imaroonVol. 33. No. 3. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 4, 1932 Price Three CentsBROADEN SCOPEOF UNIVERSITY'SL 0 0 PJOLLEGEDowntown Division WillDuplicate Work ofMidway CampusHroad expansion of the Univer-.-ity College, downtown division ofthe Univcr.'ity. which will practical¬ly duplicate the faculty and thecourses 0*^ the Midway, will^0 into effect thi.s week, Dean CarlHuth announced today. Developmentof the courses in education and ini)usiness has been particularly mark¬ed, and the entire faculty of boththe School of Education and theSchool of Business will jfive workin the Collesre.With the cooperation of DeanWilliam H. Spencer of the Schoolof Business, the downtown curri¬culum has been expanded so thatthose en^fred in business and in¬dustry will have an opportunity tojfet all courses offered on the Mid¬way for hiffher de^rrees within aperiod of three year.s. The basicwork in economics and relatedstudies has also been broadened.All courses offered have been adapt¬ed to enable employed students torelate their business experience tothe lundamental theories of businessand economics.The expansion which brings thefaculty of the School of Education,headed by Dean Charles H. Judd, Haircut from HerbIs Victory RewardHerb Petersen, instigator andChief Justice of the annual Seniormustache race, who has retiredfrom the Chair of Barbering inthe Reynolds Club basement tobecome Dean Emeritus of the ton-sorial parlor at the palatial Inter¬national House, is introducing hiswares to the hairy men of thefootball team by offering to eachman w'ho appears in the Yalegame a tree shampoo and hair¬cut. Herb includes but one condi¬tion in his offer—the Staggmenmust win! BEGIN PROGRAMOF ORIENTATIONFOR ^ESHMENFifty-one UpperclassCounsellors Chosenas AssistantsREMOVE STEELWORK,lltSTALL WIRING OFNEW CHAPEL BELLSCarillon to be Played forFirst Time ChristmasMorning j As well as can be expected, thej new Freshmen men’s OrientationProgram designed to replace thdj service usually performed, by frater-I nities, has gone into effect. Becausej the organization is new, and becauseI the arrangements are still in a crudej state,^ certain few men have not asI yet received advisers,j Seven important group meetingsi have been arranged to initiate theI year’s work, these being of special; significance to the freshmen. ThoseI men whose names fall between AdairI and Deen, will meet this afternoon at12:30 in Judson Court lounge, with! Bob Dodson. Keith Parsons will meet! the following men, Deen throughI Goldfine, today at 2:30 in Bartlettj gymnasium. A third group, GoldfineI through Jaffey, will meet Hal Dunkelj and Joe Zoline this afternoon atI 2:30 in the Reynolds club. Room A.! Those men whose names come be-The steel framework necessary toelevate the seventy-tw'o bells of theLaura Spelman Rockefeller carillon ,into the tower of the University cha- 1 Johnson and McDonald meetpel was removed Saturday and the | Wmr lounge ofelectrical wiring is now being in-ing installed. Plans are being made Burton Court. B^dgar Goldsmith andJohn Elam will meet the group, Mc¬Donald through Perretz, at 2:30 inlo me v ouege, naa | largest in the world, is tne gitt oi i jed by the demand from teachers for John I). Kocekeller, Jr. and the tune- |advanced educational training, and | ful melody of its bells will be a i V\ right, willto have the carrilon played, probably , „ , , ,ior the first time, on Christmas morn- ^ Reynolds Club theatre. The sixth! group, from Perretz through Skel-This new carrilon, the second I B'^n Howard at 2:30to the College, has been nccessitat- | largest in the world, is the gift of I Reynolds club. Room C. (The■ ■ “ ' " consisting of Skoogmeet Tom An-the pressure of critical problems fac-i constant memorial to his mother, iRoss Whitney, and Bob Car¬ing educational ^administrators be- l^aura Spelman iRockefeller, One of Bui ton Court lounge,cause of the economic situation of j bells, probably the largest, will | eight group will be forrned, thethe schools at pre.sent. Despite the i jjg inscribed with a dedication to her oames of which will be published infact that Chicago teachers are far memory together with the name of near futuie in The Daily Ma-behind ir. their .salaries, they are | thg donor. roon.)continuing their profes.sional train- | por the