period. R‘ R-ISaili) ituVol. 31. No. 3. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1930FRESHMAN TESTVARSITY WITHWISCONSIN PLAYSVarsity Defense ShowsImprovement SinceTuesdayLITTLE O^OSITIONFour Teams BatttleIn PracticeSessionTwo freshman elevens, usinp: Wis¬consin plays, provided stiff oppositionfor varsity jrridders yesterday in aprolonsred scrimmage. While thefirst string frosh backfield, compos¬ed of Bill Pyott, Harlan Page, Sah-lin, and John Hiede, made rathersubstantial gains via the aerial route,the defensive showing of the varsitywas considered better than their ef¬forts of Tuesday afternoon againstthe same plays.Opposing the first string fresh¬men were Knudson, Stagg, Templeand Birney in the backfield. Birneyreplaced Lou Kanne, who is tempor¬arily out of practice nursing a ‘‘run¬ning Charley horse.” On the linefor the varsity w’ere Belkstrom. Thom¬son, and Abbott, ends; Maneikis,Cassels, and Trude .tackles; Ham-berger and Mackenzie, guards; andBrislen, center.Regulars Gain ConsistentlyOn the offense, the varsity madeeasy work of the yearlings, shower¬ing passes and line bucks on thescarlet-jerseyed squad for consist¬ent gains. No small feature of thepeifujr.nnanec was the rapid-fire patterof encouragement which passes fromend to end of the line. ‘‘Unbalancedline.” shouts Brislen, as the froshline up. ‘‘Watch a buck.”One amusing incident of the af¬ternoon scrimmage drew a heartylaugh from the ‘‘LaSalle .streetcoaching staff.” The frosh centerpassed the ball high. As the pig¬skin glanced off the hands of thefrosh back, Jim Pyott, standingclose behind, reached out for theball, took a few steps, and sent athirty-yard pass to Sahlin to com¬plete the play. Pyott. of,is coach.Second Team* BattleOn the other end of Greenwoodfield, two other elevens were bat¬tling. In the backfield for the var¬sity reserves were Buzzell, W'allace,Sommers, and Greer. Cowley andWien saw action at ends, Horwitzand Reiwitch at tackles, Toigo andMacNeille at guards and Parsons atcenter. The varsity had little dif¬ficulty in holding the frosh, and onthe offense showed up very favor¬ably, making long gains apparentlyat will.To the varsity squad, which h^sbeen toiling on Greenwood field insecret practices for the past weeks,the change in weather has broughtrenewed snap and determination.Maroon jerseys and shoulder padshave replaced the white cottonshirts which were in vogue duringthe hot spell.Twohig at WorkJimmy Twohig, aged Welshgroundskeeper, has • played nosmall part in keeping the in¬juries to the squad to their pres¬ent small number. In the absenceof seasonable rain, Jimmy has keptthe practice field soft by w'ateringit assiduously. Jimmy, who is soold he doesn’t know his own age,likes to do those things for his“byes.” Name Jean SearcyTo Hall of FameJean Searcy, head Universityaide and chairman of the Board ofWomen’s Organizations, memberof Esoteric and holder of the cam¬pus golf championship, has achiev¬ed national prominence in beingchosen to the College Hall ofFame, in the current issue of Col¬lege Humor magazine.Miss Searcy is the second Uni¬versity woman to be honored byCollege Humor in its countrywidesearch for outstanding undergrad¬uates; her predecessor was EleanorEastwood, who achieved recogni¬tion after winning the campusbeauty contest sponsored last yearby the Phoeniz. Th^ newly electedcollegian includes among her oth¬er activities membership on theUndergraduate Student council,Four LettermenBack for DutyIn' X-CountryBrainard, Holt, LettsAnd Kelly ReportFor DutyFour veteran distance runners whohave won either “C’s” or Old Englishemblems form the nucleus aboutwhich Coach Ned Merriam intendsto mould the Maroon 1930 CrossCountry team.Captain Law’rence Brainard, aconsistent performer in the hill and JUNIOR RETURNSFROM ARCTIC TRIPLearned Navigation OnIce Floes FromMac MillanPrivileged to learn the art of navi¬gation under the instruction of Cap¬tain Donald MacMillan, arctic ex¬plorer, while cruising through north¬ern seas, John Post, of Delta Up-silon fraternity, has returned toschool after a summer of experP-ences with ice floes, whales, Eski¬mos and such.One of eight young men living inChicago to be selected by MacMillanto man his 88 foot schooner Bowdoinon this summer cruise of the Arctic,Post yesterday described to a DailyMaroon reporter the features of histrip from the time the expeditionleft Wiscasset, Maine, on June 21until their return to America Sep¬tember 10. During this time, theneophyte explorers were taught bythe veteran scientist the rudimentsof navigating an arctic schooner andof making their way about on icefloes, learning these things whilepassing up the coast of Nova Scotiaand over to Iceland, while visitingwhaling stations and herring fishh-eries and spending a few daysamong Eskimos of northern Labra¬dor, and while sailing over theArctic circle and as near to Green¬land as the ice floes would allow themto approach.Spending some time at MacMillan’snorthern scientific station, wheredark rooms and laboratories are sit¬uated in the midst of Arctic sur¬roundings, Post and his associatesabsorbed enough of Arctic lore todale sport. Dale Letts, one of theoutstanding trackmen in the Confer-. successfully pass an examination onence last year, Alfred Kelly who the subject given to them by Mac-scoi'id heavily^ in last year’s dualmeets and Jack Holt, former Captainof the team who was out of schoollast year, are the men whom CoachMerriam relies upon to defend Chi¬cago’s ranking in Cross-country.In addition to men, threereserves return in an attempt to wina regular berth on the team. DonaldLawrie, Bertram Nelson and MiltonFink have one year of Varsity ex¬perience behind them and with nor¬mal improvement should give the oldmen a tussle for positions.A trio of capable fre.shnien. ac¬cording to Coach Merriam, have re¬ported for their first taste of in¬tercollegiate competition. MauriceKadin, James Simon and Len Hinch-cliff have shown very favorable pos¬sibilities in their workouts at Wash- MHlan upon their return to theStates.In talking of Captain MacMillan,the University junior who has spentthe summer with him mentioned that(Continued on page 3)Capture Four StraightBefore SplittingGameExhibiting a sudden reversal of itsearly, ‘form in tilts with Japaneseteams, the Maroon aggregation of. - , baseball experts has succeeded ining Park and Coach Merriam feels j gg^ies straight fromthat they have the makings of real , universities of the orient, andstars. Other members of last year’sgreen shirt squad are expected toreport for their maroon outfits thisi week. They include Walter Her¬rick, John More, Araon Young and[ Carlyle MacHarg.The Maroon team has been unde-, feated in the last two years of dualmeet competition and Coach Mer¬riam, encouraged by the return ofan abundance of experienced run¬ners, is bent upon increasing thestring of victories for another year.Photograph ScholarshipWinners TomorrowMen and women entering on com-etitive scholarships will meet forphotograph with President Robert1. Hutchins tomorrow at noon inront of the west entrance to Har-er library.Those whose pictures will be tak-n must be winners of the one yearntrance scholarships for both mennd women, the winners of the twoear honor scholarships for men, orhose who entered on competitivecholarships. Maroon EstablishesTheatre BureauA theatre bureau is being estab¬lished by The Daily Maroon, in ac¬cordance with its wish to serve itspatrons, where all University stu¬dents may procure tickets whichwill be held at the theatre box-office until called for.Arrangements have alreadybeen made with the DramaticLeague of Chicago whose seasonopens Monday with “Topaz”. TheLeague will present six plays giv¬en four weeks apart and will in¬clude in its repertoire productionsby Lugi Pirandello, author of “SixCharacters in Search of An Au¬thor,” and one by Arthur WingPinero, author of “The SecondMrs .Tanqueray.”The sale it now on for both in¬dividual tickets and subscriptionbooks, the season price being atlow as $6 for gallery seats.Negotiations are underway tocomplete details with all othertheatres in order that this MaroonThektre agency may supply 100' ervice.p«r cs then managed to garner a 1 to 1 tieas their portion in the last gamereported. The team is still playingits way from place to place in thePacific island.With a 5 to 1 score, the Maroonstook their second encounter fromWaseda University on September20. The game was raggedly playedand was featured by erors, the Wa¬seda aggregation accounting for fiveand the Maroon’s for two. Urbanpitched for the visitors and allowedeight hits.After a hectic second inning, inwhich Kwansai tallied four runs,the Chicago nine won out by a 6 to4 score on September 22. Kwansaicollege accounted for their runs byreceiving 3 walks and 3 hits fromthe Maroon hurler Knowles, and byone Chicago error. Henshaw re¬lieved Knowles and allowed but onehit for the remainder of the contest.The Tamon club, a group ofalumni of Waseda University, werethe next victims. Coach Norgrren’scharges took two straight from them,the first by a score of 3 to 1, andthe second by a 4 to 1 count. Ca¬hill was on the rubber for the win¬ners in the first tilt and Knowles didmound Juty in the next day’s meet¬ing. It is interesting to note thatMr. Asia was behind the plate fothe Japs.The latest dispatch reports that agame with the Tokyo club wascalled on account of darkness withthe count at one all. The Toykoclub is made up of alumni of TokyoUniversity. Henshaw was the Ma¬roon pitcher and had allowed fivehits to his opponent's six. The Chi¬cago squad will continue its tourof Japan, and is expected back at theend of the month. 