I.SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON aroon Recorder clears elec¬tion difficulties.Vol. 29. No. 7. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, OCTOEiER 10, 1929 Price Five Cent#'t BOARD ELECTSCAHILL AS HEADOF FED^ATIONRetiring Head PraisesSuccess of NewSystemDorothy Cahill has been electedchairman of the Federation of Uni¬versity Women to fill the place ofMuriel Parker, retirinpf chairman.Praitet System“The upperclass counsellor systeminaugurated in its present form twoyears ago for the purpose of helpinj?Freshman women jjet started at theUniversity, nas been more successfulthan ever before. The counsellors,upon whom the whole project de¬pends, functioned well,” said MissParker, retiring chairman.Sixty counsellors were appointedlast Spring by Federation Council,with about five freshman girls eachto assist. Consideration and improve¬ment of the upperclass-counsellor sys¬tem has been the sole function of theorganization for two years.Misa Cahill ProminentMiss Cahill is a Phi Beta Kappa,a College .4ide, has been active inthe Dramatic Association, and had•charge of the scenery of Mirror. Inconnection with the proposed trans¬ference of the Freshman Women’sClub to the province of Federation, Announce Revised Directory greetsOUTCDME WITHBreak EnrollmentRecords; 8230Students RegisterSurpassing all previous records,the enrollment at the University hasset a new high mark of 8,230 stu¬dents, according to the Examiner’sOffice. The undergraduate collegeof Arts, Literature, and Science has2924 students, a gain of 121 over lastyear; while the graduate schoolshave 1442, a gain of 256.The Law School has an enrollmentof 445, a gain of 275 over last year,and the Ogden Graduate School ofScience has 244, a gain of 45, thetotal enrollment in the professionalschools totalling 1534.The downtown division of the Uni¬versity. which holds late afternoonand evening clases has 2554 regis¬tered, showing a gain of 139 stu¬dents.“Five Group*”“An unusually fine group” is the.sentiment expressed by Universityauthorities concerning this year’sfreshmen. They attribute this resultto the operation of the selective ad-mi.ssion system first introduced fouryears ago. Out of a total of 1300 ap¬plicants, a class of 750 were selected.An increase to 2000 applications isanticipated for next year.“Ever.vone who has had any con¬tact with the freshmen this yearMiss Cahill .‘jaid, “The organization agrees that it is the most satisfactorywill certainly not be taken over this 1 group of students in his experience,” CHANGE RUSHINGRULES AT FIRSTGREEK ^SSIDNRevisions to be StrictlyEnforced, SaysPresident Rew PublicationIncludes NamesOf All Studentsquarter, though in future years thestep may be taj<en.”The governing board, who electedMi.ss Cahill, consists of Catherine.Scot, Lucia Downing, Ruth Earn-shaw', Charlotte Saemann. andFrances Blodgett.BOGERT APPOINTEDCOUNCILLOR FORAIR LAW BOARDProfessor George G. Bogert of theUniversity law department has beennamed a member of the advisoryboard of the air law institute ofNorthwestern university, it vlearned yesterday. Eight leadingauthorities in the field of air lawwere chosen, according to ProfessorFred D. Flagg, Jr., managing di¬rector of ..le institute.Professor Bogert is one of theearliest writers on the subject of airlaw and is one of the first to promotethe development of air law legisla¬tion in the United States.SELLOUT MARKSORCHESTRA DEBUTWhen the Chicago Symphony Or¬chestra opens its twenty-first seasonat the University with its initial con¬cert on Tuesday, Oct. 29, at 4:15 inMandel -Hall, it will play before a fullhouse according to the statistics is¬sued by the University Orchestral As¬sociation under whose direction theChicago Symphony Orchestra willcome to the Midway.Though every seat has not fieen soldas yet, the rate at which subscriptionsare being received assures a sellout.To date, approximate!}" 160 seats havenot been reserved. This number in¬cludes chairs in the boxes and seatsin the balcony and main floor. Thenumber of seat.s sold to students thisyear is above the number bought byfaculty members and outsiders. Dean Boucher declared.Physically SuperiorDr. Dudley B. Reed, director ofthe student health service, reportsthat physically the freshmen are |much better than the ordinary aver-!age. This also supports the conten- jtion of the coaches that this year’sFreshman football squad is the bestmaterial in five years. The alumniwhose interest is in football cancount on the development of a firstrate team within the next few sea¬sons, the coaches asserted. The Interfraternity Council heldits first meeting of the year last nitein room D. of the Reynolds Club. Atthis meeting copies of the revisedconstitution were passed out, andevery fraternity will be held strictlyresnnsible for the observance of itsprov i.sions.New RulesDiscussion centered around thenow pledging rules. Under the oldconstitution, a man who b’*oke hispledge could never again be pledgedby the same fraternity. Un-der thenew rules, such a man may be re¬pledged after three months by thesame house, provided his scholasticstanding is good at the time thepledge is broken.If he is in poor scholastic standingwhen the pledge is broken, he iseligible to be pledged after threemonths by any other fraternity, ex¬cepting the one with whom he brokehis pledge, provided his scholasticstanding permits it.According to Fred Hack, presidentof the council, this rule will be rigid¬ly enforced. Hack also called at¬tention to the fact that the rushingseason for freshmen is now over, andonly upperclassmen may be pledgedbetween now and the end of thequarter.Green CappersMeet Tomorrow Announcement of the award ofpublication rights for an undergrad¬uate address book has been made fol¬lowing the meeting on October 5 ofthe University Board of Organiza¬tions, Publications and Exhibitions.The official address book will be com¬piled by members of the Senior classheaded by Wendell Stephenson andwill appear on campus in the immed¬iate future. Unlike the address bookof previous years which was limitedto fraternity and club members, thenew publication will include thenames of all undergraduate.