer, RoySwanberg, Gene Gubser, HarveyHeadland, Robert Howard, John Hol¬loway, Keith Parsons, RaymondZenner, Robert Bibb.Alpha Delta PhiRobert Wallace, George Schnur,Robert Hill, Peter Beinarauskas,Donald Goodwillie, Burton Doherty.Chi PsiJames Porter, Robert Dockon,Richard Williams, Louis Galbraith,John Elanz, Dudley Lemory, RobertBohnen, Richard Friedeman, andSamuel Prest.Pi Lambda PhiHerbert Berman, LeRoy RussellKrein, David Mendelsohn, BurtonFeldman, Robert Eiger, Edward Sig¬mund, Joseph Landauer, RichardDeutsch.Sigma ChiAlfred Jacobson, Frank CalvinCameron, George Duggan, ArthurHubbard, Richard Witty Quinlan, G.G. Churchill.Phi Sigma DeltaHarold Block, Morris Mosk, JoeZoline, Mush Pillman, Junior Ker-stein, Jerry Marks, Jack Hecht.Sigma NuJames Abrams, John Schrock,William Potter, Loren Mandermack,W'allace Mors, Allen Rudy, HarryMoore, Francis Finnegt^i, Len Hinch-cliffe, Joseph Rafferty, Benn«t*^Hammond, Clifton Pettis, John Merk-er, and Ivan Horton.Phi Gamma DeltaSumner Sherubel, Walter WilsQn,Arthur Mercier, Melvin Hardies,Harold Pallas, Howard O’Hara, Rob¬ert Velde, Owen Kinnard, DouglasMode, Hugh McKenna, Cecil Comes,and Alfred Stu rgessDelta Kappa EpsilonVi'ncent McComb, Ralph Webster,Bion Howard, William E. Dee, Rob¬ert Ballsley, Jack Simpson, WilliamHeaton, Jerome Jontry, John Power,and Howard Gowdy,Kappa SigmaThomas Andrews, Clayton Bower,Lloyd Davidson, Ralph Earlandson,Lawrence Goodno'w, Frank Meyer-Oaks, John Pratt, Edward White,3 MROON MC 3DeWitt Worcester, La'wrence Offill.Sigma Alpha EpsilonWilliam Rhamy, Bayard Poole,Archibald Teegarden, Stanley Jen¬kins, Quehl, Aldon B. Howe, andHarold Johnson.Alpha Tau OmegaJames Bentley, Tom Bird, CarlBode, Kendall Byrnes, Ray Dunne,Richard Eagleton. William Gleasner,Howard Harrell, Winfred Isom, Wil¬liam Jewel, John Lynch. Frank Mc-Guigan, John More, John ^eterson,Kendrick Smith, and Josepn Sokal.Phi Beta DeltaMilton Shapin, Irving Feldman,Harold Factor, Isadore Finkle, DaveLivingston, Abe Doctorski, HarryShugar, Jerome Graf, Morris Feld¬man, Sam Schoenburg, A1 Marver.4fr| Zeta Beta TauJamas'Pi Bimon, Edward Hartman,EdgaF Gbldsmith, Daniel Siefer, Ar¬nold 'Nfewtiferger, Stanley Goodfriend,Arthur Cevy, Heman Ries, Philip Lederer, Louis Rhomberg, Marcus Free-man7"ATthtir Ehrlich.' !• 1 ^^'iphi Kappa PsiSearing East, John Clancy, Wil¬liam Wallings, George Mahoney,Donald Birney, Lester, Charles Far-well, Harry Tingle, Robert VanderNoor, Boniwell, Cherney, ThomasMacNamara and Russell Hubo’-Delta Tau DeltaGardner Abbott, Fred CaldweUMichael Clement, Jean Hegel, JosephKincaid, Milton Kreuger, WalterShanahan, John Spearing, WalterStryker, Arthur Trask, Jason Wood-side.Delta UpsilonRay Abrahamson, Mahlon Al¬brecht, George Colding, William GILKEY OUTLINESCHAPEL HISTORY(Continued from page 1)pel services. Dean Gilkey spoke ofthe symbol that the chapel is in thelife of University, stating that it ex¬emplified the place of religion in theUniversity and in the process of ed¬ucation. He mentioned the princi¬ples upon which the chapel adminis¬tration is based: The principle of ab¬sence of compulsion, and the prin¬ciple of absolute freedom in religion.“In the chapel,” he said, “the Uni¬versity presents the great elementsthat ought to have a place in thereligious beliefs of every educatedman and woman.”Concluding his address. Dean Gil¬key told the Freskmen, “During yourfirst year here, your religious beliefsare going to alter and expand, grow¬ing materially from the shell in whichthey have existed. The chapel andall its services want to help you inthat process of growing into a re¬ligious expansion of mature men andwomen. Part of your educatin hereis to learn to think about religion Inthe intelligent terms of educatedCrawford, John Dinsmore, Fred Fen-dig, Lee Harrison. James Hartle,Len Jacobsen, John Mills, WinstonSlater, A1 Summers. twentieth century persons. Of that,the chapel is the noblest and mostadequate symbol.”ELECT TWO NEWINTERCLUB HEADS(Continued from page 1)and is the production manager ofMirror. Miss Carr is president ofthe Y. W. C. A., a member of cha¬pel council, and a University Aide.Miss Hathaway is a member of ChiRho Sigma, the Woman’s Editor ofThe Daily Maroon, a Universityaide, and a member of the chapelTERESA DOLANBEN SMITZDORFSchool of Dancing1208 iEast* 63rd StreetYoung and old taught to dance..\dults’ lessons strictly private. Noone to watch or embarrass you.Day or EveningTelephone Hyde Park 3080AknockoutBE POPULAR. LEARN TOD.WCE. .