SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON ©he Bail? illaroqn HOLD E4-ECTIONTODAY IN C03B.Vol. 29. No. 8. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER II, 1929 price Five CentsMAROONS READY FOR INDIANA;WILL USE LINE DRIVES AGAINSTSTRONG HOOSIERJ^ASSING AHACKPage’s Men Arrive This Morning For WorkoutOn Stagg Field; Bunge and VanNice May be Ineligible Committees For Inter fraternityBall Announced By Virgil MillsConiinittees for the Interfraternity i will he Samuel E. Stewart of AlphaWhen the Maroon’s encounter In¬diana on Stagg field tomorrow,Coach A. A. Stagg’s men will facetheir first opponent whose passingattack has been definitely establish¬ed as a real threat. The Hoosiersarrived this morning at the Midwaywith their coach, H. 0. Page, for theonly local Big Ten game, and work¬ed out on Stagg field where Pageonce starred for Chicago and laterhelped Stagg coach Maroon teams.The game promises to be a bit¬terly fought affair, for the Maroonshave given indications of havingmore ability than they were creditedwith early in the year, and Indiana’sfeat in holding the powerful NotreDame team to a 14 to 0 score lastweek is sufficient proof of the Hoosier strength.Chicago HeavierOn the face of the figures re¬leased by the two camps, the Chi¬cago team has a considerable ad-vantagre in weight. Indiana is con¬ceded to have more speed and ver¬satility in the backfield, however,and it ie no secret that the twocoaches will have attacks in sharpcontrast.With no good open field runnersand only mediocre passing, Stagghas had to return to the line slug¬ging tactics of five years ago, andwill pound on the Indiana tackles.To win, he must keep an unceasingt~C-U i>VAiiuvU Wii t f Probable LineupsFor Saturday GameChicagoKelly (195) l.e.Trude (191) l.t.Horwitz (168) l.g.Marshall (185) c.Brislen (196) r.g.Froberg (188) r.t.Jersild (168) r.e.Stagg (148) q.b.Temple (173l l.h.Van Nice (198) r.h.Knudson (177) f.b.IndianaHansen (172) l.e.Unger (175) l.t.Ringwalt (182) l.g.Mankowski (168) c.Shannahan (184) r.g.Jasper (169) r.t.Catterton (172) r.e.Brubaker (162) q.b.Ross (155) l.h.Faunce (155) r.h.Hughes (175) f.b.PROMINENT ARTPATRONS ATTENDBENET LECTUREWhen Stephen Vincent Benet speakson "Poetry and the Machine” Tues¬day. at 8:15. in Mandel hall, the audi¬ence will include many box-holders ofprominence. • .Among them will hePresident and Mrs. Hutchins, Mrs.William V’aughn Moody. Mrs. Harry!Pratt Judson, Mr. and Mrs. FredericWoodward, Harold Swift. Mr. andMrs. Edgar J. (loodspced, Mrs. ErnestI)e Witt Burton, Mrs. William RaineyHarder, and Mr. and Mrs. .\n<lrew C.McEaughIn.Stephen Benet received his later ed¬ucation at Yale I’niversity. at whichtime he began his literary career withthe publcaton of “Fve Men and Pom-pey." He has written both novels andiplays besides his work in poetry. It isgenerally agreed however, that hisgreatest things are his poems, and ofthese, many of the most beautiful, ac¬cording to literary critics are in hisearlier volumes: “Young .\dventure,’’“Heavens and Earth,” and “TigerJoy.”Hard Boiled CabbyBlusbes at PboenixPo.ssessing more courage thansense, a freshman Phoenix sales¬woman approached a Yellow Cabdriver yesterday, thereby hopingto make a sale. Blushes suffusedhis face, and incoherent muttcr-ings stumbled from his lips as thcabbie was brought face to facewith the green coated Phoenix.On vaining control of his speechhe explained his aversion to look¬ing at the inside of the famed“college humor mag” by saying,“Ya see, I never was inside acollege and wouldn’t know whatit’s all about.”Generations of students, in¬structors and professors, evenuniversity presidents have main¬tained their equilibrium despiteavalanches of Phoenixes, but ittook a cab driver in Chicago toblush about it. But of course,he didn’t go to college. PRAISES N. U. AIRUW INSTITUTEI “All 1 can say is that the Air Law' is an interesting development in airlaw and extension of knowledgeamong members of the bar and busi¬ness men. Although unique in thiscountry, a similar movemert. withwhich Professor F'lagg, Jr., manag¬ing director of the instituV was con¬nected, was inaugurated in Ger¬many,” This is the text o^ a pub¬lic statement obtained this after¬noon from Professor George C,Bogert of the University LawSchool, newly appointed member ofthe advisory board of Northwe.«tei n.Air Law institute.The function of this institute, ac¬cording to Professor Bogert, will beto provide for a library and general |conferences on the subject matter Ball which is to he held \he nightof Thanksgiving Eve. have been an¬nounced by Virgil Mills, who has en¬tire charge of the event thi.s year. Theplace where the dance will be held,! and the orchestra have not as yet beenselected by Mills, but will he an¬nounced at a later date.The Bids Committee consists of .Al¬len King. Sigma Chi, as chairman andDavid Rice of Sigma Nu, and JamesRutter of Delta Kappa Epsilon as hisassistants.Decorations CommitteeOn the Decorations Committee,George Paris of Delta Sigma Phi ischairman, with Edward William Wal¬lace of Laniba Chi .Alpha, CharlesSchmidt of Delta Tau Delta, and Sher¬man K. Shull of Tau Kapipa EpsilonI as his co-workers.I C. Marshall Fish of Phi Delta Theta ,j is chairman of the Refreshments Com- ;1 mittee, and working with him arc iI'Donald Moore of Phi Psi and Clifford ;j H. .Alger of Psi Unsilon. |On the Program Committee, Wil- jliam H. Leigh of Sigma Nu will serve |I as chairman, while those assisting him jFederation Takes jOver Freshmen iWomen’s Club Delta Phi and Sidney Yates of PiLambda Phi.Thi.s liall. one of the big social \events in the University year, has al- jways been held on the night preceding jThanksgiving but last year, a move-1ment was started to consider chang- jing the evening of the ball to what jsome considered a more opportune |date. .