period, R, R. W 1/BaO? jHanoiriVol. 31. No. 2. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER I, 19301930 Price Five CentsTRUDE’S EUGIBIUTYRAISES PROSPECTSFOR FORWARD WALLAll Veterans Now WellOver ScholasticHurdlesDRILL FOR BADGERSSecrecy Still EnshroudsLast of All-DaySessionsWith the announcement yesterdayby Director of Athletics A. A. Staggthat Walter “Bud" Trude, veterantackle, had won eligibility for inter-coflegiate competition by passing anexamination Saturday, prospects for astrong Maroon line were materiallyimproved. Trude and Bernie Wien,the only veterans who were declaredineligible at the close of the springquarter, were doubtful as 1930 foot¬ball candidates until a week ago.VV'^ien, flashy end, ironed out scholas¬tic difficulties earlier in the week.With both linemen eligible. CoachStagg is practically assured of a vet¬eran line.Veteran LinemenLeading candidates for line berthsnow include: Wien and Cowley, ends;Trude and Horwitz, tackles; Ham¬burg and Mackenzie, guards; and Bris-len, center. As for the rest of theline candidates, on whose ability as re¬serve material the team will largelydepend, one of the young members ofthe coaching staff, a recent star, gaveThe Daily Maroon this information:“The line, while, it is mostly lack¬ing in experience, shows more inter¬est and determination than Maroonlines have shown in some years. Ido not wish to be quoted."This is the general tenor of allcoaching commentary: “We believethat the condition of the team is en¬couraging and is all that can be ex¬pected. We do not wish to bequoted.”Afternoon Practice BeginsSecrecy still shrouds the movementsof Coach Stagg’s toiling gridders.With yesterday’s two sessions thetwo weeks of intensive niorning-and-afternoon practice ended, but as faras the rest of the world is concerned,the maroon-jerseyed athletes mighthave been playing ping-pong. Fromtoday on, the beginning of scholasticactivity will push the practice into theafternoons.The coaching assistants, includingSpyros Vorres, Lonnie Stagg, LaurieApitz, Jim Pyott, Carl Anderson,Saul Weislow, and Adolf Toigo areuniformly noncommittal about tacticsand strategy. That forward passingwill be a major part of the gridironcurriculum is so obvious that no onehas tried to keep the fact from theworld. That intricate and bafflingplays will also be factors in the Staggattack is likewise a foregone conclu¬sion.Van Nice ImprovingErret Van Nice, captain and pillarof strength, is making satisfactoryprogress in his recovery from a minorleg injury. Dr. Molander, team phy¬sician, said yesterday. It is consid¬ered doubtful that Van Nice will seeaction in the first game.The backfield is rapidly smoothingoff the rough edges. Walter Knud-son, Joe Temple, Paul Stagg, DonBirney, Bob Wallace, Gene Buzzell,Lou Kanne and several others have [been supplying plenty of fireworks jfor the oppositilon defense.Monday afternoon scrimmageshowed the squad entirely recoveredfrom the effects of the stiff workouton Saturday, at which the first stringbackfield, composed of 'Knudson,Temple, Stagg and. temporarily, Kan¬ne, took the offense for virtually theentire session. Shifting ..sides eachtime they lost possesion of the ball,the quartet had plenty of opportunityto demonstrate their punch to the“LaSalle Street coaching staff,” com¬posed of former Maroon stars andholders of the “C.”Bazzell and Wallace StarOn Tuesday the story was differ¬ent. Buzzell and Wallace, junior andsophomore speed merchants, eachmade touchdowns after runs of wellover fifty yards. Wallace, a formerMorgan Park star, is not only fastenough to run around the best ofsafety men, but he has the coveted(Contlnaed on page S) Commemorate FirstChapel Service TodayA thirt3'-eight year old cere¬mony will be celebrated in theUniversity chapel, when DeanCharles W. Gilkey officiates atthe annual commemorative serv¬ices at noon today. Ever sincethe University was founded in1892 the student and facultybodies have met each year on thefirst day of the Autumn quarterin memory of the first chapelservices.'The original ceremony tookplace in Mandel hall thi^-eightyears ago when President WilliamRainey Harper delivered the ad¬dress. Last year the serviceswere held in the new Universitychapel for the nrst lime. THE DAILY MAROON RECEIVES FAVORABLECOMMENTS ON FRESHMAN WEEK ISSUEFirst Issue CommendedRockne, Boucherand O’HarabyModel HumanitiesLibrary Planned toSupersede HarperSix Million Volumes toBe Housed inNew StructureA humanities library, containingtwo reading rooms seating 600 stu¬dents apiece and a book tower ashigh as the University chapel, willstand on these quadrangles five yearsfrom now as the model of modernlibraries and the realization of thedream of M. L. Raney, director ofthe University libraries. Architec¬tural and financial plans are nowbeing started.This new building, which willhouse books pertaining to languageliterature, and the social sciences,will* tost appi'oximately $6,000,000and will contain six million volumes.The plans which are being consideredat the present time locate the newbuilding just the other side of Harperlibrary in the open court betweenthe Law building and Haskell Mu¬seum. When the actual construction-of the Humanities building begins,the Law building will be moved toanother site and Haskell Museumwill be torn down. If this plan isaccepted Harper’s entrance on 59thwill be trebled and will serve as theentrance to the larger building b<'-yond. Harper in this way being thefacade of the Humanities building.Two other sites are being considered,one which will fill the gap betweenCobb and the new chemistry build¬ing and the other at 58th and Uni¬versity.Elaborate PlansIt has long been the dream of theadministration to do away with allthe dormitories on the quadranglesand have instead, an “L" of sciencefrom Harper to Rosenwald one wayand an “L" of languages and liter¬ature from Harper the other way.At the center of these two L’s, andconnected to all the buildings will bethe new Humanities building. Onthe third floor of this library willbe two reading rooms located justbeyond a delivery room containingone half million volumes. The hugetower, rising skyward from the ce’’ter of the building, will house theremaining number of books, all ofwhich will be accessible to bothgraduate and undergraduate stu¬dents. Plans for private alcoves towhich students may have their ownkeys are being developed.Harper, Classics and Wieboldt,now being used for library purposes,will be connected to the large Hu¬manities building by bridges. Thebooks from all three buildings willbe removed, but Harper will retainits third floor reading room as such.All three wll be used for offices andseminar rooms.New Science BuildingAnother building which will be thehome of biology and chemistry wi’lultimately be built on the northernend of the quadrangles among thescience buildings. However, defin¬ite plans for this building have notbeen developed as there is not thepressure felt in the science depart¬ment as that in the humanities.According to Mr. Raney, “The con¬dition in the latter group has neverbeen adequate, for Harper was fulland overflowing in three years. Iam dissatisfied with the whole con¬dition and consider the library facil-(Continued on page 7) Numerous comments relative tothe opening of The Daily Maroonhave been received. Those by menand women well known to the cam¬pus are herewith presented, with thesincere thanks of the staff for thewishes they include. The Daily Ma¬roon invites comment at all time,criticism as well as praise, in thehope of bettering consistently thepaper and offering the reader whatis most desirable to him. Everycomment is carefully weighed andutilized if possible in the adjust¬ments being made.The Daily Maroon:Congratulations on your first Ma¬roon. It’s a newspaper.F. H. O’Hara. ^* « «The Daily MaroonUniversity of Chicago,It has given us no little pleasureto peruse your Sept. 24 issue, and itaugurs well for the success of TheDaily Maroon during 1930-1931.If you will permit that privilege,we should like to congratulate theentire staff upon quality of newsmatter, the makeup, and the generalexcellence of this first issue.H. R. Spencer,Hyde Park Herald.* * *Dean C. S. Boucher, commentingon the first issue of the Daily Maroon,said, “I think it was a very interestingand creditable sheet. I hope the stand¬ard set in this issue will be main¬tained."* « *The Daily MaroonUniversity of ChicagoMay I congratulate you on your Hutchins’ Class ToHave Own LibraryThe first private library re¬served for a small group of Uni¬versity students will be estab¬lished this quarter for the twentymembers of President Robert M.Hutchins’ survey class. Onlymembers of the president’s classwill he given keys to the library,which will be located in Classics16 and will contain four hundredrepresentative volumes of poetry,fiction, drama- history, and phil¬osophy.The plan will be in operationfor the two years of the course.There will be no supervision ofthe students, who wiU be free tocome and go as they wish.Coach A. A. Stagg adds his praiseof the Daily Maroon in these words“I believe that The Daily Marooncan be a great factor in the successof the football team.’’fine loyalty to the Grand Old Manwho we coaches think is the daddyof them all, technically, ethically, orany other way you want to look at itK. K. Rockne,Director of AthleticsUniversity of Notre Dame♦ ♦ *The Daily Maroon:I am glad to see the size and pros¬perous appearance of The Daily Ma¬roon. 1 was on the board of theweekly, the predecessor of The DailyMaroon, and I was an editor of thevery first womaq’s edition, and ofthe very first Cap and Gown. Soyc^u ce, I do appreciate the changesai.uMjiiprovenients!Agnes Cook Gale,(Mrs. Henry Gordon Gale.)STUDENTS GIVE DPBLOOD FOR GOLD DEPRESSIOM RAISESDEMAND FOR JOBSHospital Pays DonorsWell For BloodTransfusionsSelling—not the fabled pound offlesh—but an actual pint of blood,for purposes of transfusion, affordsmany students a means of financialaid with which to accomplish theireducational ambitions, according toMiss Lois Day of the Department ofSurgical Bacteriology at the Univer¬sity clinics.Ne«d Professional DonorsThe hospital is in constant needof professional donors for bloodtransfusions and these donors, re¬cruited from the student body, arepaid thirty five dollars for wardcases and fifty dollars for privatecases, both of which call for thesame amount of blood. Studentswho are interested in being on thedonor list are subjected to the Was-(Continued on page 8) Placement Bureau BusyAs ApplicationsPour InThe present economic depressionis greatly affecting the earningpower of University students, it wasrevealed by the Vocational Guidanceand Placement Bu^au yesterday.Mr. John C. Kennan of the depart¬ment announced that more applica¬tions for employment have been filedwith the office during the past weekthan he has ever handled before.Commenting upon the great num¬ber of students who have come tohim for work, Mr. Kennan said,“Although new contacts, which theUniversity is trying to make withfirms, are hard to achieve this fall,we optimistically believe we canhandle the situation; but this yearit is going to take a much longertime for us to place students who(Continued on page 8)THE DAILY MAROON OFFERS TICKET,ROUND TRIP TO WISCONSIN GAMESpoluoring student interest in the footb&ll team andenabling campus dopesters to try for a reward for their mathe¬matical calculations, THE DAILY MAROON today opens afootball score contest. Rules for the contest and a couponwill be found on another page of this issue.The prize will be in the form of a round trip to Madisonfor the Chicago-Wisconsin tussle and a ticket to this game.The trip wil be via The Chicago & Northwestern Railway,leaving at 8:15 on Saturday, October 