Batlp illaraonVol.31. No. 4. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1930 Price Five CentsBLACKFRIARS MEETTODAY TO CONSIDERm CONSTITUnONAbbot, Hospitaller, andPrior Are SeniorOfficersCUT JUNIORS TO 4Trust Committee MemberWill Preside atMeetingAt a meeting of BlackfrUtrst to beheld today at 3:30 in the ReynoldsClub theatre, the constitution pub¬lished herewith will come up foratnendment, ratification, or rejection.Drawn up by a committee composedof active members of the order andmembers of the Blackfriars Trustcommittee, it has already been ap-proved by the Trust committee. Amember of the Trust committee willpreside at the meeting. Scholarship WinnersPose with HutchinsOrer one hundred freahmen whohare entered the University withscholarships, comprising one-seventh of this year's class, are tomeet this noon in front of thewest entrance of Harper libraryto be photographed with Presi¬dent Robert M. Hutchins. Thepicture is being taken for the useof the dovmtown newspapers.The group will comprise thestudents who %<|on competitivescholarships in the examinationsthis year, the holders of one yearentrance scholarships for men andwomen, and the thirty-four menwho received two year honorscholau’ships for excellence in highschool scholastic work and activ¬ities. This group comprises thelargest number of freshmen fromone year’s class to enter the Uni¬versity with scholarships. COACHES CONGRATUUTE STAGC AS HEOPENS THIRTY-NINTH YEAR AT UNIYEKITYConstitution of the Blackfriars ofthe University of Chicago, AnIllinois CorporationArticle I. Name and InsigniaSec. 1. The Tiame of this corpora¬tion shall be “The Blackfriai*k.’’Sec. 2. It .shall give to its mem¬bers some distinctive badge, thestyle and composition thereof to bethe same as that in use prior to theadoption of this constitution.Sm. 3. It shall give to the fourjunior managers, the Prior, the Hos¬pitaller, as hereinafter defined, keysof tlie same design and style as thosein use prior to the adoption of thisConstitution.Article II. PurposeSec. 1. The purpose of this cor¬poration shall be to produce or causeto be produced annually an originalcomic opera, the time and place ofeach pr^uction to be determined bythe Board of Superiors.Article 111. MembershipSec. 1. Any male student past orpresent of the University of Chica¬go and any male member of thefaculty of the University of Chicagomay become a member of the corpo¬ration upon election as hereinafterprovided.Sec. 2. 'Memlers of this corpora¬tion shall be divided into threeclasses; Alumni Brothers, Brothersin the Order and I^ay Brothers.Alumni Brothers shall be thosewho have been Brothers in the0»*der or Ijay Brothers at some pre¬vious time and who are no longer inresidence at the University of Chi¬cago, but simply remain members ofthe corporation. Brothers in theOrder shall be those who are under¬graduates in residence at the Univer-versity of Chicago and who are actly participating in the managementor production of the opera either asmembers of the cast and chorus oras members of the executive staff.Lay Brothers shall be those memberswho are in residence at the Univer¬sity of Chicago but who are active-ive either in the current cast orchorus, or executive staff of the or¬ganization. No person can become amember of the corporation or a LayBrother without having been electedand initiated as a Brother in theOrder and without having activelyparticipated in the production of an(Continued on page 7) Change Policy ofAppointments toFreshmen Council Leading Middle WestMentors ConcurIn TributeTwenty-four Wonen WillClass for ProspectiveBasis of WorkMaroon Staff to SeeCinema Art Premiere“China E cpress” will have its pre¬miere showing tonight at the CinemaArt Theatre before an audiencecomposed of members of The DailyMaroon staff, members of staffs ofdowntown newspapers, and foreignconsulates in Chicago.This production, filmed in Chinaand an accurate reproduction of lifein the orient, is designed to show acontrast between the caste society inChina and the society of the presentday Europe. Primarily intended forexhibition in China, the film possessessuch flexibility of subject matter,that it is to be shown in this countryand Europe as well. Contrary to the custom adheredto in former years the FreshmenWomen’s club council will be com¬posed of twenty-four women chos¬en regardless of club affiliations. Inthe past the council has been com¬posed of twelve club and twelvenon-club women. Because this didnot give proportionate representa¬tion to the women in clubs, theBoard of Women’s organizations in¬augurated this new plan.The first twelve women of thecouncil will be recommended byFederation to the Board of Women’sorganizations who will make the ap¬pointments on the basis of their in¬terest in the cluT). These initialmembers will be permitted to rec¬ommend the remaining twelveothers and the Board will againapprove those to serve on the coun¬cil.“Inasmuch as the women of theclass have shown great industry itis the hope of Federation that theywill be able to plan their year’sprogram of parties and projectslargely on their own initiative andwith little foreign stimulus,” is theopinion of RuLli V/'llard, newly ap¬pointed member of Fedcrat’cn coun¬cil. The club hopes to developamong its other interests a Fresh¬men women’s glee club, a corps ofhospital workers, or settlementworkers and to plan a series oftheatre parties.Plans for these enterprises willbe discussed at the business meet¬ing on Tuesday, October 12, at 3in Ida Noyes hall to which all Fresh-women are invited. Following themeeting tea will be served in thelibrary. Plans for the tea will becarried out by the ai’rangements,entertainment, publicity, and re¬freshment committees which havebeen chosen from the list of fresh¬men who signed up at the Fresh¬men Women’s club both the day ofthe Activities tea. Members of thiscommittee will meet during the com¬ing week with Ruth Willard, tem¬porary chairman of the club.The following women who willserve on the publicity committeewhich meets Monday at noon in thealumnae room of Ida Noyes h allare: Ruth Barnard, Frances Fried-stein, Blanche Janecek, Olga Niko-lich, Anna Peine, Agnes Psik, JaneyLee Smith, Mary Ruth Watrousand Helen Zaborowski.The arrangements committee,composed of Agnes Adair, EdithBurke, Helen Keller, Mary Voehl,Lorraine Watson and Ruth Workswill meet Tuesday at noon in thealumnae room.The entertainment committeewhich will meet on Thursday atnoon in the alumnae room is com¬posed of: Elsie Hransky, Francine(Continued on page 4) Coaches of the leading footballteams of the middle west have con¬gratulated Mr. A. A. Stagg, directorof athletics, on the occasion of thebeginning of his thirty-ninth yearas coach of the University footballteam. THE DAILY MAROON isproud to reproduce below thesetributes to the “Grand Old Man”;Former Colleague WritesMy dear Mr. Stagg:I want to join the many thousandsand extend hearty congratulationsas you inaugurate your 39th foot¬ball season. Many boys are aboutto profit by their contact with you,as have many of us who rank youas the beloved and most inspir¬ing figure in amateur athletics.There isn’t the slightest doubt inmy mind but what your season willbe succes.sful and will be just asenviable as many others you haveenjoyed. My memory goes back to1921 when you defeated Princeton.Thousands of enthusiastic admirersheaped you with congratulationsand yet this great triumph was nomore outstanding than the successyou enjoy every season; namely, atask well done and a wholesome in¬spiration to the young men of yourteam.I recall the close of the last gamein 1924 when your team attainedthe highest place in Western Con¬ference football. Crowds acclaimedyour great achievement though itdid not surpass your accomplishment!!In any other season because everyyear you make the same contribu¬tion to the manhood of your playersand strengthen them in character.So regardless of wins and losses thisyear, your season will be crowdedwith the same greatness of eachproceeding one.Some people measure a coach’ssuccess by victories and defeats. Youhave been outstanding in this stand¬ard. Some of us estimate values incoaches in terms of high quality ofinfluence. In this you are unexcelled.I feel that the paramount thing inour lives as coaches should be ourinterest in our boys and if we striveearnestly to put our best efforts inproducing, with football, fine char¬acters and honest straightforwardmen, then we will enhance the valueof our lives and our particular pow¬ers for finer things. You are a note¬worthy example of this creed.The success of your season is al¬ready assured. My heartiest bestwishes go out to you.Most sincerely,Fritz.H. 0. Crisler,Director of Athletics, the Univer¬sity of Minnesota. Coach Willaman’s MessageMy dear Mr. Stagg:It is with sincere admiration andthe deepest respect for your achieve¬ments that I offer you my congratula¬tions at the start of your 39th sea¬son of coaching and directing athlet¬ics.In my estimation, your contribu¬tions to the game of football and toathletics as a whole have been in¬valuable, and your fine ideals havecontributed much to the wholesome¬ness of present day intercollegiatefootball.In my coaching activities, I havebeen in frequent contact with form¬er players on your squads and withthe younger coaching element whohave looked to you for guidance inmany respects. It has been appar¬ent that your methods and contactshave done a great deal to put col¬legiate football on a high plane. Youwill probably never know how manyof the young coaches of today aretrying to follow the high standardof spoi’tsmanship which you havealways maintained.I take great pride in the fact thatI have been privileged to associatewith you and that Ohio State Uni¬versity enjoys such splendid rela¬tionships with your university.Cordially yours,Sam S. Willaman,Football Coach, Ohio State University♦ ♦ *“An Inspiration”—KipkeTo the Students:When I was playing football inhigh school, the name of A. A. Staggvas one to conjure with. Later, asa college player, the mention ofStagg’s name was invariaoly an in¬spiration. Today, as a coach offootball, his name and formidablerecord in football still inspire awein me, but now that I have cometo know him as a man, his namelikewise inspires the deepest feelingof respect, of comradeship and ofveneration.Sincerely,Harry G. Kipke,Football Coach, the Universityof Michigan.