past three years the firm Fifty-oneing, aften at considerable sacrifice, I of Gillett and Johnson of Crydon,Dean Huth said. .Advance regi.stra- | f'ngland, has been engaged in pro-tion of teachers is on a level with ' lucing the carillon for the Univer-that of other years. j sjty. Mr. Johnson, one oif the part-The cooperative programs carried | ners of this firm, visited the chapel . „on with various industries and st’i-i i,cfore beginning the work of con-j Carr, Jack Clancy, Bobentific societie.s, particularly chem-i struction. The total cost of the bells, Godson, Max Davidson, Hal Dunkel,istry and electrical engineering, will j machinery for their installation, j Elam Bob Garen, John Far-i)e increa.<ed this year at the Col-; and for the nece.s.sary alterations in IMarshall Foreen, Rube Frodin,lege. New courses for lawyers, relat-' the chapel tower is expected to ex-Foster, Edgar Goldsmith,ing to special fields, such as account- i gged $200,000. Workmen from the I^itwrence Goodnow, Charles Green- Compton ReturnsWith More DataOn Cosmic RaysMany Assistants AidedIn World-wideProjectCompleting a year of carefulmeasurements and research, ArthurH. Compton, Distinguished Serviceprofessor of Physics, returned to theUniversity last Saturday with atrunkful of new data on the cosmicrays. Dr. Compton has conducted acomplete survey of the globe, meas¬uring the intensity of the rays asthey struck the earth at -vyidely scat¬tered sites.Two results of his survey havecontradicted the hypothesis that thenature of the rays is pure wave¬forms. The first of his findings isthat the intensity of the cosmic raysis less near the magnetic equatorthan near the magnetic poles, whichindicates that they are electrical innature rather than pure wave forms,a theory that was current beforethese new discoveries.The other outcome of his researchis that the intensity of the rays ap¬parently increases continuously atthe higher altitudes, probably reach¬ing a maximum at the top of the at¬mosphere. This is also considered asan argument against the pure-wave j sity; a famous Chicago physicianand patron of the University; an oldTestament scholar and translator; aformer professor of surgery; a lead¬ing American geographer and cast-ographer, and a professor emeritusof mathematics.Martin A. Ryerson, president ofthe Board of Trustees from thefounding of the University in 1892until his retirement in 1922, died atJohn D. Rockefeller Jr.Sends Son to DedicateNew International HouseUniversity MournsRecent Deaths ofPatrons and FacultyObserving a custom followedsince the establishment of theUniversity, Dean Charles Gil-key conducted the Commemora¬tive Chapel Services at noonyesterday, marking the fortiethanniversary of the first chapelservice of the University.In paying tribute to the lateMartin A. Ryerson, Frank M.Billings, and J. M. Powis SmithDean Gilkey said, “The Univer¬sity’s greatest asset has alwaysbeen the men who made it andare making it today.” Fosdick, Dewey to Talkat PresentationTomorrowThe flags of the University areflying at half-mast in respectfulmemory of the six distinguished pa¬trons and professors who have' diedduring the course of the summer.The toll has been great, includingin its wake a past president of theBoard of Trustees of the Univer-theory.In order to acquire this informa¬tion, Dr. Compton himself has tak¬en measurements at 16 major sitesduring the 12 months while sixother expeditions under his direc¬tion have made tests at placesthroughout the remainder of theglobe. Three of these latter groupshave completed their work, while theupperclassmen havebeen honored by appointment ascounselors of small groups, whichare under the guidance of the eightSenior advisers. Warren Askew, Lar¬ry Ayres, John Barden, Don Camp¬ing and taxation also will be offeredbeginning this week.List Fall Courses other three are expected to complete j home in Lake Geneva on Au-the investigations in the near future, iDr. Compton’s branch of thisworld survey included measurementslast autumn at Denver and otherpoints in the Rockies; on the Jung-frau in the Swiss Alps; and in Chi-1 i,ycaKO. This summer he and Ins Par- Mr. Ryerson’s work with the Uni¬versity was begun during the uncer¬tain days of the institution’s estab¬lishment and continued with in¬creasing devotion for thirty years.Mr. Ryersona