'"^nifred Ver m'"acuity Sxc nJ' 3o;c y 'Tht 3Pattp Today’s Weather:Rain and Sleet. NoChange in TemperatureVol. 29. No. 37. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1929 price Five CentiAPPOINT NEW PLACEMENT HEADINITIATE CAMPUSDRAMATISTS ANDSTAGEJIELPERSInvite Members to SeeWorkshop PlayAt Willett’sAll tliose wlu) have participated forthe first time in productions sponsoredhy the Dramatic association this quar¬ter have l)een invited to become mem¬bers of the association and will he in¬itiated tomorrow evening at the honnt)f Howard W illett, 2130 Lincoln LarkW’est. A group of initiates will en¬tertain the active memhers of the as¬sociation and those studying playwrit¬ing under Mr. O’Hara by a play to heenacted on the stage in the W'illetthome. .Ml members of the Dramatic jassociation are invited.A Student PlayThe play was written by a mem¬ber of O’Hara’s playwr'tmg classwhich will be present at the produc¬tion. The cast will consist of Mar¬jorie Hamilton, John Thomas Crow¬ley, Helene Johnson, Frank Mayer-Oakes, Thomas Lester, and JeannetteKd wards.The initiates have taken part eitherin the acting, staging, costuming, or.scenic work connected with the dra¬matic productions of this quarter. Aretrospect of the association’s workthis quarter shows ‘‘Goin’ Home,”"The Circle.” the Freshman plays, andthe plays presented Settlement Night."Goin* Home” made its Chicagopremier as the first play of the sea-.son Friday, November 1. It w'as astepping-stone in the struggle of theDramatic association for rights of newplays, written by Ransom Rideout.On November 22 and 23 new talentand experienced campus actors col¬laborated in presenting “The Circle,”a sophisticated comedy drama, by.Somerset Maugham.I'reshmen made their bow to thecampus by presenting “The Proj)i).sal.’’“The Romances,” and "Trifles” No¬vember 6. Other than the <lirection(Continued on page 4)Name Eleven forPol-Sci. Courseh>oni a list of twenty-four appli¬cants, J. Hillard Boub, Jack Dia¬mond, Raymond Fried, Lyle Gumm,Anne Hood, Harold Krulewitch,Morris Liebman, George Mahin, Eliz¬abeth Rogers, Corrine Weil, andWilliam Zacharias were selected totake Honors Course 295, offered bythe Political Science Department.The first meeting of the class willbe held in Harper E 42, at nooi.,Thursday, January 2, 1930. .\ssistant Professor Jerome Kerwin willpreside at the first meeting and itis planned to arrange the time of thesubsequent meetings, which will beheld twice weekly for two hours,either in the late afternoon or inthe evening. Twenty-one majors arerequired for entrance to this course.University BowlingAlleys Open Dec. 11The University bowling alleys, lo¬cated in the basement of Reynold’s,w'ill open to the public next Wednes¬day, December 11, according to PatKelly who will act as custodian \the alleys again this year.Due to the fact that final examswill be held so soon, it is not ex¬pected that the alleys will be ingreat demand until school opensafter the holidays. Kelly also statedthat the intra-mural bowling meetswill begin immediately after schoolopens next quarter. OLD BIRD FLIESAGAIN TOMORROWDecember Phoenix WillCombine HumorAnd PietyAll saleswomen for the Phoe¬nix are asked to register at theoffice of the magazine, Lexing¬ton Hall, this afternoon from 2to 6.All of the mental illusions thatmay lead a pious campus student toi found a "Society for the further- jance of Christian Civic Purity” will;be related in “The Memoirs of a'Holy Man,” the feature article ii. ithe Christmas issue of the Phoenix, ito appear tomorrow. According to Ithe optimistic editors, the mor.. Istandards of the American public will Ibe greatly raised by the publication jof this diary.-Becomes Mencken-likeIn connection with the diary orthis cynic, several dissertations by anumber of campus authorities oncivic pride and purity will be pub-1lished. II Were H. L. Mencken, the editor |j of the “green magazine without pic-1I tures,” to write his views on W jnow historical inauguration ofI President Hutchins, he could not do '! it better than this issue of the Phoe; nix, Dexter Masters, editor, claims.: This discussion of the recent eventis also a big feature of the magazinethis month.Unusual Amount of WitArt work on the Christmas nunher has been done by El Kaufman,I Alfred Sterges, and Sam Van Dyne,j art editor. The outstanding writersI include Julian Jackson and Orin To-I vrov.(Continued on page 4)English AuthorityDiscusses ProblemOf Unemployment ^P^xchange of labor and unemploy- ’ment insurance as solutions of theproblem of unemployment were di.s-cussed yesterday by Sir WilliamI Beveridge in a public lecture in Har¬per a.ssembly under the auspices ofthe Social Science department. SirBeveridge is director of the LondonSchool of Economics, and an author¬ity on labor conditions in GreatBritain.