gPbe IBailp igtoroonVol. 39, No. 27. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1938 Price Three CentsBEGIN HOMECOMING CELEBRATIONHutchins AcceptsMemorial Tablet atArmistice ServiceDismiss 11 O’clock Class¬es So That Students MayAttend Ceremony.At the special Armistice Day serv¬ice in Rockefeller Memorial Chapelthis morning, Robert Maynard Hutch¬ins will accept a bronze tablet listingthe 64 University men who died inthe World War. So that students maysee the unveiling and dedication ofthe tablet, which is a gift of the classof 1918, most 11 o'clock classes willnot meet.Faculty members, trustees, andemployees who served in the war willstart the ceremony at 11 with a pro¬cession in academic costume from IdaNoyes Hall to the Chapel. At theChapel, William T. Hutchinson, asso¬ciate professor of American History,will deliver the address. Charles W.Gilkey, dean of the Chapel, will par-ticipate in the service; and AgathaLewis, soprano, will sing the fifthmovement of Brahm’s Requiem withthe University Choir. Chairman ofthe 1918 class gift committee ArthurBaer is presenting the tablet.Representing Rear Admiral HaynesEllis, commandant, Niifth Naval dis¬trict, Commander Harold Dodd withLieutenant Colonel B. A. Bracken-bury who represents Major GeneralStanley Ford, Commanding Generalot the Sixth Corps Area, will takepart n the ceremony.Gilkey, ReedLead Sunday ChapelUnion MeetingDiscuss Fascism, Co-op¬eratives under Rhein-stein, Beshears.The regular Sunday night meetingof the Chapel Union will this weekbe divided into two groups, one dis¬cussing the “Spiritual Elements ofFascism” at Dean Gilkey’s home at.'>802 Woodlawn and the other at Dr.Dudley Reed’s home, 5626 Blackstonewhere the discussion will be on “Col¬lege and University Cooperatives To¬day.”The meeting at Dean Gilkey’s,which will be lead by Dr. Max Rhein-stein of the Law School, will continuethe discussion of Fascism startedlast week by Bertrand Russell, vis¬iting lecturer in Philosophy, whospoke on the ethical aspect of This group will consider Fas¬cism from the spiritual point ofviev;.Beshears Leads Discussion•At Reed’s home, the discussion willbe lead by Bob Beshears, Universitygraduate and treasurer^bookkeeperof ceveral consumers’ cooperatives.Beshears will outline the problemsof the Cooperatives and give a pro¬spectus of their future developmentin America. Since there are many co¬ops on or near the campus, notablythe Ellis and Kimbark Co-ops, therewill be some practical, first hand in¬formation available.The Campus Problems Committeeheaded by Bob Stokley will have ameeting today at 2:30 in the ChapelBasement to continue their discus¬sion of the University student whois unaffiliated with fraternity, clubor dormitory. The social problemswill also meet at 4:40 in the ChapelBasement. ^OldMan ’Still Regards MaroonsAs His Own.SoDoesn ’tFear ThemBy ERNEST LEISER“No, I don’t fear the Maroons,” saidthe “Old Man” yesterday after histeam had limbered up their travel-tightened muscles on Stagg Fieldfor two hours. It’s not that I de¬precate their playing, but I still re¬gard Chicago as my team, and Ican’t fear my own boys.”Seemingly Inno¬cent of the furorehis return hascreated, Staggwas “surprised” tolearn of the pub¬licity that he hasbeen accorded inmetropolitan pap¬ers. The Old Manwalked a littleslower than whenhe paced theSTAGG field bearing hisname, but the old twinkle was in hiseye as he rejoiced to be back “in aman’s climate again.”Listens to Chicago GamesHe said that he still listened to theradio broadcasts of the Chicagogames, and that when Chicago lostits early lead against Harvard, hewas as disappointed as Shaughnessymust have been.Stagg said that he was going tostart the same lineup that he haduse<l for the past few games against his old team, which, he said, was upagainst the same sort of line thathe was. “I lost most of the good menon my team by graduation, too, andit’s taken me the first five games ofthe season to get my squad coordi¬nated.”Asked if he liked it on tht WestCoast, the Old Man answered prompt¬ly that he did very much, but addedruefully that the University had gotrid of him, and that he had to gosomewhere.Plays Night GamesHis squad plays night games, andStagg nostalgically said that hemuch prefers afternoon contests, butthat Stockton is such a small townthat the only way that they couldget people out to see the team wasto play in the evening. He said thateven with night games, the Collegeof the Pacific drew very smallcrowds and was astonished when toldthat the University suffered fromthe same malady.Stagg knew that Jock Sutherland’sPitt team had been practicing in theFieldhouse on their way to Nebraska.He said that he had offered to scrim¬mage his men against Jock’s team,but that the Pitt mentor had backedout on him.The thing that seemed to pleasethe Old Man the most was the factthat he had a Chicago lad on his ownsquad.Freshmen Convert Circle intoBarnyard for Dreyfuss-Salami BoutFreshman Women Con¬test Yearling FootballSquad in Tug-of-War.Physician SpeaksSunday in ChapelThe first physician to speak atRockefeller Memorial Chapel, JamesBryan Herrick, professor emeritus atRush Medical College, will deliver anaddress on “Tolerance,” Sunday morn¬ing at 11. Demarest Polacheck is thestudent reader.Wilbur Held, organist at the F'irstCongregational Church in Des Plaines,will give a half hour recital begin¬ning at 4:30. The back-to-the-farm movement onthe Quadrangles gained impetus yes-erday noon in the Circle as a pig andAllan Dreyfuss battled it out for thehonor of the freshman class. The con¬test was part of a publicity stunt forFreshman Class Day—but the pigstole the honors away from Dreyfuss,class president, as she out-ate andout-fought the flower of the class of’42 to win easily.The Circle seems to be degeneratinginto a barnyard. Two weeks ago,there were cows grazing peacefullyon the carefully mown grass, and yes¬terday a pig reared its ugly snout.It must be admitted, however, thatthe pig had far more personalitythan the DA cows. It squealed es¬pecially forcefully as Dreyfussnudged it with his elbow in an at¬tempt to get some of the pig’s food.Dreyfuss Uses Piggish 'TacticsSalami (the pig) and Dreyfuss gotalong very well, however, and afterthe contest was over Salami was per¬fectly willing to shake hands and for¬give and forget the piggish tacticsthat her opponent had employed inattempting to eat her corn as well ashis own blueberry pie.The pig came from the Stockyards,via a truck and the Reynolds Clubbasement, where she was kept wellentertained with a table tennis ex¬hibition by Demarest Polacheck.Tug-of-War Rope BreaksThe other featured event of thepublicity stunt was a tug-of-war be¬tween 17 beauteous freshman women,and seven of the much-publicizedfreshman football squad. The ropebroke three times, but the womenshowed superior stamina, and givenanother chance would have un¬doubtedly outpulled the football play¬ers.The rest of the Freshman Day pro-Maroon InstitutesFashion Page gram went along in more orderlyfashion^ The Campus review in theafternoon went off without a hitch.The large crowd was boisterous—the barnyard influence—but they ap¬preciated the address by Dean Smith,“Curly Joe” Molkup’s cheering, theAbbott dancers, Blackfriars skit, Jer-ger’s magic, the Northwestern classleaders, and especially Margie Grey,swing vocalist, to the utmost.The Feed and the Fling in the eve¬ning were equally successful.Int-House PlansJam-JitterbugPeace SessionAn international jam session forj jitterbuggery and peace will be givenat Int-House tomorrow, by the Inter¬national House Association under thedirection of Mrs. Warner Wicks.Tickets for the dance will be 60 centsper person, and special table reserva¬tions for a large party may be madeby calling the activities office, Fair¬fax 8200.