million dol-ty have carried their instruments to 1the Hawaiian Islands where tests! Another great loss to the Univer-were made on Mt Haleakala; the ^;, Chicago, and to the Middleequatorial Pacific where tests wereconducted aboard ship; Auckland,New Zealand; Mt. Cook, New Zea¬land; Mt. Kosciuski, Australia; Bris¬bane, Australia; Panama; Lima,(Continued on page 6)Nine lectures on “Looking toBusiness Recovery”, and a series ofeleven lectures on “Banking and theCommunity” will comprise the majorpart of the downtown evening lec¬ture program offered the public thisautumn by the University.In the series on business recoverynine experts will present their viewson the policies to be pursued duringthe present phase of the business de¬pression. The School of Business,however, does not make any predic¬tion as to when business will be re¬stored except that “in past periodsof depression business has recovered,and that it is reasonable to supposethat sooner or later business will re¬cover.”The lectures will be given on nineThursdays beginning October sixthat 6:45 in the Club Room of the ArtInstitute. The schedule is as follows:Oct. 6, “Diagnosis of the PresentSituation,” Fh*ofes8or Garfield V.Cox; Oct. 13, “Another Diagnosis ofthe Present Situation,” ProfessorJames 0. McKinsey; Oct. 20, “CreditPolicies in a Period.of Business Re-cover.v,” Associate Professor StuartP. Meech; Oct. 27, “AdvertisingPolicies in a Period of Business Re¬covery,” Professor James W. Young;Nov. 3, “Merchandising Policies ina Period of Business Recovery,”Professor James iL. Palmer; Nov. 10,“Personnel Policies in a Period ofBusiness Recovery,” Associate Pro¬fessor Raleigh W. Stone; Nov. 17,(Continued on page 2) Department of Buildings and Gundrum, John Heide,Grounds are now engaged in the Richard Hooker, Bion Howard, of installation, particularly in Howard, David Jadwin, Donald Kerr,the wiring and various fine details. William Kaufman, Fred Leseman, ^The carrillon consists of seventy- ■ J^ck Loeb, Charles ^Merrifield, Dan ^ CjrxCJLJx 1 \Jtwo bells, ranging in size from 10 V2 McGuigan, Edward Nicholson, Lester Ito 36,926 pounds. The heaviest bell ; Gdell, Bayard Poole, Keith Parsons, jhas a diameter of 117 inches. All ' Hra Pelton, Alvin Pitcher, Wayne jbells are so tuned that each bell is 1 R^^PP. Frank Reichman, Garlandpitched in the international scale in ' Routt, Joe Zoline, James Simon, Dontune with itself. When played in ! Stok, Aubrey Sykes, Allen Summers,(Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 2) HOLD TRYOUTS INMITCHELL TOWERAdd Four Survey Courses of NewPlan to Home Study Curriculum Members of the Sophomore,Junior and Senior cla.sses who a.spireto parts in the fall productions ofDramatic association must come l;o West was the death of Dr. FrankBillings who died at his home inChicago September 20 at the age of78. His death was directly caused byan internal hemmorrhage resultingfrom an injured shoulder incurredwhen he slipped on a rug in hishome.Dr. Billings is recognized as themost able builder of medico-scien¬tific institutions in the Middlewest.The McCormick Institute for Infec¬tious Diseases, provided by HaroldF. and Edith Rockefeller McCor¬mick following the death of theirson, John Rockefeller McCormick, isattributed to the influence of Dr.MitcheU Tower Wednesday or Thurs- i giUings. The Billings Memorial Medi-day afternoon between 2:30 andPHOTOGRAPHSA standard set of photographs isI’equired for all students under thenew plan. These pictures are takenat Billings Hospital in Room S260.The hours are 9 to 12, and 1:30-4:00.Beginning tomorrow a fee offifty cents will be charged. 4:30 for tryouts. At this time stu¬dents interested in the production,business, or stagecraft division ofthe Dra'lnatic Association are urgedto report to Mitchell Tower. Tryoutsfor freshmen will be held at the endof this week.Season sponsor tickets, priced at$2.50, for five performances are nowon sale between 12 and 1 Tuesdaythrough Friday at the box office inMandel hall.Tom Powers, from the cast ofI “Another Language”, will speak atAssociate Professor A. Wayne Me- j the Dramatic association tea Thurs-Millen of the School of Social Serv- 1 day afternoon in Mitchell Tower.UNEMPLOYMENT AIDFrom campus classrooms to the Each of the general courses willmailboxes of students