% iK Ik“Wide-Spread Influence”—KizerTo the Students:Coach Stagg is as much of an in¬stitution in the field of football andamateur sports as the University ofChicago is in the educational field.His years of service to athletics havebeen characterized by a whole¬hearted regard for the finest type of.sportsmanship, and his influence hasI been felt from one end of the coun-I try to the other.I, personally, desire to extend myI warmest personal congrratulations tohim on the completion of another ofhis long line of fruitful years., Noble Kizer,I Football Coach, Purdue University.' (Continued on page 4) Inaugurate Series ofWeekly “U” DancesA campu>-wide series of socialovents will be inaugurated this af¬ternoon at 3 in the Ida Noyes the¬atre when the first weekly U dancefor all undergraduate and gradu¬ate students takes place. Plannedas a football rally, with the en¬tire team present, the dance is tobe an informal affair free to allstudents.The series of U dances are thefirst activities of a committee au¬thorized by Mrs. R. V. Merrill,students’ social director, to organ¬ize a comprehensive social pro¬gram for the University. Underthe co-chairmanship of SylviaFriedeman and Robert McCarthy,the committee is composed ofJean Searcy, Allen East, DonMoore, Dale Letts, Gilbert White,Rosalia Poliak, Mary Bohnet,Paul Stagg, Betty Ducey, RuthLyman, Virginia Pope, and RuthAbells. STRONG RIPON TEAMFACES MAROOIK IN’30 SEASON OPENE‘Big Train’ Anderson IsRedman BackfieldThreatRIPON LEADERLESSWisconsinites Expected toHold Maroons toClose ScorePROBABLE UNEUPMaroon FreshmanTraining SchoolTo Meet MondayGreenwald, Arkules LeadClass for FutureStaflF Members Chicago RiponCowley l.e. CunninghamTrude l.t. FischerHamberg l.g. HanksBrislen c. MartinMacKenzle r.g:. ShowersHorwitz r.t. AmundsonWien r.e. SteinmanStagg q.b. MangenKanne l.h. JensenTemple r.h. DicksKnudsen f.b. AndersonMaroon story on page 5TODAY IS DEADLINE FOR REPLIES INDAILY MAROON FOOTBALL CONTESTFour o’clock this afternoon is %he deadline for all repliesto the Daily Maroon’s football contest. Students who arenot members of The Daily Maroon staff may clip the couponappearinig elsewhere in this paper, fill in their estimate ofthe scores of the Chicago-Ripon and Chicago-Hillsdale games,respectively, and present the coupon today at The Daily Ma¬roon office in Lexington Hall. A round-trip ticket to Madisonand a ticket to the Chicago-Wisconsin game await the studentwhose estimate proves nearest correctThe Daily Maroon has devised the competition in an ef¬fort to abet student interest in the football team and to enablecampus football fans to test their ability in “doping” the re¬sults cf tomorrow’s games.The cmnpetition is attracting campus-wide attention, dueto the enviable nature of the trip, and the fact that the Uni¬versity o fWisconsin u making many efforts to entertain theversity of Wisconsin is making many efforts to entertain themade by The Maroon for the dnjo3Pment of the uunner.In the case ot fraternity men desiring to enter the contest,ten ballots will be accepted from each house by The Maroon,if the usual quota ci ten papers is received at the fraternity. The Daily Maroon training schoolfor freshmen will commence Mon¬day at 3:30 in the Maroon office andall candidates should be there atthat time. The school is being con¬ducted for the purpose of trainingfreshmen for the staff. However, alimited nuniber are being permittedto take it as a regular course injournalism.The class will meet twice a weekfor an hour and will la^ for aquarter. Lectures in theory ofjournalism and the writing of hypo¬thetical news events will be fea¬tured. Edgar Greenwald, Editor-in-Chief of The Daily Maroon, will de-j liver the first three lectures, afterwhich Albert Arkules, Senior Edi-[ tor, will alternate with him for the; remainder of the course. The coursej will be patterned after that of Dr.I Willard Grosvenor Bleyer of the Uni-i versity of Wisconsin. No text book' will be required.j How a newspaper is made: newsj and news values; getting the news;I and structure and style in newsstories will be the points covered inthe first series of lectures. Afterthat a bit of practical w'ork will bej done by way of recapitulation. Thefollowing series will cover newsstories of unexpected occurences;speeches, interviews and trials; spe¬cial kinds of news; follow-up and re¬write stories and features. Fromtime to time visiting editors of theleading metropolitan papers will ad¬dress the class. Trips to down townpapers will also be held at intervalsthroughout the course.The object of the training schoolis to smooth out the inequalities be¬tween those freshmen who have hadnewspaper experience and those whohave not, and to close the gap be¬tween high school and college jour¬nalism. The establishment of theschool is in accordance with the newMaroon constitution which wasadopted last spring.Of all papers in major schoolswhich do not have departments ofjournalism The Daily Maroon is thefljrst to institute a special coursein the theory of news writing. Uni¬versity freshmen are being offeredfor the first time a course whichcovers all phases of newspaper work.Aside from the lectures, the purelypractical aspects, such as interview¬ing celebrated people, what consti¬tutes news and what does not, make¬up and head writing, will be givenconcentrated attention. One classperiod will be devoted to technicalquestion of proof sights and symbols.Page construction will also be tak¬en up.The business department willconduct its school in connection withthat of the editorial. Abe Blinder,Business Manager, will conduct aspecial section devoted to advertis-(Continued on page 2) (By Special Wire to The DailyMaroon)Ripon, Wisconsin, October 2.—Ripon’s mighty little Redmen end¬ed their final preparations for theirgame tomorrow with the Maroonsin a stiff workout yesterday after¬noon. Coach Carl Doehling and asquad of thirty will entrain for Chi¬cago tomorrow, arriving at theHotel Windemere at seven.New plays, dishe’d out this weekfor the Chicago game, were rehears¬ed in the fitfal drill, and the defenseagainst the aerial attack which CoachDoehling expects the Staggmen tounleash tomorrow was strengthenedin a lengthy workout against theRipon yearlings. A grueling scrim¬mage session in which the varsitywas pitted successively against threefrosh elevens closed the afternoon’sdrill.Drill On OffensiveFor their offensive threat againstthe Maroons, the Redmen have awide assortment of plays, many be¬ing run from wing formations. In¬terspersed with line plays yesterdaywere frequent attempts to gain viathe air route. It is expected, how¬ever, that the Northerners will con¬fine themselves to a ground gamein the season’s opener.Apparently in good condition,Ripon is expected to duplicate itspast showings at Stagg field, whichresulted in close scores in both the1928 and 1929 encounters. Thoughthe game with the Wisconsinites of¬ficially ha<! the status of a practicegame, the Maroons may have diffi¬culty in running up the score ex¬pected in a practice game.Two Minor InjuriesMinor injuries to two regulars,Cunnington and Hanks, may handi¬cap the Redmen, although both wereable to report yesterday in uniformafter a week’s absence. The tem¬porary wing and guard vacancieswere filled by Fred Schaum and ArtShowers, two husky sophomores.The remainder of the first stringforward positions were given(Continued on page 8) toCardinals Plan FormalBall for Maroon FansMadison, October 2. — Chicagoweek-enders in Madison for the Chi¬cago-Wisconsin game on Saturday,Oct. 11, will be admitted to the an¬nual Gridiron ball of the Universityof Wisconsin, according to KennethRussell, chairman of the event,The dance, which will be given Fri¬day night, Oct. 10, as “Fall’s FirstFormal,” is sponsored by SigrmaDelta Chi, professional journalisticfraternity.Special numbers have been pro¬vided for intermissions and, with abuoyant mixture of Maroon andCardinal spirit, the event will beone of the major all-university af¬fairs of Madison’s winter season.The ball will be held in theGreat hall and Rathskellar of Wis¬consin’s new Memorial Union building, from 9 to 12 p. m.X- Page Two t THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3. 1930iatlg liarnnnFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during 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-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 expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.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 EDITORS ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERSWALTER W. BAKER ROBERT T. McCarthyMARGARET EGAN JAMES J. McMAHONHERBERT H. JOSEPH. Jr. NED P. VEATCHJANE KESNERLOUIS N. RIDENOUR, II SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTSMERWIN S. ROSENBERG HERBERT BERMANGEORGE T. VAN DERHOEF JOHN CLANCYSOPHOMORE EDITORS RICHARD DEUTSCHBION B. HOWARD FRANCIS FINNEGANJOHN MILLS DAMON FULLERJ. BAYARD POOLE EDGAR GOLDSMITHGARLAND ROUTTJAMES F. SIMON CHARLES HOWEWARREN E. THOMPSON CHESTER WARDSOPHOMORE WOMAN EDITORSDOROTHY BARKMAN ALBERTA KILLIEMAXINE CREVISTON INGRBD PETERSENMARJORIE GOLLER RUTH WILLARDAUCE HAMBURGER ELEANOR WILSONNight Editor, Walter W. Baker; Assistants, James F, Simon,Warren E. Tliompson, Albert Arkules.BEST WISHES, MR. STAGG!Tomorrow Coach Amos Alonzo Stagg begins his thirty-ninthyear as football coach of the University. Along with the host of otherwell-wishers. The Daily Maroon wishes to congratulate him andwish him every success.Such a wish is almost irrelevant. Mr. Stagg’s teams are alwayssuccessful and his coaching methods never fail. Although the ban¬ner of victory does not continually fly over the field, no one hasas yet, or ever wiiS for that matter, question the capability of aChicago squad or for one moment doubt that the most has beenmade of a small group of aspirants, scholastic toilers at best, andbad material at all times. Year by year they trickle into the lockerroom for a suit with hardly any other recommendation than a de¬termination to fight and when the same suits are checked in atthe end of the season they have seen the hardest service that agenius of the gridiron could possibly eke out of them. Miracles arestill happening today!The secret of the amazing process of making something outof nothing lies in Coach Stagg. That is surprising enough. Mr.Stagg’s start in life, his early ambitions, and his educational sur¬roundings hardly would point to a successful career as footballcoach. The surprising thing happened when after a rigid analysisof himself he actually changed his goal from clergy to athletics.Hardly anyone ever changes his goal in life—providing he ever |has any—much less does he do it by analysis. It usually results inthe haphazard maze of circumstance and then is attributed to fore¬thought merely as a matter of mental convenience. Mr. Stagg chose |the right method, hard though it was, and has followed it through.Such a man would be an inspiration to any team if he didn’t knowa football from a tennis ball.An athlete physically, Mr. Stagg soon assimilated himself tothe duties of his chosen profession and launched almost at oncewhat was destined to be the most fabulous career in football coach¬ing history. Coming to Chicago when if was a backwoods school ina swamp, he began hammering out season after season a series ofsuch successful teams that even today when scholastic ideals haveovershadowed athletic