^.Unlike Former WorkIn awarding the publicationrights the Board made clear that thefraternity and Club Directory ofprevious years has been an individualenterprise permitted only in the ab¬sence of an undergraduate oreaniza-tion willing to do the work. It was Ir.ece.ssarily limited in size and wasuseful to only a part of the student1 ody of the University. The new ad-dre.ss book, however, with access tothe address lists of the Universityoffices, will contain complete and ac¬curate data on every undergraduatein the University.No Other AuthorizedDespite the official action inawarding rights of publication to anundergraduate organization, an at¬tempt is being made by an outsiderto re-issue the old Directory. Thisactivity is entirely without sanctionof the University ruling bodies.“Fraternities and advertisers are jurged not to co-operate in the pro- Fresbmou women an excellent chance(luction of any addre.ss book that is I for meeting the officers and membersCandidates NamedFor Friday’s PollsThe following is a list of nom¬inees whose eligibility has beencheeked and approved both by theUndergraduate Council and theUniversity Recorder. This lisl isstill subject to the approval of theUniversity health officials.Senior class president;Harold Bluhm.F. Gilbert Daniels.Harold Haydon,Hugh Riddle.Junior class representatives:Women—Marion Eckhart.Charlotte Saemann.Men—Marshall Fish.Robert Graf.John Hardin.Dale Letts.Hayden Wingate.Sophomore class representatives:Women—Jessamina Durante—uncontest¬ed.Men—Robert McCarthy.James McMahon.Adolph Rubinson.Dawson Snideman.Y. W. GIVES TEAFDR FRESHMENFresluncn women are invited to aY. W. C. A. tea to l)e held this after¬noon at three-thirty in Ida NoyesMall. This is a yearly event, and givesDELTA SIGS ENTERTAINJan Garber, Victor recording artistand a member of Detla Sigma Phiwill be the guest of the local chap¬ter for lunch today. He is now play¬ing at the Trianon ballroom, whileTed Weems, noted orchestra leaderand also a Delta Sigma Phi, is play-AnnouncementFormal certification of allcandidates listed in this issue ofThe Daily Maroon was made atthe meeting of the Undergradu¬ate Council yesterday.The Council ha* made everyeffort to conduct this election ina fair manner. Question hasbeen raised concerning the addi¬tion of Harold Bluhm’s nameto the list of senior class nom¬inees following the meetingMonday noon at which Bluhmwas not present. This additionwas made at the discretion ofthe president upon a receipt ofa doctor’s statement that at theparticular time Bluhm was re¬ceiving medical treatment. Thisaction was endorsed by theCouncil after consideration ofthe unusual circumstances whichcaused the brief delay in thesubmission of Bluhm’s candi¬dacy.Signed: The UndergraduateCouncil.Louis H. Engel, President. Candidates for the GreenCap, Freshman honor society,are warned that attendance forI the Friday meeting, held at noon1 in the circle, will be essential forclub qualifications.Since the meeting Friday is thefirst in the circle, enterprising fresh¬men will be given their first charceto distinguished themselves in eyesof critical upperclassmen. What ac¬complishments will be necessary fordistinction have not been disclosed,but acording to Harold Haydon, un¬dergraduate sponsor, a very enter¬taining program will be given.Advance notice of next Tuesday’smeeting indicates that a diversifiedprogram is being planned. At thisgathering the University team cap¬tains will be present, and Ken Rouse,football captain in 1927. will speaka few words. The feature of theevening will be exhibition wrestlingand boxing matches. I unauthrized by the University” said■ Dean C. S. Bucher early yesterday.I .Y number of the fraternities havej refused cooperation pending publica-' tion of the official directory.WLS to BroadcastPep Session Friday PHOENIX SPREADSWIT AND HUMORON CAMPUS TODAYThe Phoenix request* contribu¬tions. Anyone interested in editorial,art or business work please report tothe Lexington office between 2 and4 next Monday.According to Dexter Masters, edi¬tor, “Great expections are held byeveryone concerning the one andonly comic paper of the University.This first issue of the Phoenix, al¬ways dedicated to the Freshmen, willcome out today. The cartoonistsconsist of Sam Van Dyne, HaroldLaufman, Alfred Sterges, and TimKnowles. An article entitled,“Basting the Bootlegger” is writtenby Julian Jackson.