\ll the fraternities on campus jsubmitted ideas concerning this pro-1posed change, but as yet nothing defin- jite has been done..Another method of reform consid¬ered was that of allotting the bidsamong the students, but no specificplan has been formulated as yet. Theprice of the bids, which is a point ofgreat interest, has also come up fordiscussion. VOTE TODAY FOR UNDERGRADUATEREPRESENTATIVES; SIXTEEN CLOSEWEEK OF HECTIC CAMPAIGNINGLargest Number of Registration in History OfCampus Eligible to Vote inCouncil ElectionsFIRST PHOENIXIS A SELLOUTLargest Sales ForceMakes RecordFreshmen Women’s club, hereto¬fore a part of the Board of Women'sorganizations, will in the future be un¬der the auspices of the Federation ofUniversity women. This Step was—...l—oy ITltt Htthe meeting yesterday noon in IdaNoyes hall. The constitution will be !altered when Federation accepts the;change. Marcella Koerber, the chair¬man, presided. Freshmen Women’sclub was given to Federation, as theBoard considers it more a part ofFederation’s work to welcome theFreshman woman and orient her intoUniversity life. The club’s purposeis to introduce the Freshman womanto the social affairs of the Universityand to consolidate the class.Since it is too late to make thechange now. Federation will not takeover Freshmen Women’s chib until.\ntumn (piarter. 19.fO.The rilling hoard of last year’sFreshmen Women’s club, composed ofsix sophomore women, will meet to- A corps of seventy campus saleswomen sold out the Phoenix oncampus yesterday. With membersof all the clubs and many individualshalting everyone who steJJped oncampus early in the morning, by9:30 a. m. the Phoenix office re¬ported all copies gone—an unpre¬cedented event in the history of thepublication,Chi Rho« Win Prize Candidates ListedIn Today’s ElectionSenior class president:Harold Bluhm.F. Gilbert Daniels.Harold Haydon.Hugh Riddle.Junior class representative.s:Women—Charlotte Saeaiann.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.Appoint MartinMuseum CuratorDr. Paul S. Martin, who receivedhis doctorate in philosophy at the Uni-Chi Rho Sigma won the ten dol- . ^' A J J-i..L_ li _ ^ lias be<^«n Tnelht.'erin its field. It will disseminate in¬formation and influence legislation at noon in Ida Noyes hall to selectessential to the progress of aviation i non-club women of the Fresh-in the United States. !this year’s rhih. Doris .Anderson, lastyear’s president, will preside.This list of twelve will In* suhmit-Professor Bogert, who wa.s one of ,the earliest writers on the subject j(Continued on page 4)Woodward WelcomesForeign Students atFirst Fall MeetingFrederic Woodward, vice-presidentof the University, will welcome themembers of the International Students’association next Sunday night at 5:30,at the first of the Sunday suppersfor International students, to be heldweekly in Ida Noyes hall. .After thesupper, a group of Russian studentswill entertain the guests with some oftheir native songs. Open discussiongroups will complete the program.The International Students’ associa¬tion is open to any foreign studentwho is now enrolled in the Universityand who is interested in the improve¬ment of the social, intellectual, spirit¬ual, and physical welfare of people ofall countries, races, and reigions. Lastyear, sixty nations were represented.About one-fourth of the total member¬ship of 800 is made up of Americanstudents who are selected representa¬tives of different colleges.The association, which is under thedirectorship of Mr. Bruce W. Dickson,advisor to foreign students, is planninga series of National Night programs,social parties, and visits to Americanhomes for the rest of this quarter. j tod to the Board (h‘ Women's organ- iizations for approval at their next jmeeting, which will he held 'I'linrs-1day noon in Ida Noyes hall, f-'ach of jthe twelve clubs on campus will choose ja Freshman pledge to serve on the!council also. These twenty-fourFreshmen women will compose the irilling council and will direct the activ- jities oi the Freshmen Women’s cinhhm l»)29-30. lar prize offered* by the magazineI to the club whose members cir¬culated the greatest number ofI copies. Two individual prizes for, the highest and second highest nuni-I ber of copies sold during the dayi were awarded to Georga Bassett,^ who sold forty-one, and to Mary: Southerland, who sold thirty-four.They won awards of three and twodollars, respectively.The group of women who con-I ducted the selling campaign was thelargest staff that Phoenix has everhad. stated Suzanne Kern, circula¬tion manager of the humor maga¬zine.William Garvey, business managerof the Phoenix, commenting on thereception that was given to the firstPhoenix of this year, said, “It wouldseem that the student body reactedfavorably to the new policy of themagazine, for the ‘new’ Phoenix,ably presented to the campus by anenthusiastic group of saleswomen,certainly broke all records forsales.” I.All saleswomen who have not as 'yet brought their moneY receipts to |the Phoenix office in Lexington hall jare very urgently requested to do so jtoday, preferably between the hoursof twelve and three. of the staff of the anthropology de¬partment at the Field Museum ofNatural History, Stephen C. Simms.I director of the museum, has an-! noimce. His first work as assistant: '-urator in charge of North .Americanarchaeology will he a revision of theI niuseimi's collections representing theI archaeology