SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROON Today’* Weather: iGenerally Fair andWanner.Vol. 29. No. 35. THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1929 price Five Cent*CLUBS SPONSORNOVELTY BOOTHSTO AID CHARITY Health ServiceGives Hints onAvoiding ColdsRefreshments, FlowersLend AtmosphereOf FestivityRefreshment booths sponsored byvarious clubs will add color to thefestivities of Settlement night byfeaturing gayly costumed sales wom¬en. Gypsies' will sell in the Quad-rangler booth while the Phi DeltaUpsilons will be dresst i in overallsin accordance with their booth,which is to be an apple cart. Thosewilling to take a chance should pat¬ronize either Sigma’s Fish Pond orthe ball-throwing booth sponsoredby Green Cap. Wyvern will sellpunch, Chi Rho Sigma will sellcandy, while those wishing ice creamshould visit the Mortar Board booth.Need Two Flower GirlsEvelyn Belden will be the cigarette girl. Two flower girls fromeovh club are needed, and theyshould bring with them a basket, asmall box and some change. Allwho are going to sell must be atMandel hall at 7:30 on both I^ridayand Saturday nights wearing for-mals.Patrons, PatronessesThe patrons and patronesses willbe: Mr. and Mrs. Hubbard Carpen¬ter, Mr. and Mrs. David Evans. Mr.and Mrs. Kellogg Fairbank, Mr. andMrs. Elzy A. Garard, Mr. and Mrs.C. F. Gilkey, Mr. and Mrs. WilliamA. Goodman, Mr. and Mrs. RobertJ. Graf, Mr. and Mrs. Frederic T.Haskell, Mr.and Mrs. Robert M.Hutchins, Mr. and Mrs. William V.Kelley, Mr. and Mrs. James WeberLinn, Mrs. Edith Rockefeller Mc¬Cormick, Mr. and Mrs. WilliamNitze, Colonel and Mrs. John Rob¬erts, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ryerson,Mr and Mrs. Gustavus F. Swift, Mr.Ht.old H. Swift, Mr. and Mrs. How¬ard L. Willett, Mr. and Mrs. John P.Wilson, and Mr. and Mrs. FredericWoodward.Settlement night will climax thefinance drive. Beside.s the twoplays, “Seven Women’’ by James M.Barrie and “Submerged” which willbe dramatized by the Tower play¬ers, there will be features in theform of skits, songs and dances.Betty Parker, will make her first(Continued on page 2) Winter, with its coughs and colds,is upon us again. Dr. Dudley b.Reed, of the University Health serv¬ice, gives the following hints on howto avoid a cold which may be seri¬ous:Don’t tire yourself out by undueactivity or loss of sleep. Make anespecial effort during the winter toget plenty of sleep.Avoid prolonged exposure to coldor wet. Try to wear adequate cloth¬ing, regardtess of style. Do notwear the same clothes indoors andout; a heavy overcoat is a betterfriend than heavy underwear.Drink plenty of water and eatfruits such as grapefruit and or¬anges.Avoid intimate contact with thosewho have colds. Colds are oftencommunicated.If you should contract a cold, cometo the University Health service, in.Max Epstein clinic. Colds are oftennipped at their inception by timelytreatment. Marry Young ButDo It for Love,Suggests Yarros“You shall know the truth and itshall make you free” and this state¬ment charged the atmosphere yes¬terday afternoon when RachelleYarros, pioneer in the field of socialhygiene, stood before a capacitycrowd in Harper M 11 and admittedthat all her years of scientific re¬search had only intensified her ideal¬istic views on marriage. Despite thedistractions with which modern lifethreatens the family unit. Dr. Yar¬ros still views it as the greatest pos-: sible foundation of human happi-j ness.Jax^anese CourtDances and RitesElxplained in Talk I “I advocate early marriage, basedI on love, and practising birth con-I trol as the most probable means ofj achieving the ideal relationship ofa happy and permanent marriage.”j But Dr. Yarros does not approachher subject from the dreamer’s view¬point. Years spent as director ofthe Illinois Social Hygiene counciland as personal adviser to scores ofmen and w’omen in all walks of life(Continued on page 2) AFRICAN STUDENTREVISITS JUNGLEAccompanie» AnthropologyExpedition TrekkingTo Liberia MAY CUT NUMBER OF ENTERINGLAW STUDENTS FOLLOWING DAILYMAROON’S EDITORIAL BARRAGECharles Blooah, a native Liberian,who is working for his doctor’s de¬gree at the University, will returnto his native land with an anthropo¬logy expedition leaving for Africain two weeks. The expedition willbe led by Dr. Julius Herzog and willbe financiiifi by the Rockefellerfoundation. The expedition plans toobserve, among other native cus¬toms, the method of communica¬tion by drums that is used by thenatives of Liberia.According to Blooah, who receivedhis first educational instruction ina missionary school, the expeditionplans to spend much of its timeamong the Niniahs, Blooah’s owntribe.No definite date has been set forthe expedition to get under way,but, according to Dr. Herzog, whowill direct the trip, the group ex¬pects to leave sometime in the nexttwo weeks. The expedition is hope¬ful of securing valuable informationabout primitive .African cultures.Undergraduate Council Backs DailyMaroon’s Drive for Music SchoolAn account of the processions,religious ceremonies, wedding-festiv¬als, and funerals at the court of theJavanese sultans was given in a pub¬lic lecture, illustrated with motionpictures, yesterday by Tassile Adam,curator of Oriental art at the Brook¬lyn museum. Mr. Adam has spenttwenty-seven years in islands of theDutch East Indies, where he studiedintensively the customs and habitsof the natives, especially the aborig¬ines in the mountains—the Battaks—who have been cannibals until1908.During fifteen years, he collectedexhaustively all ethnographical ma-(Continued on page 2)ASK WOMEN TOASSIST IN CLINICCHARITY DUTIESNativity Play ToBe Produced ByUniversity GroupsChristmas will be observed in theChapel with a mystery play of theNativity, to be given on Sunday, De¬cember 15, at 7:30. It will be givenunder the direction of Frank Hur-bert O’Hara and Mack Evans, andthe personnel is to be chosen fromthe University choir, the UniversityDramatic association, and the com¬munity. Mrs. Louise Ayres Garnett,of Evanston, has written the text ofthe play, while the music has beenarranged by Mr. Evans from thetraditional advent of Christmassources. The costuming of the pro¬duction has been executed by Mrs.Minna Schmidt’s class of costuming,assisted by Miss Cicely Foster.George Dowing has charge of the.staging and lighting. Mrs. Charles W. Gilkey and Mrs.Edith F. Flint, chairman of theWomen’s University Council, haveinvited