possibilities the name of Stagg and Chicagoholds the apprehensions of the children’s bogey man.One by one Eckersall, Bezdek, Steffen, Crisler, Page the Thomasbrothers, Romney, Norgren, Schommer, Meigs, Pyott, and Rousewere enrolled in the hall of football fame, a standing memorial tothe man who converted them from clumsy yearlings to finishedgridiron performers. They have since taken on the aspect of folkheroes in campus lore, but the man who elevated them to thatposition of grace is still among us—still elevating, still enrollingcandidates into immortality.Recently Coach Stagg was named All-American Coach, andthat despite the glaring headlines advertising the vi.tues of squadsproduced by Ro'.kne, Warner, Spears, and Roper. In the last ana¬lysis these famous mentors owed much to the capabilities of theirmaterial, while Stagg alone worked up teams from students. Withoutdoubt, the selection was just from eveiy angle.We hesitate to name a satisfactory reward for his efforts—evenas a token of appreciation. The least that could be expected ofthe University is that everyone without fail attend the games. The art theatre in America haspresumably come to stand for a verydefinite advance in the quickening ofthe spiritual impulse; vague as somepeople are about definitions, the arttheatre, in its manifestations ofexistence, has struck deep at ma¬terialism—or in a simpler term, thebox office importance of the theatre.How successfully art has spiritual¬ized the stage is, in itself, an essayof pleasant proportions. The tangibleevidence of its brief history, at leastin the American theatre, has aggres¬sively been related in different unitscf a play; in stage designing, light¬ing, costuming, direction, acting, andeven in theatre architecture.We had in Chicago, in the closingyears of the past decade, an experi¬ment in the art theatre which soughtto unify these component elements.Hopes ran high when the Goodmantheatre was disclosed to the publicsome five years ago. In its externaland internal trappings, it becamethe realization of a dream. It wasblessed, moreover, with what artironically despises, money. The en¬dowment placed at the Goodman’sdisposal was the crystallization of afeeling that an art theatre wouldprove less of a haphazard experimentif it were free of financial worries.Intentions, however, do not go veryfar, less so in the theatre. The his¬tory of the Goodman, its slow andsomewhat painful ascendancy to aplace in the artistic panorama, hasbeen punctuated by bitter struggle.And just at the point when thatstruggle had perhaps become a trifleless chaotic, the regime, which underthe leadership of Thomas WoodStevens, had created form out ofideas, was ousted.There arose immediately a hub¬bub much more vibrant than thedirectors of the Art Institute hadexpected. Sympathy for the oustedgroup grew in an alarming manner.The word art was bandied aroundwith the unconcern of a sophomore.Out of the haze, eventually, appearedtwo camps; the one carrying thebanner of art, the other expressingthe viewpoint that the old regimehad failed as an artistic group andthat its dismissal was thoroughlyjustified.The quibbling, I assure you, hadmany childish moments. One sensib¬ly inclined did well to ignore not onlythe long critiques that burst forthfrom the vitriolic Eleanor Jewell, artcritic of the Chicago Tribune, butthe statements which emanated fromanyone pertinently allied with eithercamp.The common sense of the situation,I felt, lay along these lines. Thedismissal of the Stevens group ex¬pressed a dissatisfaction with theway the artistic experiment wasworking out. The directors declaredthat five years had provided suffi¬cient evidence of failure. The ‘die-hards’ retoi’ted plausibly enough thatyou cannot measure art in terms ofyears.This argument, however, loses im- poit, in the face of a new adventure,and the Goodman, in shuffling cardsfor a fresh deal, is engaged in justthat. Whether it deigns to regardits adventure as an artistic onemakes little difference, for the proofof the pudding will be found whenthe season gets under way. I thinkthe Goodman is a little wiser nowthan when they began. They are nottalking too boldly about art. Per¬haps, it never really functioned asan art gi’oup but the idea prevailed,and the reverberations came thunder¬ing in blasting fashion when the oldregime was turned out of power.Forgetting the implications ofart, a frank scrutiny of the Good¬man program reveals a list of playsthat falls into the best traditions ofthe Theatre Guild. For the opening,the Goodman promises Edwin JustusMayer’s “The Firebrand.’’ Thenfollows “Hotel Universe,’’ PhilipBarry’s play, which the Goodmanhas secured through a special ar¬rangement wi^^h the Guild. Chekov’s“Sea Gull’’ is a third productionlisted.Ten years ago had Philip Barrywritten “Hotel Universe’’ when hewas still a mere fledgling in thetheatre, and had the Guild producedthe play at the time it had just be¬gun to take solid shape as a pro¬ducing organization after its amus¬ing existence as the WashingtonSquare Players, the term art wouldhave been prominently identifiedwith the production. But Barryrode to success on comedy. Hemade money; he gained recognitionin the space of a few years. Thenlast year he wrote a serious play; JOURNALISM CLASSTO MEET MONDAY(Continued from page 1)ing. This section will be addressed' from time to time by the managersof various loop advertising agenciesand by professors from the Schoolof Commerce and Administration.After completion of the coursequalifying candidates will be takenon as regrular members of the Ma¬roon had no intermissions; the Guildconsidered the possibilities of pro¬duction and eventually did so; thecritics, happily, found fault with it;ergo, Barry becomes an artist and“Hotel Universe” an artistic play.I think it is about time at this point,to call in Philo Vance!MITZI’S CHATEAU1342 East S3rd StreetHOME COOKINGHOME ATMOSPHERE76c and $1SpecializinK inCHICKEN and STEAK DINNERSStudent’s Personal StationerySend tMlay for samples—letterheads andenvelopes- -printed with name and addresa--also fraternity or sorority—hiirhest qualityripple finish—boxed—choice of three colors.200 envelopes, 200 letterheads, only |4.76.Money making airency open to live studentin each college. Write for particulars. Ad¬dress Dept. 002, Merchants Industries. Inc.,Third & Wayye Avenues, Dayton, Ohio. Faculty Greet NewMembers at BanquetNewcomers to the faculty will beI introduced to their future col¬leagues at the annual homecomingdinner held Monday at 6 in Hutch¬inson commons. President RobertM. Hutchins will preside and willintroduce Professors Richard E.Scammons, Edwin Sutherland andGeorge A. Works as the speakers ofthe evening.Dr. Scammons comes from theUniversity of Minnesota to the de¬partment of Anatomy; ProfessorSutherland of the department ofSociology is also from the Universityof Minnesota; and Professor GeorgeA. Works, former president of theConnecticut Agricultural College,will take up his duties here as pro¬fessor in the school of Education.THE |V|eWS^ldgatifi' JO”Going the RoundsT>Y this time, if you’re a new arrival, you’ve^ had it pointed out to you that you’lldoubtless attend “doings” at Ida Noyes orthe Reynolds; that the mills of the gods soonstart their grinding on Stagg Field; and thatsooner or later, everyone with an urge forgood music (and who hasn’t?) w'anders overto Lyon & Healy’s (really not much furtherthan from Blaine to Cobb and back) in .searchof the latest inRecords - Sheet Music - UkesPortable Radios and PhonographsAnd if classes aren’t such—ivell,we’re always open evenings.In Woodlawn:870 East 63rd Street Smartest Coaton the CampusCollege men who know what towear and how to wear it chooieAlligator "50”—the new CollegeCoat... Alligator "SO” is a smartdouble-breasted raglan—long—-full-cut—roomy—full-belted, with bigpatch pockets, and a convertiblecollar that gives extra protectionaround the neck ... Light inweight—semi-transparent—abso¬lutely weather-proof. Four rich,original colors — Deep Sea, Tan,Blue, Black —and only $7.501...Other Alligator models from$5.00 to $25.00.THE ALLIGATOR CO.St. Louis, Mo. ,Again, Mr. Stagg, congratulations!\ L A. G. Where to WorshipUNIVERSITY CHURCH OF DISCIPLESOF CHRIST5 7th and UniversityMinisters: Edward Scribner Ames and Wayne LeysDirector of Music and Education, Basil F. WiseSUNDAY. OCTOBER 51 0:30—Communion.Sermon: 11 A. M.—“Worship of the Intellect.’’12:20—Classes for Students.Wranglers at 5:30—Reception for New Students. THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Avenue and 57th StreetVon Ogden Vogt—MinisterSUNDAY. OCTOBER 5I I A. M.—Sermon: Dr. Von Ogden Vogt, "Preview andReview.”4 P. M,—Channing Club, Tea.Unitarian Parish House, 1174 E. 57th St.The Church ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)56th and Black.stoneRev. E. S. WhiteUniversity Student PastorRev. W. W. HorsticlsAssistantSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8 00 A. M.Short Sung Eucharist, 0:30 A. M,Choral Eucharist and S^termon,11:00 A. M,Choral Evensong and S'.^rmon,7:30 P. M.Three services every week-day.Church open daily for prayer andmeditation. . St. PauFs Church50th and DorchesterGOParish Office: 4945 DorchesterAvenueTel. Oakland 3185 TOREV. GEORGE H. THOMASREV. OTIS C. JACKSONSunday Services: CHURCHHoly Communion, 8:00 A. M. ONChurch School Service, 9:30 A.M.Morning Service, 11:00 A. M.Evening Service, 7:45 P. M. SUNDAYYoung Peoples’ Society, 5:30 P.M. Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. TibbettsRolland W. SchloerbMinisters11:00 A. M.—“The Great Actsof Religion.”THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 3. 1930 Page Thre«F.J.KEUY NAMEDAS LECTURER ONEDUCATION STAFFAppointment of Dr. Frederick J.Kelly, who was until recently presi¬dent of the University of Idaho, aslecturer in the School of Educationat the University was announcedyesterday at t he University. Theannouncement was made coincident-ally with the opening of the academicyear and the first meeting of Dr.Kelly’s course on “Problems in Col¬lege Instruction.’’Dr. Kelly’s selection is the sec¬ond presidential appointment to thecollege of education in the past sixmonths. Professor George AlanWorks, former head of the Con-'necticut College of Agriculture, re¬signed his ea.stern post in June toaccept the Midway chair. Both menwill be engaged in a survey of col¬lege education which the Universityhas undertaken, particularly in theUniversity’s survey of its own edu¬cational activities.Dr. Kelly was formerly associ¬ated with the administrations of theuniversities of Kansas and Minnesota.Among his publications are “Teach¬ers’ Marks—Their Variability andStandardization’’; “Educational Testsand Measurements’’; and “The Amer¬ican Arts College.’’ He has beenpresident of the Society of CollegeTeachers of Education, the NationalAssociation for the Study of Educa¬tion, and the college section of theNational Education Association.An even nine hundred classes atthe University met for their initialsession yesterday. Addition of for¬ty new names to the faculty rosterbrought the numbers of the teachingstaff to over eight hundred. Bothstudent and faculty groups wereaddressed by Dean Charles W. Gil-key in the University chapel atnoon, commemorating for the 38thtime the first chapel exercises heldat the University on October 1st,1892.Members of President Hutchins’“honors’’ bourse for freshmen weretold by Dr. Mortimer Adler thattheir reading for the next two yearswill include portions of sixty master¬pieces. The works listed for thefirst three months include the Iliad,the Odyssey and the Old Testament,and the writing of Herodotus,Thucydides, Aeschylus, Sophocles,Euripides, Aristophanes and Plato. N. U. TIGHTENSRULES ON HOURS ,DATES OF COEDSThose coeds of Northwestern uni¬versity, who engage in heavy socialcompetition because of the relativescarcity of men on the campus inEvanston, are going to have an eventougher time in their quest for pop¬ularity.Miss Florence Robnett, dean ofwomen at Northwestern, today an¬nounced new and stricter rules gov¬erning the conduct of coeds. Shealso promised stricter enforcementof the rules than has been the casein the past.In every sorority house and dormi¬tory Miss Bobnett will have an up-perclass woman as her representa¬tive to enforce the regulations and toreport violations.Coed curfews under the new regu¬lations will be 7:30 p. m. for thefreshmen, 10 p. m. for the sopho¬mores and juniors and 10:30 p. m.for the seniors.Men Barred on 3 Nightsj Men callers are barred on Mon¬day, Tuesday and Thursday nights.I .And on the other evenings theyI must leave at 10 p. m.Friday and Saturday will continueto be the regulation “date nights,”but the girls must “sign out” and“sign in” and be home at 1 a. m.Dancing must stop promptly at mid¬night, according to the dean’s rul¬ing.Phone calls, except in emergencies,j are prohibited after 10 p. m. Andnot more than one special permis-I sion to be out until 1:30 a. m. willbe granted except in the cases of[juniors and seniors who may be at-I tending the theatre, opera or sym-I phony upon the assignment of a pro-I fessor. Even those lucky personsI must return directly from the eventI they have attended.Smoking Not MentionedThe new rules make no mention^ of the problem of smoking by the[ co-eds, now prohibited on the cam¬pus but indulged in furtively in thetearooms that border the universitygrounds.And to a.ssure high scholarshipand safeguard the standard ofmorals of the co-eds, none of themwill be permitted on the campus af-|ter dusk except to visit the libraryI and seminars.i SUBSCRIBE TODAY FOR^ THE DAILY MAROON Outstanding FindIn Cardinal CampLost for SeasonMadison, Wis., Oct. 2.—If theepidemic of injuries to backs, whichrecently has riddled the ranks ofthe Wisconsin football squad, cpn-j tinues. Coach Glenn Thistlethwaitej is likely to become irritable whenI his reported “wealth of backfieldI material” is mentioned.I The latest casualty is Paul El-licker whose showing in the lastfew practices had stamped him asone of the outstanding “finds” ofthe season. Ellicker was hurt Tues¬day night in blocking and the in¬jury, first thought to be merely ashoulder bruise, was revealed by thex-ray as a broken collarbone. Hewill probably be out for the re¬mainder of the season.I Starting with the scrimmageI against the frosh last Saturday Ellicker had been doing the most sen¬sational broken field running seen inyears. He was the fastest freshmansprinter last year, capable of doing100-yards in close to 10 seconds but,unlike most track men who turn tofootball, he seemed to have, instinc¬tively, all the tricks of open fieldrunning—side step, change of pace,hip weaving and straight arm. Sat¬urday he ran through the frosh for60 and 80 yards, the latter for aI dazzling dashes of 0 to 50 yards,carrying on the same way, withtouchdown from a kick-off. Beforehe was hurt Tuesday, Ellicker wasagainst a strong frosh combination.1‘Kansas Buys BloodFor Disease SerumNot only do students sell theirblood at this University; students atthe University of Kansas sell theirsalso and for only $10 a pint, where¬as here, the minimum paid is $35for the same amount.The University of Kansas buys theblood for use in making serum whichis used for combating infantile par¬alysis, while Billings hospital usesit for purposes of transfusion. Either1 that paralysis is a cheaper causei than transfusion or that e^ucation-I al expenses are cheaper down south! is held responsible for this low priceof blood.A New Tea Roomthat will appeal toUniversity 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.You’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 ServiceS.uncheons, 11 to 2:30 p. m 35c to 50c)lnner, 5 p. m. to 9 p. m 75c^jnday Dinner, 12 to 9 p. m $1.00Waffles, Salads and SandwichesEverything Just Like Home atPHELPS AND PHELPS*NEW COLONIAL TEA ROOM6324 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!iftiliidiBiitifiiJiediiaiflifiMiiriillfciff'- ijikii- - 'inii«niifti -- - j- ■ -- 150-Pound Football Team MayBe Organized at Yale UniversitySTART WORK ONMEN’S DORMITORYFOR MINNESOTAStructure Will Be ReadyFor Occupancy NextSeptemberProbably one of the last of thecountry's major universities to havedormitories for men is the Univer¬sity of Minnesota where work on thefirst of its buildings of this type hasjust started.Work on the new $200,000 dormi¬tory for University men is progress¬ing rapidly, with excavations prac¬tically completed and a few founda¬tions already laid. The unit is thefirst of a group of similar buildingsto be constructed at a future date.The building is located on proper¬ty bounded by Fulton, Harvard, Wal¬nut and Morgan streets. It was ac¬quired three years ago by the Uni¬versity.The excavation work on the dor¬mitory, which will house approxi¬mately 250 University students, wasstarted nearly two weeks ago.Financed Without BondsThe contract calls for completionby June 15. The building is not ex¬pected to be occupied during thesummer sessions, but it will be readyfor use next September.An appeal which has been filed inthe Minnesota supreme court to pre¬ The likelihood of a 150-poundfootball team this season is gener¬ally considered high, according toinformation received yesterday fromthe Athletic Association. Consider¬able discussion concerning such ateam was fomented last spring in aneffort to determine how much inter¬est undergraduate athletes wouldtake in the proposition. If there isa sufficient turnout the team will beorganized.The Executive Committee of theAthletic Association has approvedthe idea and it is understood thatthe members are anxious to see itmaterialize, believing that it wouldbe an excellent thing.The present plan, as outlined bythe Athletic Association, is to sendvent the University from financingthe building of dormitories with cer¬tificates of indebtedness, to be paidby future earnings of the dormitory,will not affect the building of thefirst unit, W. T. Middlebrook, comp¬troller, explained. The present con¬struction is being financed withoutissuing bonds.If the supreme court finds financ¬ing by such bonds illegal, the build¬ing of additional dormitory unitswill be made extremely difficult, of- | out a call for candidates for theclass teams simultaneously with for candidates for the 150-pound team. If a sufficient numberof men turn out for both types ofteams, they wil be organized sep¬arately and the 150-pound squad willthus definitely materialize. If littleor no interest is shown in the 150-pound team, however, only the classteams will be organized, with the150-pounders included in their per¬sonnel.The Athletic Association pointsout that it is difficult to determineat the present time how much in¬terest will be shown in a 150-poundsquad. It is hoped, however, that alarge enough number will turn outto warrant the selection of a coach¬ing staff and the arrangement ofpractices.ficials believe.The structure will be built in theform of a quadrangle. A large din¬ing room and lounge will be on thefirst floor. The dining room also willbe used as a balh'oom.Every occupant will have hisprivate bedroom, and a study roomwhich will be shared with either oneor two other students. There will bea few single rooms available to stu¬dents. The structure will be fourstories high.Page four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1930BIG TEN MENTORSJOIN IN TRIBUTETO COACH STAGG(Continued from page 1)“A Leader”—IngwersenTo the Students:I wish to congratulate Mr. Staggfor his work as Athletic Coach andAthletic Director for the past thir- |ty-eight years. I sincerely wish him jcontinued success during the com- iing year. jMr. Stagg has been a leader inthe field of football and other sportsand is respected and admired by jevery coach in the country. I know !that the younger coaches look uponhim as an ideal and can see what ,service and untiring work will do ;for an institution. I have always |felt that if I could be as successful ;in my coaching career as Mr. Stagg :has been at the University of Chi- |cago, I could say that I was a suc¬cess.Yours very truly,B. A. Ingwersen,Football Coach, the University ofIowa.♦ ♦ *“A Credit to Us”—RockneTo the Students:The first time I saw Mr. Staggwas when I was competing in hisInterscholastic Track Meet in thespring of 1904. I will never forgetthe fine, inspiring address he madeto the hundreds of interscholastictrack athletes who had assembledfor this fine track meet. Mr. Staggsaid some things at the time thathave stayed with me ever since andhave been a source of inspirationand guidance. For some years af¬terwards I used to see one or twogames at the University of Chicagoand always admired the strategy,the cleverness and the clean play¬ing of the Maroon teams.Since entering Notre Dame I havenot seen the Maroons play excepttwice but I have met Mr. Stagg of¬ten and have watched him in hisvarying conditions and the thingthat has impressed me as well asthe other coaches is his sincerity, hispurpose, his basic honesty and hisintense devotion to an ideal.We all still think he can coachfootball as well as anyone. Histeams never have any theoreticweakness and he gets absolutely themost out of the boys under him.He adds a lot of prestige to thecoaching profession and we appre¬ciate him a lot more than we in our I inarticulate way are able to express.I May I personally wish him everyj happiness, every joy and every sat-i isfaction in his great work as heI begins his thirty-ninth year at thej University of Chicago.I Knute Rockne,I Football Coach, University of No-I tre Dame.I ♦ ♦ *‘‘Our Leader”—ZuppkeTo the Students:I think it is a fine thing for theDaily Maroon to give some of usan opportunity to say something ofthe feeling we all have for Mr.Stagg.The Universi^' of Chicago canwell be proud of him. The coach¬ing profession of the United Statesis proud that it can point to a lead¬er of his ability, character, andideals.What a wonderful example oftenacity and vitality he gives us!He has coached all these years, ex¬ulted when his teams won and wasdepressed when they lost, as allcoaches, but through it all his atti¬tude has been an inspiration to thoseI of us who followed in his wake.I echo the prayer of all coaches,' that they can be preserved to coachas well as the years go on.I said that his passing attack lastyear was the best that I had everseen and I meant this. I considerthat he is doing a wonderful jobof coaching,—perhaps greater thanwhen his superb elevens of oldflashed to more victories., In behalf not only of myself butof Illinois, whose oldest football ri¬valry is with Chicago, I express toMr. Stagg our regard and our af-: fection and our hope that he willi coach actively for many years toI come and that before he resigns the! reins, the Big Ten championshipi banner will float over Stagg Field. as it has done before.Bob Zuppke,I Football Coach, University ofI Illinois.