“Several changes have been madein the last few years, not notably aneffort towards shorter articles. Forthose unacquainted with the Phoenix,let us say, it is purely and definite¬ly a college comic product, certainlynot literary nor pseudo-serious,”Radio Pep Sessions of the Big Tenschools are to be broadcast every Fri¬day evening over radio station WLS.The first of this series was broad¬cast last Friday night. Beside in¬cluding lineups and last minute dope, i stated Dexter Masters,the views of prominent coaches andfavorite sports writers will be givenand scores will be predicted. A spe¬cial band is employed for the foot¬ball songs which provide most of thespirit for the occa.slon. Mr, Mottmanager of the Reynolds club, haspromised that the radio in the southreception room of the Reynolds clubcan be utilized for those men wh*" of Y. W. C. A.Under tlio leadership of MarjorieI'oiinan the women will sing the Uni-j versity songs and "Follow the Gleam,’’the song of the association.In referring to the importance ofthe tea, Harriet Hhtliaway, secretarylU' the association, said yesterday thatit “is an excellent opportunity forI-'reshmen to affiliate themselves witha large campus group and with agroup which has national associa¬tions.”Plans for the Freshman frolic to beheld October 18 will be announcedthis afternoon. In addition, all thosepresent today will be invited to a Y.W. C. A., dinner to be given later inthe season, and Freshmen women willbe given an opportunity to signifywhether or not they will be able toattend.The Freshman diner and frolic,which is followed by a lantern par¬ade, will be given October 18. KEEN INTERESTOkay Wingate, Daniels,j McCarthy, andI RubinsonHayden Wingate, Gilbert Daniels,Adolph Rubinson, and Robert Mc¬Carthy—all of whom were reportedas ineligible in yesterday’s DailyMaroon—have made their peace withthe Recorder’s Office and the Under¬graduate Council and hence are onceagain eligible contestants in the hotrace for the council posts, which willbe decided at the polls tomorrow.Doris Anderson has been officiallywithdrawn from the election, due toa deficiency in physical culture cred¬it. By virtue of this default her solerival, Jessamina Durante, becomesautomatically the sophomore womandelegate to the Undergraduate Coun¬cil.Permanent Election BoardBy action of the UndergraduateCouncil a permanent election boardfor the regulation of all campus elec¬tions has been constituted. Thisboard is for the present year com¬posed of Louis Engel, president ofthe Undergraduate Council andchairman Paul Brady, Irwin Block,president of the Political ScienceCouncil, and one representativeelected from that group. The en¬tire work of the Board will be spon¬sored by a member of the PoliticalScience Department faculty. ThisBoard will have charge of the pollsFriday and is at present engaged Inchecking the registration list to de¬termine eligible voters.As has already been determined,election will be conducted accordingto the modified Hare system of pre¬ferential voting which has been invogue at other elections. The pollstomorrow will be open in front ofCobb from 9 to 3. In case of incle¬ment weather they will be placed in¬side Cobb hall.Close Race ExpectedAs the zero hour approaches activ¬ity is at fever heat. A close racein all divisions is anticipated. Aparticularly tight finish is predictedin the senior class where Hal Hay¬don, Inky Bluhm. Gus -Daniels, andHugh Riddle are nominees. The pop¬ularity of all four men makes theresult the more uncertain. Haydonis a member of Psi Upsilon fratern¬ity, head marshal of the University,a “C” man, conference champion inthe seventy yard high hurdles, amember of Phi Beta Kappa, and theHonor Commission. Bluhm is a mem¬ber of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fratern¬ity and quarter back on the varsitygrid squad. Daniels and Riddle are(Continued on page 2)George Gove SingsAt Sunday ServicesETA SIGMA PHIEta Sigma Phi, the Greek honorsociety, will meet today at 4 in thewomen’s Commons room of the Cas-Isics building. It will be a businessmeeting, and plans for the followingyear will be discussed. Ev’eryone isI MISNUMBERED IN ORIGINAL 11 invited, according to Robert Nichol-wish to hear these novel pep ses.sions. I son, president. George Gove, b.-iritoue, of the Am¬erican Opera Company, and K. Stan¬ley Sedar, organist of tlie First Con¬gregational Churcli of Oak Park, willbe the artists of the regular chapelmusical service Sunday at 4:30.The time of the regular Friday noonchapel service will he changed from12 to 12:0.i it was decided at the meet¬ing of the chapel council held lastSunday evening at the home of DeanC harles \V. Gilkey. The purpose ofthe change is to afford ample time foreveryone desiring to attend the serv¬ices to arrive promptly after eleveno’clock classes. U. D. C. OFFERSSCHOLARSHIP TONEEDY STUDENT.•\ scholarship is being offered by theStonewall Chapter of the L’nitedDaughters of the Confederacy to anundergraduate woman student of theUniversity, provided she is a descend¬ant of a Confederate veteran and inneed of such assistance as the awardwould give.Students of the University who areeligible for an aid of this kind are re¬quested to apply in person, or sendin their applications at once to MissCaroline Masini at the Graduate office.This scholarship is the latest of along list of awards and aids that theUniversity is enabled to present to de¬serving students through the kindnessof various benefactors.Page T\mg THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1929iatlg iTOarnnnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, 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 W'estern Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorLOUIS H. ENGEL, JR., Chairman Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEDGAR GREENWALD News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN News EditorMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorFRANCES STEVENS Literary Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL ...Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH ..Circulation ManagerSPORTS DEPARTMENTMORRIS LIEBMAN....Asst. SiHjrts EditorJEROME STRAUS Asst. Sports EditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Encouragement of student participation in undergraduate campus aeth'ities.2. Promotion of student interest in lectures, eoncerts, e.vliihits and othercultural opportunities.J. Abolition of grading systm and extension of research principles.4. Cessation of extensive building program.5. Adoption of a plan for .superz’ised, regulated rushing.THE COUNCIL’S REBUTTALIn Tuesday’s paper we printed an editorial considering at somelength the necessity for revising and regulating fraternity rushingrules at the University of Chicago. Incidental to this discussion wepassed a few remarks concerning the Council’s general ineptitude.A reply—printed below—was immediately forthcoming. We arepleased that our editorial endeavors should have aroused even com¬ment, and lest we appear ungracious we hesitate to point out thatthe retort concerns itself more with these casual comments than withthe main argument of the editorial.As one of many interested in the 'welfare of the student body, and inthe remedying of some of the manyevils prevalent on our fair campus.I should say that it is indeed seemly |that our press should call our at- ■tention to the somnambulism of the |innocuous organization, the Inter- 'fraternity Council. As a member ofthis organization for the past two |years, and more or less familiar withthe conditions therein, I should liketo voice my opinion on the mattersreferred to in the editorial “WithReference to Plank Number Five.’’The Interfraternity Ball was men¬tioned only in passing. The DailyMaroon has in times past regardedthis event as a colorful reminder of ;that phantom—“school spirit.’’ Ihope with all my heart it has not |changed its position on this matter. ^On the initiative of the so-called fig- iureheads of the Council, a canvass of |the fraternities was made, and the |representatives of the fraternities, incouncil assembled, solemnly declared 1in favor of the Ball. The University |authorities have okayed it, so thefraternity men will continue to havetheir Ball.The Daily Maroon charges the In¬terfraternity Council with havingfailed to regulate fraternity life—one of its avowed purposes for ex¬isting—and points specifically to thefinancial requirements that are nowin force, which the Council mighthave provided, but which was left tothe L’niversity. Far-sighted fratern¬ity men will agree that those man¬datory regulations were a god-sendto fraternities. Those that have wit¬nessed the many attempts at regula¬tion and reform that have beenbrought forth within the Council, andthe concerted resistance to them, willalso agree that such a definite regula¬tion as that financial one could notbe passed and enforced without thepower of the University. Far¬sighted students will also agree thatthe financial regulations imposed oncampus publications, to the end thatwe may have the “Cap and Gown,’’and like financially unsuccessful butdesirable publications, at the expenseof those advertising in the Daily Ma¬roon, were a timely and much-neededaid. If my knowledge«of the situationis correct, our progressive daily didnothing to advance this legislation,but did everjrthing in its power toblock it. It is granted that the twocases are not parallel, except thatin both, a change was needed.It might be mentioned here, to thecredit of this “innocuous” Council, Ithat it did succeed in effecting sev¬ eral changes in its constituion re¬garding fraternity pledges, powersof the Council, and the managemeniof the Ball, which will, I have nodoubt, increase its effectiveness inregulating fraternity life to the sat¬isfaction of all concerned.In the matter of supervised, reg¬ulated rushing, there is much, as theMaroon suggests, to be done. Thereis no doubt in my mind but that theInterfraternity Council will tacklethis problem again, formulate someplan, possibly incuding some sugges¬tions made in Tuesday’s editorial,and with the increased power thatthe revised constitution gives it, putan end to the annual holocaust ofFall rushing and pledging.(Signed)A Council Member.TRADEWITHIMAROONADVERTISERSFRIDAY NITE ISCOLLEGE NITEPrivate Room for StudentParties.SEE MR. MATFXY ) CAMPUS GREETSOUTCOME WITHKEEN INTEREST(Continued from page 1)well known in campus social circles.Daniels is a member of Chi Psi frat- jernity and the football squad, whileRiddle is a Phi Gam and has beenactive in Blackfriars.Close competition is also expectedin the junior class where Haydenj Wingate, Deke; Dale Letts, Phi Psi;Marshal Fish, Phi Delt; BoD Graf, |I Alpha Delt; and John Hardin, Kappa |Sig are at grips. Hariiin and Graf jhold junior positions on The Daily ;Maroon and the Cap and Gown re- jspectively, while Wingate, Letts, and |Fish have athletics in common as ^their chief claim to fame. Wingate jis catcher on the baseball team and !a “C” man. Letts also is a “C” man.is the varsity star half miler, andFish held down a guard position reg¬ularly on the cage squad. In thewomen’s division of the class Char¬lotte Saemann, Quadrangler, andMarion Eckhart, Sigma, are expectedto finish with a few votes of eachother.Four SophomoresIn the sophomore class four can¬didates are putting up a stiff strug¬gle for the ninety two votes whichare registered. McCarthy, SigmaChi, is a sophomore on the businessstaff of the Maroon. McMahon, Al¬pha Tau Omega, holds down a sim¬ilar position and is on the varsitytank squad. Adolph Rubinson, PhiSigma Delta, had a lead in Black¬friars last year, while Snideman, aChi Psi, is a center on the footballteam. each year to collect manuscripts forthe University. The second lecturewill be given by Professor Shapley ofthe Art department who will talk onthe Museum.OFFICIAL NOTICESThursday, October 10Radio lecture: “The Renaissance,”Assoiate Professor Einar Joranson, ofthe History department, 8:00, StationWMAQ.Divinity chapel: .Associate Profes¬sor McGiffert, of the Chicago Theolo¬gical seminary, 11:50, Joseph Bondchapel.Pul)lic lecture: “The Interaction ofGlands of Internal Secretion. Leon.