11, and arriving inMadison at 11 o’clock. Every effort has been made to securethe best possible seat in the stadium for the winner.Rules for the contest are simple and definite so that eventhe most amateur guesser has a chance to be the recipient ofthe prize. THE DAILY MAROON considers the prize the bestpossible reward for those of its readers who profess ary in¬terest vdiatsoever in the game vdiich Coach A. A. Stagg haspractically placed into its present form.Lo<di; for the coupon and the ndes, fill in the blank, andenroll yourself as a candidate for trip to Madison! New Organization,Style Features of1930 - 31 Maroon OPEN FRESHMAN rPROGRAM;DI$aOSEPLANS FOR’34 MENGroup Meetings, PepSessions PlannedFor AutumnMUST WEAR CAPSFreshmen Of Merit WillMake Green “C”SocietyBegin Training SchoolFor FreshmanAspirantsWith the first issue of THEDAILY MAROON which appearedlast Wednesday, the changes effectedin the reorganization of the paperwere put into form for the firsttime. A revised constitution andrearranged staff and personnel wereoutlined last spring by the Board ofOrganizations, Exhibitions, and Pub¬lications to be inaugurated this yearin the hope of placing the Univer¬sity daily on a par with publicationsin other schools.Begin Training SchoolAn important phase of the meta¬morphosis is the Freshman trainingschool which will be conductedthroughout the first quarter to ac¬quaint the new members with thefundamentals i reporting and thewriting of copy. A further advan¬tage of this arrangement is to enablethose incoming members who havehad no previous journalistic trainingto become proficient in the prin¬ciples of gathering and presentingnews. The opening class in thiscourse will be held Monday, October6, at 3:30. All entering the coursewill meet at the office of THEDAILY MAROON on that day.Instruction in the school will com¬prise a complete theory of, journalismas presented by Prof. Willard Bleyerof the University of Wisconsin; thepractical side of the course includespractice in writing and visits to theplants of the metropolitan dailies.Visiting associates who have hadjournalistic experience will also lec¬ture from time to time.Change in OrganizationThe constitutional changes sub¬mitted by the Board of Organiza¬tions, Exhibitions and Publicationsrequire changes in staff and dutiesand are designed to eliminate exces¬sive individual responsibilities. Aneditor-in-chief position has beencreated to have the paper under oneunified control. The managing edi¬tor and business manager respect¬ively control the main departmentsof news and business while the senioreditor has control of all reportersand the gathering of news fromevery available source. The wom¬en’s editor has complete charge ofthe women’s department in anadvisory capacity.Under this system the juniors, whowere formerly news editors, havebeen assigned “rewrite” positions, afeature which will convert the newsinto a more readable form and in¬sure a higher degree of accuracy.The sophomores will be reporters.After the close of the trainingschool, the incoming members willhave places similar to “cub” report¬ers on the larger newspapers.Merge Sports With NewtThe sports department has beenmerged with the regular news de¬partment and the news of bothdepartments will be distributedthroughout the paper according tovalue and with little regard to actualplace. Men who were in the sportsdepartment of last year have beentaken over directly into the mainnews department.Along with these changes in staffis a revised salary system based pro¬portionately upon the responsibility(Gontinned on page 4) Beginning today, freshmen arerequired to wear their green capson campus at all times. Caps maybe secured at the bookstores.Marking the inauguration of theFreshman “C” program, a meetingof the men of the class of 1934 heldMonday in the Reynolds club theatreserved to open to them the field ofundergraduate activities. Leadersof various campus enterprises madeshort talks on the nature and therequirements of the organizationswhich they represented.Outline Freshman ProgramRay Fried, the chairman of themeeting, outlined the Freshman “C”program for the first eight weeks ofthe fall quarter.Noon meetings will be held eachMonday and Friday, from 12 to12:20, the Monday meetings inMandel hall, and the Friday meet¬ings either in the Circle or the Northstands of Stagg field. At thesemeetings, the freshman will learnthe songs, cheers, and traditions ofthe University, and will practice forthe cheering “C”, which will be seenthis year in its usual place in theNorth stands.On Tuesday evenings, the fresh¬men will meet in six groups, accord¬ing to the dean to whom they havebeen assigned, for an informal dis¬cussion of matters pertaining to lifeand work at the University. Men ofprominence in the faculty and theadministration will speak at thesemeetings and be available to answersuch questions as may arise. Allgroups will meet at 7.Groups Meet With DeansFreshmen under Dean Scott willmeet at the Phi Delta Theta house,5737 Woodlawn avenue; those w’ithDean Kerwin at the Zeta Beta Tauhouse, 5749 Woodlawn avenue; DeanBrumbaugh’s group at the Phi KappaPsi house, 5555 Woodlawn avenue;those under Dean Nelson at theAlpha Delta Phi house, 5747 Univer¬sity avenue; those with Dean Glatt-feld at the Phi Kappa Sigma house,5733 University avenue; and DeanCoulter’s group at the Psi Upsilonhouse, 5639 University avenue.Pep sessions preceding two orthree of the big games of the foot¬ball season are also being plannedfor the fall quarter. A bonfire willbe held on the Midway at the pepsession November 14, preceding thePrinceton game. Details of thesemass meetings will be announced inlater issues of THE DAILYMAROON.Other features of the fall Fresh¬man program which are now beingworked out include a proposed seriesof Saturday morning tours, for thosewho care to go, to points of generalinterest in or near the city, and theannual Freshman-Sophomore fight,which will appear this year in a new'guise.Green “C ’ ClubThe Green Cap club of past yearshas been replaced by an organiza¬tion known as the Green “C”, towhich an unlimited number of mem-bei’s will be elected at the end ofthe first eight weeks of the fall quar¬ter. Membership in the Green “C’'is dependent on the attendance offreshmen at the Monday and Fri¬day noon meetings and at the Tues¬day evening meetings, on theirparticipation in the cheering “C” atall home football games, on theirconsistent wearing of the Freshmancap, and on the results of a finalexamination in University lore, heldOctober 28.Completely reorganized and re¬novated, the Green Cap Honor Soci¬ety will take its place on an equalplane with the other three classhonor societies. Members, number¬ing about twenty, will be selectedat the close of the winter quarter(Gonfinnod on pago 5>Page Two THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 1. 1930iMarnonFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, durinK the AutumnWinter and Springs quarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University Ave.Subscription rates $3.00 per year; by mail, $1.50 per year extra. SinKle 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, 187 9.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 DEUTSCHBTON 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 INGRED PETERSENMARJORIE GOLLER RUTH WILLARDAUCE HAMBURGER ELEANOR WILSONTHE SAD CASE OF THE FRIARSThe Renaissance of student activities beginning last spring un¬der pressure of the Board of Organizations, Exhibitions and Publica¬tions has left most of these enterprising organizations rather vagueas to the customary procedure employed in getting under way in thfefall quarter. Added to this suspense, a business depression of unus¬ual duration is reported to have drained their resources and ren¬dered them practically penniless. Their current status is the prov¬erbial frying-pan and fire situation. Changes in constitution and or¬ganization mean loss of time and profits while a course identicalto the one employed last y';ar means an identical splurge of redon the ledger pages.Of all the activities trying to escape this dilemma, Blackfriarsseems the most needy of assistance. Last spring an unusual situa¬tion . . . mostly political at the time . . . uncovered the fact thata written constitution was lacking and that the Friars had carriedon for nearly thirty years on sonr.ewhat of a common law basis. Aconstitution was immediately drawn up to counteract the pressureof the University but failed to meet the requirements. The resultwas a series of delays which has left the organization in the mire . . .and still without a constitution on which to base elections and beginthe new year with revised rules.Going from bad to worse, a complete report of the financialsituation revealed a three thousand dollar deficit, which, however,was wisely wiped out by use of profits accumulated in former years.This leaves the Friars exactly where they were six months ago. Themuch discussed road trip has been forgotten in the tumult and theonly thought at present seems to be to get back to normalcy.The Daily Maroon has for the past five years aided Blackfriarswherever a stroke of the pen proved of any assistance. The samepolicy will be followed this year . . . because Blackfriars is of all or¬ganizations the one most liable to give the University a good nameand vice versa to give it a bad one. Being at present the only or¬ganization to cater alike to graduate and undergraduate, alumniand friends of the University, it holds in its sway a peculiar powerof presenting an impression of what is going on in the quadrangles.It has proved itself a dignified group and as such deserves to behelped.The Daily Maroon hereby suggests that on Oct. 3 the Friarsconclude their final plans and that the Board of Organizations, Ex¬hibitions and Publications either adopt or immediately cause ade¬quate revisals of such plans to facilitate the turning of a new page.We hesitate to mention the road trip at this time. However, itshould be considered in making the plans. The business depression,strange to say, last year actually boosted amusements over fiftypercent of what they were the former year. The Friar deficit mayseem incongruous with this survey, but subsequent investigationshave revealed that it was due largely to poor publicity and anxietyover what would happen at the end of the season. In view of thefact that all other activities suffered somewhat from “poor busi¬ness” some credence may be given the current reason for the Friars’financial failure, but the emphasis allotted to it seems entirely outof proportion. “Poor business” is an excuse that covers too greata variety of evils.The tentative plan of having the abbot complete overseer ofthe order to be assisted by a board of five superiors seems logicaland conducive to determine action at all times. The method of elec¬tion is a bit involved and complicated but is designed to do awaywith politic.s and give every candidate a fair showing. Successionby appointment into the office of abbot is a further improvementand would avoid any splits in the order due to political alliancesone way or another. At least the plan is deserving of consider¬able attention. Its merits are clearly defined.Ard so all luck to the Friars . . . may they be restored thenormalcy necessary to their welfaic.