2000 REGISTE FORUNIVERSin COLLEGEAccredited Courses AreGiven In AfternoonAnd Evening.Vs students trooped back to theMidway yesterday for the openingof the Autumn quarter, 2,000 otherstudents sought out 18 So. MichiganBoulevard where the University Col¬lege opened its doors for a courseof evening, late afternoon, and Sat-dav classes, conducted in the typicalcampus manner and equally creditedfor college degrees.Get University CreditsThe University College was or¬ganized especially for those whowere unable to spend their entiretime on the University quadrangles;and credit is accorded on the basisof one major for fifty-four hours’work, and one minor for twenty-seven hours’ work. The tuition feesare twenty-five dollars for one majorwhich can be completed in two twohour sessions a week lasting fortwelve weeks.The popularity of this “downtown learning” is attested by thenumber already enrolled. The 2000students who entered yesterdayregistered between September 22 and30; and registration will continuefor another week with an added feeof one dollar which will be I’aisedto five dollars on October 8.Parallel Campus CoursesThe courses offered are parallel tothose scheduled on campus, with theaddition of an Institute 'of MeatFlicking, a College of Jewish studies,ai ! courses in Child Study, Food andNtitrition, and Textiles and Clotliing.Matriculation fee for enteringstudents is ten dollars and officehours for registration are from 9:30to 5:30 and on Saturdays from 8:30to 12. This is a GOf Freshman Price Five CentsIt was in the midstWilder’s first lecture to hisvanced composition class, ^man, somewhat prepossessiMMjfnteasily identifiable by a greei^aphe clutched in his hand, opej^ ''the door and peered in. Discoing that it was only Mr. Wildeihe decided to stay. He walked tthe rear of the room, and fromhis vantage point surveyed themere handful of Mr. Wilder’s se¬lected composition students withthe mein of a man who has gttzedon pleasanter scenes. His hesita¬tion lasted but a moment. Withthe same firm step that character¬ized his entrance, he vanished,without even a parting word. Therest of the hour passer unevent¬fully. CLUB RUSHINGENDS WITH 118WOMEN PLEDGEDast Year’s Record IsrXceeded By ThreePledgesfETmON KEENefn and Phi DeltaUpsilon Lead WithFifteenSixtyAspi FreshmanWants AnswerCall of GridironBackfield CandidatesStand-Out in FirstShowing TwdBw^ampus clubs pledged 118members of the Freshmen classTuesday afterjiobp thereby increas¬ing last Saif’s ■ rushing results bythree pled^ej^* -Ayschud, a club forJewish wor<il^', wilj not carry onany rushing jan^il the third week ofthe quarter, ^Achoth annaflhces the pledging ofMary Darrow,>/-Kathryn Halligan,Mary Honan, Mai;thk'James, EvelynSpencer and Lolita Woodworth. ChiRho Sigma pledge^' are Louise Bow¬man, Janet Campbell, KatherineGroman, Elizabeth Meffaxd, andMary Virginia RockwelL DeltaSigma pledged Jane Cavanaugh,Mary Catherine Flinn, Mary Monicke,Collette Newman, and Barbara Rey-miller. The Deltho pledges are:Elizabeth Bently, Dorothy Johnson,Julia Rowell, Coralee Shafer andBASEBALL TEAMHITS STREAK OFWINS IN ORIENT ANNOUNCE SOPHPOSITIONS FORI-M DEPARTMENT Nearly sixty candidates, -includ¬ing twenty-five with previous grid¬iron experience, have answered thecall of Coaches Lonnie Stagg, JimPyott and Ben Wattenberg for fresh- ^ Helen football players. Stagg and 'Pyott are drilling the more experi¬enced yearlings in trick formationscalculated to test the varsity’s de¬fensive strength, while Wattenbergis developing possibilities /.mong thelarge group of husky but inexperi¬enced candidates.Pyott SatisfiedAlthough he expressed himselfResponsibility of PositionsStressed at BanquetIn Coffee ShopAnnouncement of Sophomore posi¬tions for the Intra-Mural depart¬ment were made last evening by RayVane, Senior manager, at a banquetheld in the Coffee Shop off MandelCloisters. Appointees were: J. M.Lynch, touchball; Charles Asher,horseshoes; W, Jewell, cross coun¬try; L. Poegel, wrestling; J. Kerstein,golf; Bob Howard, Freshmen-Soph-omore rush; and R. Earlander,swimming. Four men were assignedto promotion positions, W. Mors, I.Nelson, H. Sulcer, and Ted Plann.They will be responsible for the pub¬lishing of the rules book, the carni¬val programs, and all advertising.While making the announcements,V'ane stressed the responsibilityplaced upon the Sophomore man¬agers and their importance in theIntra-Mural department in refer¬ence to Sophomore positions on othercampus activities. The Junior andSenior positions are such that thework is largely of a supervising na¬ture, and the responsibility for theactual carrying out of the quarterlyprograms rests largely with theSophomores, Vane stated. He alsopointed out the fact that previousleaders of the Intra-Mural depart¬ment has been outstanding activitymen in several fields, and the Soph¬omores were urged to uphold thestandards set by the department.Junior managers, appointed lastspring, are Fred Chaner, fall sports;Forest Drummond, spring activities;and Laurence Schmidt, winter sports.The fall program includes touch-ball, golf, horseshoes and pushball,with the season opening October 9with the first touch ball games. Ash. previous years the department willsponsor the annual Freshmen-Soph-oinore class rush and the SwimmingCarnival. Special emphasis is beingplaced upon the class rush, and the1933 club of last year is expectedto materially aid the Intra-Muraldepartment in gaining a large turn-oi|it of Sophomores. yesterday as satisfied, on^the whole,with the turnout. Coach Pyott be¬lieves it is too early to make anypredictions about particular play¬ers. In fact the yearling coach hasseen so little of his charges in thescant week that practice has beengoing on, that he has not even learn¬ed all the names.Four Outstanding BacksOutstanding among the backs sofar are at least four, all of whomdistinguished themselves in thescrimmage with the varsity yester¬day. Bill Pybtt, brother of CoachJim Pyott, gives promise of follow¬ing out the family custom of playinggreat football for Chicago. HarlanPage, son of Pat Page, Indianacoach, has already attreted atten¬tion as a triple threat man. His ac¬curacy at drop-kicking from thethirt3'-yard line or beyond willdoubtless stand the team in goodstead in a year or so.Hetde Is PromisingJohn Heide of California is an-(Continued on page 6)ATTEMPT TO STUDYAUTHORS AS MENIN ENGLISH COURSES 1 Mary Ruth Watrous and Lorrainef WatsonEsoteric pledges are MargaretBaker, Adrienne Bonniwell, MaryLouise Cotton, Hester Hempstead,Marijane Maloney, Elizabeth Mbdge,Helen Randall, Elizabeth Reynolds,Hope Turner, Marjorie Troll, Rose¬mary Volk and Ruth Works. MortarBoard pledged Marjorie Chapman,Caryl Cummings, Gwen Evans, JaneFulton, Virginia Gerard, Peg Hola-han, Mim Hamilton, Jane Hitt, Mar-garetha Moore, Corda Palmer, MarySchulz, Mary Ann Stevenson, Bev¬erly Strange, and Frances True.Phi Beta Delta has pledge Rose¬mary Becker, Mary Ellison, EvelynGrage, Janet Herriett, Dorothy John¬son, Louise Lorenson, Lorrine Mok-stad, Jean Anne Slocum, BettySteere, Adine Vaughn, and HelenWunsch. Phi Delta Upsilon pledgesare Agnes Adair, Marguerite Chum-ley, Grace Clucas, Marion Davis,Betty Hansen, Dorothy Heymen,Elva Kemp, Esther Jersild, SaraJane Leckrone, Martha Miller,Marion Pederson, Orva Prange, Mar¬garet Willis, Kathryn Wiedenhoeftand Betty Wright.Pi Delta Phi pledged MargaretBurns, Katherine Denning, Rita Du-kette, Elaine Flear, Pearl Foster.Adeline Gilason, Rosa Heineman,Jean Purcell, Ella Duwaine Reed,Leone Scharnberg, Jessica Simons,Florence Willett, and ConstanceWurmstedt. Quadrangler pledgesare: Betty Cason, Grace Chatham,Wallace Crume, Lita Dickerson,Salla Ann Lawler, Geraldine Mitchell,Katherine