‘\scher, of Berne, Switzerland, 4:30,Pathology 117.Physics club: “X-ray Determinationsof Fundamental Constants,” ProfessorCompton of the Physics department.4:30, Ryerson 32.Public lecture (downtown): “Danteand Beatrice,” Associate ProfessorBullock, of the Romance Languagesdepartment, 6:45 The Art Institute.HOTEL CHARLEVOIX6215 University Ave. CLASSIFIED ADSLadies’ Hats modeled to head. Rea¬sonable. Remodeling. 5470 Harper.\ve. 20 So. Court. Midway 7061.Will exchange French or Germanlessons for English. Reply by mail toDaily Maroon.LOST — Pocketbook containing$120; owner must recover to paytuition. Reward. Apply at Maroonoffice or call Mansfield 6607.STUDENTS ATTENTIONFor self supporting students de.sir-ing fascinating, remunerative workeither te.mporary cr permanent, mayI suggest that many students of bothsexes have earnea scholarships andcash sufficient to defray all college! expenses, representing national mag¬azine publishers. If interested, writeor wire for details — M. A. Steele,National Organizer, 5 Columbus Cir¬cle, New York, N. Y.10 PERCENT COMMISSION . .Students to sell subscriptions fortheatrical venture on 10 per centcommission; an easy, agreeable oc¬cupation for several months; workj on own time. Apply Thurs. Oct. 10! between 4 and 5 P. M. to suite 4400,121 N. Clark St.Beautiful apartments. 3-4-5 rooms.For rent. Unfurn. and furn. Con¬venient to U. of C. and Transp. 5464Kimbark Ave See janitor or ChicagoTitle & Trust Co. Central 4870.FOR SALE—Buick Roadster. CallShorcland Hotel. Room 1006.TYPEWRITERSUSED PORTABLES STANDARD 4 ROW KEYBOARDThoroughly Overhauled in Our Own Shop — MechanicallyPerfect — Dependable — Guaranteed Same as New — Whilethey last $31.75MONTHPER New PortablesCorona-UnderwoodRemington - RoyalAll Colors prRMONTH— FASTEST REPAIR SERVICE IN THE CITY —-Teach Your Dollars to Have More Cents—Buy atPHILLIPS BROTHERSTHE TYPEWRITER SPECIALISTS1214 E. 55th St. Open TiU 9 P. M. Plaza 2673RENNAISSANCE SOCIETYEXHIBITS MANUSCRIPTS.An exhibition of old manu.scripts isI)eing given under the auspices of theRennaissance Society of the Univer-s’ty on October 15 in 205 WieboltHall. The articles in the exhibitionwere given to the I'niversity by Mar¬tin Ryerson, trustee of the University.nnd Miss Shirley Farr, an alumna ofthe University.■Although the dates are not yet de¬finite, there will be two lectures spon?sored by the Society in the nearfuture. Professor John Manly, headof the English department, will dis¬cuss his experiences in collectingmanuscripts, October 17 in HarperM 11. Professor Manly goes abroad New modern build¬ing near campus.All rooms withshower and tub.RatesSingle $10.00Double $11.00and up24 hour serviceCall us for informationPLAZA 8500BE POPULAR. LEARN TO jD.ANCE. Anyone who can walk jcan learn to dance. Learn quickly, iTake private lessons from Miss\'’iolet Dreycr. The latest steps |for advanced pupils also. Termsreasonable. Phone today for further jinformation or apointment. Call |Dearborn 0630 or Plaza 1100. .Stu- !dio 913, Capitol Bldg., State and jRandolph, opposite Field’s Store. | University Drug Co.N. E. Comer 61st & EllHs Ave.DRUGS - LUNCHEONDELIVERIES MADE TODORMITORIESFairfax 4800Gala Return ofFREDDY HAMMand His Collegians(of 1 1 artists)Every Evening inThe Venetian RoomSOUTHMOOR HOTEL67th and STONY ISLANDROBERT E. CLARKE, Mgi. THE UNIVERSITYLUNCH ROOM- - on - -Ellis AvenueAcross from Snell HallPHONE PLAZA 7310Complete Satiafartion Guarant.«dWoodlawn Dress SuitRental Co.S. RUBACHA, Prop.Full Dresa, Cutawajrand TuxMln Suit*.Etming and Wfd-dinir Gowna, BridalV’fils and Wraps toRent and for Salr.558 EAST 63rd ST.CHICAGO, ILL. yotive ^iveiTasteaMILK CHOCOLATESecond Handand NewUniversityText BooksTYPEWRITERS STUDENT SUPPUESSold - Rented - Exchanged of all KindsThe Latest Books - — Fiction and Non-FictionMAGAZINES SUB-STATION No. 298Latest Fiction Mail YourFountain Pens Packages From Our StoreWoodworth’s BookStore1311 Elast 57th StreetTwo Short Blocks East of Hutchinson TowerOPEN EVERY EVENING UNTIL 9 O’CLOCKTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1929 Page ThreeTHIS WAY OUTBy Albert Arkules STAGGMEN TRY HOOSIER PLAYSI'ho afternoon hours these last t\vo(lays has witnessed a iniijration of onrmale strength toward tlie direction ofReynolds t Inh, where a lairly inii)os-ing radio has been wafting tlie lioney-ed tones of the l)roadcasters as thevaliant‘Cnhs battle Mr. Mctiillicnddy’syoung gentlemen for a pot of gold.It seems from the brief moments wewere present when the first game wasannounced that the sporting gentrytakes this professional baseball propo¬sition pretty seriously. There weregroans when Chicago players pulled aCasey at the bat; there were cheerswhen the performers from the city ofBrotherly love did likewise; and in¬tense excitement prevailed when i)os-sihilities of a score arose.Does it seem somewhat ludicrous tosee men supposedly intelligent makinga spectacle of themselves over a gamethat is nothing less than a business?h'rankly, the question begs an answer.W e can understand the emotional feel¬ing exressed at college games, .