all women who are workingfor the Auxiliary clinics at BillingsHospital to sign up again for oneand £. half hour’s work a week dur¬ing the winter quarter. All otherwonfen who are interested in doingoccupational therapy, library work,rolling bandages, or reception com¬mittee work should see Mrs. Gilkeyor Mrs. Flint as soon as possible.Mrs. Gustavus Swift is chairmanof the Auxiliary committee of theUniversity, which is sponsoring thiswork. Miss Ruth Emmerson andMiss Anna Wolf, all*of the Clinicsstaff, met the women who offeredto do this work at a meeting earlierthis quarter. They instruct thosewomen who help in their duties. I By an unanimous re.solution, theUndergraduate council yesterdaywent on record as favoring The' Daily Maroon’s recent editorial inI support of a music school at theI University.The University, as one of the mostI eminent institutions in the field ofj the .social sciences, has no provisionI for students who desire a greaterj cultural background, it is advocatedI by The Maroon. In the field ofi music the University should provideI guidance in the aesthetic side OiI music, in its history, and in thetrends of musical theory.Plans for a music school havebeen suggested several times. Pres-idt?nt Harper was in favor of sucha move, but President Judson de¬clined to press it. In 1924 aplan was drawn and later shelved.President Hutchins has committedhimself to a program of building upthe University. Without in any wa>interfering with the rehabilitationof any existing departments, or withcontemplated raises in salaries, thispolicy could include a school for of music, is the stand of TheMaroon.Many ways have been suggestedin which such a school could be founded. It might start graduallywith a single professorship, or a sin¬gle large endowment might be forth¬coming. Again, the establishmentmight be incorporated into a general,constructive program with otherfine arts.Since the Undergraduate Councilrepresents the student body of theUniversity, its action is regarded asevidence of general support oncampus of The Daily Maroon’s pro¬posal. Open New BuildingFor Winter QuarterMembers of the faculty willmove into the new Social Sciencebuilding next quarter and lookforward to working with the moreextensive equipment in the newbuilding, especially to conductingclasses in the seminar rooms, Pro¬fessor Leonard D. White of thedepartment of Political Science,.said yesterday.“The seminar rooms seem par¬ticularly attractive,” ProfessorWhite indicated. “They areequipped with special oval tables,designed for discussion groups.One of the new rooms has beenwired for a microphone. A mo¬tion picture machine has alsobeen included in the plans.” Suggest Some FormOf SelectiveTestsWhat Editorial Said“Anyone, it appears, with anominal amount of intelligenceand a very mediocre brain be¬hind it may enter the lawschool. Personality counts fornothing. Three years of workin the A., L., and S. schools areall that is required. . . . What isthe result? One glance at a lawclass is sufficient. . . . The num¬ber of nit-wits is obviously asmall few less than the enroll¬ment ot the clas.s.”Affirmative TeamsAll Victorious InIntramursd DebatesI-F COUNCIL TOQUERY MEMBERSON HELL WEEKWinner of PulitzerPrize Collaborates onScript for BlackfriarsLATIN-AMERICANEXPERT TO EXPLAINU. S.-MEXICO AMITYPlan Trips to ChineseAnd Russian CentersTwo more reconciliation trips willbe taken this month, a Russian tripon Saturday, December 7, and aChinese trip to be taken Saturday,December 14. The Russian tripwill leave the Reynolds club at 1:45,and will include visits to Russianhomes and churches, dinner, and lec¬tures. The Chinese trip will leavethe Reynolds club at 12:15, and willconsist of tours of Chinese sectionof the Field museum, Chinatown, aChinese dinner, and lectures. Hubert C. Herring, executive di¬rector of the committee on culturalrelations' with Latin America, willgive a public lecture next Mondayafternoon at 4:30 in Rosenwald 2.The subject of Mr. Herring’s talkwill be “New Developments in theGrowing Friendship between theUnited States and Mexico.”Another public lecture will begiven by Dr. Gustav Kafka Friday,December 13, at 4:30 in Rosenwald2. Dr. Kafka will speak on the“Broader Sense of ComparativePsychology.” He has just come tothis country from Germany, wherehe holds the position of professor ofphilosophy in the Dresden TechnicheHochschule. Leslie Rivers, author of “DeathComes to the Young Man” and win¬ner of a Pulitzer prize for poetry,will collaborate with George New¬man and Nicholas Matsoukas in thecreation of a play to be entered incompetition with others in the Black-friar’s contest, according to a state¬ment issued late yesterday after¬noon. George Newman, a singer,will furnish the musical theme andsubordinate compositions v.’hile Mat¬soukas will be responsible for the; scenery creations.' The final deadline on all manu-I scripts for the Blackfriars’ produc-I tion in the Spring has been set onDecember 23, it was announced byJoseph Odell, Abbot of the order. Definite progress toward a so¬lution of the hell-week problem wasattained last night by the Interfra¬ternity council in one of the longestsession of the year.President Fred Hack opened thediscussion, in which were consideredthe limiting of the probation periodto three or four days; the arrangingof fraternity calendars so that theprobation periods of all fraternitieswould concur; the abolition of alldemonstrations or initiations outsidethe fraternity house proper; andmodification of the initiations sothat the scholarship and health ofthe pledges do not suffer.After the lengthy discussion, itwas finally decided that question¬naires be sent to the presidents ofall fraternities, to be filled out afterdiscussion in meeting. The question¬naires will state the position of theUniversity administration on thequestions under discussion, and willattempt to determine the attitudeof the fraternities themselves. Affirmative teams were victors inthe intramural debates held Tuesdayat 8 in Reynolds club. Eight teamsparticipated. The Tau Delta Phiteam won the decision over Psi Up-silon. Kappa Sigma lost to KappaNu, Sigma Chi were victorious overBlake hall. Byron Dunham and Vic¬tor Hruska of the Law school de¬feated William Bumlich and Theo¬dore Tieken, also of the Law’ school.Twenty-eight of the thirty-twoentering teams have been defeated,and two more will be eliminated atthe semi-finals Wednesday night