—E. A. G. Second Hand and NewBOOKSfor All University Courses, Law,Medical, and CollegeOPEN EVENINGSComplete Line of Student Supplies1 of All KindsFountain PensJewelry and SouvenirsUniversity StationeryStationeryBrief CasesLaimdry Mailing CasesBook EndsGym Supplies and Athletic GoodsGym Suits Gym ShoesPillows and PennantsTYPEWRITERSPortable and Large TypewritersSold, Rented and RepairedFull Rental Credit Applied Toward Purchase of AnyMachine — Sale of Second Hand PortablesWoodworth’s Book Store1311 E. 57th St., near Kimbark, Ave.Two Blocks North of School of EducationTwo Blocks Blast of Mitchell TowerOpen Evenings Open EveningsTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1,- 1930 Page ThreeFORTY ADDmONS TOFACULTY Hap FHIONIYERSITY’S RAMSThree Permanent FullProfessors MeetFirst ClassesForty new faculty members at theUniversity will meet their classes atthe Midway today when the Univer¬sity’s thirty-ninth autumn quarter offi¬cially opens.Three of the group are permanentfull professors. They are Dr. EdwinH. Sutherland, Dr. N. Paul Hudsonand Dr, Eleanor Bontecou. Dr. Suth¬erland, who was formerly chairman ofthe department of sociology' at theUniversity of Minne.sota, will offer aresearch course in criminology' at theUniversity. Dr. Hudson, who was amember of the research staff of theRockefeller Institute in New York,becomes Professor of Bacteriology'.Miss Bontecou, formerly dean at BrynMawr College, is Professor of LegalRelations in the Graduate School ofSocial Service Administration.Three Visiting ProfessorsThree professors from foreign uni¬versities are listed in the Universityschedule as visiting full professors.Dr. Franz Alexander, University ofBerlin, will teach psychiatry in theUniversity Medical school, and willalso offer a seminar in criminologyin the Law school. Dr. M^jrice Hal-bw'achs. University of Strasbourg, willbecome a member of the 1 sociologystaff. Gustave Becker, honorary pro¬fessor in the University of Berlin,will teach “Civic Educaticn” in theUniversity’s department of politicalscience.Dr. C. \'. Taylor of Stanford Uni¬versity is visiting Professor of Zo¬ology, ^Among the new associate r'T>fcssorsDr. Mortimer J. Adler, of the philos¬ophy department, will collaborate withPresident Robert Maynard Hutchinsin the instruction of the twenty mostpromising members of the Henry D .Gideonse of RutgersCollege, and William C. Casey of theUniversity of Illinois, will undertakea reorganization of the junior cpllegecurriculum in the department^ ofeconomics and political science'* re¬spectively, in accordance with I^esi-dent Huthins’ plan of makitig under¬graduate survey courses as stimulat¬ing as possible.Dr. VV’. W. Swanson, formerly ofthe University of Minnesota, becomesassociate professor pediatrics inthe Medical school, and Jens P. Jen¬sen beemes associate professor in thedepartment of economics.Assistant ProfessorNew assistant professors includeDr. Stephen Poljak of the Universityof California, neurologist in the de¬partment of medicine; Dr. RudolphSchoenheimer, of the PathologicalInstitute, Freiburg, in surgery; CharlesO, Gregory, Yale University, in law;Ernest C. Colwell, in new testament;Clay G. Huff, in bacteriology; ‘andFranklin P. Johnson, in art. WilburS, Katz, of Harvard University, isvisiting assistant professor in the lawschooLNew teachers in the University withthe rank of instructor include Ken¬neth H. Adams, chemistry; C. W.Mendel, mathematics; Leon P. Smith,modern languages; Aaron Director,economics; Lester F. Groth, German;Glen H. Mercy, chemistry; Dr.Manuel Spiegel, obstetrics and gyne¬cology;, Samuel A, Stouffer. sociology;Mars H. Westington, I.atin; and Don¬ald F. Bond, W. K. Chandler, MabelHessler, Charles Kerby-Miller, N. F.McLean, M. M. Mathews, H. W. Northwestern IsAssured of NewSchool of MusicErection of a new building for theSchool of Music, made posible by a$250,000 endowment of the TheodorePresser foundation, is now assured bythe raising of a like amount to ful¬fill the terms of the endowment, itwas yesterday announced by DeanCarl Milton Beecher of the School ofMusic.Under the conditions of the Pres¬ser grant, it was necessary that theuniversity secure $250,000 in additionto the sum of the endowment in orderto receive the original $250,000. Thatamount has now been raised.It is made up principally of $100,-000 received from the proceeds of theNorth Shore Music 'Festival givenlast June in honor of Dean Emeri¬tus Peter Christian Lutkin of theSchool of Music. Mrs. James A.Patten donated $50,000 toward thesum, alumni subscribed $50,000 and ananonymous benefactor likewise con¬tributed $.50,000.Dedicated to LutkinThe building, w'hich will be dedi¬cated to Dean Emeritus Lutkin, isto be erected on a plot of groundextending from the south side build¬ing fine of Willard hall to Clark streetand reaching from Sherman avenueto Orrington avenue. It is expectedthat construction wil be started nextJune.The structure will be ready for oc¬cupancy by September, 1932. Pre¬liminary plans already started indi¬cate that the building will provide oneof the finest halls of music, affiliatedwith a university, in the middle west.Will Have AuditoriumThe chief feature of the buildingwill be an auditorium with a capacityof 1,200. Private classrooms, privatestudios, and teaching studios willlikewise be provided. There will beone large pipe organ, two small pipeorgans and seven or eight practiceorgans.A stage capable of holding a fullsymphony orchestra will be built. Thiswill be used not only for orchestralconcerts but for glee club perform¬ances and other activities requiringauditorium facilities.It is probable that student as¬semblies and pep meetings will alsobe held in the auditorium.Hope to Unite Schoolsj “We hope," said Dean Beecher,i “that this new hall of mu.sic will bea moving factor in bringing togetherthe various schools of the university.This has already been partly accom¬plished by the glee club and band,I but with the exceptional facilities thenew structure w'ill provide, the uni¬versity’s musical groups can function! much more extensively.”"For the School of Music itself,nothing better could be asked in theway of physical housing and equip¬ment. We are glad, too, to be ableto dedicate such a fine structure toDean Emeritus Lutkin, who, hasgiven the university thirty-nine yearsof noteworthy service."Taylor, and Elizabeth B. Williams,in the English department.Vollmer ReturnsProfessor August Vollmer, chiefof police of Berkeley, California, willresume his courses in police adminis¬tration tomorrow after an absence ofsix months.Fifteen departments of the Uni¬versity have adopted “honors” andresearch courses for undergraduatethis autumn. Under this system thestudent is allowed the utmost free¬dom of study. The courses are openonly to the ablest students. RANEY OPENS DRIVETO REORGANIZE ANDIMPROVE UBRARIESHas Already EnlargedReading RoomFacilities terview with Dr, Raney and manyultimately find their way to posi¬tions. state. His grandson, WilloughbyWalling, presented the gift to theUniversity.One of the projects enjoyed bythe University community is therare book room. This year a specialcase has been installed to house the(English collection. It consists of7,500 manuscripts based on the his¬tory of the old northwest and In¬diana territory collected by WilliamH. English, one time governor of the Perhaps one of the most import¬ant innovations is the new roomwhich will be used by the twentyfreshmen in General Survey 110. Itinaugurates the system used in thelibrary, the plans of which have beenworked over by Dr. Raney.From the beginning the Uni¬versity has been an institution for research, and the character of thelibrary has been the same in thatthere has been developed a series ofdepartmental collections in variousbuildings. Now, because of thepressure brought to bear on thesefacilities there will arise in placeof these library inadequacies theHumanities building. With the con¬struction of this building Dr. Raneyhopes to end the chaotic conditionof the University libraries.Dr. M. L. Raney came to the Uni¬versity from Johns Hopkins twoyears ago to direct and reorganizethe libraries. During the time of hisadministration here he has designeda departmental library, enlargedreading room facilities, increasedthe number of employees on thestaff, and laid the plans for a newlibrary.Drive Formally OpenThis year with the opening of thenew Eckart building Dr. Raney for¬mally began his drive to change thelibrary system. He designed thelibrary in the building to providefor all modern necessities. A specialarrangement used by Dr. Raney tothrow the light to the north and in¬to the reading room brings directrays of the light to the room all day.The room contains all the materialused by the department and will bedirectly accessible to both graduateand undergraduate students. Libraryfacilities for the old physiologybuilding. Culver hall, have been in¬creased 50 per cent with the en¬largement of a classroom there.Dr. Raney has tried to improvethe service in the Harper stacks byadding one person to the staff. How¬ever, he admits that this w'ill nothelp a great deal because the physi¬cal condition of the building tendsto impede any attempts at fast de¬liveries.The University Libraries set aside$40,000 a year as salaries to stu¬dents giving' hourly service. Thisyear there is a waiting list of morethan 300 students asking employ¬ment. There is practically no open¬ing for any of them because thegreatest turnover comes in the sum¬mer quarter and by fall all positionsare filled. However, exceptionallypromising students are given an in-Stixient’s Personal StationerySend today for samples—letterheads andenvelopes—printed with name and address—also fraternity or sorority—highest qualityripple finish—boxed—choice of three colors.200 envelopes. 200 letterheads, only {4.76.Money makinK axency open to live studentin each collexe. Write for particulars. Ad¬dress Dept. 002, Merchants Industries. Inc.,Third & Waype Avenues, Dayton, Ohio. A New Tea Roomthat will appeal toUniversity StudentsPHELPS AND PHELPS*NEW COLONIALTEA ROOM6324 Woodlawn AvenueA tea-room that is utterly new and different—dec¬orated and furnished in early American style likea way-side Inn of Colonial days.Vou’ll be delighted with its quaint charm. Andmost of all, the delicious food Is worth going milesout of your way to enjoy.Just a whisper south of 63rd St., this new tea¬room is within easy walking distance of thecampus and those who have been there go backagain.: Hours of ServiceLuncheons, 11 to 2:30 p. m 35c to 50cijMscI L'inner, d p. m. to v p. mJunday Dinner, 12 to 9 p. m . .75c.$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!A NewREMINGTON PORTABLE($60.00 value)THEUNIVERSITY OF CHIUGO CHOIRwantsSOPRANOS, ALTOS, TENORS, BASSESBoth paid and unpaid positions open, in all voices.Preliminary tryouts:Mitchell Tower, 2nd floor9:30^11:30 A. M.2:30- 4:30 P. M.8:15- 9:00 P. M.on all school days.Mack Evans, Director. 1 for the best 200-word essay on the subject “Why the Remington PortableTypewriter is Best Adapted to the Needs of the College Student.”The Contest Is Now On!For a free demonstration and further particulars come to the typewriter sectionat theUniv. of Chicago BookstoreContest During October Only 1/ 5802 Ellis Avenue/t oxFour THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 1. 