\fterall. all of us have a certain relation¬ship with our college, and whateverits teams do has an interest for us.Moreover, we are often amiuaintedwith players, and we desire to seethem j)erform in creditable fashimi.But where one's interest is concen¬trated (ui a professi(Uial sport, whereno intimacy whatsoever exists betweentill idayers and the individual, beyondthe fact that the team represents acity, it seems straining the point tounderstand what all the excitement isabout. Of course, we all take oursports seriously, which is too bad, but Isome of us express our enthusiasm in ja maniacal fashion, which is somewhat jsenseless.Well, those are a few randomthoughts, and we presume that it doesnot make much difference just howyou feel about expressing your emo¬tions. If you want to yell your headoff if so and so makes a home run, jor another idol fails in a pinch, thereis nothing to be done about it.* * *N'ow that the Maroons have won agame, the seat sale, which is alwaysan indicator of the public’s attitude,(Continued on page 1)OPPORTUNITY-H. O. Stone & Com¬pany, an Organizationwhich has been active inthe investment field in Chi¬cago for almost 100 yearsoffers an oppiortunity to alimited number of Studentsto employ their spare timewith profit to themselves.Alert, ambitious. Stu¬dents who are planning forthe future will find a realopjxirtunity for themselvesin this. Nationally knownChicago Institution—H. O.STONE & COMPANY.Apply H. O. Stone Bldg.,Clark and Madison St.,Room 402—Mr. Clugston,after 5 P. M.* (-M HILL ANDDALE RUM DRAWSBIG ENTRY LIST'Contestants Must Take Ex-^amination to be |Eligible I[The annual cross country run, on jNovember 6, will be held in the Mea- !(low in Washington Park. The raceconstitutes a grind of tw’o and a half Imiles, which is two times around the 'meadow. ;Last year one hundred men startedand ninety finished. The race waswon by Coles with a time of four¬teen and a half minutes. Coyle andLocklin finished second and third. |respectively. The contest has grownin popularity each year and a largeturnout is expected.It is necessary for all contestant^to undergo physical examination by jDr. Molander. He will be in his joffice October 23, 24, and 25 froiTi2:30 to 4:30 p. m. The first menw’ho see Dr. Molander will get themost favorable positions in the start.Coach Merriam advises all thosewho intend to compete to start lim¬bering up immediately. This pre¬caution will result in a minimum ofcasualties due to sprained muscles.I.ast year no one was seriou.sly affect¬ed with any sprains hecase they tookthe necessary preliminary workouts. SPORT NOTES FROMTHE GRIDIRON CAMPSOF BIG TEN TEAMSMICHIGANANN ARBOR—Michigan will jour¬ney down to Lafayette, Indiana, nextSaturday, for her first Big Ten testof the season and also her first outof towm game of the year, clashingwith Coach Jimmy Phelan’s toughPurdue eleven. It will be the firsttime that the Wolverines and Purduehave met on the gridiron since 1900.In years past, the game with theBoilermakers would have been con¬sidered as nothing more than a goodstiff practice session; but times havechanged.Purdue has now risen to take herplace in the ranking Big Ten teamsthat can display a formidable elevenfor the chaplonship. Michigan, onthe other hand, is still in the forma-tiv'e period. If the Maize and Bluecan come through this tough testwith Purdue the chances are thatit will be a hard team to defeat, fora victory over' the Boilermakers isfelt to be just the tonic needed togive confidence to Kipke’s Michiganeleven.NORTHWESTERNE'VANSTON—^Faced with the lossof his best tackle candidate. CoachHanley has a difficult task ahead ofhim this week in whipping a teaminto shape for the first Big Tengame, which is with Wisconsin. Hut¬chinson, the most experienced tackleon the squad, was declared ineligi-I)le Monday by Major Griffith, com¬missioner of Big Ten athletics for(ronfinued on page IT “Scrambled Eggs”Formation Is theNew Grid PlayThe football year 1929 is to be fea¬tured by the newest formation, work¬ed out this summer by Coach Lou Lit¬tle, of Georgetown."The Scrambled Egg” formation,he call.-; it. and he firmly believes thatit will eclipse them all. includingGeorgia 'lech's Heisman shift. Penn’shidden ball trick, and New York Lbii-versity's Prussian March.'Pile play, which it is said will beused only on the offense, resemblessomewhat a moving picture reversereconstruction of a dynamited rock.'Iwo grdups are formed, the playerscrouching, facing each other instraight lines. Upon the calling of theI proper signal each man starts wander-(Continued on page 4)Six Teams PlayTouchball TodayThe following touchball gamesi are to bo played today;3 p. in. Delta Tau Delta vs. Phi PiPhi.3 p. m. Sigma Chi vs. Delta SigmaPhi.3 p. m. Tau Delta Phi vs. Pi Lamb¬da Phi.4 p. m. Kappa Sigma vs. Psi Up-silon.4 p. m. Lambda Chi Alpha vs. Sig¬ma Alpha Epsilon.4p.m. Phi Beta Delta vs. TauKappa F.psilon.mipU. of c.too, prefers Sheaffer^sYou can’t keep Sheaffer’s Lifetime® performancea secret. In 73 of America’s 119 leading univer¬sities and colleges Sheaffer’s swift, easy writingand faultless service have placed Sheaffer’s Life¬time® first amon^ all fountain pens in sales.