‘\nyone who can walkcan learn to dance. Learn quickly.Take private lessons from MissViolet Dreyer. The latest stepsfor advanced pupils also. Termsreasonable. Phone today for furtherinformation or apointment. CallDearborn 0630 or Plaza 1100. Stu¬dio 913, Capitol Bldg., State andRandolph, opposite Field’s Store. flavor council. Miss Laird is president ofDelta Sigma and chairman of theY. W. Membership Committee.NestlesMILK CHOCOLATE OPPORTUNITY-H. O. Stone & Com-fjany, an Organizationwhich has been active inthe investment field in Chi¬cago for almost 100 yearsoffers an opportunity to alimited number of Studentsto employ their spare timewith profit to themselves.Alert, ambitious. Stu¬dents who are planning forthe future will find a realopportunity for themselvesin ths. Nationally knownChicago Institution^—H. O.STONE & COMPANY.Apply H. O. Stone Bldg.,Clark and Madison St.,Room 402—Mr. Clugston,after 5 P. M.OO-Ooooocoooo -OOO- -ooo- -oooMANDEL BROTHERSINVITES TEACHERS AND STUDENTSON A WORLD CRUISEIN CHICAGOOCTOBER 7TH, 8TH. AND 9THC>fs9Visit the souks of Cairo, the temples of Siam,hear the festival drums of the Congoand view the colorful pageantry of Japan.Sp>ectacular window displays and unique departmental displaysbrought to Mandel Brothersfrom the remote corners of the world through the courtesy ofINTERNATIONAL MERCANTILE MARINE COMPANYRED STAR LINEWHITE STAR LINE‘One Hundred Thousand Miles of Travel in the Heart of the Loop” OOoc.ooooGO' -000- -ooo-J.THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1929 Page ThreeI All Big Ten Elevens ExceptIndiana Win Opening BattlesTHIS WAY OUTBy Albert ArkuleaThe momentous occasion of in¬augurating another touchball seasonhas arrived, and needless to say,there will be as much activity, ex¬citement, anxiety (perhaps), andmaster-minding prevailing in thefraternity houses as in the WorldSeries, which we have been told, isbeing played in Chicago. Not thatthe World Series is particularly im¬portant when there is cause to deter¬mine whether the gangly-lookingcrop of freshmen pledges reallyknow how to gallop up and down thefield without puffing like a steamcalliope after the first few minutes.The game is unciuestionably fas¬cinating; in fact, we like it evenbetter than basketl)all, for it is notfascinating, but rather amusing towatch the tug-of-war battles whichare classified as basketball games bythe well-meaning I-M officials. Thereis an amplitude of space in w’hich towatch the antics of the less ferociousfootball players. The fields areroomy and the participants seem tofind it great sport to race off foran end run and then cut back tothe other side, w'hile the enemy—orthe opposition run themselves rag¬ged trying to force the runner outof bounds.There is not much variation ofattack displayed by the houses, al¬though complicated plays mightprove disastrous inasmuch as the(Continued on page 4) STAGGMEN HOLDSTIFF PRACTICEON PASS DEFENSEDespite their hard battles last Sat¬urday, the Maroon gridders engagedin spirited practice yesterday. Thedrill consisted mainly in scrimmag¬ing the freshmen who used Indiana’sfamous aerial attack. The Hoosiers,despite their defeat Saturday byKnute Rockne’s powerful eleven,will provide plenty of trouble for theStaggmen this week-end.Stags Pleated(%>ach Stagg was pleased with theperformance of his squad in theopening games. Their attack wasvicious and almost unstoppable. Theblocking of the Maroons must begreatly improved in a very shorttime while the pass defense stillshows great room for improvement.Perhaps the most encouraging fea¬ture of ('Chicago’s Saturday perform¬ance was the great fighting spiritdisplayed by both Maroon teams.Few InjuriesThe squad, as a whole, is in fairlygood shape after the opening games.Brislin, guard, is out with but is expected to he in shapefor the Indiana battle. He is themost seriously injured of the Ma-roon.s. Van Nice, backficld star, andBunge, tackle, are suffering fromsevere I)ruises. Both should be backto practice within a few days.(Continued on page 4) That the Big Ten grid race willbe as keen as was predicted wasproven last Saturday when all of theteams came through with flying col¬ors except Indiana, who dropped ahard fought battle wRh the fightingIrishmen from Notre Dame.The score of the Hoosier gamewas 14 to 0. but this is really notas bad as it might seem consideringthe powerful aggregation that Page’ssquad had to back up against. TheWOLVERINES TRAVELTO DAD’S DAY QAMEWITH BOILERMAKERSL.AFAYKTTK, Ind.