‘‘Grand Old Man”—PageTo the Students:Having known the Grand OldMan since the fall of 1906—it is areal pleasure to congratulate himon his long service to the youngergeneration of men. He has stoodalone as the greatest football coachof all time.Probably my fourteen years ofservice at the University of Chicagounder Mr. Stagg gave me an insightto a wonderful character. On thefield and off—every Chicago man THREAT OF WINTERSPURS COMPLETIONOF NEW BUILDINGSFinish Exterior of Two NewHospital UnitsConstruction work on variouscampus buildings is being rushedtoward completion before the ad¬vent of cold weather. The OrientalMuseum, largest project now beingerected, is approaching the thirdfloor at the present time, the steelbeams for the second and third floorsbeing in place. Indiana limestoneblock walls are rapidly gainingheight on this structure at 58thstreet and University avenue.On the south side of the Midway,excavation work on the dormitoryunits between Ellis and Greenwoodavenues has been finished, and thecement foundation walls are nowbeing laid. On the eastern edge ofthe campus, wreckers have torndown the old Kimbark Hall ‘nearKimbark and 59th streets, as well asthe University High Boys’ clubbuilding, clearing the way for thenew Graduate school of Education.The subway for the heating systemof this building is being constructedunder 59th street at the present time.The two hospital units whichhave been under construction formany months are practically com¬pleted on the exterior, work nowbeing done on the inside fixtures.Change Policy ofAppointment ForFreshmen Council(Continued from page 1)Marlowe, Herina Steinberg andMarion Weir.Pearl Beilis, Betty Cason, GraceChatham, Rosa Heiniman, MaryJungers, Alina Kieradlo, and MarionPederson will comprise the enter¬tainment committee and will meeton Friday at noon in the alumnaeroom.loves him just for what he standsfor.May his service continue withhealth and happiness the comingseason, along with his share of vic¬tories. Let’s sincerely hope thatevery alumnus and undergraduatekeeps that song agoing, “He’s aGrand Old Man.”Sincerely,Pat Page,Football Coach, Indiana University.Your good deedfor todaythe PauseLISTEN!OfcotlEDd ‘^"'’FunoiuSp«fU Champiooi Coca-ColaOrckettra—a—’Every We<liieaday10:30 to II p. m. E. S. T.-«—CiMat to Coaat NBC Network that refreshesNo matter how busy you are—how hard youwork or play—don’t forget you owe your¬self that refreshing pause with Coca-Cola.You can always find a minute, here andthere, and you don’t have to look far orwait long for Coca-Cola. A pure drink ofnatural flavors—always ready for you—ice-cold—around the corner from any¬where. Along with millions of people everyday, you’ll find in Coca-Cola’s wholesomerefreshment a delightful way to well-being.Delicious and Refreshing'n* C*c»-C*la Coapaay, AUaota. Ca. I• CW-69 MiLLION A DAr>^ IT BAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS COSSACK DANCERSARE FEATURED ONSETTLEMENT TOURA Russian Fete, deriving nativej color from cossack dances, folksongs, and Russian orchestral music,I will be the climax of the first of a! series of reconciliation trips to¬morrow. These trips, inauguratedfour years ago, are not primarilyfor sight-seeing, but are for promot¬ing mutual understanding and fel¬lowship.j University students will meet in ]j the Reynolds club at 12:45 on Sat-Iurday. From there they will go tothe Northwestern university settle¬ment, 1400 Augusta street, where alecture, “Russia of 1930; a Travel¬er’s Impressions,” will be given byMiss Agnes Jacques, who as exec¬utive secretary of the American So¬ciety for Cultural Relations withRussia, has traveled thousands ofmiles in the U. S. S. R. this oasti summer. The efitire day will be spent invisiting Russian settlements,churches, and other points of inter¬est where there will be lectures anddiscussions concerning Russian prob¬lems. There will be dinner at 5at the Russian Worker’s CooperativeRestaurant, 1628 W. Division streetwhere the regular Russian cuisinewill be served. Services at the Rus¬sian Catholic church will be attendedafter dinner.PATRONIZE THEDAILY MAROONADVERTISERSPUNCH & JUDYCINEMA UNIQUEVan Rurvn St. at Michigan Ave.D. W. Griffith’sFirst All-Talking ProductionABRAHAM UNCOLN“A great picture •••*”—Liberty2:30-e P. M.. $1—Eves, at 8:30. $2ALL SEATS RESERVEDHARrison 6800NOTE : This production will not be shownin any other theater in Illinoia this year. Goodman Offers RatesFor Students, TeachersSpecial rates at the Goodmantheatre for the coming season arebeing offered to teachers and stu¬dents. Balcony seats for each ofthe eight plaj4 are being offered at$4.75 on the dates selected. Eachplay will run for four weeks andperformances will be given everyevening except Monday.- Matineeswill be given every Friday and spe¬cial ones the first Thursday of eachnew play. Edwin Levin, last year’seditor of The Daily Maroon is nowpublicity manager for the Goodman.CHICAGO AVE.,JUST EAST OFMICHIGAN BLVD.CHICAGO’S PREMIERE“BURNING HEART”THE HARMONY of LOVETHE GREATEST LOVE STORYEVER TOLDCent. 1 to 11 P. M. Mat. 60c, Eve«. 75cWelcome Back—The Rendezvous of U. of C. StudentsTry Feuer*s DeliciousMILK-FED SPRING CHICKEN—ONE-HALFDipped in Feuer’s Famous Sauce, served on either toast or whitebread with French Fried Potatoes and ColeslawJUICY TENDERLOIN STEAKServed on either toast or white bread with French FriedPotatoes, Coleslaw and Grilled Bermuda OnionsAnd Sandwiches and Salads of all kinds that only Feuer’s, known for manyyears as the South Side’s Leading Restaurant, can serve.6312 Cottage Grove Avenue“We Never Close”STEPPING^—KWTO A IVIODERIM WORLD/ \A group attack on the “X” of industryResearch, finding answers to the eternalX = ?, keeps step in the Bell System withthe new industrial viewpoint.The joy in working out studies in de¬velopment is shared by many. Results arereached by group effort. Striving to¬gether, the mature engineer and hisyounger assistants, each contributes tothe final solution of the problem. Men of the Bell Telephone Labora¬tories are sliaring in useful, interestingresearch.' They are getting valuable train¬ing in the modern strategy of organizationattack.And because that strategy assures themthe aid of men and material resources,they are actually turning some of theirvision into fact.BELL SYSTEMAM4TION-WIDF SYSTEM OF MORF THAN ?0.000.000 INTFR.COMMFr.TINn TP.I.FPHf'^4THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1930 Page FiveFUU STRENGTH INMAROON LINEUPTEAM FACES RIPONCaptain Van Nice, LoneMaroon Veteran OutOf OpenerTILT ST/^S AT 1:45Stagg Perfects AerialAttack In FinalPracticeWork’;:K in a thin drizzle, underthe feel e rays of the Greenwoodfield floodlig’hts, the Maroon squadwent through its last stiff workoutbefore the twin encounters sched-duled for Saturday afternoon. Prac¬tically every member of the squad,including forty able-bodied athletes,will get into the struggles with Ri-pon and Hillsdale. The major con¬test begins at 1:45.With every man on the squad, ex¬cept Van Nice and possibly Kanne,in tip-top shape and on edge, thereis little possibility of either openinggame proving too much for the Staggoutfit. Van Nice, Dr. Molander saidyesterday afternoon, is recuperat¬ing rapidly. He is able to walkeasily, and even to break into aslow run at times. Kanne, whoshowed up ye.sterday with Van Nice,minus shoulder -pads, is resting a“running charley horse” in hopesof making the grade on Saturday.Coach Stagg set the varsity tobreaking up the freshman attackagain yesterday. The yearling squadtried Wisconsin plays with even lesssuccess than on the day before. Thereis no question but that the firststring men are acquiring a thoroughdefensive acquaintance with theplays which they may meet a weekfrom Saturday.Knudson, Temple, Stagg and Bir-ney, who, nominally, played defen¬sive backfield positions, had a vir¬tual vacation. The few plays whichbroke through the varsity line gavethe first string backs only mild ex¬ercise. Tom Cowley, veteran end,also took things easy. With the ex¬ception of several brilliantly hand¬led which he received fromother vacationists, Cowley rested.Reserve material, which will pre¬sent the most imposing problem ofthe season, will be thoroughly triedout Saturday. Some men who willprobably' play are; hacks. Wallace,Buzzell, Birney, .Stackler, Sommers;ends, Bellstrom, Abbott, Thomson,O’Neille Gable. Hayden; tackles,Rciwitch, Maneikis, Cassels, Mar-quardt; guards, Toigo, MacNeille;centers, Parsons, Zenner, Diefen-dorf.Comparison of the best teamCoach Stagg can marshal with theRipon lineup shows that Chicago lineaverages 178 pounds, to 175 for theWisconsin team. The visiting back-field, averaging 168, has a one-pound weight advantage over theMiaroon ball carriers, at 167. PaulStagg, at 148, will be the lightestback in the Maroon lineup.While the twilight contest withHillsdale should be comparativelyeasy, it will not be a “pushover”.Hillsdale ha.s a star back in EddieReynolds ,a Cleveland Tech product,who was elected captain this yearbecause of his fine work, despite thefact that he is only a junior. Rey¬nolds is a gifted passer and punteras well as the main threat on run¬ning plays. Reynolds and EdwfnKnight, veteran end, form a dan¬gerous forward pass combination.Ex-captain Gerald Davis, quarter¬back, is a four sport man. At onetackle, Hillsdale will use Jess Clark,a 215 pound sophomore, who willbe bigger than any man the Maroonscan produce.If performance in practice is any Chicago- ClIPTHIS COUPONTHE DAILY MAROONFOOTBALL CONTESTChicago—Ripon—NameAddress Hillsdale-Bring this coupon to the office of The Daily Maroon beforeFriday, October 3 at 4:00 p. m.The winner will receive a round-rtrip ticket to Madison, Wis.,via the Chicago & Northwestern Railroad plus a ticket to theChicago-Wisconsin football game.RULES FOR THE DAILY MAROON FOOTBALLCONTEST 6650 FootballEnthusiasts Buy ■Season Tickets1.Maroon. This contest is open only to subscribers of The Daily2. 