“Swing for Peace and get Release,”“Peace with Humor,” and “Purge theMurderous Urge” are the slogans theAssociation is using to distinguishthis dance from an ordinary campusfunction. Besides these slogans. BobTank’s “Manhattans” will providemusic, and food and drink will beserved in the cabaret. An exhibitionof swing by jitterbugs from HullHouse will make the evening complete. Entire Campus Combines Forcesfor Week-end of FestivitiesSpeaks at RallyCelebrating the return of Amos Alonzo Stagg, the Uni¬versity’s “grand old man,” to the Quadrangles, the HomecomingCommittee, with Iron Mask, Skull and Crescent, campus frater¬nities and women’s clubs, today raises the curtain on a galaweek-end celebration.The week-end of activity will be¬gin at noon today with the tradition¬al freshmen-sophomore tug-of-warand the resultant visit to BotanyPond. Held annually this featurecaps, for the year, undergraduatefriction between freshmen and sopho¬mores.This afternoon at 3:30, two girls’clubs. Delta Sigma and Chi RhoSigma; and four fraternities. PiLamda Phi, Phi Kappa Psi, PsiUpsilon, and Zeta Beta Tau willpresent original comic skits in theVictory Vanity program to be heldin Mandel Hall. Victory Vanities isalso a traditional affair, and is un¬der the direction of Skull and Cres¬cent. Admission is free.COACH CLARK SHAUGHNESSYBarn Dance HighSpot at ConferenceDelegates to Bow,Swing a la ChapelUnion.“Maroon Fashions” and an accom¬panying column, Hem-Lines and HatBrims,” by Katherine Shaw arefeatured on page 4 of today’s Maroon.Louise Huffaker, Betty Jean Dun-lap, and Margaret Peacock have beenphotographed modeling a group ofspectator sport costumes and after¬noon tea dresses from Carson PirieScott and Company. The fashion is¬sue is to be a monthly feature. German Club HearsMatthias JollesWhen the German Club meets to¬day at 4:30 in Ida Noyes, GerhardtSteinke, will preside assisted by Sid¬ney J. Be-Hannesey, Vice-President,and Beata Mueller, Treasurer. Theofficers were elected at the October28 meeting at which Carl Steinhauserwas appointed Secretary pro tern.Tea will be served at the openingof the meeting, after which MatthiasJolles, instructor in German willspeak on his experiences during trav¬els in Europe. The meeting will closewith the singing of German songs.All students interested in German areinvited to attend the meetings whichare usually held once every two weeks.They provide an opportunity for stu¬dents to meet their fellow studentsand faculty informally. Speaking Ger¬man during the meetings is optional.Miss Helen Games is faculty spon- When the delegates from eightMid-Western schools meet at the Uni¬versity to conduct a Model WorldConference next month, they will bowand swing at a regular barn dance inthe best Chapel Union manner. BillSpeck, chairman of the ChapelUnion’s entertainment committee, ismaking the arrangements. The partywill be the recreational highlight ata convention to determine if the na¬tions of the world can reach enoughagreement on fundamental economicand political problems to ease thepresent world tension.The Conference, to be held in IdaNoyes hall, will begin with an open¬ing plenary session on Friday after¬noon, December 2. President Hutch-ins has been asked to make the wel¬coming address to the delegates, butis not certain whether he will be ableto do so. Then commissions will beappointed to discuss the four topicsof the Conference: economic read¬justment, boundaries and minorities,arms limitation, and revision of thecovenant.Barn Dance in EveningIn the evening there will be com¬mission meetings followed by the par¬ty and barn dance.On Saturday morning, December 3,there will be more commission meet¬ings followed by the final plenarysession. At this meeting, the com¬missions on the various topics willmake their reports, as would be thecase in a real World Conference. Thiswill be followed by a luncheon whichwill close the Conference.The report for the U. S., on eco¬nomic readjustment which the Chi'cago delegation is preparing, hasbeen given to Geraldine Funct andBob Cole. Jim Peterson is writingthe report on Spanish boundaries andminorities.Anderson Speaks onChild PsychologyParents who have tickets for theseries of lectures on the psychologyand training of young children spon¬sored by the Nursery School willhear John E. Anderson, director ofthe Institute of Child Welfare at theUniversity of Minnesota, speak inGraduate Education 123 at 3:45 thisafternoon. His subject is “The SocialDevelopment of the Young Child.” W.E. Burgess, professor of Sociology, isacting as chairman. Hold Bonfire TonightUndergraduates, graduate students,professors, and alumni will gatherin the Circle for the bonfire peprally session tonight at 7:30. Thebonfire, in former days, was a tokenof victory and was a common occur¬ence; the habit was abandoned someyears ago when University spirit be¬came rather lax.Cheerleaders will lead cheers, andwill introduce several new yells whichwill be given at the football game onthe following day. Several speakersare scheduled to appear, among themCoach Amos Alonzo Stagg. Home¬coming Kings, Bill and Chet Murphy,elected by University women lastTuesday, and Jean Peterson, Home¬coming Queen, will mount the throneat the office.From the bonfire rally the groupwill parade, carrying torches, to theHomecoming Dance in Ida NoyesHall. For the affair Iron Mask hascarried out plans, which include dec¬orations calculated to create a typical“rah-rah” Joe College spirit.Judge Decorations TomorrowTomorrow morning the Homecom¬ing Kings and Queen, surrounded bythe Royal Court, will judge the fra¬ternity house decorations. Men’s andwomen’s dormitories will enter par¬ticipation for the decoration cup forthe first time.At 2:15, tomorrow, an automobileparade will enter Stagg field by thesouthwest gate. In the fore of theparade will be two