Shehy, Martha Vaughn,Two new English courses havebeen added to the department thisquarter in an attempt to afford Eng¬lish students an intensive study oftwo particular authors rather thanthe customary sui'veys of literaryhistories, at the same time innovat¬ing a discussion rather than lectureclass which will give English stu¬dents an opportunity before realizedonly in honor courses.Professor Napier Wilt will offer“Whitman and Melville” to under¬graduates who have three majors ontheir English sequence at 9 in Cobb210; and Professor Carl H. Grabowill lead a class in “Bryon andShelley” at 2:30 in the same place,and for students who meet the samerequirements. In both classes theaim is to let the students becomeintimately familiar with the menthey have heretofore studied as au¬thors. Especially unusual, in thisis the course where Melville andWhitman are treated with such spe-[ cialized interest.While the specializing trend wasrecognized in two courses last year,the one on “Johnson and His Circle”and on “Swift and Pope,” the prac¬tise from now on will be to havetwo different authors as the subjectfor a course every quarter. Sigma pledged are: Elaine Con¬nelly, Catherine Garlick, MargaretGraham, Ann Lincoln and EleanorYoung. Wyvern announces thepledging of Anne Blanchard, Mar¬jorie Crowley, Katherine Dierson,(Continued on page 5)Beecher and KellyHalls Hold PartiesFor New ResidentsGames, music and taffy applesprovided by old Beecherites tonightwill help to make the newcomers inthe hall feel at home and will helpto inaugurate immediately thefriendly feeling so characteristicamong the residents in Beecher.“Each floor will hold a separateparty and serv'e its ov/in refresh¬ment because it is much easier toget acquainted with a small groupand we want the women to feel athome as soon as possible,” said EdithMae O’Brien, president of the hall.The parties will begin at 9 and willlast for as long as the women wishto continue the fun.Kelly hall will hold n similarentertainment tonight to help orientits new residents.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 2. 1930iatly iMarnnnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morninKS. except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, durinK the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University Ave.Subscription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. Single copies, five-centa each.Entered as second class matter March 18. 1903, at the poet office at Chicago,Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publicoiion of any materialappearing in this pat>er.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationEDGAR A. GREENWALD, Editor-in-ChiefABE L. BLINDER, Business ManagerJOHN H. HARDIN, Managing EditorMARION E. WHITE, Woman's EditorALBERT ARKULES, Senior EditorASSOCIATE EDITORSWALTER W. BAKERMARGARET EGANHERBERT H. JOSEPH. Jr,JANE KESNERLOUIS N. RIDENOUR. IIMERWIN S. ROSENBERGGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEFSOPHOMORE EDITORSBION B. HOWARDJOHN MILLSJ. BAYARD POOLEGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMONWARREN E. THOMPSON ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERSROBERT T. McCarthyJAMES J. McMAHONNED P. VEATCHSOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSHERBERT BERMANJOHN CLANCYRICHARD DEUTSCHFRANCIS FINNEGANDAMON FULLEREDGAR GOLDSMITHCHARLES HOWECHESTER WARDSOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY BARKMAN ALBERTA KILLIEM.AXINE CREVISTON INGRED PETERSENMARJORIE GOLLER RUTH WILLARDALICE HAMBURGER ELEANOR WILSONNIGHT EDITOR—HERBERT H. JOSEPH, JR. FREE}) A New Model Portable Remington TypewriterValue $60) Your Choice of Colors.A Ask for details at theUniversity of Chicago Bookstore1 5802 Ellis Avenue *SUBSCRIBE TO THE DAILY MAROONABOUT UNDESIRABLESTTie problem confronting both freshman and upperclassman iat this particular time seems to be the virtual impossibility of get- jting some means of contact whereby a relationship and even an iintimacy may be struck. The upperclassman of this University gen- ;erally concedes the fact that the incoming member has some possi- ,bilities, is to all appearances a human being, and does possess qual¬ities which might aid in forming an agreeable friendship.Various means and methods have been tried in former yearsto establish the desired relationship without much being accom¬plished. The freshman usually acclimated himself to fraternity, jclub, or dormitory, or was left out of the picture entirely. A sur- ■prising result ensued, the effects of which have been rather gloomily 1received . Isolated groups have sprung up, including every credo,appearance, taste, and culture which could possibly be assembledwithin the bounds of any quadrangles. Bearded, bespectacledsages in their twenties, puffing pipes and playing chess; loud, jraucous specimens enjoying laboratory courses and declaimingagainst the Sacco-Vanzetti injustice; indifferent cultural aspirantssubscribing to Royce and perhaps even Dr. Yarros; oily-tonguedlawyers with a profound respect for Insull and a deep disgust atall campus ventures and activities; working men and workingwomen who kept one fist clenched at the cashier; and finally thefraternity and club group, dignified, interested, worried, andamused, but mostly inclined to make the most of opportunities, goodor bad, from any and all angles.No two of these groups evinced an interest in any of their col¬leagues, merely feeling the satisfaction that comes with haphazardcomradeship. The freshman’s lot was to find out for himself towhich group he was best suited and then to hobble along as besthe could. While the University’s family can hardly ever be accusedof being a series of identical personalities, it can also hardly everbe praised as an intelligently unified student body. It is a heter- :ogeneous mass of humanity seeking to acquire some smattering ofknowledge on a paid basis from paid-for textbooks. Aside from |that the campus is so much acreage reserved for the erection of !buildings.The deficiencies of this system, or rather lack of system, beingadmitted both by students and faculty, new means have to be foundto arrange a basis of assimilation. One of these means is a series ofafternoon dances. The literati needn’t sneer at so superficial ameans of getting acquainted as a dance. Most of the scoffers them¬selves have the airs and appearances of the typical Total-ImmersionBelt specimen and stand highly in need of a few manners. Thedances are designed for acquaintanceship and not for heckling re¬lative to the so-called higher arts.Innovations in the old Green Cap club further improve thechances for the freshman to escape what many of his predecessorsfound in the way of campus life. All this may be accomplishedwithout losing any of the proverbial Chicago dignity or in any wayendangering the freshman by presenting too intimately the chanceto fall into the collegiate rah-rahism of other schools.Activities are another aid to smoothing out the sad state ofaffairs. They transcend the bounds of intimate circles and sponsora wider range of friendships. Rotary-like though they may be,they have an advantage in their assimilations which surpasses everychess club or every clique of long-haired Menckens which makesthe second floor of Re5molds the headquarters for their propaganda.We suggest that every undergraduate attend the acquaintancedances, help the freshman in the maze of paths he hypotheticallycould tread, and be a factor in eradicating the much-howled-aboutundcsirablcc which ’•**a11y found their existence in upperclass care¬lessness.—E. A. G. x - AnnouncingThe Daily Maroon TheatreBureauIn accordance with the Daily Maroon's policy ofservice to the University students, it now offers a furtherconvenience. Students will be able to obtain tickets toall the leading Chicago Theatres by making reservationsat the Daily Maroon office. Choice seats may be ob¬tained without the inconvenience of having to presentyourself at the theatre's box office before six o'clock.Arrangements have already been made with theDramatic League and subscriptions to the League's 1930Season may be obtained at $6, $7.50, $9, $12, and $15for the six plays.7THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 2. 