—Opening theBig Ten sea«on in a game thatmarks the meeting of the tw’oelevens in years, Purdue andMichigan w'ill clash in the Ross-Adestadium here next Saturday in theannual “Dad’s Day’’ battle at theBoilermaker institution. Michigan’sveteran aggregation, which has al¬ready proven its power in the twogame appearances to date, must getaway to a victorious start to retainits title hopes, while Boilermakerhopes of finishing high in the con¬ference chase are centered on stop¬ping the Wolverines.Purdue’s combination “veteran--sophomore” backfield quartet, withj Ralph ‘Pest’’ Welch and Glen Harm-I eson as the standouts, will be given(Continued on page 4) fact that Indiana tried a great manypasses shows that an e.xtensive aerialattack can be expected at Staggfield next Saturday where they en¬counter the Maroons for the firstconference game for both teams.Northwestern starts preparationfor its first conference tilt whichwill be in forme of an invasion ofthe Badger state. Although CoachHanley is seriously handicapped bythe long list of injured resultingfrom the Butler game, he has severalol)jectives in mind as the final weekof strenuous work begins. Chieflyhe hopes to correct a number ofdefects shown in the Wildcat’s offen¬sive and to improve on their forwardpa.‘'s defense. Bruder’s grea punt¬ing cut a big figure in the v..3fcat ofButler by the score of HI to u. WithHolmer lost by graduation Hanleyfinds Bi nder fits right in the Purplebackfield and we have all the rea¬son in the world to believe that heis a vital cog in the Hanley machine.Illinois is off again with a 25 to 0victory over Kansas in its first prac¬tice game of the season. AlthoughZuppke’s men were outweighed bothon the line as well as in the back-field they more than made up forit by the speed and alertness thatthey showed during the game. If thiscontest is to be taken as a sampleof the future, Illinois is again neadedtoward another champion.ship.(Continued on page 4) Touchball SeasonTo Start TodayToday the Intramural touchballschedule officially opens. The fol¬lowing games are to be played:3 p. m. Beta Theta Pi vs. ZetaBeta Tau.3 p. m. Sigma Nu vs. AlphaDelta Phi.4 p. m. Alpha Sigma Phi vs.Chi Psi.4 p. m. Delta Kappa Epsilon vs.Phi Kappa Sigma.Form Horse BackRiding Clsiss ForWomen TomorrowHorseback riding classes for wom¬en of the University will start thisweek at the Midway Riding Acad¬emy one-half block south of theMidway on Drexel. Beginning andadvanced instruction will be ottered.The beginning class will meet at4 on Wednesdays, and the advancedhorsewomen will ride at 4 on Fri¬days. Other arrangements will bemade for women who cannot mee-at the time designated.Women who wish to register forthe courses may sign on the bulletinboard in the basement of Ida Noyeshall. The fee for a series of ten ies-sons will be $9.00 if paid in advance.Single lessons will be .$1.00.According to Jeanne Hyde, W. A.A. horseback riding representative,women are urged to sign up at oncefor these classes. Further informa-(Continued on page 4) FENCERS STARTWORK FOR WINSIN EARLY MEETSVeteran Duelists ReturnTo Make StrongSquadUnder the direction of Coach Rob¬ert V. Merrill, the University fenc¬ing team is anticipating a success¬ful season. The members remainingfrom last year’s team combined withthe intramural and beginning menare believed to form a strongaggregation.It is probable that the battle forthe conference fencing championshipwill be between Illinois and Chicago.The captain of the downstate team,which won the individual honors inthe conference meet last year, isagain representing Illinois. ElmerFriedman of Chicago, who took sec¬ond place last season, is back on theMaroon te/m. From all indicationscompetition promises to be keen.Many of the members of lastyear’s team are back, including:Edward Wallace,- captain, ElmerFriedman, ex-captain, EdwardWalsh, Donald Bickley, and SamuelGoldberg.Among last year’s intramural menwho are reporting for regular prac¬tice this fall are: Shinn, Sacerdotte,Almond, and Van Der Hoef,There has been a large turn-outfor the elementary fencing class(Continued on page 4)STUDENTS WANTEDto act as oiir representatives in introducing to the public, thefamous Sterling i*enny-A-Day Accident Policy. J.S.OO to $10.00daily may be easily earned, after or between classes. Studentsdesirinjt extra money, or those workin)( their way through, willfind this a most remunerative occupation. No experience neces-«ary. We will furnish you complete Instructions. If you areinterested, visit our office, or write, and we will forward furtherdetails without oblif(ating you.STERLINGkiCASUALTYiN^URANCEi^COiVirANY75 E, Wacker Drive Chicago, III.We wish to announceour appointments asOfficial Photographef«ofCAP & GOWN 1930Daguerre StudioChicago’s Leading College PhotographersStudios: 218 So. Wabash Ave.Tel: Wab. 0527 for Appointments. TYPEWRIT^USED PORTABLEIS standard 4 ROW KEYBOARDThoroughly Overhauled in Our Own Shop — MechanicallyPerfect — Dependable — Guaranteed