1930.WOMEN FROMSIX STATES ATTENDPRESIDENFS CLASSTwenty Most PromisingOf Class Of ’34Invited8 CHICAGOANSTen men and ten women regardedby Dr. Mortimer Adler, associate pro¬fessor of philosophy, as the “mostpromising” in the class of 1934 wereinvited to attend the freshman honorscourse known as Survey 110, whichwill be given jointly by PresidentRobert M. Hutchins and Dr. Adler.Eight of the select twenty are grad¬uates of Chicago high schools, fiveare from Indiana, three from Mich¬igan and the rest hail from distantpoints of the Union. The local schol¬ars are; Charles Ander.son, MelvinGoldman, Janet Kalven, Marion Keane,Donald MacMillan, Melvin Schultz,Geraldine Smithwick and LorraineWatson.The freshmen who come from In¬diana are: Edith Burke, Wabash;Leslie Diveley, Ligonier; Elva Kemp,La Porte; James Martin Jr., Gary;and Winnie Ravenscroft, also ofGary . The Michigan students arcClarice Anderson, Iron Mountain;Charles Burt, Fremont; and ClaytonMattson. Detroit.Charles Bane comes from Spring-field, Illinois; Jane Blair from SaltLage City, Utah; Louis Turley fromLogan. Utah; and Ruth Youngfrom Milwaukee. Wisconsin.Dean Chauncey Boucher of theColleges of Arts, Literature and Sci¬ences first picked the sixty freshmenwith the highest high school aver¬ages. Then Dr. Adler interviewedeach of this group and eliminated allbut the twenty which he consid¬ered most capable.The curriculum of the course w’illinclude readings in the classics ofWestern European literature, wellknown original works in poetry, drama,fiction, history, philosophy, and astudy of literary trends in classical,medieval and modern cultures.The class will meet for a two hoursession once each week over a periodof two years, at the end of whichtime the who have successfully com¬pleted the work will be awarde sixmajors.Dr. Mortimer Adler, associate pro¬fessor of philosophy who inauguratedthis expeiment, offers the followingcomment on its possibilities.“The main purpose of the HonorsSurvey Course to be given twentyFreshmen by President Hutchins andmyself is to develop in these excep¬tional students the ability to read un-derstandingly and write coherently.-After being exposed to over sixtygood books for a period of two jearswe expect the student to emerge aneducated human being. This is thefirst time any university has triedsuch a method on entering students.-A similar experiment has been con¬ducted successfully with upperclass¬men at Columbia, and now we areputting into practice the theory thatthe entire educational process can bepushed forw’ard by starting studentsearlier on such general culture courses.Someday I hope this method will beused with freshmen in high school,and continued until the students areready for specialization.”“Sixty students were chosen byDean Boucher and his committee onthe basis of high school grades andgeneral average. It was my job topick ten men and ten women fromthis larger group by means of personalinterview. This method of elimina¬tion proved highly successful for mypurposes. I was able to tell a greatdeal about the students merely byasking them general quest^ns andobserving their ability to use theEnglish language a* shown in theiranswers. I found that many of themwere unable to speak in complete sen- SHEEP GONE ASTRAYThe astonishing success which hasattended “Strictly Dishonorable”these many months has evoked, nodoubt, a pathetic impression that anyplay classified as ctomedy and dealingwith an indiscreet theme merits con¬sideration as a distinctive contribu¬tion to the better traditions of thetheatre. Intriguing as the idea is—and it undoubtedly has led to a fairshare of enterprising playwrights giv¬ing free rein to their mental talents—the mere problem of imitating anoteworthy play should leave slightdoubt concerning the dangers con¬fronting those efforts which ftollow inthe wake of a fresh success.With this as a preface I submit asevidence “Lost Sheep.” The situa¬tion in the play is built for farce andadmirably so. Granted that a far¬cical vein permits an elastic use ofhumor, a playwright must, on theother hand, guard against the inclu¬sion of triteness. Farce is eithercharmingly executed or, as so oftenhappens, it dissolves into a boringspectacle of theatricalism. And inbringing this charge \of theatricalismagainst “Lost Sheep,” I am think¬ing, primarily, in terms of triteness.Mistaken identity is no new themeand it must be said for Mr. Forrest,the author of “Lost Sheep,” that hesucceeds nicely in keeping his peopletences or to make themselves under¬stood without the use of gestures andround-about explanations. This com¬mand of good English was one of thestandards by which I judged. I readthem the list of books we will usein the course, and asked them ques¬tions about those they had read. Inthis way I was able to find out agreat deal about their background,their understanding of certain typesof literature, and the degree of super¬ficiality with which they read.”“The most attractive feature of thiscourse, to my way of thinking, is thespecial reading room, which we arefitting up for the twenty students.Each one will have a key to this room,and here all the books used duringthe two years will be kept. There willbe comfortable chairs and pleasantfurnishings, and the students areurged to spend as much time here aspossible. Once a week the class willmeet here for two hour periods ofinformal discussions with PresidentHutchins and myself. Later on, whenthe students feel more at home, wewill meet in the evening in the Hutch¬ins’ library. Every month there willbe an oral examination, at which thestudents will be asked to tell whatthey think they know about the bookswe have read and discussed. Therewill be very little writing, probablyonly one paper a month.” in a state of misunderstanding duringthe course of the evening. But tech¬nical proficiency in this form ofamusement is not a convincing ex¬hibition for me. It is acting, afterall, that makes farce so agreeably en¬tertaining on the stage.The acting in this play reveaL agrim inconsistency. You are askedto believe that the action ensues inan English town. I am only reason¬able, then, in expecting the cast toportray types usually identified withan English milieu. No such unityprevails. The perfectly delightful act¬ing of Sidney Flox, admirably as¬sisted by Harry McNaughton andHugh Buckler, strikes a note of plaus¬ibility that is sandwiched in alongwith the absurd antics of Cecilia Lof-tus. Perry Norman, Wilfred Clarke,not to mention others. I am in nomood to make ctoncessions. Since theplay is cast amidst English surround¬ings, the first law of acting calls forauthentic portrayal. You may thinkthis a small point, but in the situa¬tions which shifted attention to MissLoftus—situations which essentiallycalled for expert acting in the face of‘weak’ authlorship—I was utterly un¬able to accept her characterization.Miss Loftus’ chief difficulty seemedto reside in a disposition at times toplay Mrs. Wampus in the proper vein;l)ut which gave way, more often, tothe feeling that it was necessary tobe Miss Cecilia Loftus. Perhaps, sheoccupies a niche in the theatre whichpermits her to be her jolly old selfbehind the footlights, but I have notyet reached the point where I amwilling to exchange correct character¬ization for a reputation.Miss Loftus was the chief offenderin this alien atmosphere of half-breed acting. The others whom Imentioned displayed an ineptit^idewhich contribute forcibly in removing“ Sheep” from the realm of dis¬tinctive comedy.The satisfying elements of the playare to be found undoubtedly in MissSydney Fox, seconded by Harry Mc-Xaughton. The latter in the role ofa bon vivant, contributes a capital bitof acting. His first act scene in which,accompanied by ytoung Eric Bailey, theson of the Reverend Bailey, he entersthe residence formerly occupied by adenizen of harlots but now become themenage of a clergyman, and chancesto meet the latter’s youngest daugh¬ter, Rhoda, develops into a delight¬ful farce. And my program notes in¬dicate that Mr. McNaughton’s suc¬ceeding scenes were infinitely as amus¬ing.Miss Fox’s acting you will notlightly dismiss, I am sure. She isquite new to my memory. She re¬minds me somew’hat of Sylvia Sid¬ney, whose first season as an actressI witnessed several years ago in thepleasant melodrama “Crime.” MissFox is a slim romantic figure withmuch charm and sincerity. She pos¬sesses a lovely vtoice and emotionalq4ialities which by no means haveattained their full expression. Shehas, certainly, a pleasant future beforeher.THEBLAKEMORE TEA ROOM6230 Kimbark Avenue Phone Dorchester 3458Featuring Home CookingLunch, 11 a. m. till 2 p. m., 40c Evening Dinner,5 to 8 p. m., 75cSunday Dinner, 12 Noon till 8 p. m., $1.00SHOESSoledHalf 90c35cMEN’S HATSCleanedandBlockedRUBBER HEELS, 35cCountry Club ShoeRepairing2347 E. 7l8t St.Phone Hyde Park 9669 TO BETTY CO-EDAnother term of work, study and the worry ofclothes, the latter a subject that can easily bemastered by mere suggestion.HAVE YOU COT COLLEECE-IT?Isn’t it a grand and glorious feeling to haveyour classmate say, “Where did you get thatpretty frock?” Then being a good fellow, youreply, “I got it at theFOOTLITE FROCKSHOPPE54 West Randolph St. 9th FloorWoods Theatre BuildingI’m sorry dearie (with pride) but you can’tget one like this as they have SAMPLEDRESSES from the highest price manu¬facturers of New York and Chicago andhave only one of a style, for street and eve¬ning wear.”Fascinating Individual Styles$13.50^”^ UpAs an Introductory Offer we extend to all IIIIIIjIII UNIVERSITY BANDTO APPEAR FIRSTAT FLORIDA GAMEStarts Practice TodayUnder LeadershipOf ClarkThe Florida football game Octo¬ber 18 will mark the first appear¬ance of the University band, whichstarts practice today under theleadership of Mr. Palmer Clark,who returns to the University forhis fourth year in the capacity ofband leader. Practice will start im¬mediately on a new set of march¬ing formations for the Floridagame.Applications for membership inthe band may be made with Mr.Mort at the Reynolds club, and theleaders expect a turnout largeenough to make possible the elimina¬tion of all but the best musicians.The organization will consist of onehundred regulars and several re¬serves. The band will play at all butthe first two games and wdll travelto Ann Arbor w-ith the footballteam for the Michigan game.Uniforms this season will consistof the usual white trousers and ma-ron sweaters, with caps being elim¬inated from the costume. Spectatorswill again see the familiar mammothbase drum, the largest in the con¬ference. On trips it is necessary tosecure a special car from the Penn- 'sylvania system, since this is the jonly car large enough to accommo jdate the drum. • Demand NecessitatesAdded Performance of**Abraham Lincoln”D. W. Griffith’s production, “Ab¬raham Lincoln,” is in its third weekas the premier showing of the newPunch and Jqdy theater, the first inthe country built expressly as a set¬ting for audible cinema productionon a reserved seat basis.Noted as a prominent figureamong directors of motion pictures,Griffith has surpassed in this pro¬duction, it is the opinion of thepress and public, the standard hfset by his “Birth of a Nation.” Thecharacter of Lincoln, enacted byWalter Huston, is drawn in a humanmanner, yet there is no sacrifice othe reverence in which the Presidenthas been held, Huston’s acting ha!-an air of familiarity which removesthe aloofness surrounding nationalheroes.The production has nearly 15Cspeaking parts, and 500 scenes. WillHuston in the cast are Una Merkelas “Ann Rutledge,” Kay Hammondas “Mary Todd” and ten otherprincipals.The new theater, at Van Burenand Michigan, is modernistic in de¬sign and construction. Although it REORGANIZE MAROON;MERGE SPORTS WITHNEWS DEPARTMENT(Continued frpm page 1)the respective positions entail.Various other new features havebeen added, purely, as innovationssuggested by the .staff. A smaller“slug” is being used by the printer,which will add five hundred morewords per page. Two columns, atheater review by Albert Arkules,and a general campus review entitled“The Traveling Bazaar” by ArtHoward will be daily features.Along with these will be a “Columnsin the Hall of Fame” section, inwhich will appear the personal be¬liefs and reactions of leading Ameri¬can thinkers, selected from the fieldsof music, civic endeavor, athletics,religion, and education.Comments and criticism receivedafter the first issue are being con¬sidered in minor changes which arehoped to smooth over any roughedges evident in the initial attempt.was intended to present but oniafternoon and one evening performance daily, reservations hav(necessitated introducing anotheshow at 6, at matinee prices.C. & A. SCHOOL NOTICEThere have been several changesmade in the course numbers an'^meeting places of Commerce and A4.ministration classes listed in th^time schedule. A corrected timeschedule is posted on the bulletinboard in the C. and A. building,and should be consulted by all C.