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.5. Fraternities which have their regular quota of ten subscrip¬tions will be allowed only ten ballots. King Football is invading thecampus and the cry of “Go Chicago”has already been taken up by over6650 rooters who have purchasedseason tickets for activities at StaggField. According to the trend inticket sales, some 1200 more ticketsshould be sold before the whistle an¬nounces the opening of the gamewith Ripon Saturday.Of the season tickets sold to date,650 are in the form of student “C”books, which entitle the owner to allUniversity sport events for the com¬ing year. Blocks of seats are alsobeing reserved for students at thePrinceton, Illinois, and Purduegames for which tickets may be pur¬chased singly.With two conference games be¬ing played out of town. Maroonfollowers are being offered specialrates by the Chicago and Northwes¬tern railroad, the Milwaukee Roadand the Michigan Central forjaunts up to Madison and Ann Ar¬bor, respectively.The special trains running upfor the Wisconsin game will offera round trip at $4.68 and a stay last¬ing from Friday to Monday, or MAROON HALFBACKJoe Temple will be one of theveteran backfield men starting intomorrow’s clash with Ripon. Tem¬ple is a stocky, hard-hitting lineplunger who will be expected tomake yardage when most needed.shorter. Round trip fare to theMichigan game is $8.92 for a oneday stay, and $11.90 for the weekend. Reservations on these tworoads may be obtained at the Foot¬ball office, Bartlett gymnasium. Depleted TeamStarts VarsityFencing TodayVarsity fencing commences todaywith a depleted team but largesquad. Of last year’s regulars onlyWalsh and Van der Hoef are report¬ing to Coach Merrill. Captain Sac-erdote is laid up with a leg injury.Although the team is hard hitthrough the loss of Friedman, Wal¬lace, Bickley, and Goldberg by grad¬uation, Coach Merrill is optimisticabout filling their places from alarge squad.This year the team will meet theMilwaukee Y. M. C. A. in a returnmeet and members will compete inthe Illinois Fencer’s League competi¬tions. It is hoped that a return matchmay be fought with WashingtonUniversity, St. Louis. The confer¬ence schedule will not definitely bedecided upon until the first week ofDecember. It is possible that theteam may hold a triangular meetwith Princeton and Ohio State atColumbus.Several of last year’s fencers arereturning. Among them are Almond,Combs, Gilles, Stevenson and Ma-haraj in foils; Hayes, McKnight andCrowe in epee and Eiger in sabre.Indications show a large turnout offreshmen, among them Julian, lastyear’s star of Senn High School.uig 6. In case of a tie the winner will be decided through a draw-by lot.7. Announcement of the result will appear in an issue of TheDaily Maromi next week. * *8. The Daily Maroon will be the sole judge of the contest.indication of what may be expectedSaturday, spectators will not lackentertainment. Brislen, Toigo andWien, in particular, have developeda repertoire of encouragement thatwould do credit to a course in pub¬lic-speaking. “Go get ’em, bucks,”sings Toigo. He walks over to en¬courage Reiwitch with a friendlyslap on the . . . er . . back, and ashouted, “Come on, Al!” Brislenbawls: “Weak on the left! Watch’em, gang!” The ferocity which“Andy” works into his line playis well calculated to terrorize opposi¬tion, freshman or conference. VV’ien’soratory is confined to terse, deter¬mined words. And “Bernie” prac¬tices what he preaches.Coach Stagg will probably employthe “flanker” play in all its varia¬tions. Practice has been largelypointed for the past week towardperfection of 'the I'unning passes andpuzzling formations which are partof the Stagg attack. Ripon, whichwill be using the double w'ingbackoffense, will afford ideal practice forthe Maroons, as Wisconsin is alsoreported to be employing this styleof play.Previous encounters with Riponhave provided the following results: 1928, Chicago reserves, 0, Ripon12; 1929, Chicago, 10, Ripon, 0.Over fifteen thousand BoyScouts Girl Scouts, members ofAmerican Legion Boys’ clubs, andof various other organizations havebeen invited to attend the games asguests of the University. ’FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 E. Monroe St.At Wabash - Randolph 4159 - 5th FloorGet into the contest for afree Remington Portable.Ask at the Bookstore.SHOESHalfSoled 90c35cMEN’S HATSCleanedandBlockedRUBBER HEELS, 35cCountry Club ShoeRepairing2347 E. 71st St.Phone Hyde Park 9669 of theHOTELSOUTHMOOR67th and Stony Island Avenue‘'The South Side’s Most BeantijvlCafe”AnnouncesGRAND OPENINGSaturday, October 4featuringPHIL DOOLEYand His Orchestra“Don't Misa This Outstandinx Event”NO COVER CHARGE DURING DINNER.Dancing Till 1 A. M.—Saturdays Till 2 A. 11.Phone Fairfax 5100 for Reservations Society BrandClothesfea turing shadings of. . .“Sea Blue” and “Oak Brownin new fall suits and coatsStetson Hats.. Bostonian ShoesWinter s Men s ShopOne-Three-Five-Seven East Five-Five Strreet*‘The College Shop for College MenI iPage Six THE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 3. 1930nCKET SALES SHOWPUBUC INTEREST INDRAMA OF ’29-30Series of Recitals WillBe Presented byDavis Eldvs^ardsPublic interest in the moderndrama is still runninjj hi);h accord¬ing: to box office receipts at the ArtInstitute, where Professor Davis Ed¬wards, head of the public speaking:department at the University Divin¬ity school, will address a full housenext Tuesday in his opening: lectureon the “Five Most Important Playsof the Year.’’“Green Pastures’* Is First“Green Pastures’’ by Marc Con¬nelly will be the first dramatic speci¬men to come under the oratoricalmicroscope as the “divine comedy ofthe modern theatre,’’ and ProfessorEdwards will initiate his purposewhich is to allow the audience todramatize the play in their ownminds. “The King:’s Henchman,’’ byEdna St. Vincent Millay; “BerkeleySquare,’’ by John Balderston; “MarcoMillions,’’ by Euprene O’Neill; and“Journey’s End,’’ by R. C. Sherriffwill complete the five-week round oflectures which will prove that, de¬spite appearances to the contrary,the American drama is not dying:out.“Talkies Benefit Stage’’According to Professor Edwards,the talkies and the drama are twodifferent forms of art entirely; andthe talkies have benefitted the stagerather than hindered it by clearingthe lower type of art off of the legi¬timate stage. “The stage,’’ he says,“has presence and personality whichhave no competition from the movingpictures. The backward state of thetheatres at this season’s opening ismerely temporary and due to busi¬ness depression."Tickets for a series of lectures .^re$1.50 and may be reserved by callingMidw'ay 0800. Five other Universityprofessors are scheduled for lectureseries this season; and a variety oftopics, including .scientific and eco¬nomic subjects will be offered. Steinmetz* 1915Prophecies NearRealization TodayNoted Wizard Foresa'wExpansion of^ IndustryDreams do come true . . when oneas discerning as the late Charles Pro¬teus Steinmetz, General Electi’ic con¬sulting engineer, does the di'eaming.j Fifteen years ago Steinmetz wTotea magazine article, “You Will Think■ This is a Dream,’’ in which he madeeleven predictions as to the uses of' electricity. Here they are, and withthem a concise statement to showhow' nearly each one has been ful-j filled up to the present time.Prophecy No. 1. “The workingI day will be reduced to six hours.”This has not yet come true, but! efficient factory machinery, drivenj by electric motors, and using in-! stantaneous electric welding, will. make this possible—although the: five-day or four-day week may be'preferable.I No. 2. Steinmetz predicted inter¬national radio broadcasting, for he; wrote, “Millions will hear concertsjin their homes.’’ Over 13,000,000i radio sets were sold in seven years.“Great singers abroad will be heardin our homes.” They have been.No. 3. He predicted talkingI movies, for he wrote, “The motion! picture and the talking machine will: be perfectly synchronized.” The! talkies are being put in our 20,000'theatres rapidly.No. 4. “Buildings and homes willbe heated by electricity, and cooledi and ventilated by electricity.” Hun-'dreds are heated, thousands areI cooled and hundreds of thousandsI are so ventilated; and nearly 2,000,-000 electric '•"■'rigerators are in use.I No. 5. “. of the*cooking willbe done on tiie table. Cooking will‘ be regulated by setting a dial toj start and stop the electric stove,”; Steinmetz said. A million stovesJ operate that w'ay today—set thedial “start at four” and “stop atS Il'iB*"! II RESEARCH CANNOTBE COMBINED WITHTEACHING-SNEDDENBy courtesy of Yale Daily News.Professor David Suedden, the writer,U'as formerly State Conunissioner ofi Education in Massachusetts.iThe topic of Research versus Edu- ication is of most vital significance to jall college and university administra- jtors, and often to faculty members. |If students were more able than theyare as yet to distinguish l)etweenpoor and good teaching, they, too,would find it a matter of absorbing :interest.For over fifty years the presidentsi of most of our larger universities I: have been very eager that their in- ;stitutions should become distin¬guished as centers of research. Thatanrbition had several sources. P’rom1870 to 1910 large proportions ofbrilliant American students did their; advanced study in Germany whereresearch was considered all-import-j ant. The rise of the so-called LandI Grant colleges of agriculture and' six,” and supper will be ready at: six though the house is empty all. afternoon. Tens of millions of otherj electrical devices are used for cook- ;ing on the table. They save steps' and time.No. 6. “Our farms will be elec- ,trified, ■’ said Steinmetz. Already600,000 farms have been electri- ,fied, and the work is going aheadrapidly now. More farms were con¬nected to power lines in the lastthree years than in the preceding43 years.No. 7. “Electricity will be cheap¬er,” Steinmetz prophesied. Averagehousehold rates are now about 25I per cent less than they were lo ,years ago.No. 8. “We will use electricity asfreely as water,” Steinmetz said, i1 Many of us do now, but do not real- jize it. We leave fans running and ;; lights burning for hours, but we do■ not leave the water running long. |' No. 9. “Industries in the cities jUANNOUNCINGthe opening of theNEW CLUB ROXYonTuesday, October 7thJERRY CONLEYShoreland Supper Club FameJoining the OrchestraCover Charge 50c after 9:00 P. M.Watch for Fraternity Nite Announcement!NEW CLUB ROXY79th and Stony IslandReservations: Saginaw 2800 engineering created strong demandsfor more exact knowledge in theseifields — demands often coming frombusiness executives, farmers andother men of practical affairs. Per¬haps, too, the successful researchwork done by faculty members oftenconstituted the