Sane as New — Whilethey last $31.75$1 MONTHPER New PortablesCorona-UnderwoodRemington - RoyalAJl Colors PPRMONTH~ FASTEST REPAIR SERVICE IN THE CITY —\Teach Your Dollars to Have More Cents—Buy atPHILLIPS BROTHERSTHE TYPEWRITER SPECIALISTS1214 E. 55th St. Open Till 9 P. M. Plaza 2673Gala Return ofFREDDY HAMMand His Collegians(of 1 I artists)Every Evening inThe Venetian RoomSOUTHMOOR HOTEL67th and STONY ISLANDROBERT E. CLARKE, Mgr. Woodworth’s Book StoreOpen Evenings - Tel Hyde Park 1690 - 1311 E. 57th St.Typewriter SuppliesA complete line of F>aper, carbonpaper and ribbons.Typewriters for Saleor RentAll makes, all colors.Special keyboards.Typewriters Repaired orExchanged.Gym SuppliesShirts - Trunks - Socks -Shoes,Gym shoes for women.BOOKSCollege Text BooksNew and Second Hand.Fiction and non-FictionMiscellaneous Secod Hand andReduced Price Books.Woodworth’s Book StoreOPEN EVENINGS 1311 E. 57th ST.PROMPT SERVICEPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 8, 1929STAGGMEN HOLDSTIFF PRACTICEON PASS DEFENSE WOLVERINES TRAVELTO DAD’S DAY GAMEWITH BOILERMAKERS(Continued from sports page)The Maroon men uiemselves wereencouraged by their promising show¬ing against Beloit and Lake Forest,and went into practice with realfighting spirit. Coach Stagg was es¬pecially impressed with this excel¬lent morale as shown in Saturday’sgame.Although the Staggmen put up agood scrap last Saturday their firsireal test comes this week-end whenthey face Pat Page’s Hoosiers. Ledby Todd, a triple-threat man Page’steam is potentially among the mostformidable in the Big Ten. Todd isa trackman and Indiana’s fastestfullback in years.FENCERS STARTWORK FOR WINSIN EARLY MEETS(Continued from sports page >held every day from four to sixo’clock under the direction of Coach.\lvar Hermanson. He believes thatthere is much promising material inthis group.The team works out every dayfrom five to six o’clock in Bartlettgymnasium.FORM HORSE BACKRIDING CLASS FORWOMEN TOMORROW(Continued from sports page)tion may be obtained from her atMidway 6046.These classes are a part of theWomen’s Athletic Association pro¬gram to sponsor instruction in vari¬ous sports not offered by the Wom¬en’s Department of Physical Educa¬tion. (Continued from sports page)a severe test by the sturdy Mich¬igan forward wall which has veter¬ans from end to end. On the wingsthe Boilermaker ball carriers mustsneak around Capt. Joe Turskowskiand Leo Draveling, the Wolverine’soutstanding flna defenders, ’„’hile inthe center of the line Poe and Stein-ke, guards, and Bovard. center, pre¬sent a tough front for aspiring linecrashers.Although Phelan’s Boilermakercombination was given a real testby the Kansas .Aggies Saturday, it isexpected that the real strength ofthe Boilermakers will be revealedfor the first time against the Wol¬verines. Whether the Old Gold andBlack forward wall, sadly lacking inproven reserves, can wiinstand anentire game against the pounoing ofMichigan backs may determine ’ hetide of battle. real task will fallon tlio shoulders of Caraway, Woer-ner and Mackle. ends; Sleight andVan Bil)ber, tackles; S'ears and But-tner guards, and Chubb and Miller,centers, who are expected to bearthe brunt of the defensive work.Only tluee men who started thefinal game for Michigan last fallwere missing when practice startedthis season, and the Wolverine squadhas been bolstered by likely sopho¬mores. All Big Ten EJevens ExceptIndiana Wn Opening Battles(Continued from sports page)i With Lusby and Behr leading theI Badger attack, Wisconsin won a! hard fought contest with the littleknown but strong team of Colgate;the score being 13 to 6. Coach This-tlewait has not had as much troublerounding his team into shape thisyear as he had in years past. Thereason for this being that a greatmany veterans are on the lineup.Of the other big ten teams Mich¬igan showed a powerful line attackagainst Michigan State taking thestruggle by the score of lU to 0. Thisis a big improvement over last yearas they barely won 3 to 0 at thattime. Purdue beat the Kansas Ag¬gies last Saturday the feature ofthe contest being the strong offenseand poor defense displayed by Pur¬due. The score being 26 to 14. Theresults of the other feature battlesare as follows: Ohio State 19; Wit¬tenberg 0; Minnesota 39; Coe 0;Xel)raska 0; Southern Methodist 0.THIS WAY OUT(Continued from sports page)pledges are allowed to play, and tomake the game complicated wouldspoil the fun for them, which wouldnot be quite fair, after all, since theyfight nobly for their cause.But if there is not much variety j in the offensive side of the game,I there is sufficient action and move¬ment to keep everyone