at8 in Reynolds club. At the lastdebate two members of the Englishdepartment were judges, and twomembers of the Political Science de¬partment will hold the decision atthe semi-finals. The subject of all(Continued -on page 2) The editorial appearing in TheDaily Maroon of November 22, un¬der the title “Laxity in the LawSchool,” has been effective to agreat extent in precipitating plansfor the limitation of the number ofstudents admitted to the law school,it is rumored.Class Numbers Two HundredThe first year class which enteredthis fall numbered two hundred.Plans are afoot, it is believed, tolimit each first class to approximate¬ly this number. The scheme em¬ployed may be somewhat similar tothe law aptitude tests now adminis¬tered at Columbia, Yale, and otherimportant law schools. The facili¬ties of the school are not greatenough to handle a much larger stu¬dent body than there is now, it wasstated authoritatively.Another JackassNumerous caustic comments havebeen aroused in the law school bythe editorial. On the bulletin boardappeared a sign: “Are we going tostand for this?” An unnamed pro¬fessor was quoted as having read the(Continued on page 2)C. AND A. CLUBREORGANIZES ANDELECTS OFFICERS EXHIBIT KENTUCKYMOUNTAIN CRAFTReorganization and the election ofofficers has been announced byComad club, the organization ofwomen of the Commerce and Ad¬ministration buildins. Comad, thename of the club, has been derivedfrom a composite, abbreviation ofCommerce and .4dministration. Students View TextilesOf Berea CollegeAt Gilkey’sY. W. C. A. HOLDS ITSANNUAL CHRISTMASMUSICAL VESPERS Inez Johnsen has been electedpresident, Beatrice Hean, vice-pres¬ident, and Ruth Rosenthal holds theoffices of secretary and treasurer.Meetings are held every other Wed¬nesday and dues for the quarter arefifty cents. The purpose of theclub is to stimulate friendships inthe C. and A. building, and to dis¬cuss all problems relative to its im¬provement. The club also is incharge of the candy counter in thebuilding. , Handicraft work of Kentuckymountaineers will mi’.e the Gilkeyhome a duplicate of Berea college’sdepartment of fireside industriesnext Monday and Tuesday when anexhibit and sale will be held thereby Mrs. Anna Ernberg, of the Bereafaculty. Students are invited to seethe works in textiles on Mondayfrom 10 to 10, and Tuesday from10 to 6.ORGAN PROGRAMToday at 5 in the Universitychapel Porter Heaps will give a pro¬gram of nine numbers: Guilmant’s“Allegro” from “Sonata V”; Tschai-kowsky’s “Andante Cantabile”;Yon’s “Scherzo” from the “Gregor¬ian Concerto”; Dunn’s “Pilgprim Suite—Colonial Days, Peaceful Days”;Axery’s “Scherzo”; J. S. Bach’s“Finale” from “Concerto III.” i “Welcoming the Christ Child” isto be the theme of the Y. W. C. A.Christmas vesper service on Thurs¬day, December 12 at 4:30 in IdaNoyes hall. The event is plannedto usher in the Yuletide season, and' all University women are invited.I The singing of carols and readingI of Christmas poetry will be features.Ruth Ernshaw, the head of theChapel Interest group, is in chargeof the services, while Ruth Fritchell,Ruth Abells, Jean Parkinson andZoe Marhoefer are her immediatesubordinates.Y. W. C. A. wishes to announcethat there will be no further noticeextended to women who signed up tosell at the bazaar Friday, Dec. 6. A bridge and tea will be heldWednesday at 3:30. Last Mondayevening a dinner followed by bridgewas given for all members. Mr?.R. Stone is sponsor of the club.Hutchins Goes EastTo Receive Yale.BowlPresident Robert Maynard Hut¬chins will leave Friday for Mont¬clair, New Jersey, there to receivethe traditional “Yale Bowl,” pres¬ented to the Yale alumnus who havedistinguished himself in some field.The statement in yesterday’s DailyMaroon to the effect that the Pres¬ident would leave yesterday was inerror in this respect. Berea college, of which Mr. Wil¬liam Hutchins, father of PresidentHutchins, is president, planned acourse in the authentic reproductionof old patterns for the benefit of itsstudents, which also attracted theinterest and skill of women for milesaround. This interest marks a re¬version to type, for the original set¬tlers in the mountains of Kentuckycame from Scotland, Ireland, anaEngland, and brought with them thevery type of work that is now beingmade. Many of the pieces to be dis¬played have been made by poorbackwoods-women, and it is to themthat the proceeds of their own workwill go. The work by college stu-dentg supports the course and pro¬vides means for furthering researchin pursuit of original patterns.For several years Mrs. Ernberghas paid visits to Chicago to findadequate output for these productsw’hich have no commercial base forsales. She has held the previousuniversity exhibits at the home ofMrs. Andrew C. McLoughin. Thesame display is now being held atthe Blackstone hotel.Page Two UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1929iatlg ilatnnni FOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monti y. during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Maroon Comps.i y. Subscription rates$3.U0 per year ; by mail. $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, :Ive cents each.Entered as second class matter March iS, 1003. at the post otfice at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1379.The Daily Maroon expressely reser\es all rights of publication of any materialI appearing 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 BoardIIIII EDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN News EditorEl-gar GREENWALD News EditorJOHN H. HARDIN... News EditorMARJORIE C.AHILL .....Junior EditorMARION E. WHITE Junior EditorFRANCES STEVENS Literary EditorWILLIAM R. HARSHE Whistle EditorSIDNEY GOLDBERG Day EditorMERWIN S. ROSENBERG Day EditorGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF... Day EditorCLARi' ADELSMAN ... Sophomore EditorM.ARG.ARET EGAN ... Sophomore EditorBEATRICE FEUCHTWANGERSophomore ErHtorLYDIA FURNEY Sophomore EditorJANE KESNER Sophomore EditorJ.ANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRlCH....Circulation ManagerROBERT McCarthy ...Sophomore Asst.J.AMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.NED VE.4TCH Sophomore Asst.SPORTS DEPARTMENTALBERT ARKULES Asst. SporU EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH . Sophomore EditorMARJORIE TOLMA.N'W •man’s Sports EditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORM1. rincoitragemcnt of student participation in undergraduate campus actiinties.2. I'romotion of student interest in lectures, concerts, c.vhibits and cftlvercultural opportunities.3. .Abolition of grading systm and extension of research principles.4. Cessation of extensive building program.5. Adoption of a plan for .