1930 Page ThreeSTUDENT AHACKS ISCRIMMAGE SCOOPS WILDCATS TO FACECOLLEGE METHODSOF MASS TEACHING BOOKSTORE CONTESTSays PersonalitySacrificed toRoutine IsIt is appropriate with the open¬ing of school and with so much dis¬cussion of the changes concerningundergraduate education that thisarticle should be printed. Ralph'Melvin Stoghill is the undergraduateauthor of the following which is re¬printed from the September 20thissue of “School and Society.”It has always been the opinion ofadults that only they can know whatis prood foi' younjf people, especiallyin the way of education. The stu¬dent, the person being educated,has been but little consulted in thepast. The young person who seesthe value of an education as a meansof competing on an equal basis eco¬nomically and socially with his fel¬lows must finally come to the con¬clusion that he can not afford to letpass this opportunity for collegetraining. Having a.ssumed the atti¬tude of wanting something more thana degree he is frequently disap¬pointed to find the university too farbehind the times to be of muchassistance to him.Students Want Attention“The students of this generationare clamoring for attention. We aredemanding consideration of our spe¬cial problems. We are askingstrange, new things of the univers-sity. Usually we do not know whatspecifically to ask for—although,whatever it may be, the schools ingeneral seem reluctant to grant it.We go on, suffering the old routine,but we are coming to resent it.“The attitude expresed in this pa¬per is the result of four years ofbitter struggle to maintain an inte¬grated personality and some remnantof .self-respect in the fact of sub¬mitting myself to the old “manuring”type of education. There can be noprescribed formula for going aboutthe task of getting a personal edu¬cation. Each student must go aboutit in his own way, according to whathe wants. As for myself, my educa¬tion is not a thing filed away in note¬books. A record of my four yearsat the university can not be a merecatalogue of lectures attended,books read, of participation in athlet¬ics, debates and social functions. Itbe a revelation of the conflicts andthe continual adjustments of my de¬veloping personality.Oppose* Routine“I started on my college coursewith the determination that I wouldnot submit myself to a meaninglessroutine of assimilating knowledge orculture. I planned to choose out ofthe materials available that whichseemed to contribute to my needs,regardless of the effect such a pro¬cedure might have on my scholasticrecord or on the requirements forgraduation. Fortunately my acad¬emic achievement has not seriouslysuffered from this experiment. I be¬lieve that an increasing number ofother students who are more or lessdeliberately following this plan findit to be of more value than the tra¬ditional metho^ of education. Lifeis the primary thing. The collegeis a tool to be used when it can servea purpose. It is appreciated so longas it contributed to every-day liv¬ing.“One soon discovers, however,that any one with individuality is asmuch a freak at college as anywhereelse. To have an idea of one's ownis to insult the average professor.* CHICAGO AYE..V/lNLlVlA EAST OFMICHIGAN BLVI).CHICAGO’S PREMIERE“BURNING HEART’THE HARMONY of' LOVETHE GREATEST LOVE STORYEVER TOLDCont. 1 to 11 r. M. Mat. 60c, Eves. 75c \By Dr. HarsheFor the first time in several foot¬ball years things are looking up inthe Maroon camp. Believe it or Rip¬ley a championship is not out of thequestion. While the scribes of thedowntown dailies seem to fancy Pur¬due and the Purple, your favoritecorrespondent would back the Ma¬roons against Northwestern in any¬thing from football to Tom Thumb¬ing. We, Stagg and I, fear Purdue.With any sort of luck and with Capt.Van Nice as elusive as he shouldbe, the other games are truly inthe sack.So sell the Liberty bonds and getnext to a good thing. It’s a cinchthat there won’t be an unbeatenchampion of the Big Ten this year.And the Maroons, D, V., will beright with the winners at the endof the season. And that’s no Cubfan chatter.Junior Returns FromArtie Trip(Continued from page 1)although over fifty years of age, hewas the most able and active of themen on the boat. MacMillan isknown as a student of arctic explora¬tions, and was with Perry dvfringhis expedition to the North pole.The Bowdoin, Post remarked, wasknown and greeted by Eskimo andwhite man wherever it went, for thisis its fifteen trip into the arctic.John Post says that Captain Mac¬Millan will next summer take alarger group of boys with him on afishing trip, the parents of the youthspaying part of their expense, andthe project taking the form of“school in the Arctic.”He refuses to recognize that a stu¬dent can possibly know anything thatwas learned outside his own par¬ticular classroom. It is necessary tohis feeling of importance to teachi the student something, no matter' what, so long as it can be parrotedI back. It gratifies the professorialvanity to hear the oracular utter¬ances repeated by the students. It isat this point that we find the collegeprofessor to be the greatest bore—a mere encumbrance. The studentha« had some experience as well aethe profesor has, and is willing to ac¬cept ideas and suggestions whichhave some place in his mental organ¬ization. His psychological envelop¬ment, however, may not follow thesame progressive stages as the logi¬cal organization of the course. Asa result, then, his whole personalitydevelopment is sacrificed to classroomroutine. The inteligent student re¬sents being the victim of any As the same time he is con¬scious of a feeling of disappoint¬ment that the materials of an edu¬cation are right at hand, and that hecould use them, if the professor wouldbe willing to cooperate rather thanto dictate.”PUNCH & JUDYCINEMA UNIQUEVan Buren St. at Michivan Ave.D. W. Griffith’sFirst AU-TalkinK ProductionABRAHAM UNCOLN Beginners’ Dancing ClassesLallioom .Mon., Wed.. Friday EveninjfsTap Thursdays, 7:30-8:30Private Li'ssons anytime Day or EveningTeresa Dolan DancingSchool1208 E. 63rd St. Ph. Hyde Park 3080Danees Tues., Thurs., Sat. & Sun. Evntts.I'artners Furnisheii if DesiredFree Get Acquainted Coupon. Clip thisad for Free Admission Thurs., Oct. 2nd. SOUTHERN CHAMPSIN OPENING GAMETulane Comes NorthAfter 84 to 0VictoryEvanston, Ill. — Tulane’s GreenWave which starts rolling northwardthis week threatens to engulf North-western’s Wildcats in the openinggame of the season at Dyche stadiumSaturday.At least the Greenies’ 84 to 0 tri¬umph over Louisiana Institute lastweek end indicates that last year’ssouthern conference champions packconsiderable power. The game is byfar and large the toughest assign¬ment ever undertaken by a Big Tenteam for the opening game of theseason.“We plan to shoot the works,”(^oach Hanley stated in commentingon his plan of attack against the in¬vaders from the southland. “Thereis no doubt but what we will haveto use evei-ything in the bag to ekeout a win over Tulane. We'wanteda hard game for the opener and itlooks as if we are going to have one.You can say for me that we will be-satisfied to win by any margin.”Tulane, always a colorful aggre¬gation, as Chiaegoans who saw the1925 game will attest, will comenorth with a peppy crew again. TheGreen Wave will find much of itsinspiration Saturday in the per.sonof Miss Helen Bradley, red headedcoed cheer leader. She will lead the500 visiting rooters in the songs andyells of Tulane.A loud speaker is also to be in¬stalled at Dyche stadium for the open¬ing game of the season. In additionto giving details of the game, thescores of the World Series and CitySeries games will be announced inn¬ing by inning.Northwestern scouts who view theTulane-Louisiana game at New Or¬leans Saturday, report that thesouthern gridders are every bit asgood as they are touted. Particular¬ly impressive was the performance ofa number of flashly ball carriers in¬cluding Zimmerman, Felts, Massey,and Whatley. These four men reeledoff a number of dizzy runs, and it wiPbe up to the Wildcats to stop them ifthey hope to win.Another factor which favors theGreen is that veteran line which lastyear played such havoc with Georgia,Georgia Tech and other opponents.The personal of this line is intact am!boasts among others such stars asDalrymple and Holland, ends; Rob¬erts, center; and IVjcCance. tackle.SHOESHalfSoled 90cMEN’S HATSCleanedandBlocked 35cRUBBER HEELS, 35cCountry Club ShoeRepairing2347 E. 71 St St.Phone Hyde Park 9669t av a .9s,wl« For QuickReference 'nViLon all facts concerning words, persons, places,you are continually in need ofWEBSTER’SCOLLEGIATE The University Bookstore an¬nounces an easy contest for studentsof the University in which the prizewill be a sixty dollar Remingtonportable typewriter. The contestopened yesterday and will close Oc¬tober thirty-first. The subject is,“Why a Remington portable is bestadapted to the needs of a collegestudent.” Two hundred words, writ¬ten in ink or on a typewriter, onone .side of the paper are the re¬quirements.Three members of the faculty willjudge the paper. Entries should beeither mailed or brought to thebookstore.The latter was