& A. students. Co-Eds.. PERMANENTofDISTINCTIVE/BEAUTY 'Women by the scores have come to knoivthe distinctive beauty of our permanen**--\s a result they come here for all th-beauty work. They have found by aexperience that we go to every extreme togive the finest and most artistic beauty //treatment. fOur Special Permanent Wave ... $3.00 Free SetThe Paris Swirl Wave $5.00 Free SetDuring the Week. Finger Wave 50cBeauty Shop - Zax Bros. Dept. Store1307-09 E. 63rd St. Dorchester 75®6Igain Sheaffer^s are first*!in America’s CollegesThe business, professional andcollege people of America havedefinitely marked Sheaffer’s astheir pen. Sheaffer’s outsell allothers; amon^ America’s hun¬dred leading colleges, each regis¬tering 1,700 or more students,Sheaffer’s are first in sales.You’ll a^ree that Sheaffer’spopularity is deserved when youtry a Sheaffer’s Balance° Life¬ time®. Do that! Choose the pointexactly suited to your hand. Feelthe swin^ and rhythm of Balance®writing. See the modem colorand modem Balance® contour.Know that your Balance® Life¬time® is guaranteed to serve sat¬isfactorily as lon^ as you live.And without any doubt, you’llmake Sheaffer’s your Lifetime®writing companion, toolThe ONLY genuine Liretime” pen is Sheaffer’s; do notbe deceived! All fountain pens are guaranteed againstdefects, but Sheaffer’s Lifetime® is guaranteed uncondi¬tionally for your life, and other Sheaffer products are for¬ever guaranteed against defect in materials and workman¬ship, Green or Black Lifetime® pens, $d-75; Ladies’, $8.25.Black-and-Pearl DeLuze and Marine Green Lifetime®pens, $10; Ladies', $9.50. Petite Lifetime® pens, $7 up.Golf or Handbag Pencil, $3. Others lower.•A recent survey made by a disinterested organizationshowed Sheaffer’s first in fountain pen sales amongthe 100 leading American colleges havingregistration of 1,700 or more students.Documents covering this surveyare available to anyone.BALANCEThe only Balance^ penand pencil u Sheaffer'e.SAFETY SKRIP, SUCCESSORTO INK. SKRIP-FILLED, 50cto $10. Carry Safety Skrip in yoorand to classes. It'sproof? practically unbreakable.Saves tnmiture, clothing, ru$s,keeps the fluid fresh, makes allpens write better. PENS PENCILS-DESK SETS-SKRIPW. A. SHEAFFEJI PEN COMPANY • FORT MADISON. IOWA, U. S. A.®Bm. 0. 8. Pst. Off. © W. A. S. P. Co., imA Complete Line of Shmffer Pensat / ,Brandt Jewelry Inc.1225 East 63n]THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER I. 1930 Page FiveCLIPTHIS COUPONTHE DAILY MAROONFOOTBALL CONTESTChicagoRipon^— ^Name ; .Address Chicag(HillsdahBring this coupon to the office of The Daily Maroon beforeFriday, October 3 at 4:00 p. m.The winner will receive a round-ftrip ticket to Madison, Wis.,via the Chicago & Northwestern Railroad plus a ticket to theChicago-Wisconsin football game.RULES FOR THE DAILY MAROON FOOTBALLCONTEST ANNOUNCE PROGRAMTO CLASS OF 1934(Continued from page 1)on the basis of all around participa¬tion in Freshman work.Seniors in charge of groups offreshmen are: Tom Cowley, RayFried, Dale Letts, Lawrence Smith,Ray Vane, and Sid Yates. Thesemen are assisted by six juniors,RoI)ert McCarthy, George Griewank,lEverett Olson, Scott Rexinger, LouisRidenour, and Gil White. Sopho¬more assistants are Robert Balsley,Bion Howard, Dan McGuigan, Bay¬ard Poole, Jim Porter, and AllenRudy.The first meeting which it is re¬quired that freshmen attend will beheld in Mandel hall at noon Monda3’. Psi U. Victor InExhibition TouchballIn an exhibition touchball gameplayed yesterday afternoon as a fea¬ture of Freshman Week, the Psi U’s,last year’s intramural champions, de¬feated the Dekets, kunner-up, by a12-0 score.The game was closely playedthroughout, the first score coming latein the first quarter on a pass fromHoagland to Sheldon; the secondtouchdown was a result of a long runby Sheldon, who passed over the goalline to Langford. Hoagland, Algerand Sheldon led the Psi U attackwhile Pelton, McComb and Jontryplayed well for the Dekes. Bothteams relied almost entirely on a pass¬ing game with very little running. TRUDE*S EUGIBIUTYRAISES PROSPECTSFOR FORWARD WALL(Continued from page 1)ability to shake off tacklers, and plen¬ty of them.With the first major game of theseason only ten days away, the wholesquad is priming to beat Wisconsin.The frosh squad, under LonnieStagg and Jim Pyott, has been drill¬ing on Badger plays for the benefitof the varsity.From the Wisconsin camp comesa note of skepticism. “Thistlethwaitedoes not subscribe even faintly to thepopular idea that Chicago, because oflimited material, will be an easy foe,”a dispatch from Madison declares. The dispatch continues: “The veryfact that Chicago has a smaller squadthan most Big Ten schools createsa condition which the wily Staggturns into an advantage by the sim¬ple method of concentrating early onthe few men whom he knows fromthe start will be the backbone of histeam. Coach Stagg has had his firstteam practically picked for ten dayswhile Coach Thistlethwaite is still ex¬perimenting to find a satisfactory com¬bination, especially in the line . . .”“These men are the class of thesquad and have received carefulcoaching as a team he combinationis far more advanced as a cohesiveunit than any thing Wisconsin couldput on the field today, even thoughthe Badgers may prove stronger lat-1. This contest is open only to subcribers of The DailyMaroon.2. No member of The Daily Maroon staff is eligible to com¬pete for the prize.3. All replies must be returned to the office of The DailyMaroon by 4 o’clock Friday. October 3. 1930.4. The contestant guessing closest to the actual score of theChicago-Ripon and the Chicago-Hillsdale games respectively wiUbe the winner of the prize.5. Fraternities %vhich have their regular quota of ten subscrip¬tions win be allowed only ten ballots.6. In case of a tie the %vinner will be decided through a draw¬ing by lot.7. Announcement of the result will appear in an issue of TheDaily Maroon next week. I8. The Daily Maroon will be the sole judge of the contest. |WOMEN TRANSFERSWILL BE GUESTSAT TEA TOMORROWAll women undergraduates whohave trassfered from other college.swill be guests at the Intercollegiatetea, tomorrow from 3 :30 to 5 in thelibrary on the first floor of Ida Noyeshall, where they will meet the lead¬ers of those campus organizationsopen to upperclassmen. The tea issponsored by the Board of Women'.'Organiaationt under the co-chair¬manship of Peggy Hill and JanetSmith; aad their aim is to acquaint the newcomers with campus activ¬ities.Virginia Pope, who inauguratedthe teas last year will introduce thiyear’s speakers including Mrs. EditFoster Flint, chairman of the W(en’s I'nivcrsity council who willspeak.Mrs. Charles Goodspeed, directoof Ida Noyes hall, and Mias Mararet Clark, general secretarj% Y. VC. A., will pour.SUBSCRIBE TO THEDAILY MAROONWomenWelcome back to theUniversity and Batt’sStyle Shoppe.A 10% discount to allUniversity women.Batt Style Shoppe941 East 63rd StreetTelephone Hyde Park 1900Open Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evenings MAID-RITE GRILLannounces itsFormal OpeningFriday, October 3The evergrowing popularity df the Maid-RiteGrill finds its answer in more spacious and attrac¬tive surroundings where discriminating studentsmay now enjoy all the comforts and goodservice that has distinguished the Maid-Rite name.The new Maid-Rite Grill has been specially de¬signed to meet the demands of students who wantinstant service, as well as those who like to lingerpleasantly over their meals.As an expression of appreciation of the loyalsupport it has enjoyed from the student body, theMaid-Rite Grill, on its opening, will distribute at¬tractive souvenirs to all its guests.NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESSThe Maid - Rite Grill1309 East 57th Street“Where good food always prevails 99Jt OlA. I 1-^ I I li I A IPage Six" THE DAILY MAR(X)N, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER I. 1930MTRAVELUNGBAZAARByART HOWARD Hutchins AppointsEleven To HeadResidence HallsNow that this rushing businessover we can all settle back and viewthings in a sane manner for achange. In fact, we all might goback to our beds and rest up if itweren’t for the fact that Jake, thetailor, is starting his thirty-first yearas collector for the Varsity Tailor.At one time in history this sameplace was called the Famous Tailors.Some old timers still ca’l Jake“Famous”. If you haven’t paid yourbill you’re a Captain. If you have,you’re a Colonel. Everyone in thesedays must be a Captain. Setting an unusual record of serv¬ice as head of a hall. Mile. Perrenoudenters her tenth year as directrice ofLa Maison Franchise, following, theappointment by the Piesident’s officeof sponsors for eleven dornd^iories.In 1919 Mile, f’errenoud came tothe Universit}' to organize a homehere for native French students andfor students specializing in French,i During her ten years at the Frenchj House, she has kept a hook in whichI famous visitors have written theirI names. Maurice Maeterlinck, whoseI best-known play is probably “Le Oui-I seau Bleu”; and Yvonne Gall, who THIRTY-FOUR MENNAMED TWO YEARHONOR SCHOLARS Designate QiapelPortal as SymbolOf Student AimsChosen Students HailFrom ThirteenStatesA freshman tries his (or her)hand at revising an old favorite.Evidently the Muse is not lacking inthe yearling turnout:C is for the Alma Mater that wecherish,H is for her halls remembered wheree’er we go,I is for each one of us that love her,C is for her call to each of us whoknow,A is for all the things she taughtus.G means great and great she’llalways be,O means only that we’ll always loveher,CHICAGO, Alma Mater, Hail toThee!JPT-1934(This brain child appeared in themail yesterday). sings at Ravinia during the summerIt is rumored that only Lois ofthe Lois and Helen Dodd tie-up ito return this year. Helen, it devel¬ops, has left us to enter the moveserious field of Art down at the Ai *^Institute. This should aid consid¬erably in telling the two apart.In the past few days there havedeveloped many, many One-EyedConnellys among us. There area few in our acquaintance whogained an honest admittance intoBartlett Gym for registration. Bigmen on campus got in by saying theyhad to see Dean Boucher or DeanMoon. Campus smoothies had to seeBetty Florin. Some proved the factthat they registered by presentingsomebody else’s class tickets. Buthere we are, all in school, so it didn’tmatter anyway. months, came to the French house in1920. Mile Perrenoud has spent thepast year in France and .Switzgerland,studying dramatic reading underMme. Bings of Le Vient Columbie..‘\t the other women's dormitories,Miss Margaret Clarke, campus secre¬tary of Y. \V. C. .\., has been re¬appointed head of Beecher hall, whereshe has been since 1928; Miss Wilma.