*What pen, other than Sheaffer’s Lifetime®, isguaranteed for your entire life . . . againsteverything except loss? What pen has thesmart lines and easy, restful-writing feelof Sheaffer’s Balanced Lifetime®? There’sa reason for Sheaffer leadership. You’llrecognize that the minute you try yourBalanced Lifetime® writing compan¬ion! Do it today!At better stores everywhereAll fountain pens are guaranteed against defects,but Sheaffer’s Lifetime° is guaranteed uncondi¬tionally for your life, and other Sheaffer productsare forever guaranteed against defect in materialsand workmanship. Green and black Lifetime'^pens, $8.75; Ladies’, $7.50 and $8.25. Black andpearl De Luxe, $10.00; Ladies’, $8.50 and $9.50.Pencils, $5.00. Others lower.SAFETY SKRIP.Successor to ink, 50c.RefiUs, 3 for 25c. Prac^tically non-breakable,can't spill Carry it tcclasseal PENS PENCILS DESK SETS-SKRIPW. A. SHEAFFER PEN COMPANY • Fort Madison, Iowa, U.S. A.U. 8. Frt. Ofl. ©W.;A. 8. r. Co. 1918 •A re cent survey madeby a disinterested or¬ganization showedSheaffer’s first inforntain pen sales at73 -)€ America’s 119foremost seats oflearning. Documentscovering this surveyare available to any¬one.Ar MAROONS DRILL ON BREAKINGUP PASSES AND GET TASTE OFINDIANA’S GRID FORMATIONSStagg Banks Hopes for Victory on Same Lineup ThatPlayed Against Beloit InSeason OpenerFre.shmcn passes arclied over thevarsity line successfully onplay after play yesterday when theyearlings again stacked up against theveterans in a tough scrimmage at thepractice field. The frosh made mostof their heaves from witliin theshadow of their own uprights, and al¬though many of them were smeared,enough dropped safely into friendlyarms to throw a scare into the OldFaithfuls who watch the daily pro¬gress of the varsity.When the first Conference game isplayed at Stagg Field next Saturday,the Maroons will be called upon toshatter the offensive of a team that hasa dangerous air attack. In last week’sencounter with Lake Forest, it wasthe Maroons’ helplessness againstsuch onslaughts that stood out as theirweakest point. .■Xt present that flawhas not yet been smoothed down, al¬though the Old Man is drilling hismen hard in an effort to perfect theirdefense against sky maneuvers on the part of the foe. It was notice¬able yesterday that the passes soaringover the left side of the freshman lineworked with more consistency thanthose looping over the right.The frosh did not have such vervein their line plays, however. Theywere blasted almost every time theytried to find a hole in the forwardwall. The line that did the bulk ofthe work on the defense yesterdaycomprised Captain Kelly and Jersild,at ends; Froberg and Trude, at tack¬les; Sonderby and Horwitz, at guards,with Marshall and Weaver alternatingat center. These men were chargingeffectively and getting into the fresh¬man backfield on many occasionsquickly enough to mutilate the formid¬able pass-attack before it began func¬tioning. Stagg’s first-string backfieldmen took turns working out on thesecondary defense..A.S the afternoon waned into eve¬ning the freshman pass onslaught bog-(Continued on page 4)CLOTHESTHE © HubBennj C.L^ttoII S SonsPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 19295TAGGMEN TRY INDIANAPLAYS■:.h1 duwr, - " w liat, (.Tu-'u-ii 'V t-eI'l'Tsir tencv ..f rd: var>ity ! lu''-‘arliiiy> li;:--; ■'■.-.ncv-ntratod ..!!i r'’- i-the '>al!. and ■-•n. c in.T. iv i '< 'iiitU- yard.-;:e. = ’ •-v c ■ h ’aiid •-■/■■’'■'icMU \-in^ their oi']; ‘in. rt' -iir •->f play'hammer line witli an>' real p 'wer.It \va> with Ilyrni' and J>iiui>.'n. • u ircanny iia.'-er>. that they were tr. et-fectivc.The Marr.iin line-up’ fnr the Indianaconflict i> not yet determinal)le. al¬though prospect.-- tor a gootl team aremuch better than at this time lastweek. For, despdte their obviiuis weak¬ness again.'t Lake Forest passes, theChicagoans made a good showing lastSaturday. Of course they were pittedagainst cruder material than Indianawill put into the field, and althoughthe Hoosiers made a strong showingagainst Xotre Dame last week, theMaroons will fight hard on Saturday.If they can work calmly, it will help Football SeriousPastime in EuropeI I'C V i ->sv overemphasism : ' itc-.o. ■.■■; r!can eollegi's' dd l.>.'k ^ r- 'ituaiion in L'eii-ii-O I nr'-i ■■"ernalionalchal! a- •- - ■ - -eCi rad in im-^ .\r-’■ . I'hr-,I'.lovakianif it< f,>ol-a.O'::. i; : l.-o. -ary, ;he futuri-■ :io criMi: , i- ! i>t,1 v-. a: wiiee .\u-iria beat!l:i ; ’• a K.ime at \ lenna. theIt.dian prv'S wa- '<i outraged atdu' lo'N tha; i* almost seriouslyask^d for a military invasion of the'•■jHinent's territory.()ne Pragtie newspaper recentlysaid tis the players. ‘ Vou fov-tliallersmust realize the great responsibilitywhich is yours of carrying our col¬ors in the .greatest football matchin our history. Do not disappointthe hopes of thousands of Czecho¬slovaks who with tears of prideawait vour victorv.” SPORT NOTES FROMBIG TEN GRIDIRONSthem con.-*iderably. and at present itis a major problem just how they willbehave. Dr. Dora Neveloff-BoderSurgeon • Dentist1401 East 57th St.