motorcycles, anda tandem bicycle, followed by severalconveniences of bygone days. Theparade will present the progressionof University championship teamsfrom 1899 to the present.Following the bicycles and car¬riages will come a phaeton bearingCoaches Shaughnessy and Stagg. Thevarsity cheerleaders, entering thefield in five flivvers, will conduct acheer at this point for the two coachesand the teams.During halves of the game. IronMask, with the aid of a picked team,will exhibit a farcical football game,using gridiron customs and uniformsof previous years. The band will alsopresent a ceremony in token of thefeeling which the University bearsfor the “Grand Old Man,” who leadMidway teams to victory for 47years.Reynolds HobbyShow Opens MondayBeginning Monday with a collectionof 150 Alaskan ivory curios a seriesof hobby exhibits will appear eachweek in the Reynolds Club Northlounge.The collection belongs to Louis Bas¬sett, a medical student, whose homeis in Alaska. Some of the ivory, darkgrey in color, dates from the extinctmastodon whose tusks were found inrecent years as a result of placermining. The articles are in the formof bracelets, idols, and paper kniveschiefly. They are made by AlaskanIndians for the tourist trade.The Reynolds Club Council is con¬ducting the exhibits.1 (Pure Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1938FOUNDED IN 1901MEUBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSTh« Dmily Maroon is the_ official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, Sun*day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 5831 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:30 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 3310.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con-tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe righU of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: 33 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.itspnssSNTSo Foe national advsntisino byNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publisbtrs Representative420 Madison AVE. New York. N.Y.CHICASO - BOtTOR ’ LO* ARSILIt - SAR FrARCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTBtAXlNE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer, Robert SedlakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, David^Izberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: John Stevens if loyalty to a former greatcoach does not reflect back mdisdain of the University to¬day.As Minor Reforms, TravellingBazaarWe Propose-Come Home, BoysBut don’t expect this Home¬coming to be a very cheeHulaffair. There’s an undercurrWit To Iron Mask, the appoint¬ment of Phil Schnering or apaid sign painter as head side-ivalk artist. Apparently all that iit takes to be a junior honorman is a fine sense of esthetics,together with a deepseated no¬tion that a missplaced whitesplash will bring back that old-time spirit to the campus andwill convince the alumni rootingsection that there is really acrop of nice normal lads at theold school after all.To The Office of the Dean ofStudents, the legalization ofside walk painting as a legiti¬mate form of campus publicity,jthus ending the wicked thrillof illegality now associated withjit. Administrative officers sayithat boys will be boys and thatreally now no one ever knowsjust who has wielded the brush.Legalization is one good way offinding out without going to theundue exertion of inquiring.The side-walk artist is hereto stay. Why not face the hardfact without flinching, and atleast recognize him and try tohold him to the high standardsof artistic excellence requiredI of bulletin board posters.of tears developing right ndw,ready to fall no matter who winsthe game. If the Universitywins there will be general sobing in the alumni stands, andeven the undergraduates willforget their loyalties to regretthat a gallant coach has beendowned. If the College of thePacific wins the LaSalle Streetcoaching staff will gloat overthe now-proved supremacy ofthe good old days. The C-booksection will be ready for thegloating and resentful of it.Aside from Freudian desirgsfor a feeling of superiority,what reason have the Univer¬sity’s loyal graduates to pilloryShaughnessy for the policy ofthe University? This is theprincipal difference between thetwo coaches—Stagg is an excel¬lent coach and an outstandingpersonality; Shaughnessy is anexcellent coach. Members of theUniversity’s late great teamsused to play because they en¬joyed the game and went to seethe University make a goodshowing.They could do no better forany other coach. It is time thatalumni realized that while theUniversity’s policy of strictscholastic standards exists,while the athletic departmentfeels that it has no right to askteam members to give up morethan three hours a day for prac¬tice, while the University re¬tains its amateur standing,championship teams will not bea regular feature of life on thequadrangles.Undergraduates accept theteam and the situation at theUniversity as long as the teamplays hard and well, it getscampus support. Students wouldrather see the team put up agood fight and lose, as they didat Michigan, than play a sloppygame and win, as they didagainst De Pauw.Poor sport alumni who fondlyremember football supremacyget no sympathy from today’sstudents. Instead of complain¬ing that college spirit no longerexists on the Midway, alumniwould do better to consider theUniversity today with a friend¬ly eye. They would see thatspirit is still here, that it de¬pends not on athletic prowessbut on the excitement of learn¬ing.Alumni can be a great assetto the University, if they can beas loyal to professors as tocoaches. At the Homecominggame loyalty to coaches will beuppermost. Undergraduates willhave no complaints with alumni Today on theiQuadrangles Quandary and BewildermentInternational House, innovator ofall that is good and clean and beauti¬ful, announces with dignity that a“Peace Through Swing” dance willfurther the cause of friendly rela¬tions next Saturday.A little puzzling to our innocentmind therefore, is the recent blurbseen in the Denver Post in which ourown late Mr. Gideonse states disap¬provingly that “Swing is a Bad Thingfor the Country. Swing is musical Hit¬lerism. There is a mass sense of let¬ting oneself go. Our emotional star¬vation indicated by Swing opens theway for a dictator who will promise togive people genuine mass thrills.”With Washington-respected Gid¬eonse on one hand warning moral de¬generacy and Int-House on the othertelling us how We Too can becomePeaceful and Loving, a girl justdoesn’t know what to do nowadays.All we know is that we sure like Ben¬ny Goodman. Cooperatives — Cut Housing CostsAt California, Wisconsin, SmithOnomatopoeiaMr. Cate has been in a heck of amess. He has a fine new son of whomhe is justly proud, but the