\nderson, of the English depart¬ment. has been appointed tx:> leadFoster, where she was assistant forthe past three years; Miss GenevaDrinkwater will supervise Kelly for thefirst time: Miss Sophanisha Breckridge, professor of social science ad¬ministration, will again he at Green;Mrs. Mayme Logsdon, assistant pro¬fessor of mathematics, will be thespoifsor of Greenwood; and MissHazel Schultz will direct Drexel hall.Mr. Frank O'Hara, associate pro¬fessor of English and director ofthe Dramatic association, will still heat Hitchcock; Mr. iDurhin Roland,assistant professor of French in theRomance department, has been re-ap¬pointed to lead Snell; Mr. HaroldWilloughby, associate professor of theNew Testament, will guide Good-speed; and Mr. Fred Millett, asist-ant professor of English, will be atGates.The duties of the head of a hallare to guide the social activities ofthe students in the halls. Membersof the faculty have been chosen tofill these positions in order to bringout the educational importance of lifein a hall for the students.Cinema Art Offers2 Chicago Premieres Honor Scholarships awarded on thebasis of high scholarship, character,participation in student activities andpromise of leadership were assignedto thirty-four men of the class of19.34. The awards valued at $600provide tuition for two years at theUniversity beginning this fall.Eleven students were chosen fromhigh schools in Illinois, seven fromIndiana, four from Michigan, twofrom Kansas and Missouri and oneeach from Oklahoma, Texas, Georgia,Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota, Californiaand Utah.Dean George R. Moon of the Uni¬versity’s selection committee, in an¬nouncing the list of winners, pointedout that not only those who rankedin the upper third of their classesscholastically were considered, butthat “well-rounded’’ individuals werechosen. “Those finally selected,” hesaid, “combine records of high schol¬arship with leadership in extracurri¬cular activities, moral charactei. qual¬ities of manhood and the physical abil¬ity to carry a heavy college pro¬gram.”The men who received the twoyear scholarships are: John .\bel,Warren .\skew. Charles Bane, John iBeitel, William Bessey. Leland Boggs !Jr., William Bossart, Harry Brown, \C larence Cade. Franklin Carr, LaurelCarr, William Cliff, George Dyer,William Fill, Hobart Gunning, Harry 'Hall, John Horn, Gerald Johnson, jPaul Kuhn. George Lortz, Howard jMarks, Clayton Mattson. Theodore jMiles, Wesley Neff, \'incent Newman, IHenry Patrick, William Pitcher, Wal- jter Port, Benjamin Ragir, Wayne ;Rapp, Stephen Strake, T^ouis Turley, jLeonard Visser and Harold Wegner. The students’ door to the Univer¬sity chapel, the western door whichwas dedicated to youth and meantfor undergraduate use particularly,I has been chosen by Y. W. C. A. as1 a fitting symbol of the aims of allstudents. The two figures carvedI above the door who were selectedj as the most worthy of permanentI record as prominent undergraduatesj are: Margaret Green, and Laufens! Shull.Margaret Green died in 1916, justi after being elected to the presidenj cy of the Y. W. C. A., and afteI playing a prominent part in thej opening of Ida Noyes hall. The Y.! W. room in Ida Noyes hall is dedi-! cated to her. University Cc^ee ShopIn Rejuvenated GuiseThe Coffee Shop stands under Man-del tower rejuvenated! The campushang-out for late risers, hungryjiunchers, and afternoon tea-houndsopens the fall quarter grinning fromear to car because now it’s all wash¬ed and ironed and waiting for customers.he touch of feminity, so necessaryfor the enjoyment of good cooking,is neither lacking nor hidden. Itfairly runs around the place in thepersons of costume-gowned wait¬resses dispensing atmosphere, decor¬ated menus, and the usual food fav¬orites of the campus.Being quite paradoxical with bus¬iness forecasts for the year, and quiteoptimistic of the appetites of students,the Coffee Shop screams its prosper¬ity with splashes iaf paint, varnishand Ihiiversity seal, and launches thefootball season wu’th a colorful bang.ANNOUNCES SERIESOF FALL LECTURESLaurens Shull, an Alpha Delta ' i TMI\/rDCnrv f C/TPhi, was the first of the University , tHNlVtKMl Ychapter to fall in the war. When he !was at the University he was a imember of all the men’s honor so- !cieties, president of Y. M. C. A., jtackle on the football team, and cap¬tain of the 1916 baseball squad. Hewas posthumously awarded a dis¬tinguished service cross for braveryin action at Soissons, July, 1918. Six series of downtown public L"tures will be offered during the fe’’quarter by the University colleg''including lectures on Contempo"Drama by Davis Edwards of the pub CHANGE IN SYSTEMOF SELECTING RHODESSCHOLARS FOR 1930Rhodes scholarships, open to maleU^nited States citizens between theages ninteen and twenty-five who havecompleted two years in a universityor college, may be applied for immedi¬ately at the office of R. V. Merrill,Lhiiversity marshal, Cobb 314. Ap¬plicants must have literary and schol¬astic ability, and be firm of character,capable of leadership, congenial withfellow students, unselfish and manly.Beginning in 1930 forty-eight statesare divided into , eight districts, sixstates each. There will be competitionin each state each year; the statecommittee will nominate two men torepresent the state before the divi¬sional committee. The divisional com¬mittee will choose four to be sent toOxford.Rhodes scholars elected in 1930 willenter Oxford in the fall of 1931. Hemay follow any studies he wishes witha fixed stipend of 400 pounds in Eng¬lish money a year.Further information may be ob¬tained from R. V. Merrill in his of¬fice or from E. Lyman, Jr., Presi¬dent’s office, Northwestern university,Evanston.James Weber Linn, ’ professor of i pects of Nineteenth Century Ame"'can Realism by Napier Wilt; NormalChildhood by Dr. Walter H.; Specific Remedies for Infe^'tiou.s Diseases by H. B. Van DykeThe New Cadres of Soviet Russia ’Samuel Harper; and Public Re’”'English, wrote of Shull, “—he wa?of our very best. He had a strangepower of drawing affection. Henever pretended, he had a wonder¬ful reticence, he didn’t gabbleabout his affairs; but year afteryear he grew in the friendship am . , ,admiration of thr University and jBusiness by W.lliam >when he graduated he stood higher • ‘in student Estimation I think tha | The lectures are given from fany other man in college.” i P* fo 7:4.5 P. M. at the Art T"-I stitute one day a week, each seri"Betty Simpson, ’30, has drawn a ; containing from four to six lectur*’conventionalized sketch of the doof i Coqrs<' tickets for a series of fonfor the cover design of this year’s j five, or six lectures are $1.50 or ^W. C. A. pamphlet which is nov i gjnjjr]e admission is fifty cent'available at the Y. W. office, second I Tickets may be obtained from t'floor, Ida Noyes hall. University college, room 1100.• I South Michigan Avenue or room202, Cobb hall. PUNCH & JUDYCINEMA UNIQUEVan Buren St. at Mirhican Ave.D. W. Griffith’sFirst AII-TalkinK ProductionABRAHAM UNCOLN“A rreat picture **••••—Liberty2:30-€ P. M.. $1 —Eve*, at 8:3*. $2ALL SEATS RESERVEDHARriaon 6800NOTE: Thi* production will not be shownin any other theater in Illinois thie year.BOOK EXHIBITCHICAGO SYMPHONYCONCERTS START INMANDEL OCTOBER 21 Other series have been arrangot’for the Winter quarter, among whi ’’“The Burning Heart,” a photo-Early this w'eek twelve differentactivities’ heads had the chance totalk to the incoming class with aneye towards recruiting them intotheir various ranks. Of the twelve,the Liberal Club exponent was theonly one who freely discussed thproblems of sex and prohibition v l!a smattering of birth control. Ifthis is a criterion of which way thefreshmen will blow, the Liberal Clubwill spend a happy and prosperousnew year. drama,-^ai^g-l^tav Frohlich, of“Metropolis” and Mary Chri.stians,In the heat of the rushing seasonappears that the Quadranglers hadhe audacity to tell all the rusheeshat the Mortar Boards had onL’line actives back in school andme of these actives was marriedUter an afternoon of hunting, thilortar Boards found the Quadrancers, invaded their lair en masse, an ’iroceeded to inform them that the>lad ten actives back and that nonef them were married. Chalk oneip for Mortar Board. is.n^w.hayi^for fhidtX e5!tfeTTl ’ht the’^HcmnArt Theatre, 1.5_l«East Chicago Ave¬nue.The picture, which was directedby Ludwig Muller and adopted froma book by Hans MulLr, is a storyof a young composer who writes agreat symphony and is disillusionedby the fact that the woman he lovesis singing in a cabaret.“Stampede,” a story of the junglew'hich was filmed in the actual loca¬tion of the Daggara tribes in Sudan,will also have its Chicago premiereat the Cinema .4rt Theatre. ChaliTrageddin, High Mazii' of the Hab-benia Arabs vouches for its sincer¬ity in these words, “Stampede is ourfilm; my people made it.” The Chicago Symphony Orchestraunder Frederic Stock will inaugurateits twenty-second season of Tuesdayafternoon concerts on October 21 atM^udcl ball. There will be two fea¬ture programs, a recital by Johnbaritone, on Novem¬ber Z4, and a concert by the GordonStriiig f^jiartU, on, March 3.Stuefent season tickets, on sale inCobb 202 from 1 to 5 every day ex¬cept Saturda}', are available at halfprice, $5.00, $6.00, and $7.00. Facultymembers may buy them at $6.00,$8.00, and $10.00. The associationhas announced that seats are and that reservations should bemade i)romptly.Jacques Gordon, former first violiif-ist of the Symphony Orchestra, hasleft and Mischa .Mischakoff is takinghis place. The full orchestra playsat Mandel hall. All students are invited to attend | will be a series on current literarvan exhibit of law and reference i problem by Profes.^or Lovett andbooks which is now in progress at i one on “Chinese Literature an 'the Sunny Gymnasium, 59th Stic?'. ! Life” by Dr. Chang, Dean of Narand Kenwood Avenue. Kai University, CINEMA CHICAGO AVE..JUST EAST OFMICHIGAN BLVD.CHICAGO’S PREMIERE“BURNING HEART’THE HARMONY of LOVETHE GRFtATEST LOVE STORYEVER TOLDCont. 1 to 11 I*. M. M»t. 60c. Ev« 76cAnd the registration clerk?11 us that there is a boy registeredy the name of Longnecker and airl by the name of MessmoreLeam Spanish.earn Spanish easily by livingh a cultured Spanish family.have two rooms available forse who wish to take advantagehis opportunity. Spacious, well-ited, airy rooms with private1 in duplex apartment. 1st apt.2 South Park .'\ve. Phonentworth 6465.Cecil Plaza Apt. Hotel6139 Kenwood Ave.Beautiful 1-2-3 Room Apartments.Electric Refrigeration, daily MaidService, Linens.Near U. of C. - $60 and upPhone Fairfax 6331 VIA LAGO837 Wilson at the LakeDance on the onlyIlluminatedGlass Floorwith Jimmie Garriganand his orchestraFrom 6:30 to ClosingSPECIAL STEAK ANDCHICKEN DINNERSERVED DAILYFROM 5:00to 9:00 P. M. WHAT’S YOUR IDEAOF A FRESHMAN?Freshmen can be classified under two dis¬tinct Kroups —unftuided and misguided.Those in the first group never heard ofcollar-control. They unblushingly facethe world with collar-tips untrammelled— waving with the winds—free as fancy'sflight (or however the poet puts it). Themisguided group makes an attempt to becaptains of their collars. But they think acollar must be pinned ... they think thatthe torture of stabbed throats and thumbsis a penance one pays to fashion. Theynever heard of Swank. It looks like a pin,but isn’t. Just slip Swank on and slip itoff. Collars never wrinkle. They keep per¬fectly in place. And Swank has no points— you don’t fill your collars with holes.Jewelers’ or men’s shops. Plain, fancy andsport designs in various lengths. Cold-filled or solid gold. SO cents to 910.SWANKLOOKS LIKE A PIN—BUT ISN’TMade by the Baer A Wilde Co., Makeri ofKum-a-part Cuff Button! and Carlton Autommatic Lighter* , , , Attleboro, Mat*. TYPEWRITERSSchool Opening SpecialsUsed PortablesAll the better makes of used and rebuiltPortables reconditioned in our own shop,and brought to the peak of efficiency byskilled mechanics. Every machine is guar¬anteed against defective workmanship andmaterial. $17.50 upCASH OR TERMSRepair ServiceOur unlimited facilities assure you of quickand efficient repair service on all makesand models of typewri'^ers. Three skilledmechanics to serve you.TYPEWRITERS FOR RENTLowest Rates in Hyde Park Rebuilt CommercialsUnderwoods—Royals—L. C. Smiths—RemingtonsEvery machine rebuilt in our own shop bythe “Phillips Process” of fine rebuilding.When you purchase one of these machinesyou are assured of getting the finest thatmoney can buy. Only the best workman¬ship and material are used. Every machineis guaranteed unconditionally. Reasonablypriced.CASH OR TERMSNew PortablesRoyal — Corona — UnderwoodRemington—Bar-UniversalAll the Latest Colors and TypesCASH OR TERMSFirst Showing of the Bar-Universal PortableCome in and let us demonstrate this new wonder Portable. 