11 be two in
)le for young-
ile they are
iho desire to
. Case, while
be in charge
logy la and
for the for-
and 25b for
terday. "The area is an unusually
good one for the study of geological
structure and stratfication. It is also
favorable to the geographic study in
that, being on the edge of the Ken-
tucky mountains, the primitive life and
farming methods of the mountaineers
can be studied at first hand. Close at
hand are conditions of surface and,
structure similar to those of the K~en-
tucky blue grass region, while it is in
the vicinity of an important oil field,
and large coal mining operations."
Professor Case said, "In addition to
the varied opportunities for our line
of work the camp site is assured of a
good, constant'water supply, a uni-
formly pleasant and healthful climate
and the best of sanitary conditions.
Will Cost $125
A maximum estimate places the en-
tire cost of the course at $125, includ-
ing railroad fare and tuition. The lim-
it for each class will be 12 men, and
the first to signify their desire to take
the course and who pay their fee will'
9:30-Triangles basketball prat ce in
1:30-Iota Sigma Pi meets, in room
151, Chemistry building.
2:00- Pennsylvania students hold nov-
elty get-together party in old Unio.
Party ends at 5:30 o'clock.
7-:0-UppPr Room Bible class meets
at 44 S State street.,
7:00-Newark, N. J., club meets in
room 306 of Union.
7:30-Craftsman club meeting in
Masonic temple. All student, Mas-
ons are asked to be present.
7:30-Student Volunteers meet in
7:45-Ex-Pres.* William H. Taft speaks
on "Capital, Labor and .the Soviet,"
8:00--Fancy dress party In Barbour
5:00-Plymouth guild meeting in
6:15-University union religious ser-
vice in Hill auditorium. Dr. Louis
7:00-Varsity -Mandolin club practice
in Ufiversity Hall.
5:00-Stephen Leacock, Canadian au-
thor-humorist, speaks on "Laughing
with Leacock," in ,hill auditorium.
1 opportunity will
desire to enter the
t requirements, to
oursea in the depart- : be accepted. The work starts about
e second semester. This! the end o September, after summer
y consulting either Pro- session, and continues for a month.
Professor Sauer. f A hike across, a considerable portion
of the mountains, with a stop at the
news read tIe Mleh- famous Cumberland Falls will con-
dv; elude the course.
(Continued from Page One)
decide upon the eligibility of athletes.
The secretary of the university ver-
ifies the residence, credits, and the
scholastic records of candidates for
the teams, and approves the eligibility
Iowa Board in Control-Six faculty
members, four captains of athletic
teams, the athletic director and the
Eligibi-lity committee-The faculty
members of the board passes upon
the eligibility of the athletes.
Purdue Miners Board
Purdue-Purdue's athletic govern-
ing board is organized as the depart-
ment of physical education. This de-
partment is divided into two parts, a
department of physical education
proper, and a department of athlet-
ics. The professor of- physical edu-
cation is the athletic director, and is
responsible for his department to the
president of the university, and not
to any board.
The professor of physical educa-
tion is assisted by two, committees.
One of these is the faculty committee
on athletics, which is composed of the
professor of physical education and
four members of the faculty appointed
by the president of the university.
This committee passes upon luestions
of eligibility, decides upon schedules:
and similar matters before they are
brought before the ea .ire faculty for
The other committee is known as
the advisory committee on athletics.
It consists of the president of the
Student council, the Editor-in-Chief
of the'Purdue Exponent, and the pres-
ialent of the Purdue athletic associa-_
tion. The committee has no definite
powers but may be vested with such.
Its chief purpose is to assist the ath-
In addition to the above organiza-
tions there is the Purdue Athletic as-
sociation. It has no real power but
is a means of keeping the athletic
director in touch with the) student
There will be no meeting of the ad-
visory board of the Women's league
as formerly announced in this
The Baptist guild will hold no meeting
Sunday evening on account of the
union service in Hill auditorium.
Seniors have 12 more days in which
to ,make appointments for Michi
ganensian sittings without the ex-
1d'Al. 7 A va s AS - 3 4L a u
"J" op Week Furni
§In £?.rbor .lyceum Si
Ag nt, for Finzel's, of Detroit, and others
and oather !uractwins
Oswald A. Herz
Now is the time to redecorate your rooms for the
for the 3-Hop
have several pieces of suitable Woolens for FULL
UITS you should see. It takes time to tailor Dress
tter place your order at once.
re showing a wonderful line of NEW VESTING
twenty-five dollars. To look is to buy.
7:30-Soph lit smoker in upper read-
ing room of Union.
Elimination tryouts for the mid-west
debate will be held at 8' o'clock this
morning in room i 302 Mason hall.
Candidates from the society and Law
school tryouts will each present
briefs of their speeches and give
eight minute talks.
No meeting of the Christian Endeav-
or society of the Church of Christj
will be held Sunday evening due to
the Union service at Hill auditor-
Fresh lits' class dues will be collect-
ed from 9-12 and 1-2 o'clock in Uni-
versity hall. Receipts for first se-
mester dues will have to be pre-
sented before mixer tickets can be
The chorus for the Sunday .evening
service in Hill auditorium will meet
at 3:45 Sunday afternoon immedi-
ately after the symphony concert,
for assignment of places and a brief
We employ only the most competent
men and can do your work now.
We also carry a complete line of
Polishes, Etc., to brighten up the house.
Call us and let us know your wants..
112 West Washington St.
i Street, East
Orchestras - -
t William Howard Taft
Subject: "Capital, labor, .nd the
Soviet", Auspices Oratorical Associa-
General Admission 50c, Wahr'sand Graham's I
Reserved Seats, 75c at Wahr's,