of North .American IndianI tribes.He has written several scientificreports on the archaeology of thesouthwestern region of the UnitedStates and on Maya civilization in ATi-catan, based on several years of ex-jieditionary and research work inthese areas. He has also served as aniemher of the staff of the Public Mu¬seum at Milwaukee, and the ColoradoState Museum at Denver.The appointment of Miss AfiriamWood, of Riverside. III., and GordonPoar-all. of Batavia, Ill., to positionson the Public School and Children'sT.ectnrc Division of the Miiesiim wassimnltancouslv announced. After a week of intense campaign¬ing, contests for Undergraduatecouncil posts will draw to a closetoday, when the 410 men ad womenwho have registered will have theirchance to select Sophomore andJunior representatives and a Seniorclass president. The polls will beopen from 9 to 3 in front of Cobbhall.Election QualificationsBy decision of the election board,students who have from six to four¬teen majors credit inclusive will votefor the Sophomore representatives;I those having fifteen to twenty-threemajors credit inclusive will choosei among the Junior candidates; andstudents who have over twenty-fourmajors credit are to designate thej Senior class president.I Modify Hare SystemI Paul Brady, judge of the election,I stated that the modified Hare sys¬tem of preferential balloting will beemployed, as it has been for severalother campus elections. He alsogave the following instructions re¬garding the marking of the ballots:“Votes are to be caSt separately formen and women candidates. Thevoters are to express their prefer¬ence for the candidates by puttingthe figures one, two, three, and soon, before their names; however,they are not to combine their voteson men and women. In arther words,they must have a first choice amongthe men and among the women.Hot Senior ContestA close contest is expected in therace for Senior class president. Hal(Continued on page 3)SCHOLARSHIP FORWOMAN STUDENTSTILL AVAILABLEGREEN CAP FORMSFIRST CHEERING “C”OF YEAR SATURDAYTWO PROMINENTMORTAR BOARDS,PROUD MOTHERSFreshmen Will SellTouchdown Balloons A Mortar Board legacy was born on; rne.sday, October 8, when Mr. andFreshmen women wishing to sell, ... r- „ i i .i! .Ml.'. Janies Gerard became the par-“Touchdown balloons” at the foot¬ball games are requested to signtheir names not later than 4 thisafternoon on the basement bulletinboard in Ida Noyes hall. Both Chi¬cago and Indiana balloons will besold this Saturday.There will be a meeting for bal¬loon saleswomen an hour before thegame in Mandel hall. MargaretEgan is in charge of the selling thisweek; she will be replaced the fol¬lowing Saturday by Lillian Peter¬son, who is chairman cf the bal¬loon committee.Geraldine Hacker, president ofW. A. A. has announced that Fresh¬men who sell balloons will gainpoints toward the total number re¬quired for membership in W. A. A. ents of a baby girl. Mrs. Gerard isthe former Eugenia FAans, MortarBoard, and was a specialty dancer in"High Heels,” the Mirror productionin ’27. Mr. Gerard is a Chi Psi, wasa member of Skull and Crescent, andwas on the freshman and junior classcouncils. He w'as captain of the Uni¬versity golf team in '28, the year inwhich he graduated. The couple w'asmarried in September, 1928. As yetthe little girl hasn’t been named..Another Mortar Board became amother on Sunday, October 6, when ason was borii to Mr. and Mrs. Ches¬ter Guy. Mrs. Guy was the formerHelen Smith. Activities of the Green Cap clubw’ill reach a height today and to¬morrow not yet approached thisquarter. The first event on theschedule is the pep meeting this noonin the cicele. On Saturday the mem¬bers of the cheering “C,” spotlesslybrilliant in their new white sw'eat- 'ers, will enliven the cheering with jwhat promises to be polished per¬formance. Just what w*ill bo trans¬acted this noon remains .somewhat ^of a mystery, but Harold Hayden,one of the leading sponsors of t.hoorganization, has warned the fresh¬men to be letter perfect on a num¬ber of songs and cheers assigned(Continued on page 4) The scholarship which is offeredby the Stonewall Chapter of theI Uniced Daughters of the Confeder-I acy to an undergraduate woman stu-; dent is still open. The aw’ard speci-I fies that the candidate must be aI descendant of a Confederate veteran, and in need of the assistance of-! fered.Miss Caroline Masini of the Grad-: uate office, Cobb 403, will receiveapplications of students of the Uni¬versity eligible for this award, either! in person or by mail. This scholar-i ship is the latest of a long list of; awards and aids which the Univer¬sity is able to present to deservingstudents through the kindness ofvarious benefactors.Frank Parker GivesRecital November 1Frank Parker, an alumnus of theUniversity, will hold a recital on Nov¬ember 1, at the Chicago Woman’sclub building. Mr. Parker is a PsiUipsilon and was a member of theBlack Friars. He graduated in 1923and received his masters degree in1927. Directory ReportMisquotes BoucherDean C. S. Boucher was mis¬quoted in yesterday’s news re¬port of the new* undergraduatedirectory. The statement ran:“Fraternities and advertisers areurged not to co-operate in theproduction of any address bookthat is unauthorized by the Uni¬versity.”Dean Boucher’s official state¬ment should read: “The mere an¬nouncement in the Maroon of thepublication of an officially recog¬nized directory would be likelyto serve as a deterrant to adver¬tisers who were asked to buyspace in a directory which is notofficially recognized.”There is another club and fra¬ternity directory issued by aprivate enterprise without theofficial sanction of the Univer¬sity and edited by John Marshall,an alumnus of the University.XPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER II, 1929Satlg iiar00ttFOUNDED 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 rates13.00 per year ; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second class matter March IS, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1979.