young oneearly thi'eatened to become a seriousrival. His name was James and hethereby also earned his elder’s nick¬name “Jimmy,” and there couldn’t betwo Jimmies in one family.Junior's name is now Toby. (AfterShakespeare’s Toby Belch, remem¬ber?) Cutting the cost of living at theiruniversities almost in half, studentsat the University of California, theUniversity of Wisconsin and at SmithCollege have found their cooperativehousing ventures to be successful so¬lutions of a pressing problem. Bydoing necessary work themselves theyhave dispensed with much of the over¬head and sliced expenses.At the University of California themovement crystallized in the Coop¬erative Housing Association, a stu¬dent organization which, with a smallbeginning, gradually expanded untilit now includes a number of coopera¬tive units.Wisconsin Has Dormitory Coops'The University of Wisconsin ownsa number of dormitory units which itruns with varying degrees of coopera¬tion from the students. At regulardormitories maintained by the Uni¬versity co.sts range from $111 to $131for the academic year. In those unitsadministered and maintained by stu¬ dents costs are as low as $70 per yearAdditional units are being built.Smith College runs a regular Uni-versity dormitory on a cooperativebasis. Only students with a good schol-astic standing are allowed to live inthis unit and residence there is con¬sidered an honor.Small Houses Most EfficientThe California co-ops uniformlycharge $22 per month for room andboard. Half of this amount is spentfor food, the rest going to buy furni-ture and repay loans. Board costsare kept low by having a central din-ing hall. It has been found that smallhouses, of 15 to 20 members, are mostefficient.Wisconsin co-op dormitories offervaried scales of charges, dependingupon the amount of work contributedby residents.The dormitory rooms are uniformin quality. Most of the residents areboys who hold meal jobs in other de¬partments of the University.Gentle Thoughts for Club Girls |—4iughed an attractive matron to her 1buxom frieint rtHma heiijing Percy j“Ohboy Culture” BoyntonArchibald MacLeish — “But my dear, j' you just don’t pick up an accent likelike that in a club.” MITZIE'S FLOWER SHOPChrysanthemumCorsages forHomecoming ^ 35cand upWe DeliverMidway 4020 1233 E. 55th St. 4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEFOI COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GKAOUATESA thorough, tntensive, stenographic course—starting January I, April 1, July 1, Octob^ I,Interesti^ Booklet sent free, without obligation— write or phone. No solicitors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEEAUL MOSER, J.D.. EH »Repslar Courses for Beginners, open to HighSchool Graduates only, start hrst Mondayof each month. Advanced Courses startany Monday. Day and Evening. fU'eningCourses open to men.116 S. Michigan Av*.,Chicago, Randolph 4347FRIDAYDance,CollegeStaggASU Aid-China Breakfast, 7 to 9,Coffee Shop.Memorial Service, 11, RockefellerChapel.Armistice Day Meeting, YouthCommittee against War, BertrandRussell, Maynard Kreuger, AlbertGates, 12, Kent 106.Society for Research of Child De¬velopment, 2 to 6, Ida Noyes.Dames Club Art Group, 2:30, IdaNoyes.Socialist Club, Fourth International,Lecture, Albert Gates, “SocialistsWorkers’ Party,” 3:20, Social Science122.Victory Vanities, 3:30 to 5:30, Man-del Hall.Nursery School Lecture, Dr. JohnE. Anderson, “The Social Develop¬ment of the Child,” 3:45, GraduateEducation 126.German Club Meeting and Tea, 4:30to 6, Ida Noyes.Christian Youth League, 5 to 5:30,Ida Noyes.Alumnae Group Shower, 7 to 11, IdaNoyes.Student Publicity Board Reception,7:30 to 10, Ida Noyes.Iron Mask Homecoming9:30 to 1, Ida Noyes.SATURDAYStagg Homecoming Game,of the Pacific vs. Chicago, 2,Field.Alpha Delta Phi Closed Party, 9 to1.Chi Phi Mothers’ Club Tea, 4Delta Upsilon Tea, 4 to 7.Phi Gamma Delta Mothers’Tea, 4 to 7.Phi Kappa Psi Tea, 4 to 7.Pi Lambda Phi Tea, 4 to 7.Pi Lambda Phi Open Dance, 10 to2.Kappa Sigma Tea, 4 to 7.Zeta Beta Tau Tea, 4 to 7.Zeta Beta Tau Alumnae Dance, 9:30to 2.' Society for Research on Child De¬velopment, 9 to 12, Ida Noyes.* Dames Club, 3 to 6, Ida Noyes.Phi Beta Sigma Dinner, 6 to 9, IdaNoyes.Student Group Party, 8 to 12.Jam Session for Peace, Interna¬tional House.SUNDAYInterchurch Council Breakfast, 9Discussion, 9:30, by Ellsworth Farisand Arthur E. Holt, Coffee Shop.Chapel Union, 7:30, Professor Rein-stein, “Spiritual Elements in Fas¬cism,” Dean Gilkey’s home.Arrian, 3 to 6, Ida Noyes.Delta Sigma Tea. 3 to 6, Ida Noyes.Faculty Group Play readers’ BuffetSupper, 6:30 to 10, Ida Noyes.MONDAYASU Lecture, Constance Williams,“The Wages and Hours Bill,” 12:30,Social Science 105.Tea for French Students, 3:45, Wie-boldt Common Room. Current Beta Rush Slogan (they ad¬mit it themselves) .Not a regular fellow in the House.Recuperation ClubT. V. Smith retires to the Cubas inthe near future to rejoice. Bill Webbe i•goes Florida-ward to relax from ahectic Social C-Book season, fie is al¬so weary of always being the butt ofcampus liberals, Joan Lyding goes in¬to retirement with the pin of Psi UJim Bell. AND HIJ ORCHESTRAIN THEBand Plans Bi^Stai^g Program atHomecomingGameto 7.Club Tomorrow afternoon the Univer¬sity Rand will review in music CoachStagg's long career. The musical his¬tory starts with Stagg’s first year atChicago, 1891, and continues on tothe year he left, giving the popularhits of several of the interveningyears. The sequence ends when theband plays “California Here I Come.”Another event featured during thehalf will be a reconstruction of anold time football game. This willshow some of the old plays and willbe accompanied by the band underthe direction of Glenn Moody Hobbs,the first director of the U. of C.Band who came here in 1898. Theprogram ends with Gordon Ericksonleading the band in the song he com¬posed, “Wave The Flag Of Old Chi¬cago.” NO ,COVER!CHARGE lUOLnUTnoomA GAY FLOOn/how jMBlf>4AllCKGive Big ShowBetween HalvesIn between the halves of thescheduled football classic between Chi¬cago’s Maroons and the College ofthe Pacific coached by A. A. Stagg,there will be a gala representation ofthe highlights of the Grand Old Man’scareer.The band, the public address sys¬tem, and specially imported uniforms,which have just been obtained fromthe University of Wisconsin, will allplay an important part in depictingvarious phases of Stagg’s career.As a part of the festivities therewill be a well rehearsed contest be¬tween two squads of about 1900. Onopposing teams will be the Psi U’s,wearing Chicago’s old colors, and theAlpha Delt’s, representing an old-fashioned Wisconsin team.The mock game will be very short,probably consisting of about eightplays. Every man on the field willhave a specific part to play. As a re¬sult the affair will most likely be moreof an act than an athletic contest. hotel - RANDOLPH At la SALLEHANLEY’SBUFFET1512 E. 55th St.COME DOWN AND SINGIfyou can’t find “College Spirit”on the Campus you will findit all at “Mike’s.”DROP DOWNbefore, after, during anythingon campus (in fact anytime)and you’ll find a congenial at¬mosphere.We welcome all Universitystudents, but we only serveliquor to those of age.HANLEY’SOver forty years ofcongenial service TheDAILYMAROON3c{■ tPage ThreeTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1938Oieamice7Carson Pirie Scott & CoPrinces* froclc of rayon taffeta, with a low de-colleta^e and hand after hand of shirring. Inhlach, white, fuchsia, royal. 