“The purpose of exchange oflabor,” Sir Beveridge declared, “is toreduce unemployment to the irreduci¬ble minimum. Employment insur¬ance takes care of the irreducibleminimum.” According to Sir Beve¬ridge, a system of registry officescorresponding to employment bu¬reaus in this country has been estab¬lished by an act of 1909. Both em¬ployers and persons seeking employ¬ment use the offices. Great Britainis divided up into eight or nine divis-(Continued on page 4)HOLD ‘MAROON NIGHT’AT SOUTHMOOR HOTELBeginning December 11, everyWednesday evening will be Maroonnight in the Venetian roon; of the 'Southmoor hotel. In order to makeMaroon night popular with the Uni¬versity students, the hotel manage¬ment has given tickets to all frat¬ernities and to The Daily Maroon.The holders of these may partake ofany delicacy on the "Maroon Club”menu for one dollar, with no extracover charge.Freddy Hamm and his orchestrawill furnish the music, and RalphWonders and Grace K. White, form¬erly featured at the BlackhawkRestaurant, will act as masters ofceremonies. ALPHA DELTA PHITAKES FIRST IN|FINANCE drive! ‘Kentuckians WorkDaily Life IntoArt ”—Mrs. EmbergNoses Out Dekes inLast Minute OfContestXo.siiig out the Dekes by the nar¬row margin of two dollars and a half,tile .-Mplia Delt team, headed by BillCassels, won the student drive forsettlement donations with the impres¬sive tiital of three hundred and sixtydollars.I he contest was concluded yester-(la\' at noon, at which time the AlphaDelts turned in $240.00 in addition totl’.e $120.00 which had been handedin previously, to beat the Dekes cap¬tained by Rankin Roberts, who hadheld the lead from the beginning ofthe drive. The decision was con¬tested by the Dekes, who turned inten (loUwrs more at 12:45, and the mat¬ter was taken to Dean Chauncey S.I’.oiicher who ruled that since the con¬test had officially cit.scd at noon, the•Mplia Delts had won.In jiast years, no one fraternity hasapprctached the amounts turned in hycither of these fraternities: $360.00 forthe .\lpha Delts, and $357.50 for theDekes. Third place goes to the I’hiGams, who collected $210.00. Thetotal amount turned in hy the frater¬nities will come to about $1,060, ac¬cording to Lawrence Smith, chairmaii*of the student drive for donations.This is approximately $400.00 morethan the fraternities collected Iasiyear.riie cinl) teams did not do as wellthis year as they did last, and sincethere was no close race betweenclubs as between the two leading fra¬ternity teams, the contest is to he pro¬longed for about three more days. Thecltil) team which holds the lead at By Ruth WilliardToday ic the last day of theBerea College exhibit at Deai>C. W. Gilkey’s.“Our contemporary ancestors,”backwoods people tucked away in theisolated foothills of the KentuckyAppalachians, are satisfying an "In¬nate love of the beautiful” as theyweave, quilt and knit at Berea col¬lege under the guiding skill and in¬terest of Mrs. Anna Ernberg. Siic*.a source of labor for these hanumade replicas of old colonial handi¬craft is a precarious one, Mrs. Ern¬berg pointed out, “for sometimes aweaver is stopped by disease amongthe sheep, or her weaving detainedat home by the rising of a mountainstream!”It is in such a place, and amongpeople who are living about 100years too late according to the mod¬ern scheme of things, that Mrs. Ern¬berg has worked for the last nineteenyears. It represents her life work,and she is "wrapped up in it.” “Massproduction is giving the world toomuch sameness. I try to keep ourwork expressive of our region of thecountry.” Apropos of which aimare hooked rugs with Berea squirrels,spread with wild roses, and pieceswith the dogwood blossom for theirvarious motifs.Ernberg studied the craft inSweden, her birthplace, where themovement for the revival of oldnatural stuffs was widespread, sup¬ported by royalty. It had been in¬spired by the “nature” enthusiasm(Continued on page 3)MAROON PLANSSPECIAL ISSUEI)rcscnt is that of Mortar Hoard, head¬ed by Helen Wilkin.s, who has turnedin $250.00. In seconH place is ChiRho Sigma, with a total of $92.50.The winning fraternity and clnhteams are given an award of $15.00,which is usually used for the pur¬chase of a cup.Collect ClothingFor Mill StrikersShoes and clothing for men, won.en, and children engaged in textilestrike in southern mills are being col¬lected by the Socialist club, the Lib¬eral club, and the Channing club.Offerings from students to this causemay be left at the desk of the Rey¬nolds club, Meadville house, theSchool of Education bookstore, orin boxes placed in conspicuous placeson the campus.Mr. Paul Porter, secretary of theLeague for Industrial Democracyand writer for “The Nation,” whohas just returned from Marion, NorthCarolina, says: “Approximately 1000strikers and members of striker’sfamilies in Marion, N. C. are totallydependent upon charity for theirbread and butter. Since early Julythey have been waging a losing rightagainst an average wage of $13 fora week of 60 to 67 working hours.Their jobs have been taker by strike-(Continued on page 3)ORGAN CONCERTPorter Heaps’ half hour recital at5 this afternoon will feature "Alle¬gro, Adagio and Fugue from SonataIII” by Guilmant, "Magnificat” byDupre, "Song of the Basket Weaver,”by Russell, “At