concernedI moving rather enthusiastically. Usu¬ally, the boys in the backfield arerather fleet, and when the ball issnapped, there is a hurried passingof the ball to all hands concerned.In the meanwhile, the defensiveplayers jump from one player to an¬other, thinking he has the ball, onlyto discover that it has been neatlyflipped to another fleet back. thing you know, a player whopiobably was the fourteenth man toreceive the ball is finally scampei'-ing gayly along the sidelines toglory and fame. That sort of decep¬tion is rather annoying, of course,but it is just this combination ofbasketball and football that makesthe sport fascinating for the specta¬tor.Still, a good time is had by all,although of course the matter of vic¬tories is a somewhat important con¬ sideration, especially if the mantel¬pieces of the divers fraternity housesreveal gaping spaces. The cups giv¬en by the I-M department are hand¬some and shiny, and as we under¬stand it, the higher up your teamfinishes, the wider and deeper thecup is, all of which makes drinkinga refreshing avocation.Xo doubt, there will be gameswith a Frank Merriwell tang to them.We have been a frantic witness togames which stretched into hecticovertime periods, when players wereso exhausted by their labors thatonly the thought that they wereplaying for the good old house re¬juvenated them. .\nd with the scoretied, and the timer feverishly scan¬ ning the few remaining seconds,h.omeone would pluck a pass out ofa blurred mass of players, and dashover the goal line for the necessarypoints of victory just as the timerdecided that things had gone farenough. The spectator goes homefully rewarded, having paid nothingfor the afternoon’s entertainment,but there is much gnashing of teethand a desire to commit suicide bythe side that came out of the gamewith the bottom score. Oh, well,poignant drama enlivens the occa¬sion, and the seriousness with whichsome of the touchball players takedefeat proves that the game is onthe up and up. and not fixed, assome people have be«‘n cruel enoughto say.FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc.27 E. Monroe StAt Waba'b .rth Fluor AMERICAN LUNCHROOMGet Acquainted With OurHome Cooking5558 Ellis AvenueKENWOOD TEAROOMEvening Dinner 65c4:30 to 8:00LuncheonI 1 to 2:00Sunday Dinner 90c12 to 8:006220 Kenwood Ave.MIDway 2774 YOpen 10 to 10M. C. A.BARBERSHOPMen’s Hair Cut 60cLadies Hair Cut 60cBoys and Girls under 14..40c1400 East 53rd StreetNo Change of Prices onSaturday MAKE A DATEEVERY FRIDAY NfTEBIG BABE’S CONGOBEAUTSDIL-PICKLE CLUB18 Tooke Place“Thru Hole in Wall”858 N. State St.Open Forums Wed.. Sun. NitesPlays and Dancirig Fri., Sat.7>M. S EI D E LManufacturing Furrier243-245 West 30th Street.NEW YORKBuy Direct from ManufacturerSend forPrice List and Photos n•' X —lls4/^]P8 THERE ARE PAUSESAND PAUSES. ANDBUTCH , TH E DEMONTACKLE, WOULD READI¬LY ADMIT THAT SOME¬TIMES IT'S A MATTEROF TOO MUCH PAUSEAND NOT ENOUGHREFRESHMENT.The rest of us are morefortunate. Weean take ourpauses as we want them.Arul to refresh us, Coca-Cola is ready, ice-cold,around the corner fromanywhere. The whole¬some refreshment of thispure drink of naCrnl fla¬vors makes any littleminute loiig enough for abig restThe Coct-CoU Co.. Attocs, Ga.M ILLIONA DAY/ YOU CAN’T BEAT THEPAUSE THAT REFRESHESI T HAD T O B E GOOD T O GET WHERE I T I S .’’'tiifc ! IjHU A. .M. H.iMi i*. M.CHAS■ A■ STEVNS &■ BIvi)fThe New'silhouetteEnhancesThe Junior Debmaking her appearMo re So p h ist ica ted.More GnicefuI—TaIler!Congratulations—Junior Debs andwomen who take the smaller sizes.The flapper is gone! Instead, wehave the charming new individualwith length of line from waist tohem, and with a fitted figure. Lastyear s costumes are out of the ques¬tion! You simply must have NewFrocks and Coats and Suits likethese. . . And don t they fit nicelyinto your allowantadTHE JUNIOR DEB SALONillCLOTHES FOR 1 HE YOUNGER SETSizes 11, 13 and 15FIFTH FLOORTaflFeta Dance Frock$35Knockabout Coatof deep pile fabric,lined throughout,$45 >After Vionnet, withcollar of l^pin,$115Fine Tweed withseparate Cape,$25iPage FiveTHE DAILY MARCX)N, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1929ELECTIONS THISFRIDAY AT COBBPOLUNG BOOTHS(Continued from page 1)classes, who will virtually be the ex¬ecutives of their groups.Candidates NamedFor senior class president the fol¬lowing candidates were approved b/the Council yesterday noon and willbe considered as nominees in theelection Friday: Harold Bluhm, Gil¬bert Daniels, Harold Haydon, andHugh Riddle. In the Junior classMarion Eckhart was the lone womancandidate. A large field is enteredin the Junior men’s race. They