everywhere be divided into three sections, A. B.goes the New Plan in its latest man- ' and C., paralleling the three quartersifestation as the Home Study de- 1 (Continued on page 2)partment adds to its curriculum the |four college general courses which j [Vl’MILLEN APPOINTEIDiTumHangir"^ available only on the DIRECT REGIONALUnder the leadership of Professor jHervey Foster Malory these courses,which are designed not only for col¬lege students but also for men and ...v ,women in the professions and voca- I ice Administration has been ap- jtions who sense increasingly the ne- j pointed a regional director for fed- j CampUS Socialists Arecessity of a broad foundation of in- | eral unemployment relief activities | IJ j. 1 R/ltegrated knowledge, have been in- | under the Reconstruction Finance tlOSt tO JameS IVlaUrertroduced into the program of the ; Corporation, it was announced yes- 1Home Study Department, | terday by Professor Edith Abbott, The Socialist club opened itsBoth as to subject matter and 1 Jean of the School of Social Serv- j year’s activities last night at Judsonstandards to which students will be j ice Administration. He will probably ! Court with a dinner in honor ofJames H. Maurer, Socialist candidate |for vice-president, Mr. Maurer, the ;first man of his party to be elected jto the Pennsylvania state legislatureand president of the PennsylvaniaFederation of Labor from 1912 to1928, told more than a hundred in¬terested listeners of his personal ex¬periences as the Socialist candidate.Among those present were LillianHerstein, candidate for Congress orthe Farmer-Labor ticket and Clar¬ence Senior, national secretary ofthe Socialist party.The club’s next meeting will beheld Thursday afternoon, accordingto Phil Booth, president, to sponsorthe “Thomas for President” move¬ment. cal Center, in which is included theAlbert Merritt Billings Hospital, wasestablished by Dr. Billings in con¬junction with his brother, Charles,and uncle, C. K. G, Billings.Dr. Billings is survived by a(Continued on page 2) i With the dedication of Interna-I tional House tomorrow evening at8:30, the city of Chicago receives acenter for international activities inI the Middle West. Donor John D.I Rockefeller, Jr., has sent his son,i John D. Rockefeller, III, to make] the formal present.-ition of the in¬stitution at the ceremony tomorrow,and Charles S. Dewey, Chairman ofthe Board of Governors of the house,will respond.Raymond Fosdick is scheduled togive the principal address of theevening, by virtue of his position aschairman of the Rockefeller Com¬mittee on the Extension of Interna¬tional House. This committee repre¬sents the Rockefeller Foundation,and made the investigation which re¬sulted in the establishment of In¬ternational Houses in Berkeley,faris ,and Chicago.'Kine hundred people have been in¬vited attend the dedication in theauditorium house; gueSfS wilr-include members of the Boat’d ofGovernors, members of the University, faculty residents of the house,and foreign students living elsewherein the city.Following the dedication, an openhouse will be held Thursday after¬noon, from 2 to 6, for the generalpublic. Three thousand invitationshave been sent out for the affair.The social rooms and some of thelounges will be open for the day,and visitors will examine other facil¬ities of the house. In addition tocomlortable rooms provided for in¬dividuals, there are well-equipped so¬cial rooms, a library, dining hall.Coffee Shop, auditorium, and recep¬tion room. National groups can gath¬er in special rooms for teas, suppers,meetings, or discussions. In this waystudents retain their own customswhile sharing the culture of othernations through their contacts withresidents of the house.Mr. Rockefeller in making thisgift, intends to further the cause ofworld peace by creating a center forforeign students where they will findinternational friendship and under¬standing. This cosmopolitan institu¬tion has been completed in time forthe Century of Progress, for thehouse is a symbol of the world good¬will which is to prevail at theWorld’s Fair.International Students’ associationhas dissolved itself as an organiza-(Continued on page 4)held these correspondence courses 1 be assigned to the southwest states.will exactly parallel the residencecourses. Home study students willuse