<;upervised, regulated rushing.A SEASONABLE PROTESTSnow, ice, and examinations all at once. The first-mentionedcalamities have some wherefore in the cosmic scheme of things;but for the latter, as has been frequently indicated, we can findneither rhyme nor reason. To dwell further upon the evils of thisacademic inquisition is to reveal the obvious unnatural nervoustension, cramming, twelve weeks’ work in one, and then the sweetlimbo of forgetfulness.We can not hope to see these favored rites repudiated; thatthey might be revised by intelligent instructors is not beyond therealm of possibility or editorial optimism. Professor John Livings¬ton Lowes of Harvard university has definitely instituted in hiscourses a type of examination which compels actual creative thought;this experiment, now becomes a consistent practice, has been at¬tended by successful results. Its sporadic adoption here has like¬wise demonstrated the advisability of the theory. Instead of follow¬ing the catch-as-catch-can policy, the instructor permits the use ofbooks and notes, in answering questions devised to show a student sgeneral grasp of the subject. This comprehensive assimilation can¬not be gained in the course of one night’s cursory review, but isdependent upon a sound appreciation and general uderstanding ofmaterials offered.The plan is obviously not feasible for all courses. It has, how¬ever, decided merits in others. A revision that would make ex¬aminations something more than a mere sporting of obscure andsoon to be forgotten facts is obviously necessary. R. M.CLOISTERED WALLS‘The Daily Princetonian" takes occasion to point out that theday of the cloistered walk has gone forever in the history of under¬graduate education. This revolution has been effected through therise of extra curricular activity to a position of pre-eminent pop¬ularity.The great opportunities of school, of course, come throughthe regular curricular program. But the student passes the climaticpoint of intellectual tension before he graduates. And then willthe scholastic emphasis appear to have been worth while?’The Daily Princetonian” continues: “Moreover, the attain¬ments of capable men in major extra-curricular pursuits (much asthese are scorned in certain quarters) far outdistance any similar at¬tainments that might have been theirs in either the professional orbusiness world at the same age. Vital responsibility is placed uponthe shoulders of such undergraduates, besides which their respon¬sibilities in the outside world (had they not gone to college) wouldseem pale and shadowy indeed.”Participation in this broader, more realistic phase of univer¬sity life does much to harden one, to prepare him, to precipitate thehaze of unreality; in other words, leads him out of seclusion. ’’Theyhave learned a vast deal about human nature. And they have pre¬pared themselved for a degree of responsibility which, in all prob¬ability, will not be thairs again in twenty years.” JAVANESE COURTDANCES AND RITESI EXPLAINED IN TALKj (Continued from page 1)terial of these very interesting tribesand made many hundreds of photo¬graphs of great scientific value, ac¬cording to the Colonial Museum ofAmsterdam.Mr. Adam acquired the confidenceof the sultans, studied the shadow-' play, wajang wong (the theatre of:he Javanese), dances in the vil¬lages, historical dances, and the cele- jbrated dances of the “Bedajes,” or 'the dancing girls of the sultans.His collections came later as awhole into the Colonial Museum ofAmsterdam. In 1927 Mr. Adam re¬turned to Europe where he lecturedfor many anthropological societiesand museums in Holland, Germany,and Austria. In 1928, he came to ■America for the first time, as a lec¬turer.CLUBS SPONSORNOVELTY BOOTHSTO AID CHARITY(Continued from page 1)appearance in a song and dancenumber. Florence Fleming, LucilleGrant, and Janet Cunningham willsing popular selections. Mary Mor¬ris, playing the piano, will amusethe audience with syncopated jazz, i“It’s on the right finger but on thewrong hand” will be one of theearly ballads of the ’90’s which w’illbe sung by Marguerite Fernholz.MARRY YOUNG, BUTDO IT FOR LOVE,SUGGESTS YARROS(Continued from page 1)I have equipped her with a fund ofactual knowledge from which shedraws vivid examples to substantiateher every claim. Research has con¬vinced her of two dominant princ¬iples; that sex experience naturaland unnatural among women is al¬most universal and that early sexeducation is an absolute necessity. MAY CUT NUMBERSOF LAW STUDENTS(Continued from page 1)editorial and remarked in class,“Another jackass let loose.”In a letter to The Daily Maroon,entitled “The Law School Answers,'George Pidot, a law student, says:“As for selective entrance require¬ments, the real test is getting outand not coming in. We truthfullybelieve, as we look back on our un¬dergraduate work, that one’s firstthree years in college substantivelycomprise much baby play. . . . Anintelligent law training is an exact¬ing, laborious undertaking. It de¬mands from six to eight hours ofdiligent study every day for threeyears; and for the most part thematerial is challenging and baffling.An understanding of it requires de¬termination and reflection. Normallyrelatively few enough people artambitious enough to undergo suchrigid training, and human frailty of¬fers an Inherent check as to whoshall survive and practice. Suchconsiderations as personality andappearance are misleading and need¬less”AFFIRMATIVE TEAMSALL VICTORIOUS ININTRAMURAL DEBATES(Continued from page 1)of these debates is: “Resolved thatdemocruo.v must depend on an 3,p-Lemon FluffShop1439 E. 53rd St.Luncheon 50c and 60cSupper $1, 75c, 65cWaffles —That Can’t Be BeatHome of the famousLemon Fluff Pie peal to prejudice rather than to rea¬son.”The two winning teams will wageoracular battle for the final deci¬sion during the first week of thene:tt quarter. The winners will beawarded a silver loving cup. DeanNelson will probably be the presid¬ing officer.The debates are being sponsored — V\by the debating union of ft|je Uni¬versity, of which Leonard Greatwoodis chairman. The aim of the Unionis to encourage informal