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorEARLE M, STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L. NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorLOUIS H. ENGEL, JR., Chairman Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENT BUSINESS DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News Editor ABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerEDGAR GREENWALD News Editor LEE LOVENTHAL Advertising ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN News Editor LOUIS FORBRICH Circulation ManagerMARJORIE CAHILL Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior Editor SPORTS DEPARTMENTFRANCES STEVENS Literary Editor ALBERT ARKULES Junior Sports E<litorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. Enrouragcmcnt of studntt f'articif'otion iti undergraduate cauif'us aetk'ities.2. Promotion of student interest in lectures, concerts, e.vhihits and othercultural opportunities,3. Abolition of grading systm and extension of research pri)iciplcs.4. Cessation of extensk’e building program.5. Adoption of a plan for superrdsed, regulated rushing.THE YOUNG PROFThe legend wherein a man who has never ridden a horse isgiven a horse that has never been ridden may be frayed with use bynow, but it is sorrowfully applicable to customary practice in theUndergraduate Schools.To instruct a novice ordinarily requires a certain amount oftact and a good deal of experience. In addition, a rather extensiveknowledge of the subject at hand might well be part of the instruc¬tors’ mental apparatus, simply because a novice is very likely tomake inquiries disconcerting to him who know not whereof hespeaks. The young instructor is rarely so qualified. While he un¬doubtedly knows something, that knowledge is in most cases con¬fined to some specialized aspect of the department in which heteaches. And he is expected—by the department, if by no one else—to enlighten for his unlucky subjects the whole scope of his field.' !The unfortunate results of the system are borne, of course,upon the student. The freshman may not know it, and might notcare if he did, but most of his instructors are only what he is threeor four years removed. He is just out of high-school; his instructoris just out of college. There is no appreciable difference. A beard¬less youth reaching beardless youth; one is inclined to wonder at theoutcome. We point with pride to our educational system here, butour other hand is usually employed in covering such anomalies asthis.In an institution of such magnitude and prestige as the Universityof Chicago, the continuance of this policy can but work detriment,both to its students and to its own reputation. The remedy is obvi¬ous.COMPULSORY CAUSTHENICSFor all purposes of publicity the University of Chicago is aninstitution of higher learning whose administrative and educationalprinciples are far in advance of the times. For those of us who arepresumably the beneficiaries of the Universities far sightedness, cer¬tain archaic practices provide such jarring discords that the theme Isong "Education by Opportunity ” is scarcely appreciated. We re¬fer in particular to the physical culture requirements in the juniorcollege. This compulsory condition of servitude has been broughtto our attention by the announcement that one of the candidatesin the current Undergraduate Council election has been declared in¬eligible as a result of physical culture deficiency.Presumably these regulations which make calisthenics and ropeclimbing a part of the prescribed University curriculum exist for thepurpose of maintainng the robustness of our student body. Grantingthat such is the intention we are inclined to wonder if the admini¬stration regards junior college students as particularly unhealthy.The thesis may be that senior college students out of a sheer love ofexercise, inbred by coercion during junior college days, will in theprivacy of their rooms continue their athletic stunts. But to every¬one who knows the unrialled laziness of the college senior thisproposition is ridiculous Certainly the discrimination is unjust.Disregarding this idle chatter we object strenuously to grammarschool spirit of compulsion back of the whole matter and to the in¬evitable hardships which it works.SUBSCRIBE TO THE DAILY MAROONAND GET ALL THE NEWS ON CAMPUS MARSHALL FIELD & CQMPAe answera swagger rumble seat coat likethe one sketched above. It’s notonly snug and comfortable, but it’sso typically '^sportswear.'' It is thecolor of beaver and comes in sizesfrom 14 to 40. Priced, $57.50the covert cloth dress . . . howwell it takes the part of a dancefrock for the "after the game tea"yet certainly appropriate for thegame itself. It is 2-piece and hasa faille pique vestee. It is sketchedin brown to match the coat and hat.Also in green, sailor blue, purpleand oxford. Sizes 14 to 40. $17.50The coat and frock are from theSports Apparel Section, SixthFloor, Middle, Wabash. the new off-the-*ace hat is of match¬ing brown and goes by the name"Minnette." Fashioned of felt. ..67^} to 7V2 headsize. Comes inpractically any shade. Priced $10Fifth Floor, Middle, State.the brown suede oxford ... it istrimmed with lizard calf. It may behad also in blue