l>est of all means ofhigher publicity.In many institutions during thisperiod the keen ambitions of presi¬dents for more research were ablyseconded by heads of departmentsand other scholarly professors. Itwas constantly alleged that the liestteachers were or should oe also thebest scholars and the best research¬ers. The converse of this propositionwas also often urged, but somewhatless confidently—to the effect that thebest researchers or at least the bestscholars should also be the lK>stteachers.But every keen observer of theseveral kinds and degrees of educa¬tion offered in our higher institutionsof learning knows that there issomething wrong with both the abovepropositions. Under some circum¬stances they seem to hold true; butunder many others they scorn justthe reverse of true. Can somewhatmore critical analysis of the desirableaims and conditions of good teachingas well as of successful researchthan college professors usually makein their published paiHM's somewhathelp us here?In first and second college yearswill use electric power and so les¬sen smoke and dirt.” Steinmetz fore¬told. Much of our present smokecomes from the railroads, and nowthey are tackling the job of electri¬fication.No. 10. “Industrial plants willmove closer to the source of ma¬terials. and the power-houses willmove closer to the sources of pow¬er.” Right again . . . and when thepower plants transmit the electric¬ity, they do not have to pay to trans¬port the coal.No. 11. “Single power plantswill have a capacity of over 1,000,-000 horsepower.” This prophecy hasalmost been fulfilled. The largestpower plant now is already fourtimes larger than the biggest plantwas when Steinmetz made the proph¬ecy. (where, commonly, the youngest andleast competent teachers are inflictedupon defenseless Freshmen dndSophomores) a variety of fairlystaple courses are offered and, inlarge measure, required—courses inFrench, English, Mathematics, Eco¬nomics, Chemistry, and the like.These courses are often alleged toserve two functions—to give thelearned more general knowledge es¬sential to his culture, and to givehim certain tools essential to laterprofessional study. We nee<l not hereenter into the difficult questions asto whether, except in rare in.stances,the same course can at all adequatelysubserve these two highly unlikefunctions. as geology was in many of our col¬leges half a century ago, certain as¬pects of biology during the first twodecades of the present century, anda wide range of social science studieseven yet. Here the gaps betweenwhat it seems expedient to providein freshman and sophomore courses,and many of the fields of researchstill open to the in.structor are notgreat. Under these circumstances, anenthusiastic researcher can feed intoI his daily teaching the latest result ofI his own studies and explorations.I Hence it has often happened that theI ideal of the university administra-! tor—the man who is at once a grow-I ing scholar and researcher and also! an admire<i and effective teacher—! has been realized in these fields.But we can try to discover under 'what circumstances at this level ofcollege teaching research abilitiesand good pedagogical abilitie.< (orinterests, devotions and pre-occupa¬tions) are likely to be closely corre¬lated.Now it i.s submitted that in suchold and exhau.stively worked fields asmathematics. astronomy, French. 'chemistry, and eighteenth centuryEnglish literature not one professorin tifty can in any way make re-.<earch work reinforce his teaching,or vice versa. His re.searches may behis first and chief love, with the ef- :feet that his teaching will be per- ifunctory and very jxiorly functional. \Or else, if he lx? that rare leader of :lower division students, a wise an<l :inspiring teacher, his work !will be usually a pretense to satisfy .high authority and to keep open theway to promotion. 'But let us take, n<»w, a less ex¬haustively prospected subject, such But is such good fortune likely tohappen often again? It is doubtful.Every year of now in geol¬ogy, .sociology, economics, earlyAmerican history, nineteenth centuryliterature, and other similar fields ofundergraduate collegiate studiesrenders is increasingly probable,nay, ineritable, that the good re¬searcher will neglect his teachingeven if he be not temperamentally apoor teacher; and that the really in¬terested teacher will presently findhis scholarly interests drying up andhis research abilities becoming atro¬phied..\merica moves towards economicascendency largely through subdivision of labor and specialization ofeffort and talent. Education in itsexploratory aspects and in its peda¬gogical aspects has been followingthe same principles, but with reluc¬tance and dissimulation. Undergrad¬uate college education at any rate,might better frankly accept them.MY CELLARClark at Lake StreetHas reopened after having been remodeled—makingit one of Chicago’s most beautiful night clubs.WALLY MORANAnd His Versatile OrchestraNO COVER CHARGE(!ihavtcrI>20U3»TOPCOATS’35 '45UNIVERSITY MENTHROUGHOUT THEUNITED STATES AC-CEPT TOPCOATSTAILORED BYCHARTER HOUSEAS THE TRUE IN¬TERPRETATION OFTHE MODERNYOUTHFUL FA¬SHION.THE(!f)HUBHenry C. Lytton & Sons8tal« aiid JacksoaCHICAGO OrrinKtoD and ChurchfcV\NSTON Broadway and FilthGARY Morion and l.akaOAk PARKTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 3, 1930 Page SevenBLACKFRIARSMEETTODAY TO CONSIDERNEW CONSTTFUnON(Oontinued from pa^e 1)opera either in the executive or artis¬tic side.Sec. 3. Any Brother in the Orderor Lay Brother may be expelled fromthe Order and deprived of all mem¬bership in the corporation by a three-quarters vote of those Brothers inthe Order present.Article IV. Election of MembersSec. 1. Lay Brothers may be se-elected by majority vote of theBrothers in the Ord^r present at anymeeting or at any special meetingcalled for the purpose.Sec. 2, On or before the Fridaynight constituting the last perform¬ance of the opera, cancMdates to theOrder shall be elected as follows:the Abbot, meeting in conjunctionwith each sophomore nn nager andhis junior manager, forming a com¬mittee of three, shall elect by unani¬mous vote the candidates to theOrder from each of the sixteen de¬partments as hereinafter de.scribed.See. 3. No candidates elected shall !be entitled to the full privileges ofmembership until he shall have paidin full an initiation fee of seven dol¬lars, and have been duly initiated.The ritual shall be that in use priorto the adoption of this Constitution.The time and place of initiation shallbe prescribed by the Abbot. >Article V. Organisation iSec. 1. The Brothers in the Order jshall be divided into two classes, ac- icording to their activity in the IOrder; namely, Producers and .4ct- jors. jSec, 2. The group entitled Actorsshall consist of all Brothers in theOrder who are members of the castand chorus or .lave contributedmusic, lyrics or dialogue to the cur¬rent opera. The Actors shall electby majority vote from their numbereach year a junior who shall servethe following year as Hospitaller, jThe time and place of election shall |be hereinafter provided. The Pro- jducers shall consist of the Abbot, ,four junior managers, sixteen sopho- }more managers, and fre.shman assist- jants.Sec. 3. The l.*y Brothers shallelect from among their number bymajority vote each year a juniorwho shall serve the following year |as a Senior and Prior member of the |Board of Superiors. The time and !place of election shall be hereinafter jprovided, jSec. 1. 1 he .\bl)ot shall l)e chair- 'man of nu'etings of the corporation,shall be meml»er ex officio of all icommittees, shall preside at all elec- ^tions, and shall be chief executive ^officer of the corporation. jThe .Abbot shall be elected for a jterm of one year by a majority vote ;of the outgoing Abbot, the outgoing irepresentative of the Lay Brothers, 'the outgoing representative of theActors and a representative of the |Blackfriars Trust (Committee. In isuch election outgoing Abbot shall |have two votes. The time and place Iof election shall l>e hereinafter pro- four sophomore assistant managers;namely, the Box Office Manager,Score Manager, Program Manager,and Advertising Manager,The Technical Manager shall havefive sophomore assistant managers:namely. Scenery Manager, LightManager, Costume Manager, andProperties Manager.The Publicity Manager shall havefour sophomore assistant managers:namely. Radio Manager, PostersManager, Newspapers Manager, andHigh School Manager.The Company Manager shall havefour sophomore Managers assisting:namely, Chorus Manager, Cast Man¬ager, Music Manager, and UshersManager.Each Junior Manager shall havesole power of appointing his sopho¬more assistants, shall have power toremove them, and they shall be sole¬ly responsible to him.The Freshman assistants shall bechosen by each junior manager inconference with his sophomore as¬sistants, shall be removaole by thejunior managers, and shall be re¬sponsible to them.Sec. 5. .411 bills of e.xchange,promi.ssory notes' and checks issued,drawn or made by the corporationshall be signed by the Abbot andPrior.Article VI. MeetingsSec. 1. The Lay Brothers shallelect from among their number by amajority vote each year, a Juniorwho shall serve ths following year asPrior. The time and place of electionshall be hereinafter provided.Sec. 2. A meeting of the Abbot,Hospitaller, Prior and a member ofthe Trust Committee shall be heldthe first Tuesday following the finalperformance, at a place selected bythe Trust Committee for the purposeof electing the Abbot.A meeting of the l..ay Brothersshall be held on the second Tuesdayfollowing the final performance; thetime and place to be selected by theoutgoing Abbot, at which time thePrior shall be elected.Sec. 3. A meeting of all Cue ca.stand chorus of the current productionshall be held on the stage immediate¬ly following the first performance ofthe opera for the purpose of electingthe Hospitaller for the followingyear.Sec. 4. The .Abbot may at anytime call a meeting of the Orderand he shall call the same whenevernot less than seven members shallmake application therefore in writ¬ing to him, stating the object or ob¬jects of such meeting. Reasonablenotice of all meetings shall be givento the Brothers in the Order andLay Brothers.Sec. 5. One third of the Brothersin the Order or l^y Brothers shbllconstitute a quorum at any meetingfor all purposes.Sec. 6. .At any annual or specialmeeting only Brothers in the Ordershall have votes for all purposes,each of the same having one vote.There shall be no voting by proxy.Article VII. Di»«olutionSec. 