10 to 16. $22.95.Even infi Shop, Fourth FlottrOne of the newest of "old-fashioned’^ fashionsis the ostrich trimmed muff ha^. $8.50. Hairornament of flowers and leathers, $2.95.llandlMKjs and Floirers, First Floor\Lon^ white gloves are a "must in this seasonof elegance and formality. 12 button len ^th.$4.75. Evening ha^ with a frosty sparhle, $3.(llores (ind Hags, Firsl FloorModern version of grandmother s do|-collarneckband studded with jewels. $5. Ear-rin^s tomatch, $3. Rhinestone combs, each $1.Jewelry, First Floor (MHIn Carson’s Evening FasKionsStud set of smoked pearl—three studs andcuff links. Correct for tuxedo. $7.50.Accessories, Firsl Floor]Be as casual as vou please on campus—but wlien ^ou out in tke evenin|, ele¬gant’s tbe word! Choose a dress that’ 3 richin fabric, adventurous in decolletage—or ifif ^ou represent tbe masculine end of tbeteam, tbe stark white of ^our shirt and tieagainst the hlach of ^our broad-shoulderedjacket will do the trick. It’s a season fordressing up to the occasion, whether it s op¬era, night club, or the Inter-Fraternity Ball.Be as enchanting as an anf^el in white and gold,with a billowing skirt. This chiffon frock comesin confetti and petunia also. 12 to IS. $25.Evening Shop, Four lit FloorFull dress, consisting of tailcoat and trousers,in black, $45—white pique vest $8.50.Clothing, Second Floor Double breasted black Tuxedo with a skillfullydraped two-button jacket. $35.Clothing, Second FloorWhite silk scarf for exacting night life require¬ments with jacquard patterns and self fringe. $5.Accessories, Firsl FloorTurn down collar, pleated front dress shirt.Comfortable and correct for tuxedo. $3.50.Accessories, First FloorPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1938FASHION PARADEsuede, isperfect for your polo-coat and gen¬eral campus wear $ Shop, Fourth FloorMargaret Peacock wearing asheer rabbit’s-hair wool ensem¬ble of boy blue skirt, dubonnetblouse, and rose ascot.. .$25.00Dubonnet kitten fluff hat $3.95Misses Shop, Fourth Floor Hem-Lines and Hat-Brimsby‘CHUCH SHAW”There is a time in the life of everycollege-girl, no matter how studiousshe may be, when clothes are ofprime importance and a shopping-trip is imperative. For the class-roomand general campus wear the prac¬tical sweater and skirt continue to bethe smartest and simplest costume.Since they have been practically. auniform for several seasons, furtherinformation about them is unneces¬sary. However, the classic polo-coathas been endowed with several newfeatures. The most popular model innatural camel’s hair has raglansleeves, slant pockets, and mannishleather buttons. A high-throated col¬lar and sleeve-tabs that can be but¬toned tight at the wrist defy winterwind and a vent back insures a lop¬ing stride for that late-to-an-eight-o’clock moment. With it, wear Dobbs’Colony Club, a felt with the usualDobb’s perfection of fit and tailoringthat will give a lift to your soul aswell as your appearance. In the wayof campus accessories, you must haveseveral new longer soft wool scarvesin plaid and other bold color combi¬nations and some mittens or gloveswith extremely long fuzz of Shetlandor Angora.But clothes for your lighter mo¬ments deserve really serious consid¬eration, since that is the time whenyou can express your own personal¬ity and be more than just anotherpretty girl dashing to the library.When you shop, bear in mind that thisis a season of color and more color.In addition to many new shades,there are color combinations that areeven newer. Although this riot ofcolor may shock you at first, bringyour adventurous spirit into play andbe, if not startling, at least different.One of the most all-around outfitswe saw is in three shades of sheerrabbit’s-hair wool. The front of theboy blue skirt is distinguished by un¬pressed pleats that are stitched inplace from waist to hip-line. Thewesket-type blouse in dubonnet fitsperfectly because of a gored back,buttons down the front, and littlestraps at the sides for a pinched-inwaist. Distinguishing touches arethe pocket with unidentified mono¬gram and notched lapels framing arose ascot of the same sheer wool. This dress would be ideal for thefoot-ball game and tea-dancing af¬terwards because it is smart andgraceful in spite of long-sleevedwarmth. Carry out the color-schemewith a dubonnet hat of kitten flufffelt, its high, flat crown banded withgrosgrain. The new snap brim iswider with stitching around theborder that is repeated on the crown.A fuzzy feather adds a gay fillip.Slightly more conservative butequally new is the two-piece tealblue dress, also in rabbit’s-hair wool.The plain skirt with gored front setsoff the various currently-popularfeatures of the top. The entire jacketis quilted in a criss-cross pattern andpadding in the gathered shouldersaugments the square, chunky effect.Elbow-length sleeves, natural leatherbuttons, and a tight round neckguarantee its success at any informalfunction. Worn with a matchingsuede beret that sports a tall feather,it is the thing for a rushing tea, clubluncheon, or other affair where dirtysaddle shoes are too Joe College.A very unusual three-piecer—wearen’t quite sure whether to call ita suit or a dress?