Twilight,” by Steb-bins, ‘Will o’ the Wisp,” by Nevin,and Prelude to Act 3 of ‘Lohengrin.” Twelve Page Eldition toCommemorateChristmasA special twelve page issue of TheDaily Maroon will commemorateChristmas, as has been the customfor several years, it was announcedby the Board of Control.Three pages of the twelve will beI devoted to the general news of thecampus and the University commun¬ity. Two pages will go to generalsports news, combined with specialarticles by membei’s of the spobtsstaff.An entire page will be given overto signed editorials by the leaders ofThe Maroon, Edwin Levin, HarrietHathaway, and Earle Stocker.Articles about the general devel¬opment of the University, about(Continued on page 3)Settlement Is AidedBy Student AbsenceDuring the Settlement drive ofj last year, a Chicago business man,j Mr. Horton, promised three stu-1 dents soliciting funds for theirfraternity a dollar an hour for thetime they spent personally at theUniversity settlement. The threewere Louis Ridenour, Fred Chan-ner, and Dan Gallivan, all AlphaDelts. They forgot the agreement,for various reasons, and Mr. Hor-I ton, a Deke, consequently did notI contribute to the settlement. Thisi year Mr, Horton learned from set-I tlement officials that the absenceof this inefficient trio had beenworth two hundred dollars to thesettlement. He has given thisamount, so the three seem to havedone the right thing economicallyin staying away from the settle¬ment. ' ROBERT C. WOELLNER, FORMER; UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL HEADWILL SUCCEED W. H. COWLEYI Charles H. Judd, Director of the School ofEducation, Makes PublicNew AppointmentsWorks As BricklayerTo Get Law DegreeStuart B. Bradley, a Juniorlaw ctudent at the University, re¬cently was working his waythrough the law school both figur¬atively and literally. Bradley hassupported himself since enteringthe University by laying bricks,and yesterday this task broughthim to the sidewalk in front ofI the Law School building on thecampus where he was employedto cut stone for a new walk.Bradley, a member of KappaSigma, has been a bricklayer forseven years and holds a Unioncard earning $13 a day. He isalso a member of Phi Delta Phi,professional legal fraternity, andhas won his letter as a memberof the Maroon wrestling team.GIVE CHRISTMASPLAY IN CHAPELNativity Is Subject ofMusical PageantThe Nativity will be the theme ofa Christmas mystery play, writtenespecially for the Chapel by Louise.-Xyres Garnett, to be presented therenext .Sunday night at 7:30. Tlie pro-[ (luction hy Mr. Mack Kvans, Univer¬sity organist and choirmaster, and Mr.Frank Hurburt O’Hara, director of(irainatic productions. The personnelrei>resents the University choir, theDramatic association, the elementaryschool, and the University community.Mrs. Ciarnett has contributed poetryto a number of .■Xmerican magazines,from “Poetry” and “St. Nicholas,” tothe “American,” and has collaboratedwith the composer, Henry Hadley, in(Continued on page 4)GREEN CAP HOLDSINITIATION OF NEWMEMBERS TONIGHTF'ormal initiation of the seventy-sixnewly elected memhers to Green Capclub, the freshman honorary society,will take place in the north loungeof Reynolds club this evening at9:30. Harold Haydon, president ofthe senior class and active in thew'ork of preparing prospective GreenCappers since early fall, will be incharge of the festivities.The initiation fee, to the amountof two dollars, will be paid by thefreshmen at this meeting. Societypins will he given out during thecourse of the evening.No details of the actual programwere given out hy Haydon last night,the selection of a nominating commit¬tee for the election of officers beingthe only annouced business of thenew organization.The seventy-six members to thehonorary society were disclosed at abanquet held last Tuesday in the cof¬fee shop. The winners of the honorwere selected from a group of candi¬dates numbering close to 100. Quali¬fications were attendance at meetingsof candidates, and the knowledge ofUniversity songs, traditions, and lead¬ers, as demonstrated by a written ex¬amination. Robert Carlton Woellner, principalof the University high school, hasbeen appointed hy the President asExecutive secretary of the Board of\’ocational Guidance and Placement.He will assume his duties in the de¬partment as soon as a new principal ofthe high school can be selected.The Board of Vocational Guidajiceand Placement has taken the placeof the old Board of Recommendations.Formerly the office confined its ef¬forts to the placement of graduates ofthe University in teaching positions.The present program includes con¬tinuance of this but also the expan¬sion of this work in other fields. Mr.Woellner will carry on the work ofWilliam H. Cowley, who formerlyheld this position. He will also be anassistant professor in education andwill give courses in tnis division ofthe University.According to Vice-President Fred¬eric C. Woodward, “Mr. Woellner’^experience and knowledge of educa¬tional fields as well as his personalqualities fit him admirably for thenew position. We are very sorry tO'deprive the high school of his leader¬ship but believe he will be even moreuseful to the University in the de¬velopment of our plans for VocationalGuidance and Placement.”Mr. Woellner says, “I am very en¬thusiastic over my appointment to theHoard of X'ocational Guidance for mymain interest lies in personnel work,,and I lielieve that the University of¬fers a most challenging program iitthis field. Of course I’m not blazingthe trail in any new venture, I’m justtrying to fit into the picture.”Mr. Woellner has been connectedwith the. University for the last eightyears. For three years he has beenprincipal of the University highschool and has given courses duringthe .