debatesafter the Oxford style, which al¬lows each man to speak on eitherside of the question for three min¬utes. After the speaking the chair¬man summarizes the points and thevoting takes place.CHRISTMASGIFTDistinguished from all others. . . is the Bluebird Diamondring. On Christmas morning andall other days to come ... noother gift has quite the thoughtof lasting remembrance. Let usshow you registered Bluebirds,doubly guaranteed. An invest¬ment in happiness.CENUINTDIAMONO R.INCS IUTYPEWRITERSBought - Sold - Ebcchanged - Rented - RepairedAll Makes, Colors and TypesRental Applied on Purchase —: :— Expert RepairingTelephone Fairfax 2103Woodworth’s Book StoreSTATIONERY BOOKSPersonal and Business Stationery 1311 57th Street Text Books, Reccnl BooksFountain Pens and Note Books OPEIN EVENINGS New and Second HandREAD THE MAROON---Know the Campus News:—It is the only* medium for the publicationof campus activities.It is a publication by the students, of thestudents, and for the students.Let it Be Your GuideOur advertisers are selling the highest typeof products in their resp)ective fields.—It is ourduty to patronize our advertisers.THIS WAY OUTBy Albert ArkulesFreddy Channer was a brave soulfor being willing enough to pick twointramural honor teams in touchball.Picking selections for all-star teamsis a sure way of making yourselfunpopular. In a non-varsity sportlike touchball any number of cap¬able men participate, and in theseason just concluded, an exceed¬ingly large number of fine playerswere represented on the gridiron.Channer has displayed good judg¬ment in the selection of his teams.I would certainly enjoy watching agame between his first and secondteams. Even those included in thehonorable mention list would morethan hold their own against the twostar teams. Many of them receivedonly honorable mention becausethey were luckless enough to be onweak teams. It is difficult to ac¬cord a player serious considerationfor the all-star teams when he hasonly taken part in two or threegames. On that basis, it was onlyto be expected that the choicesnamed by the touchball managerwere associated with teams whoreached the semi-final round.The sport is becoming more inter¬esting every year. We witnessed anumber of fine games this season.Some of the teams we saw in actionhandled themselves with marked pro¬ficiency. Few teams won encount¬ers on flukes. The best teams wonand the still better teams played inthe semi-final round.The Psi U outfit had an unusuallywell-rounded band of players. Ev¬ery man on the team had his par¬ticular function and did it well. FourPsi U men made the first two teams,and two more were given honorablemention. Through some oversightFrankie Howard was not mentioned.Freddy Channer probably overlook¬ed Frank for he played a whale ofa game for the champions.F’red remarked in his story thatSchneberger was the backbone othis team. We would like to extendthat statement and say that everyman on the first team with the ex¬ception of Alger who is outshoneby his fellow teammate, Lott, wasthe mainspring of his team’s play.Look them over and then recall theirexploits on the field and you willsee that w'e have not overexagger¬ated. The spirit of these men, evenwith the odds against them, was ad¬mirable. We remember a semi-finalgame between the Dekes and D. U.when Schneberger, with his teamtwo touchdowns behind, almost tiedthe score. He*was all over the fieldand, on one play, intercepted a passand almost got away for a touch¬down, but a bum leg stopped hislong run. Wingate played a beau¬tiful game in the finals; he keptpegging passes by the bushel buthis receivers couldn’t cover. Whenthey finally began to hold his throwsit was too late for the Dekes tooverhaul the champions. There werenumerous examples of individualbrilliancy on the' field during theseason; we wish we could single outthe men for mention.(Continued on page 4)knockoutflavorNestlesMILK CHOCOLATE Page ThreeMAROON REPORTERTURNS BACK THEPAGES OF TIMEDiscovers That ChicagoHad a FootballTeam ThenThe present football season isover as far as Maroon fans are con¬cerned but back in the halcyon dayswhen the century was much young¬er, the university sports never seemto tire of talking about Coach Staggand his formidable performers.Examining the records of TheDaily Maroon twenty-four years agoyour reporter ran across some choicebits. That year, 1905 to be exact,was the year the Maroons sweptthrough the season undefeated andthen beat Michigan in that historicencounter 2-0-Of an interesting nature were themixed emotions with which TheDaily Maroon reporter described theactivities of the team. One head¬line, for example, on November 16thwent like this:MAROONS WILL NOT TRYTO OVERWHELM ILLINOISFollowing some brief remarksabout practice the Maroon againbroke out with these exhortations:“Chicago has got to brace up incheering.”* ♦ ♦“The team is more than holdingits own and it is time the rootershelped a little.”* * *You see, even in those days whenthey had one of the best teams inthe history of Chicago the studentbody had to be roused into action.Of course, after the Maroons wonthe championship of the west thestudents celebrated in a riotousfashion. In fact, it was not unusualfor the University to hear aboutsome of its students celebrating intoo gay a manner. Those were thedays when men were men and liquorflowed more frequently than it doesnow.When seats were being sold forthe Michigan game, the big game ofthe season, every attempt was madeto frustrate scalping. The Marooncarried a story to the effect that“every precaution is taken to pre¬vent scalping and the students arewarned to discourage such actionsin as vigorous a manner as possible.The sale of the seats down town willalso be guarded and speculators willbe shabbily treated.”Things don’t change much intwenty-five years!That Illinois game had the campusin a frenzy if the accounts of TheDaily Maroon gauged matters cor- CAPTAINBALL DINNERAND TOURNAMENT TOBE HELD BY W.A.A.The annual captain-ball tourna¬ment and dinner sponsored byW. A. A. and the Women’s Depart¬ment of Physical ETducation will beheld Thursday afternoon, December12. The tournament will start at3:45 and last until the winningteam is determined at about 5:30.The dinner in the lower gym willfollow immediately.Miss Marian Van Tuyl, instructorin the Women’s Department of Phy¬sical Education, is in charge of thetournament in the afternoon. Thir¬teen teams, made