areMarshall Fish, Bob Graf, John Har¬din. Dale Letts, and Hayden Win¬gate. In the Sophomore class DorisAnderson was the or'" woman whopresented herself. The men areRobert McCarthy, James McMahon,Adolph Rubfnson, and Dawson Snid-eman.The election will be conductedaccording to a modified version ofthe Hare systjm preferential voting.CHANGE SCHEDULEFOR GREEN CAPEVENING MEETINGS(Continued from page 1)It was also announced that sweat¬ers for members of the cheering “C”were on hand in Bartlett. Sponsorsof the organization are still uncer¬tain about using white carus as wellas the sweaters.Dan Autry, in charge of attend¬ance records, announced that appli¬cants for excuses from meetings willbe asked to perform some form ofalternate service. OFFICIAL NOTICESTuesday, October 8Divinity Chapel, Professor Soaresof the Divinity School, 11:60, JosephBond Chapel.Radio Lecture: “Elementary Span¬ish,” Mr. Arthur Bechtolt, 4:30, Sta¬tion WMAQ.Public Lecture (Downtown): “TheHistorian’s Re-discovery of theFrontier,” Professor H. H. Boynton,of the English department, 6:46, theArt Institute.The Christian Science Organiza¬tion, 7:30, Thorndike Hilton Memor¬ial.Wednesday, October 9Radio Lecture: “The Renais¬sance,” Associate Professor EinarJoranson, of the History depart-men, 8:00 Station WMAQ.Divinity Chapel, Professor ShirleyJackson C^se, 11:60, Joseph BondChapel.Faculty Women’s Luncheon, 12,Ida Noyes Hall.The Junior Mathematical Club, 4,Ida Noyes Hall.Public Lecture (Divinity School):“European Modernism.” The Rev¬erend G. H. Heering, D.D., Profes¬sor of History and Doctrine, Sem¬inary of the Remonstrant Churchesin Holland, affiliated with the Uni¬versity of Leyden. 4:30, JosephBond Chapel.Public Lecture: “The Influence of HARSHE MOANS ASANOTHER MILEPOSTOF LIFE SUPS BYBy William Rea‘d HarsbeA Freshman talks about himself—a Sophomore about women—a Ju¬nior says nothing and a Senior wor¬ries. “I have drunk deep from thewater of life,” he says, “and I havefound it bitter. I want only to beleft alone.” From behind the scen¬ery comes the sound of a muted cor¬net playing the Fish song, “Me andMy Shad Roe.” Why at this partic¬ular stage of the College Game musta man sit like The Introspective Hin¬du or like Robert Frost’s bear on his“fundamental butt” and think sadthoughts? Is it because he realizesthat in a short time he will no long¬er be he “Playboy of the Campu.sWorld” but will be out in the Track¬less Void like A. A. Milne’s king,longing for a “little bit of butter forhis bread”?A message creeps in to my edi¬torial ear, occasionally, from theGreat Beyond where men sit in con¬ference and discuss golf scores andtrade steographers like baseballplayers. Even the lowly bond sales¬man enjoys life. Why must we pain¬fully and symbolically play “I WantTo Be Happy” with one finger andthen dash out into the night to “for-Diet on the Endocrine Glands.” Pro¬fessor F. Vervar, of Dobreczen,Hungary; 4:30, Pathology 117.The Mathematical Club, “An Ap¬plication of Geometry to the The¬ory of Numbers.” Professor LeonardE. Dickson, of the Department ofMathematics, 4:30, Ryerson 37. get it all” bn 4.44 beer with a strongyeasty odor?I is all very well to sit around andmake fun of the undergraduate, infact as an indoor sport it is fastgaining national prominece, butperhaps the about-to-be-graduatedSenior has more on his mind thanhis Homburg. He may be realizingthat any poor mutt can fool a bunchof professors but how will he go inBig Time? Will he hang ’em bytheir eyebrows in Oskaloosa or willopportunity knock with felt mittens?Can a man live on twelve hundred ayear and eat more than once a day?These and a hundred other questionsbuzz around under the Senior’sthatched roof. “What has collegegiven me?” he asks. It has givenhim a certain taste in liquor andfriends. When he gets graduatedthe friends will try ano sell* himbonds and those not so friendly,liquor. All thi sis away from thepoint. Why does the thought ofsuch an existence make the poorSenior look so sad? Why do sobsrack his manly frame Frankly, Ithink that the lad is afraid. Forgetit son. Take a little advice froma boy who never gets blue and snapout of it. Get a load of that bullthat helped so much when the profsgot troublesome, that boloney thatsome people call self-confidence,button up your upper lip and go outinto the night. Remember that thereare a few rare cases where collegemen have succeeded and I don’t meanCharles ‘Buddy’ Rogers or RudyVallee. And as I write this Mr. TedLewis is singing at my elow (not inperson) the Employer’s Song, “AGood Man is Hard to Find.” Goodluck and soft landings!