‘iunnner in the College of Educa¬tion.Give Benefit ForLyinig-In HospitalDan Russo and his famous PalaceTheatre orchestra, directed by JackBenny, master of ceremonies, willlead the benefit performance to begiven for the Lying-In Hospital, thisevening at 8, at the Palace Theatre,159 W. Randolph.The Duncan Sisters, Vivien andRosetta, internationally famous com¬ic team will headline the bill, com¬posed of eight “big” acts includedin which are such celebrities as Wil¬liam and Joe Mandel, and Senorita.\lcaniz.The Lying-In Hospital, at 59th andDrexel Avenue, was recently dedicat¬ed and is the project of Mrs. KelloggFairbanks, who raised two milliondollars. .All the funds from this per¬formance will go to the hospital.Indiana UniversityAssails the JudiciaryCollege students have no respectfor our peerless judiciary, indicatesa recent decision from Indiana uni¬versity via the Daily Illini. Comment¬ing on a court decision which per¬mits the Bloomington schol to con¬struct new dormitories for women, itwas noted that “a decent decisionwas recently finally given out bythe Indiana supreme court, after sev¬eral years of litigation.”Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1929Sattg liarii0ttFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY' OF CHICAGOPublished morninKS. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Daily Maroon Company. Subscription ratesS3.00 per year ; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressely reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDWIN LEVIN, Managing EditorEARLE M. STOCKER, Business ManagerROBERT L, NICHOLSON, Assistant Business ManagerHARRIET DEAN HATHAWAY, Woman’s EditorHENRY D. FISHER, Sports EditorLOUIS H, ENGEL, JR., Chairman Editorial BoardEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTEDWARD G. BASTIAN NewsEDGAR GREENWALD NewsJOHN H. HARDIN NewsMARJORIE CAHILL JuniorMARION E. WHITE JuniorFRANCES STEVENS LiteraryWILLIAM R. HARSHE WhistleSIDNEY GOLDBERG DayMERWIN S. ROSENBERG DayGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF....DayCLARA ADEILSMAN ....SophomoreMARGARET EGAN SophomoreBEATRICE FEUCHTWANGER ....SophomoreLYDIA FURNEY SophomoreJANE KESNER SophomoreJANE WERTHEIMER Sophomore ElditorEditorEditorElditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEklitorEditorEditor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTABE BLINDER Advertising ManagerLEE LOVENTHAL...Advertising ManagerLOUIS FORBRICH ...Circulation ManagerROBERT McCarthy ....Sophomore Asst.J.AMES McMAHON Sophomore Asst.NED VE.ATCH Sophomore AssLSPORTS DEPARTMENT.ALBERT ARKULES Asst. Sports EditorWALTER BAKER Sophomore EditorHERBERT JOSEPH Sophomore EditorEditorEditorEditorEditor MARJORIE TOLMANWoman’s Sports ElditorTHE DAILY MAROON PLATFORMEncouragement of student participation in undergraduate campus actiznties.Promotion of student interest in lectures, concerts, exhibits and atlu'rcultural opportunities..dbolition of grading systm and extension of research principles.Ccs.'ratinn of extensive building program.5. .Adoption of a plan for supervised, regulated rushing. OFFICIAL NOTICESTuesday, December 10Divinity chapel, Professor WilhelmPauck, of the Chicago TheologicalSeminary, 11;50. Joseph Bond chapel.Public lecture {Graduate School ofSocial Service Administration): “So¬cial Hygiene in Relation to FamilyLife,” Rachele S. Varros, M. D., 2:30,Cobb 110. Parmenter of the Department of Rom¬ance Languages, 8, Classics 10. ployment IV," Sir William Beveridge,Wednesday, December 11Radio lecture, “The Renaissance,”Associate Professor Einar Joransonof the History department, 8, StationWMAQ. 