up of members ofthe four classes in captain-ball willcompete in both a winners’ and alosers’ tournament. The teams en¬tering the winners’ and losers’ tour¬neys are determined bjA competitionwithin the various class sections.Evelyn Bailey, W. A. A. minorsports representative, and Miss AlmaWylie, instructor in captain-ball,are in charge of the dinner at whichcaptain-ball emblems will be pres¬ented to the members of the winningteam. Tickets for the dinner arefifty cents and may be obtainedfrom Evelyn Bailey, instructors ofcaptain-ball classes, and the captainsof the various teams.PREPARE FEATURESFOR I-M CARNIVALNow is the time to collect “dope”on the Swimming Carnival. Barnett,Phi Sigma Delta, won the 220 yardfree-style last year and will be inthe meet again this year. Levin,who won the 100 yard free-style forthe Macs, will be in the tank againin the contest. Rittenhouse, fancydiver for Phi Kappa Sigma, will alsoerform, and if he shows the sameform as last year, will perhaps againbring a first to his group. Lastyear the Delta Upsilon relay squadswam to first honors.An interesting evening may be ex¬pected for, according to reportsfrom the I-M Office, a large num¬ber of entries have been made. Agame of water polo between the var¬sity and an alumni team has beenorganized.Four high school swimming teamshave been invited to witness themeet: Lindbloom, Tilden. Hvde Park,and Englewood. These tank teamswill have a relay race during thecourse of the Carnival.rectly. The Maroon was still “harp¬ing” about cheering. The day be¬fore the game The Maroon carriedthese pithy comments on the frontpage:“We don’t w’ant to hear the paperssay, ‘The team played a mag^nificentFor the BestImpression—Send her a '*KidwelV* Corsage(One dollar and up)We also make a specialty of decorationsfor fraternity dances.J. E. KidwellFlorist826 E, 47TH STREETTelephone: KENWOOD 1352 Wheeler Leads ListOf High Point MenIn the touchball games of thisseason the following men scoredthe greatest number of points fortheir organizations:Wheeler, Sigma Chi 48 pts.Cody, Macs 36 pts.Cameron, Sigma Chi 30 pts.East, Phi Kappa Psi 30 pts.Moore, Phi Kappa Psi.... 30 pts.Sheldon, Psi Upsilon 30 pts.Cunningham, Psi Upsilon. .30 pts.Tilton, Alpha Tau Omega. .30 pts.Urban, Psi Upsilon 24 pts.Blattburg, Macs 24 but the cheering was miser¬able’.”* * ♦“Remember three things, yourvoice, your megaphone, and thetime: 7:30.”• * *Those were the days of leather-lunged students.As to the possibilities of a Maroonvictory. Coach Stagg was very doubt¬ful. The Maroon’s headline was:VARSITY DEFENSESHOWS NO IMPROVEMENTThe Maroons won the next after¬noon 44-0, so there was no need forworrying about the defense. In thosedays drop-kicking was a fine art,and Walter Eckersall, who it wasbelieved played a good game of foot¬ball for Chicago, sent five drop-kicks soaring over the goal duringthe afternoon.As for the cheering, The Maroonwas satisfied. It remarked the nextweek that Chicago’s cheering wasthe best in the middle west, whichwas something anyway.Athletes in 1905 took no chanceson fraternity food, or rather, weshould say. Coach Stagg took no DUELISTS PREPAREFOR BUSY SEASONAGAINST OPPONENTSDown in the fencing room ofBartlett, Coach Merrill’s fencers arepreparing for a season of unusualactivity. Already two pre-seasonmeets have been held. One was withthe West Side Suburban Foil Cluband the other an open practice nightwith the Illinois Fencer’s League,held at the Central Y. M. C. A.All the varsity men are back ex¬cept Steere and Eisendrath, andpromising material is on hand tofill up those places.It is expected that meets will soonbe held with the Milwaukee Y. M.C. A. and with Washingrton Univer¬sity, St. Louis. The conferenceschedule will be settled at a meet¬ing of coaches to be held this week.The probable forecast will be meetswith Michigan at Ann Arbor, Wis¬consin at Madison, Illinois, Purdueand Ohio State at Chicago.Daily practice is being held. Cap¬tain Wallace will complete his thirdyear on the team this season andElmer Friedman, former conferencechampion will also be fencing hislast season. Both are getting intoexcellent shape for the coming sea¬son. Illinois is expected to be theihain opposition this year as theywon last year’s championship andhave several veterans back this year.chances. Consequently, the athletesbroke bread together at the train¬ing table, a very delightful custom.Athletes lived according to a rigridcode, so when time came for thecustomary “breaking training” din¬ner, Coach Stagg permitted the ath¬letes to invite “one of the fair sex”to the affair. The story in TheMaroon said, “Mince pie, pumpkin(Continued on page 4) NORGREN SENDSCAGERS THROUGHFAST PRACTICESquad Starts Drill ForFirst Game WithLake ForestThe Maroon basketball team un¬der the watchful eye of Coach Nor-gren is undergoing intensive prac¬tice to be in trim for their firsti practice game against Lake Foreston December 14th. Although Cap¬tain Harry Chagnon is the only let¬ter man remaining from last year,Norgren sees great possibilities inthe playing of his reserves and soph¬omores.Boesel and Bunge are the princ¬ipal aspirants for the center posi¬tion. The former saw little serv¬ice last season with Gist holdingdown the pivot berth in commend¬able fashion. The latter has hadsome cage experience at Dartmouthwhere he spent part of his under¬grad days. Neither has an advan¬tage in height both being just under6 feet 4 inches.The two forward posts may beoccupied by Captain Chagnon andSidney Yates. The latter was usedto some extent last year in col¬legiate competition but appeared tobe uncertain and erratic. In practiceYates has been displasring the typeof work that looks mighty pleasing.His offensive work is being countedI on to replace the scoring strengththat was lost in Kaplan and Gist.Other promising forwards are Steph-I enson, a diminutive but shifty play-I er, and Anderson whose height putsI him at a disadvantage but whose' (Continued on page 4)A An Old Friend Offering ai I Isew ServiceThe next time you are giving a groupluncheon, make arrangements to meethere. We are now offering specialservice to fraternities, clubs, and other^ groups for lunches, teas, and suppers;and of course we carry on with ourlight suppers for those who want a bite. after the dance-IIrHE ELLIS TEA SHOP940 E. 63rd StreetPhone For Party ReservationsPhone Midway 7207Pa4:<j Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1929HA