■• • •StICKIN’ to our knittin’”— never forget*ting that Chesterfield’s popularity depends onChesterfield’s tastt. . .But what is taste? Aroma, for one thing —keen and spicy fragrance. For another, that sat*isfying something — flavor, mellow tobaccogoodness— which we can only call "character.”Taste is what smokers want; taste is whatChesterfield offers —“TASTE above everything” MILD , .. and yetTHEY SATISFYOiesterfieldHNE TURKISH ind DOMESTIC tobaccos, not only BLENDED but CROSS-BLENDED1929, Liaovrr & Mtkm Tobacco Co. MYSTERIES OFCHINATOWN LURESTUDENT TOURAll those who are interested inseeing Chinatown should meet Sat¬urday, October 12 at 12:16 in theReynolds Club. This trip will bomade on the Ilinois Central. Thecost of the tour will amount to 60c.The Chinese exhibit in the FieldMuseum of Natural History will beshown. This collegection which isunder the care of Dr. Berthoid Lau-fer, a leading scholar of China, in¬cludes Chinese porcelain and pot¬tery, bronzes, ivory and jade. At2:16 a lecture on the culture of theChinese will be gdven by a memberof the Chinese Students Club of theUniversity. Professor A. E. Hay¬don of the Comparative Religion de¬partment will talk at 3:16 on theChinese Way of iLife versus theWestern Way of Life. FRATERNITY CLUBRATING ANNOUNCED(Continued from page 1)Sigma Phi, Delta Upsilon, SigmaChi, Phi Sigma Delta, Phi KappaSigma, Beta Theta Pi, and DeltaKappa Epsilon.The women’s clubs are listed: 4,Pi Delta Phi; 5, Achoth; 6, DeltaSigma; 7, Phi Beta Delta; 8, Wy-vern; 9, Chi Rho Sigma; 10, Quad-rangler; 11, Mortar Board; 12, Sig¬ma.For the spring quarter. Acaciawith three graded members rankedfirst, Zeta Beta Tau, Phi Pi Phi, andTau Delta Phi followed in succes¬sion. Of the women’s clubs Delthoamassed the highest average, withPhi Delta Upsilon, Esoteric, and PiDelta Phi close behind.There were no clubs or frater¬nities with an average of less thanC for the entire year.The tour will go to Chinatown it¬self, at 6. The Chinese ChristianChurch, the noodle factory, thenewspaper, Y. M. C. A, and shopswill be seen. At 6:16 dinner will beserved at the Won Kow restaurantfor 76c. Chop sticks will be used.The million dollar “City Hall” willbe seen at 7:30. This includes thecostly Ancestral Shrine, a Chineseschool, a Community Center, and theChamber of Commerce. At 8, alecture on the ‘Struggles for Controlin China’ will be presented by astudent speaker of the ChineseNationalist Party in America. An¬cient instruments will be used bythe orchestra in an opera to be pre¬sented at 9. It consists of an oldChinese legend played by a cast ofthirty actors. ^^^«Glpves- - by - -Daniel Hays-v '■ ' IPIGSKINSGOATSKINS, CAPESKINSDEER SKINSMOCAS\v/Winter’s Men’s Shop1357 East 55th StreetTRADEWITHMAROONADVERTISERSrvS dvatogaGlovesPage Six THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1929AFOR DEAR OLD VASSARIn the college that HollywoodBuilds for the blatant screenThe hero wins the gameWith only a few seconds to play,Now it may be all v;ell and goodFor the white collar clerkThat the picture fits the frameBut life doesn’t work that wav.In the talkies there’s a jane in thestandAnd she pulls for her man to “comethru.”Her boy friend gets away for atouchdownFame, fortune and love are the hero’sreward,And the mob cheers the boy who hadthe sandThe lad who “came thru” in the pinchBut he regards them with a frown.“Louder!” he shouts to the hungryhord.“These are the talkies you know“And if this has to be taken over“It costs us a lotta dough.” a gentleman behind me made someweird noises and I went out and hada couple of quick ones and JeanSearcy left just ahead of me, onlyshe didn’t come back and then Iwent home and had a fast and ex¬citing game of checkers.JUST WONDERINGSaw Dempsey in a down townspeakeasy, yeh, honest I did. Hewas drinking beer and the bartend¬er said that that was his usual order.Do the Dodd twins buy more thanone “C” book? that rang was the last one that helifted the receiver on. More fun! the night, but the boy CAN dance.CORKED HIPS?Have you seen the new combina¬tion cigarette cases and lighters?You press a button and it gives avirgin birth to a cigarette and thelighter is located on top. I ROMEO AND JULIET—TheGoodman Theatre—Stars Oct. J witheither Miss Katherine Krug (Mrs.Ashton Stevens) or Miss Joan Madi¬son in the title role, and I hope tosee you there on the opening.Did Tony Sype drive that Marmonout to California,^nd back and whydoes it look so neat? Why does shewear those joggles? Is it a BarneyOldfield inv Cation or something? [ QUIP-TICKSIn speaking of Follow Thru theother day I mentioned Miss ZelmaO’Neil. Unfortunately she is stillwith the New York cast and not, aswas stated, in Chicago. And thatboys and