4:30, Harper Assembly.Divinity chapel, Associate ProfessorWinfred E. Garrison of the DivinitySchool, 11:50, Josepli Bond chapel.Public lecture (Social Science De¬partment), “The Problem of Unem¬ployment III," Sir William Beveridge,-11:30, Harper .Assembly room.Radio lecture, "Intermediate Span¬ish," .Assistant Professor .Arthur Bech-tolt of the Spanish Department, 4:30,Station WM.AQ.Public lecture (downtown), “TheState and the Church; Mussolini ver¬sus the Pope,” Professor FerdinandSchevill of the Department of His¬tory. 6:45, .Art Institute.Radio lecture. “Stocks and StockPrices." .Assistant Professor SamuelH. Xerlove of the School of Com¬merce and .Administration, 7, StationWM.AQ.The Roman club. "Review of R. Ja-sinski's Les Annees romantiques deTheophile Gautier," Associate Profes¬sor Henri C. David; “Some V’ariations' of the Fundamentals in ConnectedDiscourse." Professor Clarence ' C.THE IOWA INCIDENTThe expulsion of Iowa from what once was The Big Ten willnecessarily receive its share of comment in the next few weeks, sinceit is a subject upon which there is little likelihood of universal agree¬ment. The Daily lllini has already set itself definitely on one sideof the controversial fence in an article stating that it sympathizeswith Iowa, but thinks the decision of the committee of the WesternConference just nevertheless. The article no doubt speaks for alarge number who incline to hearken the divine voice of the com¬mittee. But there is a crystallization of opinion on the other side.The equity of the decision, to The Daily Maroon as well as tomany others, is by no means evident. The recent investigation ofthe Carnegie Institute showed the University of Chicago and theUniversity of Illinois to be “pure,” in so far as athletics are con¬cerned, but left eight other schools in the quondam Big Ten withquestionable reputation. Of the latter schools, Nemesis has over¬taken Iowa only, leaving seven others to pursue their ancient coursesas they will. It is probably taken for granted that they will eitherundertake a program of house-cleaning more effective than Iowa s,or else introduce a system of paid athletics clever enough to be¬guile all future investigators. No one can vouch for the results ofthis affair.TTiere is no school, however, so impregnable and so all-holythat it can afford to insult over Iowa’s denouement in Conferenceathletics. The attitude of The Daily lllini is a demonstration, itseems, of this sort of thing. While Iowa needs no particular com¬miseration, there is a doubtful justice m making it an object-lessonfor the more fortunate institutions, especially when seven of thenine left in the Conference are nearer black than grey, and none ofthem, perhaps, white. To attain reasonably complete chastity in ourathletics, we must demand a reduction of the Conference from theBig Nine to the Big Two, or the Little Two, as it might be moreappropriately termed. Leaving Iowa without benefit of clergy doeslittle to clean up the situation.Iowa’s ejection from the Council of the Blessed is incidentalto the whole issue. It is in no way a constructive step toward thfeelimination of illegitimate tactics from athletic activities. It maydo Iowa consderable harm, and it does the remaining schools noevident good. TTiere will be a momentary tightening in all schools,but this will pass with the memory of the incident, which may intime become a laughing matter, a standard joke on the deceasedBig Ten. In pace requiescat. CHICAGOCIVIC OPERArickct.s for all performances$1.00 to $6.00In care of Lyon & Healy870 East 63rd StreetPlaza 3010—Mr. E. H. Young—o—■Also repreesnting Shakespeareanplayers presented by Fritz Leiber Public lecture (Graduate School ofSocial Administration) "Social Hy¬giene in Relation to Family Life," Dr.Rachelle S. Yarros, B. D.. 2:30, Cobb110.The Junior Mathematical club, “De¬terminants.’’ Mr. E. J. McShane. 4,Ryerson Library.Christmas musical service, the Div-nity School Chorus, 4:30, JosephBond chapel.Sixth .Annual Intramural SwimmingCarnival. 7:15, Bartlett Xatatorium.Public lecture (Social Science De¬partment) “The Problem of Un^m-1 GREGG COLLEGE jI Home of Gregg Shorthand |? Thirty-fourth Year =Ima;riiio how much easier it would be = Ito take all your class notes in short- ^hand. It is easily and quickly mas- ? jtered at Grens: College . . . tn con- i|veiiieut spare time, siKM'iul ('olle^riate ? Iclasses, metding days or evenings. = i.\sk for particulars and FKKE BOOK ^OF F.\<TS =I 225 Wabash Avenue, NorthE Phone State 1881 Chicago, Ill.The Successful PartiesDances, House Parties, Etc.,Handled by Gladys Andes atTHE IDEA STUDIOSFor Better Prices onBIDS - PLUGGERS - POSTERSDANCE PROGRAMSSuite 1218 Randolph64 W. Randolph St. 6181 Y. M. C. A.CAFETERIA53rd St. and Dorchester IHome-Cooked Food ■Homemade Pastries *Delicious Ice-Cold Salads |I Both Men and Women Served |I at Breakfast, Lunch and |I Dinner jWHEN WINTER COMESIt may be theory but the majority of students on the Univer¬sity campus amass more grade points during the Winter Quarterthan at an other period of the year. Dearth of outside activitieshas been credited for this hypothesis. When football is all power¬ful or when baseball, tennis, swimming get the curtain calls, studentgrades show it. But when th'e Winter Quarter envelops the campus,the faculty seem forced to relinquish more A s and B’s. Such con¬centration of academic work by the student individually, while thepurpose of an university education reduces the attendance at basket¬ball games or swimming meets.Not that we discourage studying or prospective Phi Betes, butthis decrt-ase in spectators is not fair to the winter athletics. Studentsupport at all activities is one of the Daily Maroon’s platforms. Whyneglect the winter sports? GIFTS from the (J. of C.Bronze Book EndsChapel Etchings“C” StationeryChapel GuideLife of Pres. HarperUniversity JewelryChicago PillowSong BookGreeting Cards with CrestU. of C. Bookstore5802 ELLIS AVE.