an ail American se¬lection last year.Coach Dick Hanley plans to pitthe strongest aggregation he can as¬semble against Tulane. The Wild-icats flashed considerable poweragainst the freshmen Saturday, andjudging from the blocking and theother work of the men, they are aboutready for the start.The personnel of the line is justabout settled for the opening game.Frank Baker and Dick Fend willlikely start at the ends. If LarryOliphant, regular end last year, re¬covers sufficiently from boils whichhave kept him out of practice forover a week, he will probably startinstead of Fend.The tackle assignments will likelybe handled by Jack Riley and DalMarvil, both regulars from a yearago. Two other tackles certain tosee action are “Tiny” Engebritisonand Bob Gonya. Both are pushingthe regulars for their jobs. “Red”Woodworth and Harry Kent seem tohave a hold on the guard positionswhile Bob Clark will start at cen¬ter.The choice of starts in the backfield is a bit uncertain. However,Hank Bruder is almost a sure start¬er at left half while A1 Moore mayget the call at the other halfbackposition. UNIVERSITY BULLETINThursday, October 28-5 Registration for the U. of C. band. See H. W. Mort at themain desk in Reynolds.9:30-1 1:30 Tryouts for choir. Mack Evans, director, 2nd floor ofMitchell tower.1 1 Pathology 305 will meet in Pathology 318.11:30 Joint Communion services of the Divinity school and theChicago Theological Seminary at Joseph Bond chapel.2:30-4:30 Tryouts for Choir, Mack Evans, director, second floorof Mitchell tower.2-5 Intercollegiate tea at Ida Noyes hall.3:30-5 Tea for Board of Women’s Organizations in the libraryat Ida Noyes hall.3:30 Meeting of all honor candidates, honor supervisors, andmembers of the honor commission of the C. and in room 207, C. and A. building.4-6 Alumni Club registration for gym classes, Alumni room atIda Noyes hall.4:30 Public lecture: “Studies after Partial Removal of the Cere¬bellar Cortex in Cats,” Dr. George Schaltenbrand. Path¬ology 1 I 7.5-5:30 Organ recital by Porter Heaps at the University chapel.6 Radio lecture: “The World Remade,” by Mr. Ehrenfeld StationWMAQ.7:30 Skull and Crescent meeting in Reynolds club theatre. Allmembers must be present.7:30 Music 201 will meet in the Music room of the seminary.8:15-9 Tryouts for choir. Mack Evans, director, second floor ofMitchell tower.Get into the contest for afree Remington Portable.Ask at the Bookstore. V lENIETIlAi^ ROOMIof theHOTELSOUTHMOOR67th and Stony Island Avenue"‘T/jc South Side’s Most BeautifulCafe"AnnouncesGRAND OPENINGSaturday, October 4featuringPHIL DOOLEYand His Orchestra“Don’t Miss This Outstanding Event”NO COVER CHARGE DURING DINNER.Dancing Till 1 A. M.—Saturdays Till 2 A. M.Phone Fairfax 5100 for Reservations"4mt.••ft/“A great picture *•»*”—Liberty2:30-6 P. M.. $1—Eves, at 8:30, |2ALL SEATS RESERVEDHARrison 6800NOTE: This production will not be shownin any other theater in Illinois this year. The Best Abridged Dictionary because it is based upon WEBSTER’SNew International — The “Supreme Authority.” Here isa companion ior your hours of reading and study that will prove itsreal value every time you consult it lor thewealth ol ready inlormadon that is instantlyyours. 106,000 words and phrases withdefinidons, etymologies, pronunciations,and use in its 1,256 pages. 1,700 illus¬trations. Includes diedonaries oi bi¬ography and geography and otherspecial features.See It at Your College Bookstore orWrite for Information to the Pub- . Ill*’lishers. Free specimen pagesif you name this paper. .jJN*e. t C. MERRIMH CO.Spriivfleid,Mast. Fifty million pen pointscan’t be wrong!WATIKMAM'Sn n n n n n« n n n nne « « iinLong ago Waterman’s turned out itsfifty-millionth gold pen point. Thegold pen point is so important a partof a fountain pen that Waterman’smake their own —snd have done sosince ’87 were freshmen!That’s one good reason whyWaterman’s pens write better. Anotheris the patented spoon-feed that deliversthe ink in just the right quantity—noskimping or blotting. Then, size forsize. Waterman’s pens hold more ink—won’t run dry in the middle of a lecture or exam.There’s a Waterman’s for every taste and everypurse. Newest are the Patrician and the Lady Patricia—the very last word in colorful beauty, as well aswriting efiiciency. The Patrician’s five jewel colors, itsgreat ink capacity, its extra large gold pen point andits aristocratic lines, make it the natural choice for theman who wants the best. Ten dollars. A pencil tomatch, five dollars.The Lady Patricia is the pen women have wantedfor years. A smart feminine clasp locates it securelyin belt, pocket or handbag. Choice of three smartcolors. Slender and graceful, yet it holds plenty of ink.Five dollars—and three for the matching pencil.When you select your Watermtn’s, have it filled withWaterman’s ink — that’s the tte plus ultra of writingluxury. Waterman’s new Blue Ink in the blue carton;Blue Black in the yellow carton. Use the first for note¬taking and general correspondence, the second whenpermanency is needed.Epery Waterman's is guaranteed forerer against defects."H^termansPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 2. 1930PRINCETON TO USENEW OPEN ATTACKSophomore Backs FillVacancies Left byGraduationPrincetoTi, N. J.—Princeton’s new-open attack, promising sophomoresand men kept out of competitionlast year their first baptism of firein a varsity game, will be lanchedwhen Amherst comes to PalmerStadium next Saturday for the open¬ing game of the Tigers’ 1930 cam¬paign. It w’ill be the sixteenth meet¬ing between the teams, with Prince¬ton boasting an undefeated record.The rapid development of severalsophomores and men who did notplay last year has brightened pros¬pects in the Tiger camp. Due bothto the spirit of fight evident on Uni¬versity Field this fall and minorinjuries to six of Coach Roper’s lead¬ing back-field candidates, severalmen not counted on in the early sea¬son reckonings have developed intoprominent contenders for jobs in thevarsity back field.Bennett, Carey, Zundel andDodge, all veterans, have not beenin uniform regularly during the lasttw-o weeks, while James, promisingtriple-threat back and captain- of theyearling team last fall, has had onlytwo days of practice with the thesquad because of tonsilitis.Sophomores to Get ChanceThis situation has opened the w-ayfor several sophomore backs to stepinto varsity posts, Nevitt, Fortune,Armour, Knell and Gooch all sawaction against Rider College in apractice game on Wednesday andgave good accounts of themselves.Another practice game with Villa-nova on Tuesday and the openingtilt w-ith Amherst next Saturday willserve to show Coach Roper how farhe can count on these men.One of the most pleasing develop¬ments of the two weeks’ practice hasbeen the form shown by George Bo-gar, a junior who was out all lastyear w-ith an early-season injury.Bogar is a triple-threat man and hasbeen handling the quarterback workin a very satisfactory way. AgainstRider College he was the leadingground-gainer on the field. Twoother juniors with no varsity expe¬rience are making a strong bid forberths. They are Bob Mclver, full¬back, and Cap Wister, a wingman.Mclver has the size and strength fora fine defensive and interfering back.He is also an accurate passer andshould see action before the seasoncloses. Wister was on the squadlast year, but did not draw anyparticular attention. This year, how¬ever, he has been handling his endin capable style, being especially val¬uable because of his speed and rug¬ged build.Three Seen as FixturesFive products of the yearling fall have seen action in the var¬sity line and at least three appearto be fixtures. Garrett, 200-poundguard, has moved into the post va¬cated by Captain Mestres when hew-as shifted to center. Hirst has CLIPTHIS COUPONTHE DAILY MAROONFOOTBALL CONTESTChicago— i Chicago-Ripon— HillsdaleNameAddressBring this coupon to the office of The Daily Maroon beforeFriday, October 3 at 4:00 p. m.The winner will receive a round-ftrip ticket to Madison, Wis.,via the Chicago & Northwestern Railroad plus a ticket to theChicago-Wisconsin football game. GRADES AS AN ENDRULES FOR THE DAILY MAROON FOOTBALLCONTEST This editorial from the Dailymini at the University of Illinois,is the first of a series of opinionsfrom other schools to be printed:I Whenever at this time of year oneI hears admonitions to the frosh to“keep on the books and make goodgrades, for they are all importanthere’’ there comes that rise of rebel¬lious feeling against all that is ef¬ficiency and mass-production in edu¬cation.One w'ants to tell the incoming stu¬dent that grades are rapidly becom¬ing an end in themselves, and assuch are destroying the