(Cor. Dorchester Ave.)ERNST ROEHLK TEL. PLAZA 5571Artist Photographer5809 Harper Ave'.Phone Hyde Park 8282ELIZABETH OLK-ROEHLKCello InstructorAvailable for Solo andEnsemble Engagements. TERESA DOLANBEN SMITZDORFSchool of Dancing1208 East 63rd StreetYmmg and old tauglit to dance..Vdults' lessons strictly private. Noone to watch or em!)arrass you.Day or EveningTelephone Hvde Park 3080 (Continued from sports page)having (‘ompeted three years in thewest. All told the Purple has lostIt) men since the season started,practically all of whom were strongcontenders fv.r varsity berths.The baekfi Id will likey be the samethat started in the game against But¬ler. and as long as the Wildcat initiallineup remains intact, Northwesternwill put up a strong fight, but as soonas Coach Hanley is forced to call upon his battered reserve staff the tideof battle will swing toward the hometeam.WISCONSINMADISON—“Reserves!—we musthave them and I cannot see themhere” has been the burden of CoachThistlewaite’s lament during the pastweek. Many players have been forcedto shift to positions new to them inan attempt to find at least two menfor every job. The routine for thisweek will consist of signal practiceand scrimmage with the reserves inan effort to bring forth some hid¬den star among the second and third “SCRAMBLED EGG“FORMATION IS THENEW GRID PLAYYOpen 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 (Cuiumuod from sports page)m.g', ap'parciitly aimlessly, abiUit thetield. Although this appears to hehighly foolish, t-very player knows jm-twhat he is doing and the reason why.The o-bjcct i,- to heconK- so hoiiekmslynii.xed up, that the opposing i)layer>find it impossil'de to figure out who i-u here and who is who.Of a .'udden the mess takes form,every man jumps to the pmsition heoccupies before the hall was snapped.Then the play a> called hy the quarter-hack in the huddle, is executed.Little believes lU) one ever will heable to decipher the play because itcan he worked in so many hundreddifferent ways. No matter how oftenthe opposing team shifts its formation,it never can he sure it has done itcorrectly. Little savs.THIS WAY OUT as the game wore on, the talk becamemore eommon that few season scatswould he sold. Chica.go’s teams havealw.'ns well supported by thealumni ;ind students and re-idents ofthe \ ieinity, and this attitude was farfniin idea>aiit to hear, t'hicago gotheat had that afternomi, whieh madematters worse.(.'hiea--.) iia-; a good seln dule tlii-.w.ii', and it will he a p-ity if there i.--no? .1 large turmnit for the Wisconsin,I’urdne, .and \\'a>hington games, .kllof the e g.ime-; will he well worth see¬ing, regardlos of the outcome. h'orone thing. the.--e oitpoiu-nts are formid¬able outfits, hut more inqtortant is thattheir .-tyle -'f play T-- different. Towatch three -diflcrent brands of foot¬ball. as exemplified hy teams that areconsidered major sipiads, i'- a treat.When Penn was here for two >ea' 'n>,the hidden hall formation revealed(Continued from sports page)has picked up. It is expected thatthere will not lie so many gapingspaces when the conference tilt Satur¬day gets under wayWe recall last year at the Illinoisgame, and what a day it was, thatI Y. M. C. A. II CAFETERIA 'I II 53rd St. and Dorchester |* Home-Cooked Food IHomemade Pastries *\ Delicious Ice-Cold Salads ^I Both' Men and Women Served |I at Breakfast, Lunch and |1^ Dinner | KENWOOD GAKDENAPARTMENT HOTE5519 Kenwood AvenueAll modern conveniencesFree Light, Gas and ServiceDay and Night ElevatorServiceModern stores where youcan do all your shopping.Single Hotel Rooms as Lowas $4.00 per week.Housekeeping Apts. $6.00per week and up. -ome interesting football. Penn is noton the schedule, hut the interestingfoi.)tl)all will be provided, even if iti.sn’t going ti' In- a demonstrationagain of liie hidden ball style of at¬tack.These RecordsWill Make YourParty ‘‘Click’’VICTORo. t !» (i'-OHt ni>r Da.i riHin-SardersOrc)i.lUancei .\ii Old Italian I.ovo Snnv: Jeanlloldkftto Orch.Am 1 Itlue?I • i.et Ml- Have M.v Dream.-*flayed liy Nat SliilKret'.-- Oreli.’nS,'> If You Helicved In MeiDaiu-et Son>r of the .Moonl>eHm!(rt-oryr«- Olsen and His IJas-icL’-.’nan He’s So Unusual(VoinD I'd Do Anything for YouHelen KaneBRUNSWICKUno Little PalI Voi-aD I'm In Seyenth Heaven-.M JolsonH58 L-h Liel)e Dich (1 Love Youi(Dancei -.\t Close of DayH<'b Haring and His Orch.4LI»> Moanin* Low The Cotton Pickersil'ancei .\fter Thinking It OverH. L. Ciootiman and His OrchestraCOLUMBIAI‘ie7-D On Candle Light Lane(Dancei Then You’ve Never Heen Blue—Tesl Fiorito’s OrchestraP.tOii-DI Dance l My Song of the NileAm I Blue?- Ben Selvin and His Orchestra1 Want to Meander(VocaD Now Pm In Love in the MeadowRuth F.ttingTEAR OUTthis list and lake it to theWOODLAWN STORE:870 Elasl 63rd StreetealyOpen Evenings Till 1 0 O clockLyon A HSERVICE!No longer do you have to cut class — stayin bed — or wear the proverbial barrel — whilethe old “bags” are getting rejuvenated.We offer Service with a capital “S — 24hour service in fact!Look over the wardrobe and trot your“dogs’ down to 55th or 63rd. It s cash andcarry, but for that buck we’11 reshape and cleanthe suit up like new — or we’ll press it for fiftycents.‘ND HERE’S A SPECIAL!Ties cleaned and reshaped, 6 for 75cand 12 for $1.25Becker CleanersBETTER CLEANERSNearest ShopsafCor. 55th and Ellis 1122 E. 63rdFairfax 1100 Plaza 1800DRESSING ROOMS AT BOTH SHOPS SotietyMran d Clothes“It*s the cut of your clothes that counts”Style - a symbol of good clothes- and Society Brand Clothes arethe creation of a great style house.But style alone means naught un¬less it is combined with firm,sturdy, well tailored fabrics.These qualities are all incorpor¬ated into Society Brand Haddons,Staunchleys, and Sturdyniansuits and topcoats for College men.$45 ^50Others at $30 and $35Winter s Men ’sShop1357 East 55th StreetTHE U. OF C. COLLEGE SHOP