1 The only Por¬table made with a 15-inch width carriage. Made in three sizes.$so $6S $80ANNOUNCEMENTWe take great pleasure in announcing that the installation of our newHIGH COMPRESSION cleaning system has just been completed. T3q3e-writers cleaned by us are Scientifically treated with grease-solvents, chemi¬cals ,etc., which loosen the grime and grease and is then removed by a highcompression air machine which has been approved by all the leading Type¬writer Establishments in the country. Materials and method used are AB¬SOLUTELY HARMLESS to everything on your type^vriter except dirt andgrease. Let us clean your Typewriter NOW by this scientific method andyour machine will come back to you just as sweet and clean as the day itleft the factory.RATES ARE REASONABLEPHILLIPS BROTHERSThe Typevnriter SpecialistsWe Serve With a Spirit That Money Cannot Buy1214 E. 55th Street2 Blocks North and 1 block East of Mandel Hall Plaza 2673Open Till 9 P. M.]:i z/ \Ld VJV'-i\/ I 1-, -/»•. ••■■■ . g -' ■i'tTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER I, 1930UBRARY OFHOALEXPLAINS SYSTEMTO NEW STUDENTSApply This Week for1930-31 LibraryCards Wilder Returns-After SummerIn Art ColonyStudents desiring library cards forthis year should apply at the specialdesk on the third floor of Harperlibrary within the next few days. Tu¬ition receipts must be presented be¬fore the cards will be released.Every year new students come tothe Harper reading room, some know¬ing the rules and regulations neces¬sary to find their material and othersentirely b ewildered. Miss GertrudeChalmers, who is in charge of theUndergraduate reserve bookroom, lo¬cated in the Harper reading room,yesterday explained the system.The reading room will be open dur¬ing the week from 7:55 in the morn¬ing until 10 at night and on Satur¬days from 7:55 until 6. There aretwo types of books in this room:those behind the counter on reserveand those on the open shelves. Astudent must consult the card cata¬logue before the desk to determinew'here the book is. If it is not be¬hind the counter he will find it on theshelves under its call number. Allbooks should be left on the desks,not returned to the shelves.In order to read the books on re¬serve the student must fill out eithera pink slip, which is used during theday, or a yellow slip, which is usedfor over night. There can be no re¬newals of the reserve books. Thebooks given out over the counter maybe read for two hours only and at theend of that time the student may havethe book again by waiting, twentyminutes before he takes it out oncemore. There will be a charge of fif¬teen cents the first hour over due andfive cents every other hour which to¬tals fifty cents a day. Students mayneither graduate nor receive theircredits if their library fines are stilldue.Novels are two day books and maybe* taken out at any time during theday but must be returned before9:15 on the day they are due. Allbooks may go out at 5 on Fridayover the week-end. In order to sim¬plify the system Miss Chalmers hasbound each book with either brown,gray or orange bands dependingwhether H is a shelf, a counter, or atwo day book. With exception of an auto acci¬dent, in which he was almost killedand two near drownings, Mr. Thorn¬ton Wilder returns to campus thisfall after a quiet summer spent inthe New Hampshire woods.Mr. Wilder spent six weeks of thesummer at the MacDowell at Peter¬borough, New Hampshire, which ia community founded by Mrs. Ed¬ward MacDowell in memory of herhusband the distinguished composer.Twenty-six studios are provided forcreative workers in painting, sculp¬ture, music and literature so thatthey may pursue their work withoutinterruption in the quiet of the deepNew Hampshire forest. Among thebooks that have been written whollyor in part at the colony are EdwardArlington Robinson’s “Tristan,”the Heywards’ “Porgy,” WillaGather’s “Death Comes to the Arch¬bishop,” much of the poetry ofElinor Wjdie, Margaret Widdemer,William Rose Benet and StephenVincent Benet.White at the colony Mr. Wilderwas working on a novel for childrenand two long plays which are as yetunfinished. He also completed a fewshort plays. During the rest of thesummer he stayed at his home inNew Haven. He returns this fallto teach the same classes he taughtin the spring.Complete Spire OfNew Unitarian ChurchANNOUNCE DRIVETO IMPROVE UBRARIES Rising one hundred ninety-fivefeet skyward, the symbolic spire ofthe First Unitarian churen on thenorthwest corner of Woodlawn Ave.and 57th St., might well be a partof the University campus, so harmo¬nious is the architecture with thatof the neighboring’ Gothic toveers:Dennison Bingham Hxitl was thearchitect for the building, a featureof which is the belfry w'here a bellwill be rung before each service.Beneath the church is a crypt whereashes of deceased church memberswill be kept. At the base of thespire is the study of the ReverendDoctor Von Ogden Vogt, the min¬ister, who is the author of “.A.rt andReligion,” a book on the artisticchurch. 1Erie Grimwade who graduatedfrom the University last Summerquarter is an assistant to Dr. Vogtand has charge of the Channingclub. LECTURE METHOD ISADOPTED IN THREEBEGINNING COURSESRegistration Expected toEqual That of LastYearSUBSCRIBE TODAY FORTHE DAILY MAROON Three university departments areadopting a lecture method of in¬struction for their elementarycourses; History of Civilization, In¬troductory Psychology, and Elemen¬tary Philosophy. Dr. A. P. Scott, as¬sociate professor of history, will de¬liver three lectures a week from anoutline of the course which he hasprepared and which students willuse for a basis of study. The re¬maining two days will be devoted todiscussion gn'oups on the currenttopic, the detailed nature of whichwill be determined by the instruc¬tor.Harold A. Swenson, instructor,will take entire charge of Introduc¬tory Psychology, conducting boththe lectures and sectional confer¬ences.In addition to using large groupsin the beginning philosophy courses,an entire new series is being plan¬ned, intended for those not plan¬ning to go on with philosophy, whichwill show the subject in its relationto life. The series will extend overthree quarters, the first dealinglargely with morals, the second withthe scientific methods, and the last,with metaphysics.With the exception of these speci¬fic changes, the 1930 registrationhas been proceeding almost parallelto that of last year. At noon Tues¬day, the total number of registeredundergraduates amounted to 2,785.At the rate registrations were beingmade, it was probable that the totalntnnb'eY Would fesch or slightly ex¬ceed last liar’s 2,906.Thornton Wilder's compositioncourse was one of the first to beclosed. Other clo.sed courses yester¬day at noon were: Art, 101; Philoso¬phy, 210; Physiology, 202; Spanish,101b; Chemistry, 102a and 120b;General Survey, 101a, b, c, and 110;English, 101; all sections, 103; allsections 117, 131a, b, 205, 130a,141, 116; Education 204a, 361,201b, 130b; Economics 102a, b, c,d, 102 al, a2, a3, b, c, d, 210a, b,202, 103; Political Science 101a, b;Psychology, 101; Anatomy 211, 317;Geography 101a, b, c, d; Physics,101b, 111 all sections; German 103a,101 all sections; C. & A. 280, 250,220, 225, 205, 211, 230, 305, Soci¬ology 110, all sections; French 10lb,^ c, b, 104, 118, 105b; History 121a, b, c, f, g, j, k, 1, d, 171a.(Continued from page 1)ities here most tragic. We areprepared to proceed to the utmostlimit because of this and will besati.sfied with nothing less thansupreme success. The plans drawnup so far indicate that success.MITZI’S CHATEAU1342 East S3rcl StreetHOME COOKINGHOME ATMOSPHERE76c and $1SpecializinK inCHICKEN and STEAK DINNERSDictionary of Chemical EquationsContaina twelve thousand completed andbalanced chemical equations, classifiedand arranged for ready reference. It isno more difficult to And a desired equa¬tion la this book than it is to find aword is the Standard Dictionary.U. of C. BookstoreSSM ELLIS AVE. - CHICAGOSTUDIO1369TEAEast ‘57thSHOPLookfortheVenetianStar ...w V®®Vo® rfO**"y®“ -Aet® ^6to® I-M DEPARTMENT TOOFFER FOUR SPORTSFOR FALL PROGRAMOffering a four-sport fall programof touchball, golf, horseshoes andpushball, the Intramural departmentwill officially start the quarter at abanquet to be held this evening inthe Men’s Commons at 7. Announce¬ment of the Sophomore positions willbe made at this time, rules of playdiscussed, and the staff fully organ¬ized for the coming year. As in pre¬vious years the department will spon¬sor the annual freshman-sophomorerush and the fall swimming carnival.The fall program will be initiatedOctoI)er 9 with the first touchballgames of the season to be played atCottage and 59th and Greenwoodfield.Departmental statistics show that1102 individual men participated ineighteen competitive sports during thelast year, and that more than 50 percent of these men took part in severalsports.Offer Three PrizesFor Fairest and BestDiscussion of TariffFor a fair and non-partisan di.s-cussion of the new tariff, with re¬gard to the interest of the Ameri¬can people, as consumers the FreeTrade league offers three prizes of$100, $50, and $25. The papermust be written keeping in view therelations of the farmers, wage-earners and salaried workers as bothproducers and consumers in face ofthe reduced purchasing power of thedollar, and with reference to theindustries claiming permanent bene¬fit from the American Economic As¬sociation.Competition is open to all stu¬dents majoring in economics in anyAmerican college or university.Those proposing to compete are requested to send in their namespromptly and to submit their papersbefore November 1, 1930, to theFree Trade league, 2 West 45fhStreet, New York.FRATERNITYJEWELRY STATIONERYDANCE FAVORSSpies Brothers, Inc .27 £. Monroe St.At Wabash - Randolph 4159 - 5th Floor Michigan To LetterUniforms In Front'.\vV'' Page Seven ^Ann Arbor, Mich.—The solid bluesweater which to its opponents hasmade Michigan teams look like ablue tornado, will give way this yearto a sweater which will carry numbersof players both on the front andback Wolverine teams have carriedtheir numbers on their backs in largegolden figures, but, with the idea ofmaking them more readily distinguish¬able to the press and the spectatorsin general, the numbers will be placedon the front of the sweaters also.Those on the front will be smallerthan the nmnbers on the back, how¬ever.Michigan has stuck doggedly to itsl)lain blue sweater and blue sweaterand blue stockings, shying away fromstripes for ornamental purposes onstockings or sleeves or for more use¬ful purposes on the front of the sweat¬ers. The 1930 innovation is beingcarried out simply with the purposeof keeping fans better informed of theplayers’ identity. WEEKLY U DANCESFOR ALL STUDENTSWILL BEGIN FRIDAYSUBSCRIBE TODAY FORTHE DAILY MAROON The first of a series of weekly U.Dances, providing a means of Uni¬versity social activity for both grad¬uates and undergraduates, will begiven Friday afternoon, October 3,in the Reynolds club from 3 to 5.Absolute informality will be ob¬served and everyone is urged by thesponsors to attend both on dates andas stags. Music will be supplied bya four piece orchestra. RussellHuber at the piano and Louis Snyderand Co.The first dance will be in the na¬ture of a football rally. The entirefootball squad will be present andDon Moore, varsity cheer-leader,will lead songs and yells.The dances, which are under thesupervision of a special student so¬cial committee, are a continuance ofthe summer quarter Tuesday eve¬ning dances. Members of the com¬mittee supervising the dances ai e:Mary Bohnet, Jean Searcy. Ruthi^heTls, RutlT'Lyhian, Rosalia Poliak,Sylvia Friedman, Betty Ann Ducey,Virginia Polk, Dale Letts, PaulStagg, Gilbert White, Allen East anaRobert McCarthy. VdvTJKlEWlCTIIAN ItiCMDMIof theHOTELSOUTHMOOR67th and Stony Island Avenue“The South Side’s Most BeautifulCafe”Announces.GRAND- OPENINGui/oiL-a . Saturday,. October 4i.f., d, 'fettiuHng ' ' •PHIL DOOLEYand His Orchestra“Don't Mies This OutstandinK Event”NO COVER CHARGE DURING DINNER.Dancini? Till 1 A. M.