or black. It hasa T%-inch leather heel. Priced at$11.75. Young Moderns’ Shoes...on the Fifth Floor, Middle,Wabash.a wise hosiery choice would belisle at this time of the year. We-have plain and fancy lisles, lislenets, and striped lisles ... at va¬rious prices ... in the HosierySection, First Floor, North, State.THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1929 Page Threethis column,('ul)S lost? Was it my fault theIt has been brought to my attentionthat the signature, FIJI, has certainfraternity associations that might seemto limit the purpose of this column.This column is not only open to con¬tributions from anyone in the univer¬sity but it is requesting them. Thefirst contrib of the year is printed below, and I am duly grateful to itsauthor. I had begun to doubt if any¬one read this paper.FROSH THEME SONGDEAR FIJI:What are we poor frosh to do?We who labor never knew - -I never would have come to schoolIf I had known of that damn ruleOf compulsory KNCILISH RHI'.T!Phil.Heard in a philosophy cla.^.^; “Haveyou no ethics?’’ “N’o, 1 traded it inon a Buick.”NOT LIBEL TO HAPPENDid you hear of the freshman whosaw the picture in his “t” book andsued the university for libel?DIRTY! DIRTY'This i)eing around election timelere is a lot of mud slinging and back•» Intween fraternitos. Naturally,must take this publie opportunity toiggest that if Hal Haydon holds anylore offices he'll ha^e to have a .>ten-grapher aiul knowing Hal as we doe predict it’ll be a man. There! Iop • that one get'> in under your skinlal!CHI PSrS GREAT LOSS.\ hor^e dropped dead in front of theChi INi laidge. yesterday, and noneof the boys have showed up for mea!since.QUIP TICKSTHF I .VIIOFY N’lCHT — TheA talkie o distinc¬tive merit. Sixteen dead men ga\itheir dead man’s best.WORLD’S SF.RIF.SLV speakingthere was much comment on a certainyellow jilaid neckties that I wore W ed¬nesday. The name of the gentlenian?who shouted lewd remarks at me infront of Cobb Hall is known, ami assoon as I can get even, T shall, via MR. I.AI’RENCF: SMITH, in anarticle in The Daily Maroon, said that"the freslmian class could be countedon for one idea each year.’’ Oh Larry,and I can remember you as a fresh¬man! What an absurd ideaSpeaking of freshmen, one fratern¬ity borrowed an idea from Field andStreani and ])ut a lot of dummy fresh¬men out in front of their house boil¬ing to entice more and in the confu¬sion they pledged all the dummies.1 hey never tound out their error. ELECT COUNCILREPRESENTATIVESIN COBB HALL'nils COl.l MX W ILL AI'l'EARRFtU'I.ARLV OX FRIDAYHERE.XFTFR'FIJI.OFFICIAL NOTICESFriday, October 11Rarlio lecture: "riie Renaissanee,"N-'sdciate I’rofe.>sor Iviiiar Jorans<'n ofthe ITistory department, S:(K) .\. .\1.Station W.\L\(J.I niversity L hapel service; “Cniver->ity chapel. Dean Charles Gilkey,12:00 M.Meeting of the I'aculty of the Grad¬uate Schi-ol of .Social .Service .Xdmini-«.tration, 4 :.10 I*. M., Cobb 112.Meeting of the I'acnlty and Confer¬ence of the Divinity school, 4:.10 I’.M.. Swift 101.Public lecture: (Graduate .School ofSocial Service .\dministration); "So¬cial \\ ork in Hospital .’’ Richard Cab¬ot. M l), 4 .10 P .M.. Harper .\ --em-blv roiiin.Public lei-ture: “(.'bicago’s Inilian'I'raiK and Milages.’’ Mr. Krogman,^ (5 P.M., the .\rt Institute.Saturday, October 12M eeting of the I'niversity Rulingl-M.dv; The Executive Hoard of the•:'r.'tdnate I'aenlt\’. 10:10 -\.M., t (^bb115.i’vadi(« lecture: " b'.lementary Ger¬man." Mr. William Kurath. instructorof German, 11:00 .\.M.. Statii'uWM AO.Lniversity football game; Chicagovs. Indiana. 2:00 P. -M., Stagg Field.Stations PVW. WT FL. WI S.Dames club: "Welcome ti' XewMembers." Nfrs. R. J. Honner .LOO PM . Ida Noyes hall.Tonite... Every-Nite!Coon-SandersRADIO’S ACESand theirNationally FamousNIGHTHAWKSPlus a Corps of Clever EntertainersDine . DanceTHE BLACKHAWKRESTAURANTWabash—Just South of RandolphPhone Dearborn 6262 (Continued from page 1)Haydon, head marshal of the Uni¬versity, a Phi Beta Kappa, confer¬ence seventy yard high hurdlechampion, and a Psi U; HaroldBluhm, a football man and an S.A. E.; F. Gilbert Daniels, a Chi Psiand a member of the football squad;and Hugh Riddle, a Phi Gam, whohas been active in Blackfriars, areall in line for this post.Junior ContestantsCompetition is also strenuous in Wingate, a Deke; Dale Letts, Phithe Junior class, where HaydenPsi; Marshall Fish, Phi Delt; BobGraf, Alpha Delt; and John Hardin,Kappa Sig, are fighting. Hardinand Graf are on The Maroon andthe Cap and Gown respectively,while Wingate, Letts, and Fish aremembers of varsity teams. In thewomen’s division of the class Char¬lotte Saemann, Quadrangler, and Marion Eckhart, are also waging adesperate battle.Four Sophomores are making their jbid for votes. Bob McCarthy, Sig- jma Chi, is a sophomore on The Ma- iroon, as is James McMahon, A. T. ■O., who is also on the tank squad.Adolph Rubinson, Phi Sig, had oneof the Blackfriars leads, while Daw¬son Snideman, Chi Psi, is a footballcenter.THE UNIVERSITYLUNCH ROOM- - on - -Ellis AvenueAcross from Snell HallFRIDAY NITE ISCOLLEGE NITEPrivate Room for StudentParties.SEE MR. MATELY F YOU KBTOWYOUR BANDS-you’llpick this onelTed Levis and His Band have turned out a new ColumbiaRecord that you’ll vote for the minute you hear it! In¬scribed on it are all the qualities you expect to find in aTed Lewis record—moanin’ melody, rollickin’ rhythm, andthat something else that only Lewis gives!And when you get this great Ted Lewis record, hear theseother hits too..,Record No. 1916-D, lO-inc/i, 75cI Love You (Incidental Singing 1 r- ^by Ted Lewis)Lewisada Bi.UEiJ J 'Fed Lewi.s and His BandRecord No. 1948-1), 7.»cBeale Street Blues, "W illard Robison andHarlem Bh;es f His Dee[» River OrchestraRecord No. 1946-D, 10-i/it7t, 75cIndiana 1^>Fox Trots . . Mound City Blue Blowers"iiagicFire House Blues INotes’Columbia Re cordsVjva-tonalRecording^Tbe Records without Scntch $55 Special Suitings at Our140 S. Clark St. and225 N. Wabash Ave.