1. This corporation shall notbe voluntarily dissolved and its assetsdistributed except upon the writtenconsent of three-quarters of all theBrothers in the Order and I>ayBrothers to the dissolution andscheme of dissolution proposed.Article VIII. Amendment*vided.In case of the disability of theAbbot to hold office due to .scholar¬ship or health, the Prior shall act asAbbot.The four junior managers shallbe the Business Manager, the Tech¬nical Manager, the Publicity Man¬ager, and the Company Manager.They shall be appointed by the Abbot,shall l>t* solely responsible to him,and shall be r- "novable by him athis discretion.The Business Manager shall have Sec. 1. These by-laws shall go intoi effect as soon as adopted. They mayj l)e amended by a two-thirds vote ofthe Brothers in the Order present atany regular meeting or at a specialj meeting called for the purpose, pro-' vided, however, that a majority ofthe Board shall vote in favor of theamendment, and that it shall receive' the approval of the Blackfriars TrustCommittee, and that notice of suchamendment shall be given two weeksbefore the meeting at which it ispassed.TYPEWRITERS()UR entire stock of portable and commer¬cial typewirters at reduced prices.Repairs for All Makes and Models of TypewritersPHILUPS BROTHERSTHE TYPEWRITER SPECIALISTS1214 E. 55th St Plaza 2673Near Woodlawn Open tilJ 9 P. M. Cheerleaders TryoutFor Vacant PositionsTwo positions in the cheer lead¬ing staff were left vacant this yearthrough the gAduation of JamesRutter and Jerry Metz, leaving Don¬ald Moore, head cheer leader, Law¬rence Smith, head cheer leader lastyear, Roy Black, and Richard Lind-land regulars from last season.Practice has been held every af¬ternoon this week in Stagg Fieldunder the leadership of Don Moore,at which several new men haveshown promise of filling the vacantpositions. Three new men, JerryJontry, Jack Ingalls, and Carl Gep- pinger will be given tryouts in theRipon football game, and two ofthese men will be chosen to fill theopen positions.All the cheerleaders will be pres¬ent at the pep meeting held the nightbefore the football games and theywill also be present at the meetingsof the Freshman “C” group toteach them the University songs andcheers. The costumes this year willbe essentially the same as formeryears.SUBSCRIBE TODAY FORTHE DAILY MAROON Nominee for GovernorIs University AlumnusC. Arthur Bruce, at present theRepublican candidate for Governorof Tennessee is an alumnus of theUniversity, having received hisbachelor’s degree in 1906. In ’08he was awarded his J. D. WhileBruce was in school, he held a fe- imale part in the first three Black- 'friar shows.At present, he is vice president incharge of sales for E. L. Bruce &Co., Memphis, the largest dealers inthe world in hardwood flooring. Hiscivic offices in Memphis include thepresidency of the Community chest, I the Memphis Chicago club, and theBoard of Commerce.Other alumni who have been ac¬tive in politics are Senator ArthurR. Robinson, ’14, of Indiana; At¬torney-General William 0. Wilson,’97, of Wyoming; and CongressmenAdam M. Wyant, '9.5, of Pennsyl¬vania.FOR COLLEGE GIRLSAnlw Orwhiktc* or UndorKraAmtaa. Sia* • • • osontha of thoroosh traiaioc—pptinto a threa montha' inteniiaa eooraa far Kina wk»know how to ttudy. Send today for Bolladn.Coaraea atari October 1, JaBaar7 1,April 1, Joly 1Mosbr Business collegeCffllapj with a UmivtrBito htmeapkart'*116 Soath MlebiKaa Areaae, Chic^oPboac Randolph 4347CHICAGO-for its Well-Dressed Girls!What Football Teamcould lose with such a charming rooter as Nancy,who has on one of those new Chanel Coachman’sCoats, of ]00V( pure Camels Hair—And isn’t Joanjust about the smartest Co-Ed even seen on theMidway in this interesting tweed suit that keepsFall breezes out, because the Jacket is lined in wooljersey. Tweed is always in good taste and Joan isjustly proud of the whole outfit, which is so chic,yet practicalAnd who’s this? . . . Why, Suzanne, of course,sporting a jaunty Jersey Jumper Frock, tremendouslyclever and becoming.Nancy, Joan and Suzanne are glad to let you inon the secret of where they selected their outfits.In The time has come, theCo-Ed says.To talk of many things—Of clothes, and dates andrushing teas—And studies college brings.SUZANNEJersey Jumper I'rock,tliree-pieee, tuckin skirt,teltife mannish shirt, shortjumper, ties at .sides. Nai'y,ijreen. red. hroiou or black$16.75The Junior Deb SalonClothes for The Younger SetSpecializing in sizes 11-13-15-17FIFTH FLOORChas*A*Stevens-&‘Br.osCHICAGOPage Eight THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1930STRONG RIPON TEAMFACES MAROON IN’30 SEASON OPENER(■; ontinued from page 1)Steinman, right end, Amundson andFischer, tackles, Konrad, left guard,and Rodney Martin, center. All arelettermen of the 1929 grid machinewhich held the Maroons to a 10 to0 score.For reserve linemen. Line CoachPaul Serff may draft Scott, Keenanand Wagner, reserve guards of lastyear; Schneidei'heit, Anderson, andMoessner, tackles; and Davis, Cooke,Shaw, and Williams, ends.Experienced BackiieldRipon’s “Big Train” of the back-field this year is Runo Anderson,185 pound fullback. Anderson w^asan all-city fullback in his prepschool days at Minneapolis, and isone of the best defensive fullbacksin the Midwest and Big Four loops.Teamed with Anderson in the start¬ing backfield will be Louis Jensenand John Dicks, a Kenosha halfback,and A1 Mangen, former Milwaukeeall-city quarterback choice.A second backfield quartet is com¬posed of Meyers at full, Schaumand Schaefer, halves, and Olson,quarter.Antrucs Has Scholastic WorriesRipon will enter the Chicago open¬er without their regular captain,Harold Antross, who was recentlydeclared ineligible. Coach Doehlingyesterday would not disclose theprobable team leader for tomorrow’sgame.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR S.ALE—Brand new trunk.Full size. Neverbreak brand. Dren-nan, 6429 Minerva .Ave.6 Ige. light rms., sunparlor, 2 bath-rtns. Ige. sip. pch., showers ampleclosets; all newiy dec. G. E. refrig.Reduced rent. 2nd, 3rd, 5523 Univers¬ity -Ave. Plaza 3437.FOR RENT—Room suitable forone or two. Drexel 2661. Mrs. Peres-man, 4745 Ingleside Ave.FOR SALE—3 double deckedbeds, 6 mattresses, curtains and rugs.Priced reasonably. Phi ^eta Tauhouse. 5315 Drexel Ave., Mid. 8910.EXPERIENCED teacher of Pianoand harmony offers special rates toUniversity students. Address Flor¬ence Davis Suite 400 A, Fine ArtsBldg, or call Fairfax 5777.For sudden service on posters, de¬corative lettering, book plates, etc.,or intelligent drawings to, call Robert Swanson, Juniper6686. Agreeable rates.ROOMS — Man wanted to shareattractive 3 rm. apt. with 2 others.$20 monthly per person. .Apply after¬noons, 5647 Dorchester Ave. Procker UNIVERSITY BULLETINiFriday8-5 Registration for University band. See H. W. Mort at the main jdesk in Reynolds. iI9:30-1 1:30 Tryouts for choir. Mack Evans, director, second floor jMitchell tower.1 1 Public lecture: “Intermediary Metabolism,” Professor F. jKnoflF, University of Tubinger, Germany, in Pathology jj lecture room at Billings. ** !: i1 2 Meeting of board of W. A. A. in Alumnae room at Ida Noyes !hall.1 2 All two year honor scholars will meet with President Robert jM. Hutchins to have a picture taken. |; I2:30-4:30 Tryouts for choir. Mack Evans, director, second floor jof Mitchell tower.I 2:30 Achoth tea in Alumnae room at Ida Noyes hall. !i 3-5 U dance in theatre, Ida Noyes hall.! 3:30 Meeting of Blackfriars in Reynolds club. |I 4:30 Public lecture: “Muscle Tone in Man,” Dr. George Schalten- Ibrand. Pathology 1 1 7,5 Organ recital by Porter Heaps in the University chapel. '8-915 Tryouts for choir, Mack Evans, director, second floor,Mitchell tower.Saturday10 Meeting of the Board of Student Organizations, Publications, 'and Exhibitions, Harper E. 43. j1 1 Meeting of the Executive board of the Colleges of Arts,Literature and Science, Cobb 204.■ 12:45 Reconciliation trip, “See Russia in Chicago,” meets at the;Reynolds club. j, 1 Radio lecture: Elementary German, Mr. William Kurath, radio jstation WMAQ.I :45 University football games, Chicago vs. Ripon and Hillsdale(two games) Stagg Field. (To be broadcast through sta- Itions WJJD and WCFL)4-1 Tea dance. Sigma Alpha Epsilon house^5:30 Radio lecture: Intermediate Spanish, Mr. Arthur Bechtolt,radio station WMAQ.I 9-1 House dance, Tau Delta Phi.I 9-12:30 House dance. Delta Sigma Phi.Y .M.C.A. Cafeteria53rcl Street at DorchesterWe Make a Hobby of Fresh VegetablesA 65c Serving Hours Home madeSpecial Breakfast 6:30—9:00 Pastries11:30—2:005:30—7:45 A 40cSunday Lunch8:30—9:30 at noon12:00—2:00Dinner LunchDinnereveryweek-day Breakfastevening DinnerWE INVITE BOTH MEN AND WOMEN NOTICE!THE DAILY MAROON wUhet locall the attention of faculty mem¬bers to the fact that it will publishall notices or announcements issuedby them in the University bulletin.This service is particularly designedto facilitate faculty members whoare unable to meet classes the fol¬lowing day or who are forced tomake some special arrangements.THE DAILY MAROON will receiveannouncements until 9 p. m. of theday preceding the issue in which thenotices appear. FOOD HEADQUARTERS FOR THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOA five minute walk where you meet your classmates,and enjoy your noon luncheon for 50c.YOUR EVENING DINNER FOR 65cELLIS TEA SHOP940 Elast 63rd StreetNear Elllis AvenueHow to write better — more rapidly,and more easily —Ask your dealer to show you a tray of Waterman’s No. 7fountain pens. He will place before you seven pens, iden¬tical in general appearance, but each with a different char¬acter of pen point. Try all seven. You will quickly find theone that suits your hand. You can get this same characterof point in any Waterman’s, And in any Waterman’s youwill also get the patented spoon-feed that delivers the inkat exactly the right rate without skimping or blotting,and Waterman’s greater sixe for size ink capacity — nodanger of running dry in the middle of a lecture or exam.There’s a Waterman’s for every taste and every purse.Newest are the Patrician and the Lady Patricia — the verylast word in colorful beauty, as well as writing efficiency.The Patrician’s five jewel colors, its great ink capacity, itsextra large gold pen point and its aristocratic lines, makeit the natural choice for the man who wants the best, tendollars. A pencil to match, five dollars.The Lady Patricia is the pen women have wanted foryears. A smart feminine clasp locates it securely in belt,pocket or handbag. Choice of three smart colors. Slenderand graceful, yet it holds plenty of ink. Five dollars — andthree for the matching pencil.Every Waterman’s is guaranteed forever against defects.Waterman’s St When jrou (elect rour Warennao't,hare it filled with Watermao'i iok—that'i the m*^ut mltrm of writirc lux-ury. Vatermao'f oew Blue Ink in theblue carton; Blue Black in the jrellowcarton. Use the first for oote.takincand general correspondence, the sec¬ond whan pennaocncy is needed.NEW and SECOND HAND. LAW-MEDICAL-CENERALTEXT and SUPPLEMENTARYStationery, Fountain Pens, Brief Cases, Laundry Mailing (^sesTennis and Sporting Goods, University Stationery,Portable 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 Tower1