} Public lecture (Sigma Delta Ep¬ silon), “Some Economic Problems inMedicine,” Professor Paul H. Doug¬las of the Graduate School of SocialService, 8, Pathology 117.'V-tDaniel Hays GlovesSpalding’s Silver WingHockey Skatesand Shoes*650For the College ManThese Spalding Silver Wing Skates are patterned afterthe Famous Spalding Blue Streaks which are the choiceof speed skaters and hockey teams, both professionaland amateur.Spalding Silver Wings are of tubular design. Runnersare of special fine tempered steel, and are not only riv¬eted but soldered to tubes. Scientific reinforcing makesbreakage practically impossible. Aluminum finish.Shoes are of high quality reinforc*d leather which issoft and pliant and will withstand repeated wettings.And moreover. Silver Wing Skates and Shoes arcmatched. This means greater speed and greater com¬fort. Spalding combinations are perfectly fitted becauseSpalding makes both skates and shoes.Within our memory,this is the greatest opportunity yetto secure skates of Spalding quality at a price so low!T^he Spalding ^lue Streak (CombinationThe skate that holds the mile-a-minute record*12w*15eports Section —1.,41/ ^toresTHE(i#)HUBHenry C. Lytton & SonsSTATE JACKSON-CAicflfoEvanston Gory Oak ParkTHE DAILY MARCX)N. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 10. 1929 Page Three“KENTUCKIANS ANDDAILY UFE INTOART“—MRS. ERNBERG(Continued from page 1)of Ruskin and Turner in England.Mrs. Ernberg and her husbandcame to America in a search for thatquick wealth which was supposed tobe omnipresent. “But we didn’t findit.’’ She began again at her loom,and before long America too was be¬coming interested in textile antiques.Soon there was work in the Art In¬stitute in the Armour Institute, andfinally the offer of Dr. Frost, formerpres, of Berea, who said he had beenlooking fo rher for 15 years. It wasto Berea she went with her looms,to successfully pioneer a movementto perserve those arts which weretransplanted to American soil by ourAnglo-Saxon predessors, but whichour modern industrialism had almostextinguished. The Frank Loganmedal awarded to Berea college Fire¬side Industries by the Art Instituteof Chicago in 1919 bears testimonyof her success. Mrs. Ernberg likesto credit Mr. Frank W. Gunsaulus,incidentally an uncle of Mrs. CharlesGilkey, with contributing to that suc¬cess in the way of inspiration andadvise.Sometimes Mrs. Ernberg finds inthe home of one of her pupils, them¬selves of pioneer Scotch, Irish andEnglish stock, a remanent of shawlor scarf whose design she is able totrace back to Saxon royalty. Theentire design is then remade, possi¬bly by a descendent of the very per¬son who first planned the pattern..Many old people who are too weakto handle a loom, come down to thecollege from their log cabin homes,for this work, and are kept busyfringing blankets, or tying knots.Unfortunately, we couldn’t resista querie about the famed Kentuckystills, and were promptly met:“They’re there, a lot of them, but—you should know—Kentucky ha.no monopoly on that practice.’’Down at Berea, too, where Mr.William Hutchins, father of Presi¬dent Hutchins, presides, they arehaving trouble making distinctions inthe family of college presidents. Mrs.Ernberg isn’t certain what term isbeing accepted at the present time,but .a little while ago the of C.pi exy was known as “president Bob.’’PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISER COLLECT CLOTHINGFOR MILL STRIKERS(Continued from page 1)breakers; when they sought to picketthe mill gates they were driven backby the bayonets and tear gas ofnational guardsmen; in early Octo¬ber six strikers were wantonlymurdered and twenty wounded whena panic-striken sheriff, his deputies, |and a mill superintendent fired inua group of picketers.“Now, despite freezing tempera¬tures in this North Carolina moun¬tain community, entire families arebeing evicted from the company-owned houses. Only last week I wit¬nessed the sheriff serve eviction war¬rants on more than a dozen fam¬ilies. Their only refuge is the al¬ready overcrowded shacks of theirkinfolk—or the street.“The need for food and clothingis desperate. Accustomed to a dietof flour and ‘fat-back,’ a family cansubsist on an allowance of .$3.50 perweek. But they are suffering in¬tensely from lack of clothing. Shoes,old suits and overcoats they musthave at once.’’Mr. Porter, the author of the abovearticle, is to speak at 7:30 Wednes¬day at the Graduate clubhouse onthe subject “Capitalism in the jSouth.’’Funds will be necessary to send jthe clothing to the worker’s in thesouth. Students who cannot contri¬bute clothing can help by sending!money for this purpose to BarbaraSpeckman, secretary of the Social- iist club, at 5470 W’oodlawn. If youhave clothes to give, call Ralph Me-'Allister at Midway 6215 and they |will be called for. ' SEVEN HARRIERSAWARDED LEHERSCaptain Letts ReceivesMajor “C“Captain Dale Letts of the MaroonCross Country Team was the only re¬cipient of the Major “C’ when theawards made by Coach Ned Merriamwere announced by the .