(2nd Floor) StoresConfidencein the impression he makesis among the most impor¬tant things a man gains bywear GOOD CLOTHING.New and interesing mate¬rials chosen with good tasteand carefully tailored alongJerrem’s definite but con¬servative styles producegood-looking clothes thatalwayo command respect.Suits : OvercoatsTailored to YourIndividual Measure$65, $75, $85AND UPIndividual Evening Clothesa SpecialtyEnglish Top-Coats, Raglansand Camel Coats — Readyto WearFormal, Busineasand Sport Clothes324 South Michigan7 South La Salle 71 East Monroe140 South Clark—near Adams225 N. Wabash—at Wacker Drive2nd Floorhm Oln nrsljipHyde ParkCongregationalChurchDorchester Ave. and 56th St.Willis Laiten (joldsmith, .Miiii.sterSunday, Oc.t 1310:00 A. M.— riie F'oruiii, on"How We Go Our Denominations.’’11:00 .\. M.—Speaker: DR. NE-HEMIAH BOYNTON.6;(H) R. M.—Scroohy Lluh forYoung People.GOING TOCHURCHISGOOD FOR YOU Oon o^den Ootjt — ministerSUNDAY, OCTOBER 13I 1 A. M.—Sermon by Rev. G. J. Heering, D,D. of Leyden.6 P M.—Channing Club. Light supper.Discussion, led by Ira E. Jenkins: “Things Chinese.”(Meadville House, 5659 Woodlatvn Ave.)Chicago Ethical Hyde Park BaptistSociety Churchnon-sectarian, religious society 5600 WoodlawB At*.to foster the knowledge, love andpractice of the right. Norris L. TibbottsTHE STUDEBAKER THEATRE Rolland W. Schloerb418 S. Michigan Avenue Ministers1 SUNDAY, OCT. 13th11 A. M. 11:00 a. m.—Morning Worship.Dr. Horace J. Bridges Young Peoples’ Church Club.will speak on 6:00 P. M.—Supper and Social“THE COLLAPSE IN THE 7:00 p. m.—Discussion Groups. ij TRADITIONAL BELIEF IN 8:00—Evening worship planned j1 GOD.” by young people. j1 All seats free. Visitors cordially 8:45 P. M.—Home Party. ^1 welcome. 1 The Church ofThe Redeemernth and BlaekataaaRev. E. S. WhiteUniversity Student Pastor*Rev. W. W. HorstickAssistantSunday: Holy Communion, 8, (except 5rd Sundays) at 9:15a. m., also with sermon at 11 a. m.Choral Evensong 7:30 P. M .Special speaker, the Bishop ofL’tah.Students especially welcome.Daily chapel services.WATCHTHECHURCHNOTICESUNIVERSITY CHURCH OF DISCIPLESOF CHRISTS7th and UniversityMinister: Edward Scribner AmesDirector of Music and Education, Basil F. WiseSUNDAY, OCTOBER 13Sermon: 1 1 A. M—“Freedom from Authority.”Wranglers at 5:30. Schubert program by B. Fred Wise,tenor. Feature: “Ten Minutes of the Century. Supper. THE RED BRICK CHURCHForty-Sixth and Woodlawn Avenue(New Church, Swedenborgian)PERCY BILLINGS, PastorA bright, helpful service every Sunday morning at 11:15,with an interesting, practical talk and a hearty welcome.Next Sunday’s subject, Oct. 13: ’The Need and Value ofthe Modem Scientific Development.”Facts are a necessary basis on which to construct thoughtand build minds.Tune in Sunday, WMAQ, 12:45 to 1 :00, and hear a goodtalk on Marriage.THESE CHURCHESWELCOME ALLUNIVERSITY STUDENTS St. Paul’s Church,',0th and DorrheslerParish Office: 4945 Dorchester Avenuelel. Oakland 3185ItEV. GEOKCE H. THOMASREV. OTIS C. JACKSONSunday Services:Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M.Church School Service, 9:30 A. M.Morning Service, 11:00 M.Kvening Service, S P. M.Young Peoples’ Society, 6 P. M. GOING TO CHURCHIS AN ESSENTIALPART OF ACOLLEGE EDUCATIONPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1929MARC>ONS READYFOR HOOSIERS’PASS ATTACK(Continued from page 1) 1 for tickets up to game time. Seatsj well within the goal line will be: available in the Indiana stand, forthe Hoosiers will not require the al¬lotment of 9,000 tickets held forthem. GREEN CAP FORMSFIRST CHEERING “C”OF YEAR SATURDAY(Continued from page 1)pressure throughout the game, andit is a question whether he has thereserves to do it.Hoosiers Use PassesIndiana’s most consistent gainsagainst Notre Dame were made onpasses, and Stagg has devoted prac¬tically the entire week to teachinghis team a defense for Page’s throw¬ing game. He has not had greatsuccess, although some progpress hasbeen made, and Indiana is likely tomake yardage in big chunks if thepassing is well executed.There is considerable doubt as towhether Bunge, the star Maroontackle, can be used against Indiana,and V’an Nice is also something of anuncertain quantity. If Bunge cannot play, Trude, the sophomore fromHyde Park, will be in his place.Kanne probably will be the choicefor Van Nice’s position, because ofhis excellent punting, but Kannewill weaken Chicago’s driving power,leaving the burden on Temple andKnudson.Page’s backfield will be helpedmaterially by the return of Hughes,fullback, who has just become eligi¬ble. Hughes is a good plunger andby far the best punter on the Hoos-ier squad.The Football Tickets Committeewill be able to supply all demandsKENWOOD TEAROOMEvening Dinner 65c4:30 to 8:00Luncheon11 to 2:00Sunday Dinner 90c12 to 8:006220 Kenwood Ave.MIDway 2774 Hold Y. M. C. A.Membership TeaIn Ida Noyes Thurs.Frances Carr, head of the V. W. C.A. will preside at the memliership teato he held Tuesday at 3:30 in IdaXoyes hall. Jean Laird is chairmanof the membership group and is incharge of the tea. At this meetingthe program for the year will be pre¬sented, and an opportunity will begiven to sign membership cards.There are three i)hases to the organ¬ization; Fir>t. the specific interestgroiqis that meet regularly. Second;the general association meetings thatmeet during the year presenting theattitudes which this club seeks to de-velope and third, the project activ¬ities such as the Health drive andChristmas bazaar. ; at the last meeting Monday. “At¬tendance will be prerequisite to elec¬tion to the club,’’ Hayden assuredthe verdant frosh.In regard to Saturday’s perform¬ance in the south stand of Staggfield, Lawrence Smith, head cheer-i leader, who has been drilling thefreshmen, is confident of an irn-I pressive appearance as well as ef¬fective cheering from the membersof the “C.’’PRAISES N. U. AIRLAW INSTITUTE(Continued from page 1)of air legislation. Is one of the eightleading authorities, in the field in¬cluding William P. McCraken, Jr.,Assistant Secretary of Commerce inCharge of Aviation, who have beenchosen for membership on thisboard.