girls, is YOUR loss.BULLDOG DRUMMOND—UnitedArtists—Also seen by yours truly inNew York, is not to be missed. Go,I and take some timid female and pre¬pare to be grabbed in the dai*k.APOLOGIES TO ERIC HATCHAnd so I went out to Stagg’s FieldSaturday rather bored and not par¬ticular enthusiastic and I lookedaround and saw a lot of people andbegan to feel about as individualas a Tiller Girl. Then Messrs. Tem¬ple, Knudson and McKenzie did somerather clever things with the bal’ and Went into Waterfalls TicketAgency to get some tickets and onefellow was answ'ering ten telephones.Count ’em ten! nd of course the one THE DANCE OF LIFE—local the-; atres—Hal Skelly singing “TrueBlue Lu” sounds I’ke a fog horn in FOR SALE—Slightly used Cor¬ona $15. Apply at Maroon ogice. Also7 ft. double-decked cot, suitable forfraternity with tall men, $15. commission; an easy, agreeable oc¬cupation for several months; workWANTED—A student for house¬work for room and board. Apt. nr.U. of C. 3 adults. No Sunday work. on own time. Apply Thurs. Oct. 10between 4 and 5 P. M. to suite 4400,121 N. Clark St.Hello Gay, goin’ to the Princetongame? Fred sends regards.FIJI. LOST — Pocketbook containing^’"'Phone evening Dorchester 0504. Mrs. i $120; owner must recover to payCLASSIFIED ADS Irvin McDowell, 5530 Kimbark Ave. tuition. Reward. Apply at Maroonoffice or call Mansfield 6607.STUDENTS ATTENTIONFor self supporting studeiits de.'sir-ing fascinating, remunerative workeither t* mporary t-r permanent, mny |I suggest that many .students of both jsexes have earned scholarships and!cash sufficient to defray all college!expenses, representing national mag- iazine publishers. If interested, write jor wire for details — M. A. Steele, |National Organizer, 5 Columbus Cir- icle. New York, N. Y. j Beautiful apartments. 3-4-5 rooms.For rent. Unfurn. and furn. Con- Ivenient to U. of C. and Transp. 5454 IKimbark Ave See janitor or Chicago iTitle & Trust Co. Central 4870. i10 PERCENT COMMISSION . .Students to sell subscriptions fortheatrical venture on 10 per cent THE UNIVERSITYLUNCH ROOM- - on - -Ellis AvenueAcross from Snell HallY. M. C. A.CAFETERIA53rd St. and DorchesterHome-Cooked FoodHomemade PastriesDelicious Ice-Cold SaladsBoth* Men and Women Servedat Breakfast, Lunch andDinnerGREGG COLLEGEHome of Gregg ShorthandThirty-fourth YearIn your spare time . . . cither d«vsor evenings —learn Gregg Short¬hand, the, simplest, mostlegible system of writing knoun! ^ Uinner |Write for FREE BOOKS OFFACTS and information about ourspecial classes for College Students.225 Wabash Avenue, NorthPhone State 1881 Chicago, Ill. University Drug Co.N. £. Comer 61st & Elllis Ave.DRUGS - LUNCHEONDELIVERIES MADE TODORMITORIESFairfax 4800 Recommended by the English Department atUniversity of ChicagoWEBSTER’SCOLLEGIATEThe Best Abridged Dictionary—It is based uponWebster’sNew InternationalA Short Cut to Accurate In¬formation — here is a companionfor your hours of reading and studythat will prove its teal value everytime you coasult it. A wealth of readyinformation on words, persons, places, isinstantly yours. 106,000 words with defini¬tions, etymologies, pronunciations and use inits 1,256 pages. 1,700 illustrations. Includesdictionaries of biography and geography andi. Piother special features. Printed on Bible paperG. & C. MERRIAM COMPANYSee h at Your College Bookstore or Write forInformation to the Publishers. Free specimen pates if you name this paper. Why not beChirographic?01(1 man Webster says tliat means'‘writing in a particular way”—orwords to that effect.And no mattr*r how particularyou are about writing—you canfind the point that writes like youand have it fitted, instantly, to theholder of your choice, when youget the newWAHL - SVmSHARPfOUNTAJNIt's the "tailor made” fountain {len—anyjHiint any holder—any color anysiyle —a.->enil)led as you wish. Madepos.sihle hy a new invention, the Inter-t'!ianf:eahle Nih.See hnw it works at any W ahl-Ever--sliarp i'ealer's and while you’re there,r e t! ■ V, alil-Ever.'harp PenciLj that1I1C.1C hauddume peui. i7The Campus Respondsin the most satisfying manner to our purchase of the Shanty.From the opening we have enjoyed the patronage that is char-aeteristic of satisfied customers.We have spared no expense in making our new grill a suitablesupplement to our sandwich shop. The old kitchen equipmenthas been discarded to be replaced by the latest style utensilsand fixtures insuring clean and properly cooked food at alltimes. We invite you to our grill for a tasty meal at a moderate price.The Maid-Rite Grill1309 E. 57th StreetOpen from 7 A. M. to 8 P. M. The Best in Food at Moderate Prices iJami IMPERFECT