\thlctic D».partment recently. The stellar dis¬tance runner earned the major letterby winning first place in tliree dualmeets against Minnesota. Purdue andIllinois, and placing fourth in the Con¬ference run at Ohio State.Old Knglish “C’’s were won byl.awrence Brainard. a dependable har¬rier who placed consistently in dualmeet>, and .Mfred Kelly, who showeoremarkable ability in his first year ofN'arsity competition. Brainard willhave graduated before the opening ofnext year’s Cross Country seasonwhile Kelly will be eligible for an-(dlier year..'xmall Old Knglish letters wereearned by Lloyd Ilarlacher. DonaldCowrie. Milton Fink and BertramXeCon. i){ this (piartet Harlacher isthe only one who will not return be¬cause of graduation.With Letts and Kelly forming thenucleus of next year’s team and Low’-rie. I'ink and Nelson much improvedwith a year’s participation behindthem, it is believed that the squad willbe a marked improvement over thisyear's green inexperienced team. Young In ChargeOf Opera PartiesStudents interested in arrangingOpera parties should communicatewith E. H. Young at the Lyon andHealy store on 63rd street. Mr.Young represents the Chicago CivicOpera house in selling tickets on thesouth side, and is especially interestedin co-operating with students whowish to arrange parties for any of theOperas.Mr. Young is also handling ticketsfor any of the Fritz Leiber produc¬tions in Shakespearean drama, andi- also anxious to help any group insecuring suitable seating arrange¬ments for any of the performances.Single seats may be obtained at anytime for any of the Operas or theFritz Leiber productions, and seatsin any part of the houses may alwaysbe obtained.MAROON PLANSSPECIAL ISSUE(Continued from page 1)'ouildings nearing completion andother proposed structures, have beenprepared.Leading women members of thefaculty will deal with the most out¬standing contributions of women tothe University.Harold H. Swift, chairman of theBoard of Trustees, is planning a spe¬cial statement.The annual Christmas messagefrom the President of the Universitywill appear for the first time sincethe days of President Mason, it wasannounced.• THE LOOP OF CHICAGO • ^LAKE FRONT ~ GRANT PARK — LAKE/FRONTNCRTH = A\ICI1IG/\N WCNlIt SCtTMNCRTH = STATE STREET = SCUTEIA Marshall Field's B Warren PipertfrCo. C Chas. A. Stevens D Mandel Bros. E Carson Pirie ScottF Palmer House G Baskin's H 1. Miller (tt-Sons I A. (f. Spaulding J The HubK iJavis Co. L Public Librarg M Chicago Athletic N University Club O Illinois AthleticTwenty hve thousand alumni buy diamonds and platinum jewelry from The House ofWarren Piper because they learned while in collcfie 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 •Nine offices, private show rooms and factory on the tentK floorHave You Heard the News?From no’w on every Wednesday night is Maroon Nightat the Venetian Room. RALPH WONDERS and GRACEKAY WHITE will be there to pep things up, assisted byFREDDY HAMM and his orchestra playing special col¬lege arrangements.Each University of Chicago student may obtain, free,a “Maroon Club” membership card entitling him to aspecial menu at one dollar per person. No ^addif^ionalcover charge. Get your cards at your fraternity house orThe Daily Maroon office, and let’s be there Wednesdaynight atTHE S OUTHMOOR HOTEL67th Street and Stony Island Avenue THIS MALLORYDERBY FOR YOURHOLIDAY AFFAIRS— if you want thevery latest in style/the utmost in value—this Mallory Derbyis a 'package' thatwill delight you—be sure to see itMALLORY HOMBURC—>8.50BASKINState Street just 336 North 63rd Street Cor of Lakenorth of Adams Michigan at Maryland and MarionOpen tvenintt 0#k ParkHART SCHAFFNER & MARX CLOTHESskates to wear .... Theperfect fit and correct bal¬ance make skating a pleas¬ure. You^ll be proud of thesefine tubular skates attachedto shoes. Sizes for everyone,for every kind of skating.Manufactured byAlfred, fahnsan .^ate nomoanaiidS W. HPXlh Avm Hhicnao U S.AHat rannmctmd With Umstor. lohnsoa Ufa fy II€I1A Quality Outfitfor BeginiMts 'The Choice ofChampions'Soof OH Skating^br sale by Leading Sporting Goods, Hardware and Department StoresPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1929GIVE CHRISTMASPLAY IN CHAPEL(Continued from page 1)writing the texts of several of hisoratories, including “Resurgam.”The part of “Joseph” is being por¬trayed by Mr. Siefried Weng, ’27,former cantor and now director of theArt Institute in Dayton. Ohio. Mrs.Clara M. Schevill, contralto soloistin the chapel choir, will take the partof “Mary.” Mrs. William .AlbertXitze, w'ife of Professor X'itze, headof the department of Romance Lan¬guages. will enact the part of the“splendid Oriental woman.”The costumes are being donated by.Irs. Minna Schmidt, and are beingnade with the aid of the departmentof Home Economics. They w'ill