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERThe finest ofPhotographicPortraitureOfficial Photographers for Cap and GownStudios: 218 So. Wabash Ave.Tel: Wab. 0527 for Appointments.AILILIICAnrOIEIRCC. US. PAT. oer.Let rain, wind or chill sweep the field—you’re dry andwarm. Smartly dressed, too! h^xpertly styled in a wide rangeof distinctive colors. For men and women, $7.50 to $25.THE AI.Lf(;AT()K COMPANY, .Si. i.ouisNew! ALLIGATOR STEPPERS(P»t. Atp. f'r)Prolecl troii.ser legs—ail colors to match all coats.$2 and $3.50 a pairAsk to see themKEEP DRY FROM HEAD TO FOOT QUALITY—SERVICE—SATISFACTIONSuits styled exclusivelyfor college men byLEARBURYCollege men are individualistic, modern,up to the times. They know what theywant and they get it^thanks to Learbury.For Learbury studies college styles-andnothing else. This year they want diag^onal weaves, herringbones, and tweedsin. burgundies, weathered browns, andgrays. We have them here*33®EXTRA TROUSERS, $53rd floorMAURICE LROTHSCHILDState at JacksonITHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1929 Page FiveUA X-Country TeamPoints For MeetWith MinnesotaWith inaugural Dual Cross Coun¬try Meet scheduled for October 19thwith Minnesota, Coach Ned Merrianiis rounding his squad of hill and dalemen into condition. During the lastfew weeks he has held time trials overdifferent distances so as to make themen masters of both pace and distance.Dale Letts without doubt will be oneof the outstanding men in Big TenCross Country circles, judging fromthe ease and regularity with which hetravels miles in the minimum of time.Not far behind in the trials is Law¬rence Brainard who manages to keepstep with Letts for a long ways. Kellypossesses the stamina that makes hima w’orthy member of the team. Don¬ald Lowrie is a promising sophomorewho continues to improve daily. Finkand Harlacher are some veterans whowill be regulars on the team. Baker,Goldman and Urist are engaged in thetask of developing more endurance.More practice will improve them.Last year Chicago defeated Minne¬sota in the three mile run and theMaroon distance men hope to repeatfor although they don’t consider them¬selves Conference possibilities yet theMidway squad have a group of morethan average performers. Coach Mer-riam intends to start ten men so thatthe new men will have their baptismof fire.Dr. Dora Neveloff-BoderSurgeon - Dentist1401 Ea»t 57th St.Cor. (t’^rchester Ave.)TEL. i*l AZ \ Sr>71 EIGHT GAMES ARE SCHEDULEDFOR BIG TEN GRID OPENEREight of the conference teams willoppose one another in what promisesto be a season of upsets and darkhorse teams. Illinois, Big Ten con¬ference champion, and Minnesota arethe only Big Ten teams which will notsee action against conference oppon¬ents.Coach Harry Kipke will get his firsttest in Big Ten warfare as a mentorwhen he pits his Michigan team againstJimmy Phelan’s Purdue eleven. Bothteams seem about even in strengthin the line, but the Boilermakers haveit over the Wolverines in the backfield.Kipke has only a sophomore. Hudson,and Simrall and Truskowski to relyon. compared to Welch and Harmesonwho are topnotchers in the game. ThePurdue-Michigan game will mark re¬sumption of football relations after alapse of twenty-nine years.Pat Hanley of Northwestern and GlenThistlewaite of Wisconsin are bothplunged in gloom concerning the pros¬pects of a victory for their respectivesquads. Hanley’s squad the past weekhas been riddled by injuries and in¬eligibilities. Despite these handicaps,the Northwestern outfit has a veteranbackfield, with two stars in Calder-wood and Bruder. These two mayup.set the Badgers as the Cardinal for¬ward wall has demonstrated ineflfer-tual strength in practice all weekagainst frosh players. Ohio and Iowa are dark horse teamsthis year. The Hawkeyes have beendisrui)ted by numerous ineligibilities,and it has been necessary for CoachIngwerson to change his lineup con-sderat)ly. Williaman of Ohio has beenstressing a passing attack all week andmay depend on the aerial game forvictory. In Fesler Willaman has anend who is particularly effective on thereceiving end. Ohio’s backfield has notyet been tested. Iowa’s backfield starsare Farroh and Glasgow, but therewill be no fullback like McLain to helpthem along this year.Minnesota has a colorful intersec-tional tilt carded with V’anderbilt. TheGophers, as usual, will present a bone¬crushing line and a backfield with likel)ropensities. The southern team rankswell up in gridiron circles but is notexpected to do much against the Gop¬hers.Illinois will engage in its last prac¬tice tilt before starting on a hardschedule when it meets Bradley Techin the Memorial stadium. Bradley isa good little team but Illinois is a goodbig team, and there lies the difference.Coach Zuppke has been experiencinghard