—is the epitome ofthe present fashion trend. A hunter’sgreen velveteen skirt is paired off instriking contrast with a velveteenvest of taffy. (Be sure to watch thisshade!) The straight skirt has a cen¬ter panel that hangs loose abouttwelve inches from the hem-line andis lined with taffy in the same materi¬al. The yoke-backed vest has greenbuttons down the front and a collarwith notched lapels. The natural satinblouse with plain tab collar boasts asmaller edition of the green buttonson the cuffs as well as down the front.Nothing could be more appropriatefor a weekend trip than this modelthat combines intriguing newness witha tailored simplicity. For a reallysuperb costume, top it with a taffysuede hat that has wide fringe cutaround the edge of the stitched brimand a tall pheasant feather shootingup with the high flat crown.One more suggestion is a Dobbshat called Gay Blade, a felt tiltedover the right eye with a largefeather swooping across the crown—perfect for town wear with suits orwool dresses.Louise Huffaker in a two-piece teal blue dress of rab¬bit’s-hair wool $15.00Matching suede beret ... $1.95Misses Shop, Fourth Floor ^ your favoritesuit or that simple wool dress. $7.50Betty Jane Dunlap, strikingin a taffy and hunter’s greenoutfit of velveteen. Satin blousein natural $19.95The suede hat repeats thetaffy shade $2.95Misses Shop, Fourth FloorA new version of the classicpolo-coat. Natural camel’s-hairworn by Louise Huffaker. Theprice is a pleasant surprise:$29.95.Misses Shop, Fourth FloorCampus Fashions Courtesy of Carson Pirie Scott & Co.ITHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1938 Page FiveGreekGossip* * •By JOHN STEVENSThe biggest homecoming in the his¬tory of the school has been plannedin honor of Stagg’s return. Fraterni¬ties and clubs will play an importantpart in making, or failing to make,this homecoming the event that theoccasion deserves.In their first chance to give supportto the festivities at the Victory Van¬ities try’outs Wednesday afternoon,spirit was sadly lacking in both clubsand fraternities. Not only did thejjirls not do particularly well, but onlyfour skits were presented.Although practically every frater¬nity participated, ithe manner inwhich they did so was below average.The skits on the whole showed a lackof preparation, and a decided absenceof real humor, and a very unnecessaryamount of vulgarity. ,After the freshman-sophomore tug-of-war in the Circle this noon, soph¬omores, who are getting their firstexperience in fraternity rushing, willrush their rushees in a more violentmanner than they have yet used. Asusual the freshmen will win the tug-of-war but will all end up in theBotany Pond anyway.Wednesday night, just before re¬tiring, the Iron Maskers decided thatthey should give their HomecomingDance tonight some extensive adver¬tising. Acting immediately, they wentout in pajamas armed with whitewasht«i really paint the campus.In honor of many alumni who willbe coming home this week-end, fra¬ternities have planned social eventsgalore. Teas, and tea dances after thegame have been planned by almostevery house, in addition to closedparties in the evening at Alpha DeltaPhi, and Psi Upsilon, and an openparty at Pi Lambda Phi.PLEDGE NOTICESPhi Delta Theta anounces the pledg¬ing of Robert Walker of Winnetka;F]dward Bates of Lexington, Missouri;John Punderson of Rochester, Min¬nesota; Ben Williams of Chicago;Robert Lewis of Chicago; and CharlesMason of Joliet, Illinois.Phi Kappa Sigma announces thepledging of A1 Henry of Chicago and.\1 Johnson of Chicago.Zeta Beta Tau announces the pledg¬ing of Hart Wurzburg of Chicago.Phi Kappa Psi announces thepledging of Edward Davidson ofWhiting, Indiana.Beta Theta Pi announces the pledging of Walter Hippie and JeromeTaylor of Chicago.* * *EXCHANGE LUNCHES THISWEEKWednesday,Phi Kappa Psi — Chi PsiPhi Delta Theta — Delta UpsilonPhi Sigma Delta — Kappa SigmaPhi Kappa Sigma — Phi GammaDeltaPsi Upsilon — Pi Lambda PhiThursday,Delta Kappa Epsilon — Alpha Del¬ta PhiBeta Theta Pi — Sigma ChiDA Chooses CastFor Newcomers’Bill of TTiree PlaysFrom a group of over 76 freshmen.Dramatic Association chose the castfor their 1938 Newcomers’ Bill to begiven November 30, December 1, 2,and 3 in Reynolds Club Theater. Stu¬dent directors of the three one-actplays are Grant Atkinson, DorothyOverlock, and Harriet Paine, Theyhave chosen “Only the Birds” byEsther Sagalyn, “Shooting Star” byJack W. Lewis, and “Frank andErna” by Frederick Douglas for theirvehicles.In the cast of “Only the Birds” areMarjorie Gintz, Beverly Weinstein,Lewis Welch, Dick Himmel, and Peter, Briggs. Working in “Shooting Star”] are Pierce Atwater, Dorothy Ganslley,j Ruth Wehlan, James Baldwin, andBurton Phillipson. Sid Rosenberg,Robert Stuhy, Mary Elizabeth Bebb,Dorothy Seberg; Betty Jane Nelson,and Babs Noe are cast in “Frank andErna.”Complete Casting QuicklyCasting of the plays was completedmuch more swiftly than last year,there being only half as many rolesper play. Nor are the one-acts asheavy as last year’s. This is in linewith DA’s new policy of attemptingto fit the play to the actors’ abilitiesas determined by their age and ex¬perience.Last year the Newcomers’ Bill con¬sisted of plays from different Euro¬pean countries: “The Next War” fromGermany, “Corridors of the Soul”from Russia, “The Wricked Uncles”from England, and was generally con¬ceded to be one of the highlights ofDA’s 1937-38 season.Compton Leaves forCambridge LecturesArthur Holly Compton, professorof Physics, left yesterday for Cam¬bridge, Massachusetts where he willremain until the end of the quarter.Under the Lowell Foundation, he willdeliver a series of lectures, about twoa week for four weeks on cosmic rays.These are not sponsored by HarvardUniversity, but w'ill be presented inthe Cambridge public library, opento all..'Vnnual Report of Women’s Residence Halls and CommonsJuly 1, 1937 through June 30, 19.38The University proposes to present annually, following com.pletionof the annual audit of its accounts by Certified Public Accountants,statements with respect to the operations of its Residence Halls anCommons.The following statement covers room and meal service at theWomen’s Residence Halls ( Foster, Kelly, Green, and Beecher) for thefiscal year 1937-38 and sets forth the total income and expense and theaverage cost per occupant-day to the residents and to the Univeisity.Avg. PerPersonGross Income per Day$1,7952.115Days TotalResidents 69,723 $125,147.67Guests 1,771 3,745.4171,494ExpensesRaw Food $31,610.15SaUries and Wages: o q7« ooSupervisionSocial Supervisors 4,278.64Full-time Employees 36,938.14Student Help 2,804.93Supplies Incidental to Servicing Rooms and toPreparation and Serving of Food: laundrylight, heat, insurance, and medical examof employees $18,904.34Cleaning and Decorating, Repairs and Provisionfor Replacement of Furniture and Equipment. 22,567.93Purchasing and Accounting 4,587.77Total Expense .$125,668.29Net IncomeNet Earnings used for support of the educational budget of the University .$ 3,224.79Depreciation of heavy equipment is charged as an operating ex¬pense, as are replacements of furniture, linens, glassware, silverware,china, and kitchen utensils.The next statement in the series will cover the operations of Men’sResidence Halls. $128,893.08 1.803.$31,610.15 $ .442. 3,976.39 .055. 4,278.64 .060. 36,938.14 .517. 2,804.93 .039$47,998.10 $ .671fuel,lations,$18,904.34 $ .265;. 22,567.93 .316. 4,587.77 .064$125,668.29 $1,758il bud-.