whole pur¬pose of education, which is learning,the absorption of knowledge and theapprehension of the ability to dooriginal thinking. In the pursuit ofjust reward for proficiency in a cer¬tain amount of w-ork, that is studywith the view in end of gettingmarked on the amount of quality ofthe work turned in to the instructor,the aim of learning is sidestepped.One wonders if it is not the uni¬versities which are themselves in alarge way responsible for the great: stress laid upon the mark of attain-i ment one receives after a semester’sI w-ork. Certainly they place a pre-; mium on grades with their compli¬cated rules concerning dismissal and tell us that one can learn and makegood grades at the same time andthat this is the ideal situation, andwhat they are looking for in everystudent who wishes to remain herefor the four years. But we say, whyhamper the learning capacity and in¬dependent thinking that an ordinarystudent might be led to indulge in byhanging the sword of academic in¬competency over his head. TEST APTITUDEOF LAW STUDENTSThe idea being tried at the Uni¬versity of Wisconsin experimentalcollege should appeal to those whoseek a solution to the question.The student never knows how hestands in the course and his workis gi-aded at the end of the semesteras either satisfactory or unsatisfac¬tory, according to that which he hasderrionstrated that he has learnedfrom the particular course, and thisis not ahvays the amount of knowl¬edge absorbed, but is oftentimes themarked advanced in ability to thinkalong certain lines.1. This contest is open only to subscribers of The DailyMaroon.2. No member of The Daily Maroon staff is eligible to com¬pete for the prize.3. All replies must be returned to the office of The DailyMaroon by 4 o’clock Friday, October 3, 1930.4. The contestant guessing closest to the actual score of theChicago-Ripon and the Chicago-Hillsdale games respectively willbe the winner of the prize. The system of grades, however,fits in very well with the presentsystem of American educationwhich practically demands .that col¬lege graduates be turned out in in¬creasing numbers. American effic¬iency demands an effective yardstickwith which to measure the apparentability of the American student, sothat those who fail to shine w-ill beprobation, and they lend encourage- , . , ,, ,ment to the student’s efforts in the ." ho nppear^ toattainment of good marks by hon- be upright, hard working, deservingors such as Phi Beta Kappa, phi i y»“‘hs are properly rewarded andEta Sigma and the like, while at the |stP"’PP<l educated individual. Over two hundred entering lawstudents were given a legal aptitudetest yesterday to determine the prob¬ability of their success in legalstudies. This is the first time thatsuch an examination has been giv¬en in the law school, although asimilar scholastic aptitude test hasbeen given the Freshmen in theJunior colleges for several years.The questions w-ere designed inorder to judge the general abilitiesof the students and to be able topredict more accurately, on the basisof actual experience, how success¬ful the applicants will be.The examination w-ill be used asone of the factors in the elimina¬tion of applicants for the lawschool who have received their pre-legal training at other institutions.It is not planned to give the test tostudents entering from the under¬graduate schools of the University.FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 E. Monroe St.At WaltaBh - Randolph 4159 • 5th F'locirsame time offering the more practi¬cal incentive of unlimited cuts tothose who w-ill sneak across the linewith something around a B average.We are not going to say thatgrades are not indicative of the stu¬dent’s proficiency in the course, orhis general aptitude for learning,because in the majority of the cases As It stands at present we wouldadvise the incoming students to workfor grades—if they are after theAmerican stamp of education. Wew-ell remember a letter written by ayoung alumnus to his brother en¬tering college—“take all the pipecourses you can to graduate, whatyou take or learn doesn’t make any5. Fraternities which have their regular quota of ten subscrip¬tions will be allowed only ten ballots.6. In case of a tie the winner will be decided through a draw¬ing by lot.7. Announcement of the result will appear in an issue of TheDaily Maroon next week.8. The Daily Maroon will be the sole judge of the contest. his grade marks are probably a | difference anyway after you get ^i pretty good yardstick of the student’s j out.” !! work in a particular course. How- Iever, we wish to emphasize that j If that is to be the accepted iwhen grades are becoming an end ; theory, one might as w-ell accept the 'in themselves, they are perverting ! accepted and use all the various 'the true function of a university, j forms of chicanery to gather the jand turning it into a diploma mill, j grades. E’er those w-ho rebel against 'where a certain amount of rote {this inwardly, we know that they !learning and study will stamp the i will never submit in spirit, and westudent with a bachelor’s degree. : say that these are the true students.Our able educators will probably in the proper sense of the word. Well, this is really worth¬while. They’re giving awaya Remington Portable atthe University Bookstore.Ask them about it.been used fairly regularly at theother guard, while Combrinck-Gra-ham has had the call several timesat end. Purnell, yearling center lastfall, has been Mestres’s understudy,while Billings, another sophomore,is a leading guard candidate. Pender-gast. Van Schaick, Condon and Pelsalso are in the fight for guard posts.Yeckley, Hockenbury, Rutherfurdand Gahagan, all with varsity expe¬rience, have the edge for the tacklejobs with Lingle rapidly developinginto a serious contender.Lea, Combrinck-Graham, Wisterand Byles have been getting the callat the ends, although Levick, abackfield man last year, is in thefight. Lea and Wister seem to beone pair, with Combrinck-Grahamand Byles teaming together.For several reasons two weeks ofpractice has failed to make CoachRoper’s starting line-up against Am-hherst even fairly certain. (hhave you aWATCH FOR BRANDT’S? The finest Milk Chocolatemoney can buyIs it a pocket watch or is it a wrist watchwhich needs repair? Is it a watch that losestime? Has the crystal broken on the watch?repair service ofBRANDT’S FOR WATCHES.MY CELLARClark at Lake StreetChicagoANNOUNCES THEGrand Fall Opening RevueTONIGHTOur Cafe has been remodeled extremelyModernistic—Making it One ofChicago’s most BeautifulNight ClubsNo Cover ChargeWALLY MORANAnd His Versatile OrchestraSpecial Steak or Chicken DinnerSERVED FROM FIVE TO NINE P. M.TWO DOLLARSUnder the personal management ofHERBERT FROMINC A recognized and well known jewelry storethat does expert work and has facilitiesthat make possible the finest repair job.Bring your watch intoRANDTS. You will be ableto have the best repair servicethat is obtainable. Our largestaff of watch experts insuresquick watch service excellentlydone. The proximity of aso well established concern isa seldom found advantage.BRANDT’S JEWELRY CO., Inc.MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS i\IIII!Ii: Only a nickel... but it’sthe finest milk chocolate you canget anywhere! Smooth in textureand flavor. So perfectly blendedit actually melts in your mouth!Nibble a Nestle’s Bar—let it melton your tongue. Chocolate blendedwith full-cream milk! Try one afterlunch today. Comes in a clean sil¬very wrapper . •. red-lettered formilk chocolate*—blue-lettered foralmond bars.1225 East Sixty-third Street Kettle'sGUARANTEED WORK AND A REPUTATION FOUNDED ON LONG SERVICE**Trr'iutj 'iji <1 ;jia ^THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1930 Page FiveVOanONAL HEADUDDS STUDENTSWHO EARN WAYSays Young AmericanIs DeterminedAnimal(The following article publishedthrough the courtesy of McCall’sMagazine, gives a complete pictureof how students in colleges all overthe country are earning their way.It was written by Miss Rita S. Malle,head of the vocational bureau ofone of the big mid-Western colleges).