luck in the shape of injuries,affecting some of his best veterans, buthe has enough reserves to plug thegap. Illinois may start a backfield withonly one veteran participating.C o w h e y ’ sCOLLEGIATE MEN’S SHOP1001-03 E 55th at Ellis Ave.Sweaters - Arrow Shirts - Neckwear - Complete Line ofSmoker’s ArticlesQUALITY BFSr - STYLES LATEST - PRICES RIGHTj3I?Gala Return ofFREDDY HAMMand His Collegians(of 11 artists)Every Evening inThe Venetiein Room.SOUTHMOOR HOTEL67th and S i (JIN r iolaI'IDROBERT E. CLARKE, Mgr. Frosh BackfieldProspects ShineIn Grid PracticeThe freshman elevens which areworking out daily on the practice fieldare giving the varsity a very excellenttaste of the Hoosier plan of attack.This seems rather remarkable consid¬ering the fact that the frosh turnedout for practice on a Thursday andwere called into service against theregular squad on Saturday — exactlytwo days after practice had com¬menced.Because of this fact it has been im-possiI)le for the freshman coaches todiscover the actual strength of theircharges. Some men, however, havedemonstrated to those who have beenin attendance at practice these last fewdavs.The back field material is quitepromising, and. while much drill isyet necessary, many of the candidatescome with a good iprep record. Birny,a quarterback, is doing good work andhas shown exceptional passing abil¬ity. Sablin has a good high schoolrecord, but has a lot to learn. Ma-’honey has been doing nicely at quar¬terback. while Velde''is showing somereal possibilities at full. Wallace isanother halfbark who is exhibitingability in tossing the oval, and Thomp¬son can be counted as a mighty ag-gresive fullback. MASTER VS. PUPIL FEATURESINDIANA-CHICAGO STRUGGLEIt will be the old story of masterversus pupil when Indiana lines upagainst Chicago tomorrow afternoon.A. A. Stagg will be pitting his witsagainst one of his favorite and bestknown pupls, at Page, and it will beinteresting to observe the differentstyles of attack that the two mentorswill employ. While Indiana State Normal is notconsidered much of an opponent,Marks will be gunning for a victory,just as eagerly as Pat Page will beseeking one Saturday. There is keensatisfaction in defeating the Old Man’steams, just as much as the Old Manlikes to show that he has a trick ortwo his pupils do not know of.It is not the first time that the OldMan has been called upon to face apupil of his as a rival coach. Pat Pagehas brought his Hoosiers to the Mid¬way twice before, and each time hewas forced to how before the sta^egyog his former instructor. However, 1Pat is a smart coach, and having been jhles.sed with good material the last |two years, he stands a fair chance to |chieve a victory over the man he jserved under as assistant coach for imany years. Needless to say, Pat Page |has an especially good reason for want¬ing to win tomorrow’s game.Next week. Coach Stagg will hemeeting another of his pupils. WallieMarks, whose team, Indiana StateNormal will feature one half of thedouble-header next Saturday after¬noon. Marks was captain of the Ma¬roon football team in 1926. He ac¬cepted his present coaching positionsoon after he graduated. Coach Stagg's pupils may he keenfor defeating their teacher, hut the OldMan reaps just as much satisfactionhumbling his disciples. So far, theOld man has more than held his sideup. and Saturday’s fray will providehim with another opportunity to provethat the Master is still capable of out¬smarting his pupils.TRADEWITHMAROONADVERTISERS^ ForeNoti'Stop WritingThese All-American Football Stars,Like All Real Fellows,Depend on Parker Pressureless TouchNon-Breakable Barrels —24 ffoGreater Ink Capacity—* Guaran¬teed Forever Against All Defects|*To prove Pttker Duofold U •pen of lifclont perfection, weoffer to make good any defect,provided -omplete pen It tentby the owner direct to thefactory with 10c for returnpottage aitd inturancc. Hitch your writingTTie aiai oi all pensif you want to be in thesame class with the BigFellows who star inevery line of endeavor.There’s never beenanother so handsometo carry as black-tippedParker Duofold—neveranother so shapely tohold —and none withour 47th Improvement—Pressureless Touch.It adjusts its flow tothe speed of your handby easing your stroke.It sweeps pen worriesout of your mind, soyour brain has a clear track for thinking.Do you know that by actual count Parker’s Pressure¬less Writing now rules throughout America?A census of pens in 13 technical schools disclosed thatParker leads in popularity 2 to 1. It was vote J the favoriteby students in 55 colleges. And a nation-wide poll con¬ducted by the Library Bureau proved Parker the prefer¬ence by 25% above the second pen, and 48% above the third.Step to any good pen counter and select your point.Imitations can’t deceive you if you look for the imprint,“Geo. S. Parker—DUOFOLD.”The headuork 'uhieh made HouardHarpster of Carnegie Tech, AlTAtntri-ton Quarterback isn't confined to football.He uses good judgment in the classroomtoo, <urites — via Parker PrtssurelessTouch.THE PARKER PEN COMPANY, Janenvllle, Wls. Office* and Subsid-larle*: New York, Chicago, Atlanta, Buffalo, Dallas, San Francisco.Penciltto matchS3 to $55-'7-WBooks Books BooksMiscellaneous Second Hand BooksMany Interesting TitlesThe Largest Book Store Outs ide the Loop New Books of All KindsFiction and Non-FictionCome in Some Day or Evening University Text BooksNew and Second HandWOODWORTH’S BOOK STORETelephone Hyde Park 1690 1311 E. 57th St. I Open EveningsECT IN ORIGINAL } / JimPage Six THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 11. 1929"M/JjenIT’S A MUSICALTOUCHDOWN