$ 3,224.79 $ .045 ASU InauguratesProgram withChina BreakfastThe American Student Union, dor¬mant until now, has begun to carryout its program for the year. Todayfrom seven to nine in the morningthe Coffee Shop will offer a bowl ofrice and a cup of tea or coffee for25 cents, 20 of which will go to theFar Eastern Student Service Fund.The Political Actions committeewill begin its series of open discus¬sions on current legislation this Mon¬day when Constance Williams, spe¬cialist in Labor, will speak on theWages and Hours Bill. She will talkon the effects of the bill on workersand industry. The meeting will beheld in Social Science 105 at 12:30.On Tuesday in the same room andat the same time Dick Feise willlead a discussion on the history ofthe labor movement from the 1820’sup to the World War. The meeting isunder the auspices of the Labor Com¬mittee.Paris, Holt DiscussAbundant Life Sunday“Whence the More Abundant Life?”is the question Ellsworth Faris, chair¬man of the department of Sociology,and Arthur E. Holt, professor of So¬cial Ethics in the Divinity School andChicago Theological Seminary, willattempt to answer at the weeklybreakfast and discussion meeting ofthe Interchurch Council Sunday morn¬ing.Breakfast begins at 9; discussionat 9:30. Anyone may attend. EHect Abbott HeadOf Social WorkersEdith Abbott, dean of the Schoolof Social Service Administration waselected president of the Illinois StateConference of Social Work duringthe 43rd annual Conference held lastweek in Peoria, Illinois.The Conference will promote legis¬lative and administrative measures aswill assure the more effective func¬tion of the local, state, and federalwelfare services. According to MissAbbott, the conference “will make aspecific effort during the coming yearto secure the necessary legislation toenable the state of Illinois to qualifyfor federal grants-in-aid for Aid tothe Dependent Chldren and Aid toBlind.” Russell Talks atArmistice MeetingPsychology ClassStudies PeaceStudents in Professor Richardson’sExperimental Social Psychologycourse are attempting to determinethe degree of hostility or friendlinessamong the seven great powers of to¬day, namely—France, Germany, GreatBritain, Italy, Japan, United States,and Soviet Russia.A form covered with many tri¬angles was distributed; each trianglecontained three of these powers, oneat every angle. Each student was toindicate his opinion of the relativefriendliness or hostility of these na¬tions by putting an H (hostility) oran F (friendliness) on the sides be¬tween two of the angles. Thus eachcompleted triangle would have threeopinions. The results will be tab¬ulated to form the class’ consensus ofopinion on the subject. Bertrand Russell, visiting professorof Philosophy, will be the principalspeaker at the Armistice Day meet¬ing sponsored by the “Youth Commit¬tee Against War.” in Kent 106 todayat noon. His subject will be “Paci¬fism,” and the other speakers, May¬nard Kreuger and Albert Gates, willalso discuss this subject.Purnell Benson, chairman of thecommittee, which is last year’s “NoForeign War Committee” reorganized,will preside at the meeting today.The organization is composed of stu¬dents from the various clubs on cam¬pus, making it a cooperative effort ofnumerous organizations against war.Piano For SaleMust sell our Fisher Upright Piano.Mohogony; in excellent condition.Call Drexel 0552for particulars.SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University PeopleComplete SecretarialStenography . . . 6 months4 monthsFree placement and VocationalAnalysis Report to graduates.A modern shorthand system-more efficient-easily mastered.Start Monday —Day or Evening.Visit, phone, or write today:Institute of Modern Business225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927THE HUBLAST 2 DAYS51 st Anniversary SaleOVERCOATSMEN’S SUITSFORMAL WEAR. 1 and 2-Trouser Suitsand Overcoats. Included are manywith 1 pair of trousers from SteinBloch, Society Brand and G. G. G.Garments that we’ve never beforesold at this low price. Full Dressattire is included along with Tuxe¬dos in this price group.ASK ABOUT OUR 90-DAY PLAN CHARGE ACCOUNTtHEC#)HUbstate and Jackson, Chicago At $28-50 ... 1 and 2-Trouser Suitsfrom drape to conservative models—from staple shades to new high col¬orings. Tuxedos in drape and semi¬drape styles. Overcoats featuringTrent Valley knitted fleeces in theseason’s smartest models, colors.At $38.50Evanston • Oak Park • Gary■iiiiiHiii mi 1THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1938P«geSixTHE DAILY MAROON SPORTSMaroom Meet Pacific Team TomorrouChange MaroonStarting Line-upCoach Shaughnessy made two im¬portant changes in his line-up yester¬day as he named the team that willprobably start against the College ofthe Pacific tomorrow. Jim Casselswho has been on the injured list sincethe Ohio State scrimmage will replaceDave Wiedeman at tackle while Cap¬tain Lew Hamity has been shifted toCarl Nohl’s position at fullback.With Nohl on the bench the start¬ing backfield will consist of Meyer,Davenport, Sherman, and Hamity.Sherman and Hamity, it is expected,will be called upon frequently to testtheir passing ability in a game thatmay turn into an aerial duel.Freshmen Work Pacific PlaysAlthough Pacific has never beenscouted, information has been inter¬changed between the two teams andShaughnessy has picked up enoughinformation to have freshmen workPacific plays against the varsity. Bothoffense and defense was worked onyesterday.Coach Shaughnessy has much res¬pect for Stagg’s aggregation andwould not voice a prediction exceptto say “I wouldn’t be surprised ifChicago was beaten.”“Although Pacific is supposed tohave a light team,” he added, “theywill in reality probably have a heav¬ier eleven on the field than the onewe usually play. Also the men areolder and they have two good runnerson their squad.”Maroons WeakenedThe Chicago squad will also beweaker for tomorrow’s game than itwas with Harvard. Maurovitch has-been lost for the remainder of theseason and joins Mort Goodstein onthe sidelines while Bob Wasem, starend, must play with a broken finger.“Our first team may be able to holdits own,” Shaughnessy stated, “but weare woefully deficient in capable sub¬stitutes. On the other hand, Stagg hastwo capable men for every position.”Pacific enters the game with threewins and three losses to its creditwhile Chicago can boast of a tie andwin against four losses. Stagg’s teamcan also boast of having won the FarWestern Conference championship forthe second time in three years. How¬ever, they lost to a powerful Cali¬fornia team, 39-0, several weeks ago.LineupsPacific ChicagoValorz.Cassels ...It..Fink ...Ig..Plunkett . MacWilliamsBex ...rg .Howard ...rt..Wasem ...Ih..Davenport ... ...rh..Hamity ...f... AdaminaCollege of PacificIs Mystery TeamThe College of the Pacific teamcomes to the Midway as a sortof mystery team. Little is knownabout the actual strength of the teamsince it has been impossible to scout.The only information that has cometo the Maroons has been by way ofCoach Shaughnessy’s brother whohas seen the western invaders in ac¬tion.He reports that the