“The young American is a deter¬mined animal," said the head of thevocational bureau of one of the bigmid-Western colleges. “If he wantsanything, he does not allow handi¬caps to stand in the way of hisgetting it. If he wants a collegeeducation, the trifle'of his not havingthe money will not prevent him, i either to do part-time remunerativeprobably four or five hundred thou- work in high school in order to havesand strong each year, from going the necessary money, or to stay outto college. According to the silver a year in order to make and savescreen, most college students spend I it. It is a wise bit of foresighttheir time scattering indulgent fa- I anyway, if a student is going tothers’ glittering dollars over the j have to work his way through col*primrose path. As a matter of fact, | lege, to fit himself for some defin-at least half of the million students I ite line of work before coming. Thevocational plans, it gives him prac¬tical experience for the future.But even the colleges that ordin¬arily encourage self-help, suggestthat a student try to bring enoughmoney to send him through th^ firstterm while he is making hi^ jadD'ust-ments to the new life, forming hisfriendships and getting a good startat his scholastic work. They alsoadvise having enough money fromreserves, loans or scholarships totake care of at least fifty per centof the expenses each year.It is only the unusual student,they say, who can stand up underthe strain of largely supporting him¬self through college, and at thesame time get enough out of it tojustify the struggle. Even if hecan do so, he probably will not beable to make a sufficiently good rec¬ord to be recommended for a schol¬arship. And if he does not win ascholarship, he must work harderthan ever, thereby injuring hischances of winning a scholarship ora loan later on, an unending circlethat may end in his having to giveup college altogether.They advise a student, therefore. CLUB RUSHINGENDS WITH 118WOMEN PLEDGED(Continued from page 1)Margaret Frank, Ann Hayes, Bar¬bara Jackson, Betty Jones, LucyRiddell, Margaret Roraback, Vir¬ginia Russell, Dorothea Smith, Geral¬dine Smithwick, Jane Sowers, BelleTurner and Barbara American colleges each yearspend their time between the text¬book and the pocketbook. Theyhaven’t fathers who can afford tobe indulgent, and if they want togo to college, they must earn themoney to do so. vocational directors of many of thecolleges say that their greatest dif¬ficulty is in placing students whowill do anything, but who can donothing. There are a great manyjobs, of course, of a manual orclerical nature for these students,4. * j j .4. v • 1 j 1. but there never seems enough of' And dont be misled by the hero^stuff you read about it, into think- ^mg that this is either easy or pleas- ' . , • 4.u;,.„^ . , r, „ j perienced in some one thing, noant It IS much more thrillinK to is much more likely toread about than to experience. immediate and constant workthan the member of a large groupof unskilled applicants, and his workwill certainly be better paid.There are students who can doenough work to pay most of theirexpenses, and can get a great dealout of college besides. But they areexceptions, and their stories throwa roseate hue over the situation thatis not justified by the facts andmeans hard work, the sacrifice ofmany of the social and athletic fea¬tures that are important to manyboys and girls, and a pretty constantapplication to academic and remun¬erative pursuits."Most college administrative offic¬ers and vocational heads agree socompletely with this, that they feelthat unless a student has goodhealth, superior mental ability and a ' figures,genuine interest in things intellec- j At one state university there aretual for their own sake, he should j girls who come to college ■with hard- \not attempt, '^hey say that within I ly enough money to see them through [reasonable limits it is wholesome. It ] the first weeks. They have to get |gives the student a knowledge of j jobs at once, so they usually take jthe va'ue of money, it gives him con- housework in professors homes, jtacts with the business world that j Their lives are a steady, unending ]will be valuable to him when he j grind between babies or dishes, andleave.s college; if his work is chosen | books, which, since they do not have 'with an eve to its relation to his ' time to let their imaginations ling- ! er over them, are just so manyprinted pages to them.Even at this institution, the deanof women tells me, girls are urgedto borrow sufficient money senioryear to enable them to live in adormitory where they may get some¬thing besides the academic out oftheir college years.“Of course,” she says, “the ma¬jority of women find housework theeasiest way to pay a large part oftheir expenses, for they usually gettheir board and lodging in returnfor three or four hours’ work. Butthis is not as simple as it sounds,for despite our care in looking intohomes before placing girls, manyemployers are not considerate of thetimes of special stress such as ex¬aminations and term papers. Manyof them do not even keep their dailydemands within the hours agreedupon.“There are, however, many occu¬pations open to women at which, al¬though they may not earn so much,they find life easier, and certainlyget more out of college. Each yearwe place girls who design Christ¬mas cards, do illustrating and let¬tering, photography, accompanyingclerical work, who play for teas anddancing classes, who mend, runsorority and club houses, do serv¬ice shopping, church and newspaperwork, operate switchboards, sew,teach bridge, even do hair wavingand manicuring.Women earn at these various oc¬cupations from a few dollars forbooks and amusements to enough topay for their board, room and tu¬ition.See Mr. Hug in the type¬writer section of the Book¬store today about the Rem¬ington Portable Contest.A New Tea Roomthat will appeal to' University StudentsPHELPS AND PHELPS*NEW COLONIALTEA ROOM6324 Woodlawn Avenuer A tea-room that is utterly new and different—dec¬orated and furnished in early American style likea way-side inn of Colonial days.Vou’ll be delighted with its quaint charm. Andmost of all, the delicious food is worth going milesout of your way to enjoy.Just a whisper south of 63rd St., this new tea¬room is within easy walking distance of thecampus and those who have been there go backagain.Hours of ServiceLuncheons, 11 to 2:30 p. m 35c to 50cbinner, 5 p. m. to 9 p. m 75cyunday Dinner, 12 to 9 p. m $1.00Waffles, Salads and SandwichesEverything Just Like Home atPHELPS AND PHELPS’NEW COLONIAL TEA ROOM /6324 Woodlawn AvenueNote: Phelps and Phelps’ other shop is located in the I. C.Station at 1423 East 63rd Street. Try it sometime.Always the Same Good Food! The First Lesson for the Fall Term of S c ti o o imN’t/Duofold Jr. Pen$5. Pencil tomatch $3.75.Other Pens $5to $10; Pencils$2.50—$5. CPocLct ©>UX>|oLl .pXuLA (JitLde xuxd. ^Tice.|cx cJ+ome A IluIi^mlltl ' Hi 1—Parker Pocket Dnofoldbeing Convertible—2—saves the Price of aDesk Pen —Now or later3—which pays for the Desk Base!Every Parker Duofold is convertible—a combination pocket and desk Pen both,at no extra charge. Choose Parker Duo¬fold and you virtually get two Pens forthe price of one.Yet you have only one to fill. And youhave your accustomed point whereveryou are.When you’re on the go, it wears itstrim, streamlined cap, with Parker’s pat¬ented clip that holds the Pen low andunexposed in your pocket.On your desk, it rests in Parker’s balland socket Base. And with this comes them tapered end for the Pen (once $1 extra),now included free.Attaching the taper converts the Duo¬fold into a Desk Set. Removing it restoresthe Pen to a pocket model.Guaranteed for LifePaying more won’t get you a thing—but will deprive you of this double value.For only the Parker offers this. And aPen that holds 17.4% more ink than aver¬age, size for size, Guaranteed for Life!Go try them at any nearby pen counter,side by side, with any other pen, regard¬less of price. You’ll be surprised.THE PARKER PEN COMPANY, Janesville.Wis. Offices and subsidiaries: New York, Chicago,Atlanta, BuiTalo, San Francisco, Dallas, Toronto,Canada; London, England; Berlin, Germany.PEN GUARANTEED0r “DuofoldNTEED FOR LIFE ♦/ ^lOA Complete Line of Parker PensatBrandt Jewelry Co., Inc.1225 East 63rd StreetMAROON SUBSCRIBERSA trip to the Wisconsin gameFREEJust turn to page 4 and fill out the blank-Page Six THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 2. 1930THETRAVELUNGBAZAARByART HOWARDThe smoke of the rushing seasonhas cleared and this story appears.It seems that a fraternity had ahoarder, an undesirable boarder,thrust upon them and wished to getrid of him. One day the boardercame into the house and found fouror five of the brothers laying aroundin what appeared to be a state ofcoma. The boarder started to talk.Suddenly one of the brothers jumpedup, made faces, pulled out a bottleof fake medicine, and twitchedaround the room saying, “Where’smy needle? Where’s my needle?’’The boarder is now gone.BEG YOUR PARDON; In thesecolumns it was disclosed yesterday,whether you saw it or not, thatHelen Dodd of the Lois and HelenDodd confusion was not to be ins.'hool this quarter. Later evidencebrings out the fact that Helen notonly will be but is back, thus givingu.' more problems to contend with.It is customary opinion around theQuadrangles that every four yearsthe University falls into the realmof a charity institution w’hen it sendsits baseball team on a tour throughJapan. The cost of such a trip isabout eighteen thousand dollars. Sofar, as information comes to thisdesk, the University’s share of thegross receipts in Japan surmounttwenty thousand. Who .said w'e’re in¬corporated “not for profit’’?And from that same directionMaurie Holohan w-rites that even af¬ter he had been on the boat fourdays he hadn’t been near the bar.Maurie continues, “For such con¬duct I believe that a column to myrespect should be erected in the Hallof Fame.’’ And so it should.Speaking of the Hall of Fame, itreminds one of the stark fact thatnone other than our own Jean Searcyhas been elected to the College Hu¬mor Hall of Fame. Her picture ap-nenrs in the Noven ber issue. Jean,besides being a helpful contributor to the Whistle last year, is nowchairman of the Board of Women’sOrganization, and, oh, a lot of otherthings.Sayre Bradshaw, the sighing PsiU, was one of the first to bemoanthe building of a new sidewalk infront of Cobb. Said he, “I wishthey had left the curb along here, sothere would be some place for aguy to sit down.’’ (He really didn’tsay it like that, but, when translat¬ed, that was what he meant.) BOILERMAKERS SETFOR SECOND GUESTOF BIG TEN TITLEBaylor’s Tricky CrewExpected to PushPurdueThere seems to be some sort of acontest on now conducted by THED.AILY MAROON for those whoare better at first than “secondguessing.’’ The idea is to predictwho will win next Saturday’s gamesand by how much, and the rew'ard isa trip to Madison gratis. * Our guessis that Chicago will whitewash bothteams, but our guess doesn’t countanyway.Two days before school openedJohn Bobbitt was walking aroundcampus discussing problems in lit¬erature. The whole proceedure wasa trifle early, but, as in many othercases, we have to give the earlyworm the bird.James Weber Linn who was tak- iing a vacation all last quarter isback again, hissing, grinning, teach¬ing. “If some of ’em weren’t smart¬er than me,’’ says Linn, “I’d quit thebusiness.”Beth Keefe and Clara Lawler, theperennial co-eds, can be seen anyday now walking arm in arm aroundthe campus. Both are eligible, bothhale and hearty. Someday someoneis going to start a real riot aroundhere and burn dowm all the build¬ings. That same year we will berid of Beth hand Clara.Sixty FreshmanAspirants AnswerCall of Gridiron(Oontimied from page 1)other back who will bear watching.Sahlin, star Freshman gridder oflast year, is playing, with the first-year men because of ineligibility. Heis a crafty player with plenty ofspeed. LaFayette, Ind.—Baylor will pre¬sent a tricky, versatile offensivethat makes full use of a daring for¬ward pass when it attempts to provethe superiority of the Southwestconference football in its intersec¬tional tilt with Purdue’s Big Tenchampions in the Ross-Ade stadiumhere Saturday. Purdue scouts whowitnessed Baylor’s 33 to 0 rout withI Denton Saturday were considerablyimpressed with the power of theBruin attack and have reported toCoach Noble Kizer that it will takea finished brand of ball on the partof the Boilermakers to turn backthe southwestern invaders.Deception and speed were the twobiggest factors in the lop-sided tri¬umph of the Green and Gold crewSaturday although the counts reportBaylor will have an eleven heavierthan the average. In Captain Koch,200 pound end. who was named onthe New York Sun All-Americancomposite squad last season; LouisParadeaux, center, Jake Wilson,halfback, who is hailed as the super¬punter of the southwest; and Morris,beefy tackle, the invaders will havea quartet of individual stars whoare ably aided and abetted by sevenother veterans.Baylor, according to reports, isfrankly gunning for the Big Tenchampions, and the confidence ofthe southwest fans in the teams isbest expressed by the fact that alarge delegation of rooters will ac¬company the squad on the long trekfrom Waco, Texas, to Lafayette, ona special train. The Baylor squadi and fans will leave W’aco on Wed-nesday after three days of polishing-! off drill and after spending twonights and a day in Chicago willhead for Lafayette.Plenty of choice tickets for theBaylor game are still available andwil be up until game time, accord¬ing to Ticket Manager C. S. Doon. I Museum ReceivesChinese PaintingA rare old Chinese painting repre¬senting a cockfight—one of the favoi’-ite sports in the Orient at least asfar back as the sixth century B. C.—has been presented to Field Museumof Natural History by the AmericanFriends of China, Chicago. Thepainting, executed in delicate colorsI on an ancient much-worn silk, had^been kept for centuries in a private; collection in Japan. It is attributedi to Li An-chung, an artist of the Sungj period, w'ho lived in the twelfth cen¬tury, according to Dr. Berthold Lau- *fer, curator of anthropology. Itbears the earmarks of this period indrawing, style and color.That the horse race and dog racejI track “fixer” of ill fame in modern jtimes had a prototype in ancient: China is indicated by the painting.Some forty-six men are depictedgrouped around the cockpit. One ofthe combatant roosters is seeking' safety in flight while the other eager-' ly pursues him. The attention of the j^ crowd, how’ever, is not concentrated :; on the contest. Instead their heads 'are turned upward, watching a bird jin the air w'hich has just been hit by 'an arrow, discharged by a dignified |official. He seems to be the umpire |of the cockfight and also the owner 'of the cowardly rooster, and has tak- ;en this means of distracting the at- i; tention of the spectators from the'struggle until he can remedy the sit- Ination for his winged gladiator. !“Cocking was a favorite pastime !of many emperores and idle youths inancient China,” says Dr. l.,aufer, “In |like manner, the sport was cultivatedin ancient Cambodia. Java. Suatra..India. Persia. Greece and Rome. In jall these countries cockfights were !conducted merely as a popular amuse-1ment accompanied by heavy betting. :The originators of cockfights were iprobably the Malayans. In the l>e- |ginning the game was connected with 'Malayan religious ideas. The fight¬ing roosters represented village and ■tribal communities and their chiefs. ;The cocks were regarded as divine, iand their contest was an ordeal which ;decided the superiority of a commun-' ity.”SUBSCRIBE TODAY FORTHE DAILY MAROON CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE—Brand new trunk.Full size. Neverbreak brand. Dren-nan, 6429 Minerva Ave.FOR SALE—3 double deckedbeds, 6 mattresses, curtains and rugs.Priced reasonably. Phi Zeta Tauliouse, 5315 Drexel Ave., Mid. 8910.FAIRFAX apts., 6143 Ellis Ave.,Sleeping rms. ^.00 single rm. for It.hskp. $5.00. 2 rm. suites for It. hskp.$8-$10. All clean, comf., quiet, home¬like.6 Igc. light rms., sunparlor, 2 bath-rms. Ige. sip. pch., showers ampleclosets; all newly dec. G. E. refrig.Reduced rent. 2nd, 3rd, 5523 Univers¬ity Ave. Plaza 3437.I'OR RENT—Room suitable forone or two. Drexel 2661. Mrs. Peres-man, 4745 Ingleside Ave.INDUSTRIOUS go-getter to selllow-priced score-card megaphones toadvei’tisers and football fans; a two-way selling scheme with possibilitiesof $100 profit on football day. Senda dime for sample and plan. Curi¬ osity seekers need not apply. Applyto Sales Manager, 7600 iE. ForestAve., Detroit, Mich.EXPERIENCED teacher of Pianoand harmony offers special rates toUniversity students. Address Flor¬ence Davis Suite 400 A, Fine ArtsBldg, or call Fairfax 5777.Summer school students found“Lone Cowboy” by Will James andthe “Story of San Michele” to bethe two best books in the Univers¬ity bookstore. “Years of Grace” byI Margaret Ayer Barnes and “Young; and Secret” by Alice Rosman alsoj netted considerable comment on cam¬pus.Did you read carefully theannouncement of the freeRemington Portable?THEY’RE BACK AGAIN!Coon-SandersAND THEIR ORIGINAL NIGHTHAWKORGHESTRA ARE RETURNINGOCTOBER 2NDwith Frank LibuseThe Well-Knoirn ComedianXo K.rtra Chanje (^peuuu/ Xife, October 2ndBlackhawk Restaurant139 North WabashSECOND HAND AND NEWLaw, Medical, XFYX ROOYQ ForAUU.ofC.General * A CoursesComplete Line of Students’ Supplies of All KindsStationery, Fountciin Pens, Brief Cases, Laundry Mailing CasesTennis and Sporting Goods, University Stationery,Jewelry and Souvenirs, SuppliesPortable and Large TYPEWRITERS Sold, Rented, RepairedOPEN EVENINGS OPEN EVENINGSWoodworth’s Book Store1311 East 57th Street, Near Kimbark Avenue2 Blocks North of School of Education 2 Blocks East of Mitchell Towerf . f