feller was telling me a storythe other day that seemed to bemildly funny. It seems that a lit¬tle Holland boy wanted a pony forXmas. When the celebrated Evecame about he optimistically hungup his stocking. His paternal parenteither did not have the bucks for toget this little Butcher a present orelse did not believe that he de¬served it so he went out and search¬ed the streets. Now this little townwas a one horse town and he walk¬ed quite a way before he foundw'hat he wanted. Then he carriedit home and put it in the little lad’sstocking. When the little fellerlooked in his sock in the morninghe broke out crying. “Papa,” sezhe, “I hada pony but he got away.”According to some new' ruling alad who sees another Bar Fly indulg¬ing is bound by law to report sameand if he doesn’t he is a felon.Oh, I’m a felon, I’m a felon ’tillI die.But I’d rather be a felon than agovernmental spy!Lyrics by Jack Diamond, (unso¬licited).Walt Winchell said recently that“although it will be vigorously de¬nied, Anne and The Colonel are ex¬pecting a Blessed Event.” My God!That man know's everything!WHO IS THE WOODEN INDIAN?FIJI SPEAKINGHaving just returned from Mis¬souri U. where a feller ran 97 yardsfor a touchdown on Thanksgivingand where quail is the chosen dietand many lies I feel a trifle recov¬ered. Perhaps there will be aWHISTLE BOOK, certainly therewill be a WHISTLE BANQUET.When? How do I know I only workhere. However you have to rateat least FIVE times to come. Andwhat we want is POEMS! A. H.The Wooden Indian and some oneelse I forget, are the only ones sofar. Come, come, give, give. since he got shipped in the middleof his junior year at college. Heparent', Mr. aiid .Mrs. Broadkin,Rev. M. L. Gassoway officiating,manages to dress well and keep asupply of spending money becausehis dad is a soft-hearted old foolwho takes u,) his bad checks insteadof letting him go to jail where hebelongs.The bride is a skinny, fast littleidiot who has been kissed and hand¬led by every boy in town since shewas twelve years old. She paintslike a Sioux Indian, sucks cigarettesin secret, and drinks mean cornliquor when she is out joy-ridingin her dad’s car at night. She doesn’tknow how to sew, cook or keephouse.The house was newdy plastered forthe wedding'and the exterior newlypainted, thus appropriately carryingout the decorative scheme, for thegroom was newly plastered, also, andthe bride newly painted.The groom wore a rented dinnersuit over athletic underwear ofimitation silk, and his pants wereheld up by pale green suspenders.His number eight patent leathershoes matched his state in tightnessand harmonized nicely with the axle-grease polish of his hair. In addi¬tion to his jag he carried a pocket-knife, a bunch of keys, a dun forthe ring and his usual look of im¬becility.The bride wore some kind ofwhite thing that left most of herlegs sticking out at one end and herbony upper end sticking out at theother.The young people will make theirhome with the bride’s parents—which means they will sponge onthe old man until he dies and thenshe will take in washing.P. S. This may be the last issueof The Tribune, but my life ambi¬tion has been to wTite up one wed¬ding and tell the unvarnished truth.Now that it’s done death can haveno sting. OFFICIAL NOTICES' Thursday, Deceaber 1$Radio lecture, “The Renaissance,”Associate Professor Einar Joransonof the department of History, 8,Station WMAQ.Public lecture (Graduate Schoolof Social Service Administration),“Homes for the Small-Income Fam¬ily,” Miss Mary McDowell, the Uni¬versity of Chicago Settlement, 11,Harper E 10. Economics, 4:80, Assemblyroom.^ '-'A:Public lecture (downtown): “TheAmericanization of Chicago,” Pro¬fessor Ellsworth Faris of the depart¬ment of Sociology and Anthropology,6:45, 'Art Institute.British club, 8, Graduate club¬house.Divinity chapel. Professor WalkerF. Alderton, the Chicago TheologicalSeminary, 11, Joseph Bond chapel. NORGREN SENDSCAGERS THROUGHFAST PRACTICELe Cercle Francais, “Lecture,”4:30, 5810 Woodlawn Avenue.Public lecture (downtown), “Fish¬er Folk of the Northern Pacific,”Professor Edward Sapir of the de¬partment of Anthropology, 6:45, theArt Institute.Radio lecture, “Briand,” Assist¬ant Professor Rodney Mott of thedepartment of Political Science, 7,Station WMAQ.Missionary Furlough Club, 8, Com¬mon room. Swift hall. (Continued from sports page)adaptness in handling the ball markshim as a valuable reserve.There is an abundance of guardmaterial in Marshall Fish, Joe Tem¬ple, Ken Fr.aider, Harry Ashley, andLouis Schlifke. Fish is the only manwith previous collegiate experiencebut the other four have exhibitedprowess far better than the averag?.Hedeen, a reserve guard last sea¬son is back for another year of com¬petition.Other men W’ho are working outare Rexin^er, Wien, Kowalski,Kanna, Chissom, Snideman and Car¬penter.LINN WAS GOLFING EXPERTIN 1904Friday, December 6Radio lecture: “The Renaissance,”'Associate Professor Einar Joransonof the History department, 8, Sta¬tion WMAQ. James Weber Linn, now Professorof English at the University, wasrunner-up for the University golfchampionship way back in 1904.University chapel service. DeanCharles W. Gilkey, 12:05, Universitychapel. MAROON REPORTERTURNS BACK THEPAGES OF TIMETHIS WAY OUTAnd the following article wasreally clipped from a real paper.And I hope you like it.UNVARNISHED TRUTHTOLD IN STORYReal Worth of Newlyw’eds Embodiedin Article. Relative to Mar¬riage of Couple.Mr. Robert Chetway and MissAlice Broadkin were married Mon¬day noon at the home of the bride’sThe groom is a popular youngbum who hasn’t done a lick of work (Continued from sports page)But if touchball has provided itsshare of thrilling games and individ¬ual stars, coming season of I-M bas¬ketball will more than match theoutdoor sport. There will be gameswon by a single point, there will bethe ridiculous substitute sinking bas¬kets at Unexpected moments, therewill be the usual sideline encourage¬ment from the University and Wood-lawn Avenues aggregations—and asfor the comedy element that ensues,when the nonchalant and indifferentteams take to bouncing each otheraround the floor, well, just comeI over some evening next quarter andenjoy yourself for the huge sum ofnothing. Public lecture (Social Science de¬partments) : “The Problem of Un¬employment,” Sir W’illiam Beveridge,Director of the London School ofno vor nxoifabout the StudioRoom on the secondfloor aiKiilable forart