eleven is light,but fast as compared to Chicago. Al¬so the report has come in that thevisitors will have a decided age ad¬vantage, since the average age of themembers of their squad is 23 years.However this scanty informationis far from enough to make any pre¬dictions on. Some observers are posi¬tive that Stagg will have his menworked up into such a spirit that theywill be unbeatable when the testcomes. On the other hand some of themore faithful Maroon backers areconfident that the Chicago men, whohave been pointing for this game allseason, will live up to their highesthopes.In any event Stagg will not lose. Ifthe team he brings wins, then he hasthe satisfaction of victory. Howeverif the Maroons triumph, he will un- Stagg Relies onPassing AttackStagg’s College of the Pacific squadwent through a light workout yes¬terday in preparation for tomorrow’sgame.The Stagg outfit, which has wonthree out of its six games this yearagainst tough opponents, uses muchthe same type of attack as do theMaroons, and the game should turnout to be a passing duel.The mainstay of the C.O.P. squadwill be Bob Adamina, right half whountil this season was a third stringend. The Old Man, noting his abilityto heave a ball and to punt, switchedhim to the backfield, where he hasbeen dazzling the Pacific oppositionin every game.Kientz to be ThreatFast enough to give the Maroonsecondary trouble is Bob Kientz, 164pound junior from the Coast, who isI the fastest man on the team.The Tiger squad is composed offast, light men whose scoring punchwas great enough .to maul the Uni¬versity of Nevada, 51 to 0, California’ssecond team, the Ramblers, by a jscore of 28 to 0, and Fresno State, 18to 13. They lost to the Golden Bearsof California, one of the strongestteams in the country, 39 to 0, fortheir only serious defeat of the sea¬son.Pacific has practically clinched theFar Western Conference title by itsdefeat of Fresno last week, and comesto Chicago very little hampered byinjuries.Bring Cheering Section |The Tigers have brought moral jsupport along with them, in additionto the support that Chicago alumniwill give the Old Man. Erwin Farley,president of the C.O.P. student bodyof about 1500 and Ernie Atkinson,student cheer-leader, have made thetrip with the squad, which left Stock-ton Monday, and reached here today.Stagg and his team are staying atthe Plaisance Hotel during their visithere. They will leave Saturday nightafter the game for the Coast.Look Cites CoachAs Opponent ofCommercialismCoach Clark Shaughnessy is one ofthe coaches opposed to commercialismin collegiate football, according to thelatest expose of this sport in the cur¬rent issue of “Look.”In an article that outlines the man¬ner in which big name high schoolstars are recruited by various schools,Chicago is referred to as “one of thehonest schools.”Longs for Amateur Game“As coach of an honest schoolShaughnessy longs for the amateurgame of old and fears that the hypo¬crites may ultimately wreck thesport.” He also voiced his opposi¬tion to schools who monopolize aplayer’s time with too much practice.When interviewed yesterday as towhether Chicago should cease to playschools which use subsidized players,Shaughnessy stated that the answerwas questionable. “First you have todecide what schools are commercial¬ized and to draw the line is almostimpossible.”“It is also questionable as to wheth¬er we should limit our schedule tojust those schools which have stand¬ards which are comparable to thosefound at Chicago,” he added.Pitt Team WorksOut in FieldhouseEnroute to Lincoln where it willplay Nebraska Saturday, the Pitts¬burgh Panthers stopped off at theFieldhouse long enough yesterday togo through a fast workout. The prac¬tice was confined to running throughplays and returning kicks.The Pittsburgh players arrived inChicago early in the morning andtook in the sights before beginningpractice. They left for Lincoln im¬mediately after the workout.doubtedly feel a definite pride in see¬ing the team he coached for over fortyyears, make a real showing. Phi Delts Pull Game fromFire, Beat Alpha Delt B’s 20-19Extra points proved to be the de¬ciding factor in today’s only fraternitygame, that between the Alpha Delt“B” team and the Phi Delts. Afterbeing whitewashed for nearly threequarters of the game, the Phi Deltscame from behind with three quicktouchdowns to pull the game out ofthe fire, 20-19. With the dormitoryleagpie championship already decided,and with Judson 300 on top, the Jail¬birds and Hitchcock fought it out asthe independent league drew near theend of its round robin play.At half time in the Alpha Delt-PhiDelt game, the former were leadingby the narrow margin of one touch¬down, but they added another soonafter the opening of the second chap¬ter to lead 12-0 before their oppo¬nents even broke the ice. The PhiDelts weren’t through yet, however,for, led by Farwell, who scored 14of his team’s 20 points, they beganto click. pionship, they are conceded very littlechance of surviving the final round ofplay. Instead attention is focused onthe Alpha Delta-Psi U tilt scheduledfor the first of the week. If the AlphaDelts, who will take the field as favor¬ites, win this game, they should havelittle trouble in taking the title. READ THE DAILY MAROONCLASSIFIEDIM.OO ZENITH RADIO with R.C.A. phonopickup. Reasonable. Call John McWhor¬ter. Dor. 1882, or H. P. 8469.MOTORCYCLE FOR SALE--19S7 Harley 46:mileaRe 6000.- Inspection any time. NewCentury Garaffe, 6616 Harper.The Phi Delts kept plugging butthe score was still 19-13, with onlythree minutes to play. Taking anAlpha Delt kick on their own 30 yardline, the Phi Delts completed six pass¬es to put the ball on their opponents’ten yard marker.They were effectively bottled upthere for three plays, and things be¬gan t<f look up again for the AD’s,but on last down, Brown faded backand tossed one to Farwell just overthe line to tie the score. The samecombination provided the winningpoint a moment later.Although this excellent victorytechnically leaves the Phi Delts iathe running for the fraternity cham-Accurate and RapidLens DuplicationsAND FRAMES REPAIREDYOUR PRESCRIPTION FILLEDNELSON OPTiCRLCOMPANYDR. NELS R. NELSONOptometriat 30 Years in Same Location1138 East 63rd St.AT UNIVERSITY AVENUEHyde Park 5352 Our Years ofExperienceHave Taught UsThat QualityClothesDo PleaseREXFORD'SClothes for Men28 E. Jackson Blvd.2nd Floor Chicago's FavoriteReturns Tonight!JANGARBER"The Idol of the Airlonea"AND HISInternationallyFamous Orchestraand Singing StarsFeaturing LovelyMILDRED FENTONLee BennettRudy BudisillFritz HeilbronAttend the Gala"COLLEGENIGHT"Every Friday★ENJOY THE NEWFloor Revue3 SHOWS NIGHTLYTEA DANCINGSUNDAYS 3^ P. M.BlackhawkWABASH-RANDOLPHDEARBORN 6262Now it's time to •go to theStaggShagTonight at 9 p.m.Ida Noyes GymAdmittance bySocial C-Book or $1.10