—Saturdays Till 2 A. M.Phone Fairfax 5100 for ReservationsTYPEWRITERSSOLDRENTEDEXCHANGEDand REPAIREDFull Rental Credit Applied Toward Purchase of Any MachineALL MAKES OF PORTABLE AND STANDARDTYPEWRITERS — NEW AND REBUILT —GUARANTEED 1 YEAR, TERMS$5.00 PER MONTHUnderwood Standard Machines as Low,as $21.50PORTABLESRemington Portable $20.00Corona 4 29.50Underwood 4 36.50Royal 36.50 STANDARDRemington $15.00L. C. Smith 24.50Underwood 24.50Royal 37.50For QUICK SERVICE Phone Fairfax 2103We Call for and DeliverWoodworth’s Book Store1311 E. 57th St., near Kimbark Ave.Open Evenings Until 9 P. M.'It 0l. L A..PageEigkt \ THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 1. 1930V.UNIVERSITY BULLETIN\ Wednesday, Oct. 18:00-5:00 Registration for the University band. See H. W. Mortat the main desk in Reynolds.9:30-11:30 Tryouts for choir. Mack Evans, director, 2nd floorof Mitchell tower.12:00 "Thirty-eighth Anniversary of the Commemorative ChapelService”; Services conducted by Dean Charles W. Gilkeyat the Chapel.4:00 Opening Services of the Divinity School. "Religion and Hu¬man Worth,” Professor W. C. Graham at Joseph BondChapel.4:00 Opening Exercises of the Chicago Theological Seminary.“Preparing for a Great Task,” President Albert W. Palmerat Graham Taylor hall.4:30 Public lecture: "TTie Pharmacology of Bulblcaprin in Rela¬tion to Elxtra-pyramidal syndromes,” by Dr. George Schal-tenbrand. University of Hamberg, Pathology 1 17.5:00-5:30 Organ Recital by Porter Heaps at the University chapel.Columns in the HallOf FameI(Editor’s note: In this, the firstregular issue of the quarter, THEDAILY MAROON presents the viewsof Col. R. J. Rudolph, President iof the Chicago Association of Coirmerce, a civic leader of extensiverenown. Another column is herebyerected in the hall of fame for stu¬dent rraders. Subsequent articleswill appear according to announce¬ments).(li'ntfcN exclusively for THE DAILYMAROON by Col. Robert Isham Ran¬dolph, President of the Chicago As-sociatios of Commerce. Not to be re¬printed xAthout permission).By Col. Robert Isham Randolph,President, the Chicago Associationof Commerce“The students of today are theleaders of tomorrow,” to paraphrasean old maxim.That adage never had a truermeaning than it has in Chi«.ago a‘the present time—a iTme when Chi¬cago is in need of competentlytrained men and women of charac¬ter and courage to carry on the taskof civic drfense.Many of the nearly 50,000 stu¬dents who annually attend local in¬stitutions of higher learning are na-tive reaidents of* Chicago.* Manmore adopt (Chicago as their horr'after finishing their scholasticcourses here. It is to these studentsof today that Chicago is looking foits leaders of tomorrow.In the one Hundred years of itsexistence Chicago has been beset bymany obstacles to its continuecgrowth and development. Some ofthe city’s problems have been of aralmost unsurmountable character,yet Chicago has conquered them andprogressed in a remarkable mannerNow Chicago is confronted by anew problem—the task of assuringfor Chicago competent, sincere, anchonest public o icials in order thzlthe city may realize in the future th^full extent of its unlimited possibilities for continued expansion.It is here that students of theUniversity* of* Chicago today canprove their civic worth by qualifying to become the public leaders o'tomorrow. Upon the judicious u-.cof their power as voters, their sin¬cere desire to elect honest, comprtent officials and their active interest in the ardvancement of their citywill depend, to a great extent, Chicage’s future history. DEPRESSION RAISESDEMAND FOR JOBS(Continued from page 1)wish employment, and we must asktheir co-operation and patience.”During one day this week, sixty-nine men w'ho were seeking employ-mary among these are the men whoment after school hours were inter¬viewed by the Vocational PlacementBureau. A larger number of fresh¬men, Mr. Kennan reports, are thisyear entering the University withonly their own efforts as a meansof defraying their expenses.New Groups AppearIn explanation of the larger num¬ber of applications for work thisyear, Mr. Kennan pointed out thatthere are several new types of stu¬dents who are coming to him. Pri-(could not obtain employment thissummer, as they usually do, to securefunds for the school year. Thwe isalso the group who is coming _ \othe bureau this fall who have ana^had to seek worlr before, but whosefathers have been affected by thedepression, making it necessary forthe students to provide a portion of |their expenses. Besides these newgroups characteristic of this fall,there are the usual number of menwho have always been accustomedto seek part-time employment.The nature of positions now avail¬able are of the usual type, Mr. Ken¬an reports. Openings for hotelclerks, waiters, clerical men, sales¬men, and similiar sources are being drawn upon by the department andbeing spread about to the applicantsas far as they will go.Approximately 65% of the Uni¬versity student body work for theirown partial support at some timeduring their college career, it isestimated by the Placement bureau.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALE—Reasonable solid oak6 ft. round dining table, 10 ft. ex¬tension also library table. Both suit¬able for club or fraternity. Call af¬ter 5:30, Hyde Park 7989.FOR SALE—Hartman wardrobetrunk. Tri. 0806.FOR S.-VLE—Brand new trunk.Full size. Neverbreak brand. Dren-nan, 6429 Minerva Ave.FOR SALE—3 double deckedbeds, 6 mattresses, curtains and rugs.Priced reasonably. Phi Zeta Tauhouse, 5315 Drexel Ave., Mid. 8910.FAIRFAX apts., 6143 Ellis Ave.,Sleeping rms. ^.(X). single rm. for It.hskp. $5.00. 2 rm. suites for It. hskp.$8-$10. All clean, comf., quiet, home¬like.6 Ige. light rms., sunparlor, 2 bath-rms. Ige. sip. pch., showetrs ampleclosets; all newly 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-nian, 4745 Ingleside Ave,EVEN PROFESSORS ARE HITMANHere’s how you score when you use a Waterman’s\\ fountain pen. You urite better. Professor reads\ \ easier. You get a better mark. Professor gets anextra set of tennis. Everybody happy.You write better because Waterman’s penpoints are smoother, more flexible, longer lasting./ A wide selection lets you get just the point thatfits your hand. The patented spoon-feed deliversthe ink at exactly the proper rate—no skimpingor blotting. Size for size. Waterman’s hold moreink — won’t run dry in a lecture or exam.There’s a Waterman’s for every taste and every purse. Forthe last word in colorful beauty, as well as writing efficiency,ask to see Waterman’s Patrician, or Lady Patricia. The Patri¬cian’s five jewel colors, its great ink capacity, its extra largegold pen point, and its aristocratic lines, make it the naturalchoice for the man who wants the best. Ten dollars. A pencilto 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 PiEvery Waterman’s is guaranteed forever against defects.Wa t e 1* maWhen you select your Watermac’s,have it filled with Waterman’s ink—that’s the ne plus ultra of writingluxury. Waterman’s new Blue Inkin the blue carton; Blue Black inthe yellow carton. Use the first fornote-taking and general corre¬spondence, the second when per¬manency is needed. 127 MatriculateIn Test CollegeDr. Meiklejiohn’s Experimental col¬lege, according to the most recent in¬formation obtainable, will contain 127students, 65 freshmen, 62 sophomoresand 12 professors, four of whom arenew members of the university staff.The siophomore class lost nine of itsoriginal number by their failure toto rematriculate, but it contains fourmen who return to school after alapse of ’one or two years betweentheir freshman course and the presentsemester.The enrollment in the college is thesmallest in its four years’ histoty,aside from the first year when it con¬tained only freshmen. This is attrib¬uted, mainly. Do such publicity receivedin Time and other publications whichspread the rumour of doubt as towhether or not the Experimental Col¬lege w'ould re-open. Authorities incharge of the work state emphatical¬ly that no intention <of closing thecollege is entertained.The college will hold to its earlierplanned schedule, the freshmen study¬ing intellectual, social, political, eco¬nomic and artistic Gerece in the fourthand fifth centuries; and the sopho¬mores concentrating on modernAmerican problems in addition to afew weeks of physical science.Mrs. Bryan AppointedAs New AssistantY. W. C. A. SecretaryMrs. Eugenie Beck Bryan, who re¬ceived her B. S. degree in March, isacting as assistant secretary of the Y.W. C. A., filling the vacancy left byKathleen Stewart’s resignation lastspring. Mrs. Bryan is a member ofuate was secretary of Y. W. andChi Sigma, and as an undergrad-chairman of the finance drive. Shewas married to (Gordon HunterBryan in 1929. STUDENTS GIVE UPBLOOD FOR GOLD(Oontinued from page 1)serman test and are then typed asto the composition of their blood.Early in the twentieth century,blood was for the first time classi¬fied arbitrarily into four types ofserum which cannot be mixed in theprocess of transfusion without fatal¬ity resulting to the recipient. In sofar as a patient of one type cannotbe aided by a donor of another type,the hospital is in constant need ofnew donors.The slight loss of blood on thepart of the donor is harmless so longas the operations are not performedmore often than once every sixweeks, and students are afforded thebest medical care. Headquarters ofthe Surgical department are in room619 of the University clinic andoffice hours arc from 9 to 12. REYNOLDS BARBER SHOPReynolds club Barber Skop willshortly reopen in a new and pristinecondition in its new quarters former¬ly occupied. Space for five chairs isbeing provided and the motif of dec¬oration is in the mode modern. Theold shop will serve as foyer for thenew, while the check room has beenmoved to the site of the old bowlingalleys.Learn to Dance NowBeginners Classes Mon., We4., Frl.8:00-12:00Private Lessons anytime Day or BveningTeresa Dolan DancingSchool1208 E. 63rd St. Ph. Hyde Park 3686Dances Tues., Thurs,, Sat. andSun. EveningsCome over tonight and hear Mstiles Re¬cording Orchestra. Clip thia coupon forfree admission Wednesday night, Oct. IstWe renew our pledge of good service and goodfood to the University Student. Again makeit your food headquarters.Ellis Tea Room938-940 East 63rd StreetFood Headquarters for the Universityof ChicagoTHE CAMPUS STORES^forBooks—New and Second HandRental LibraryStationery ' Fountain Pens ' C JewelryAthletic Goods ' Pillows and PennantsKodaks ' Films ^ Developing and PrintingTYPEWRITERSBought Sold ' Exchanged ' Rented * RepairedVISIT OUR GIFT SECTIONMemory BooksBook Ends, Wall ShieldsCopper Trays and VasesEngraved Cards and Stationery Gift LeathersUseful Boxed GiftsCalendars, Post CardsGreeting Cards for all occasionsUSE OUR POSTAL STATIONThe University of Chicago Bookstores5802 Ellis Ave. (Ellis Hall) Room 106 Qlaine HaU