exhibits, privatetea and bridge par¬ties and club meet¬ings? * < 0.ill o (Continued from sports page)pie, cake, cofee, turkey, cider, andladies will hold sway at the trainingtable in a grand Thanksgiving din¬ner Thursday evening after the biggame.” The Maroon felt that the athletes deiierved a good time for ach^ge. ^ut leave the story tellyou»“They have conscientiously de¬clined all sorts of invitations andamusements and watched their moreprivileged college chums enjoyingdance, theatre, dinners, smokers, andstags,—all that fhejf might bringglory to their Alma Mater on thegridiron; these warriors are to berewarded for their unselfish sacri¬fices and hard work by a big blow¬out, the best the country can affordand the privilege of dining withtheir friends, the ladies.”The epic Michigan game had thecampus all agog. Those were thedays when The Maroon believed inletting the world know what sortof a team Chicago had. Across thetop'on the first page was a headlinethat would shame the headline edi¬tor of the Evening American. Inbig black letters it proclaimed thefact that Chicago was “READY FORTHE WOLVERINES.” And werethey ready! Well, it’s all history,so there’s no need of becoming skit¬tish. Anyway, the Maroons metMichigan, which had the famous“Germany” Schultz at center, andbeat them 2-0.An appropriate tribuie to CaptainMarc Catlin was in the middle of thepage. Nagurski of Minnesota, anall-conference section this year, hasfilled two posts, tackle and fullback.But Marc played three differentpositions in his three years of com¬petition. He started out as an endin his freshman year, was a fullbackin his sophomore year (All-Westernfullback that year), was a right half¬back in his junior year, and in hislast year played at right end.They were calling Amos AlonzoStagg “The Old Man” in 1905 andhe w'asn’t the least bit mad about it. And as is the inewtable ’•esultwhen a team wins a clwmpio tiship,the 1905 Maroons wereVined andfeted and lauded and hauei untilthey quite properly forgot that'onceupon a time they had been bruisinggridiron warriors. Those were thedays!CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE—Two pairs JohnsonMen’s Ice Skates. Sizes 10 and 12.$5.00 per pair. New. Drexel 2407.TO R E N T — COMFORTABLE,clean furnished rooms and apart¬ments. The Campus, 5622 Ellis Ave.$550 man’s Raccoon coat for $350.size -lO. Like new. Call after 6 P. M.O’Brien, 4508 Oakcinvald Ave.HEAT AND SUNSHINE—2 rms.and kitnt. suitable for 3; new'ly dec¬orated and atractively furnished;cheap rent and comfortable accom¬modations; sing. rm. 6026 Ingle-side Ave.FOR S.ALE—Royal port, typewr.Used 3 mos. $10. Blvd. 2770.224 W. Garfield Blvd.FOR SALE—Chrysler “70” Rdst.Late ’27. New Paint and Tire. Mustsell. Can be financed. Mrs. John-.son, 6938 Cregier Ave., Fairfax6642.LOST — Small gold open-facedwatch. Initials on back of watch inmonogram “J. E. F.” Black ribbonstrap attached. Lost in Mandel hallat Symphony Concert Tuesday after¬noon. Return to Miss Jessie Farr,Faulkner School, 4746 DorchesterAve. Tel. Oakland 1423. A suit¬able reward.PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERStudents’ Half Price Ticketsfor Commander G. M. Dyott’s“HUNTING TIGERS IN INDIA”at the Studebaker Theatrecan be obtained atTHE UNIVERSITY INFORMATION OFFICERegular Prices50c - 75c - $1.00 Half Prices25c - 40c - 50c QDH(/)UJX “Heigh ho! Every¬body’ and we’regoing over to TheStudio Tea Shopfor afternoon teaand cakes!’’ Butthat’s not all thisexclusive tea shoppurveys to thesmart set of the IUniversity Quar¬ter—rather. In this‘tea shop w i t h icharm’ you may iselect a toothsomemeal from a menureplete with tastyfood, rich maltedmilk, thick hotchocolate, marvel¬ous German soup(for these chillydays). If youhaven’t visitedThe Studio, dropover today! .... Y. M. C. A.CAFETERIA53rd St. and DorchesterHome-Cooked FoodHomemade PastriesDelicious Ice-Cold SaladsBoth Men and Women Servedat Breakfast, Lunch and^ Dinner j The finest ofPhotographicPortraitureOfficial Photographers for Cap and GownStudios: 218 So. Wabash Ave.Tel: Wab. 0527 for Appointments.THE LOOP OF CHICAGOLAKE FRONTN€RTri I GR.\NT PARKM1CI1IGAN AVCNIIC LAKE FRONTscLinNCRTfl STATt STCtCT S€llTt1A Marshatt Field'» B PCarren Piper <& Co. C Chax. A. Steveru D Mandel Brof. E Carson Pirie ScottF Palmer House C Baskin’s H 1. Miller d; Sons I .4. G. Spaulding J The HubK Davis Co. L Public Library M Chicago Athletic N University Club O Illinois AthleticTwenty-five thousand alumni buy diamonds and platinum jewelry from The House ofWarren Piper because they learned while in college that this firm sells better fraternity jewelryfor lower prices. Prove that for yourself. Members of your chapter are welcome here.• WARREN PIPER &. CO. • Fraternity Jewelry • 31 NORTH STATE STREET •Htne offices, private show roems and factory on the tenth floor SeomneitttMunuyalWhat goodwill this do me?^^The next time some subject seemsboresome to and you wonderwhether it will pro-, c ut practical benefit,imagine this scene—typical of the dailyactivities in a large financial house—One of the chief executives is dis¬cussing with one of his colleagues aloan, let us say, to a borrower in Ger¬many. His conversation reveals a goodknowledge of (jerman history,, of itsresources and development,, of its economicposition,, of its scientific discoveries,, andof the characteristics of its people.In the Advertising Departmentacross the room a young man is strug¬gling with a piece of *‘copy” whichobserves all the principles of composition.At a desk near a window a corre¬spondent is dictating a letter about the bonds a well-known dye company,and we realize that the correspondentknows his chemistry as well as psychology.In one of the sales divisions nearby,another young man is demonstratinga good practical understanding of logicand orderly thinking. As the conversa¬tion proceeds, we observe that a ques¬tion of ethics is involved.It would indeed be difficult to thinkof any subject in the university curric¬ulum that would not be an asset tothe young man who plans to enter theinvestment business. To capableyoung men it offers a field of oppor¬tunity that deserves investigation. Agood first step in such an investiga¬tion would be to read our booklctyIVhat Is the Bond Business PH’rite our nearest office fur copy ofabonje bookletHALSEY, STUART & CO,INCORPORATKDCHICAOO, 201 South 1m Salle Street NEW YORK, 35 fVall StreetAND or HER PRINCIPAL CITIES