beacc'irate duplicates, Mr. Evans point¬ed out, for when real velvet is calledfor, real velvet is being used.Mr. George E. Downing, instructorin .Art, with the assistance of mem¬bers of the dramatic association andthe University High school shops isdesigning the properties and lightingeffects. INITIATE CAMPUSDRAMATISTS ANDSTAGE HELPERS(Continued from page 1)of the plays, which was in the handsof Rosalie Martin, Marguerite Fern-holz, and Edward Willett, the entirepresentation was in charge of theFreshmen,Settlement Night climaxed the workof the Dramatic association for the(luarter with “Submerged” the storyof six dying men in a submarine, and"Seven Women,” thwarted in love ala James Barrie.CLASSIFIED ADSEXPERT TYPEWRITING—Termpapers and theses. Work called forand delivered. Hyde Park 5410.FOR SALE—Chrysler “70” Rdst.Late ’27. New Paint and Tire. Mustsell. Can be financed, Mrs. John¬son, 6938 Cregier Ave., Fairfax6642.ENGUSH AUTHORITYDISCUSSES PROBLEMOF UNEMPLOYMENT(Continued from page 1) jions by this system, and a demand Ifor certain types of labor is supplied jfrom other districts than the one inwhich it originated, if necessary.Sr Beveridge indicated that theunemployment situation in GreatBritain had improved remarkably inthe last two or three years underthe exchange system. FOR 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.OLD BIRD FUES AGAINTOMORROW(Continued from page 1)An unusual number of short pai-agraphs of wit, short jokes, cartoons,and the like will be included. Thecover, done by Sam Van Dyne, willbe of unusual brilliance. An Eng¬lish Monk, following the ancientYuletide custom, will be seen sippinga flagon of ale. • $5.^0 man's Raccoon coat for $350.size 40. Like new. Call after 6 P. M.O’Brien, 4508 Oakenwald Ave.W.AXTED—.A congenial girl, pre¬ferably upperclassma,;! as room matefor next quarter. Eox O, Fac. Ex,KENWOOD TEAROOMEvening Dinner 65c4:30 to 8:00Luncheon 40cn to 2:00Sunday Dinner 90c12 to 8:006220 Kenwood Ave.MIDway 2774 SPECIAL SALE FORCHRISTMASTrunks, Brief Cases, LatestHand Bags, Laundry BagsAll Kinds of RepairingHartman TrunksHyde Park 09801117 East 55th St•Tkt GIFTilSTMASSPIRITBeauty and brilliaocy thattime can never dull. The onegift that is appreciated most.A Diamond . . . the mostdelightful gift that can beimagined. Give a RegisteredBluebird Diamond, the sym¬bol of certainty in qualityand value. An investment inhappiness.THE MARK OF QUALITY'"1225 East 63rd St.yiuthon'zecf distributorBI.IJEIBII5DCENUINbDIAMOND PI NOS Give Books This Christmas!Simplify Your Christmas Shopping by Giving Books,and Giving Them Wisely. We suggest:Christmas SuggestionsFine Box StationeryBook EndsFountain PensBill Folds & Card CasesBrief CasesDesk Sets of PensFoutain Pen & Pencil SetsDesk LampsPhoto AlbumsGuest RecordsGoing Away RecordsPortable TypewritersBUY YOURCHRISTMAS CARDSNOW P lovers of historyand philosophySmith and Lewis—ChioaKO $3.76Bowers- Tragic Era 6.00Sitwell—The Gothick North 6.00Dewey—Quest for Certainty . 4.00Herrick—The Thinking Machine..^.00Smith—Philosophic Way Life 2.50Whitehead—Process and Reality 4.50Rus.sell—Marriag and Morals 3.00lovers of traveland adventureAndrews—Ends of the Earth $4.60Brenner—Idols Behind Altars . 6.00Cole—Savage Gentlemen 3.60Halliburton--New Worlds toConquer 6.00Saxon—Old Louisiana 6.00Slocombe—Paris in Profile 4.00Huddleston—Europe in Zig-zags 6.00Roosevelt—Traveling the GreatPanda 3.60 For those who enjoygood storiesGlasgowLovelace—Early Candlelight .Sabatini The Romantic PrinceWodehouse—F'ish Preferreil . .Priestly—Good Companions ...Byrne—F'ield of HonorHemingway F’arcwell to ArmsThey Stooped to F'olly $2.502.602.502.603.002.502.50O’Brien Best Short Stories 1929 2.60those who likebiography$ Fra.iklinRussell EmersonAutobiography of Calvin Cool-idgeBelloc—Richelieu .Gorman The Incredible Marquis 6.00Whitlock—La F'ayette—2 vols. 10.00Beveridge—Life of John Marshall—2 vols 10.00Smith Up to Now 5.00 For those who likefine fictionGreen Dark Journey $2.60Cal)ell Way of Ecben 2.50Prowst The Captive . 3.00West Harriet Hume . . 2.60Walpole—Hans Frost 2.50Wharton Hudson River Brack¬eted 2.60Stern Modesta 2.60Gla8|>ell F'ugitive's Return . . 2.60For lovers of art,essays and poetryStrange--Color Prints of Hero-shige reduced to $7.00Cheney - The Tht-atre 10.00Mantle Best Plays 3.00Van Doren -Anthology of WorldPoetry 3.60Masefield Collected Poems 5.00Huneker Collected Essays 3.50Woolf - - A R(M>m of One’s Own ‘J.OOPowys Meaning of Culture 3.00Woodworth Book Store131 IE. 57th .St. OPEN EVENINGS Phone Hyde Park 1609 or 7737Yes, Now!Suit and Extra Trousersfor the Price of the Suit Alone$ -*75 and UpAnnouncement of these Between-Season Salesalways brings a rush of orders. Therefore we urge an early call, so thatyou may have a full stock from which to make your selection and to giveus ample time to complete your ORDER FOR THE HOLIDAYS.Our Entire Stock Included in This OfferOVERCOATS GREATLY REDUCED7 S. La Salle St. Tailors324 5. .Michigan Ave. 71 E. Monroe St.140-142 S. Clark St. 225 N. Wabash Ave.