the same syllabi and rent thesame text books as resident students.In compact, written form they willreceive the equivalent of three fiftyminute lectures per week as well asquestions on the subject matter andtopics for discussion. The professorschosen to instruct these courses areMerle C. Coulter, Professor of Bot¬any, in the Biological Sciences; Her¬man I. Schlesinger, Professor ofChemistry, in the Physical Sciences;Arthur P. Scott, Assistant Professorof History, in the Humanities; andLouis Wirth, Assistant Professor otSociology, in the Social Sciences. Dr. McMillen has been grantedleave of absence for the autumnquarter. He left the University forWashington Saturday.Before coming to the University,Proifessor M>^-Millen served in theRed Cross. He is also known forwork he has done on a project forthe central registration of such so¬cial statistics as are gatheredthroughout the country. Last springthis project was taken over by theU. S. Children’s Bureau, with whichthe professor is associated. Di. Mc-Millen’s most recent wo’k has beento show the extent to which unem¬ployed boys are roaming the coun¬try. WHAT EVERY GIRLOUGHT TOKNOW!It makes no difference whetheryou have just entered .school, orif you are experienced in theways of the campus. The factremains that there is muchabout the world of women thatis foreign ito you. Natui’ally,you don’t want to remain in thedark. There is one ray of lightbeckoning to you. It is theWOMEN’S PAGEofTHE DAILY MAROONA Regular FeatureEvery Wednesday Bricken AnnouncesTryouts, Concerts ofUniversity SymphonyTryouts for positions in the Uni¬versity Symphony Orchestra will beheld throughout the week in Mandelhall, from 11 to 12:30 and 3:30 to4:30. All students who play orches¬tral instruments are invited to tryout by Carl Bricken, chairman ofthe Department of Music.The first rehearsal of the orches¬tra will be held Friday at 7:30 inMandel hall. For the rest of the yearthe string sections will rehearse Tues¬day evenings, the woodwinds andbrasses Thursday evenings, and thefull orchestra Friday evenings.Three concerts, to be given nearthe end of each quarter, are plannedfor the year. Symphonies by Brahmsand Mozart, a Brahms piano concerto,and the Bach concerto for threeharpsichords are listed among theworks the orchestra will play. Sea¬son tickets for the three concertsare available to students at reducedrates. They may be obtained at theoffices of the Department of Musicin Ingleside hall and from studentsalesmen.PLACEMENT TESTSModern Language Placement testsfor students registered in French104, German 104, and Spanish 104will be held this afternoon from3:30 to 6.French will be given in Kent106, German in Cobb 110, andSpanish in Eckhart 133. APage Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. OCTOBER. 4, 1932iatlg liarxinnFOUNDED IN 1901The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of ChicaKo, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University avenue.Subscription rates: $2.50 a year ; $4 by mail. Single copies :three cents.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicagofor any statements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or fcr anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post-office at Chicago, Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all right of publicationof any material appearing in this paper.BOARD OF CONTROLWARREN E. THOMPSON, Editor-in-ChiefEDGAR L. GOLDSMITH, Business ManagerRUBE S. FRODIN, JR., Managing EditorJOHN D. CLANCY, JR., Circulation ManagerMAXINE CREVISTON, Senior EditorJAMES F, SIMON,, Senior EditorCHARLES NEWTON, JR., Student PublisherASSOCIATE EDITORSJane Biesentha! Robert HerzogMelvin Goldman David C. LevineWilliam Goodstein Edward W. NicholsonBetty Hansen H. Eugene PatrickBUSINESS ASSOCIATESStanley Connelly Vincent NewmanWilliam KaufmanWalter Montgomery Edward SchallerNight Editor: David C. Levine.Assistants: John Bard en and Howard M. RichTuesday, October 4, 1932EDITORIAL ENTERPRISEThere will be published by the present staff ofThe Daily Maroon exactly one hundred andtwenty-three issues after the one in which thiseditorial appears. In contemplating the task whichlies ahead in the production of these papers, andin considering its responsibility to University andto subscribers for making these issues of a suffi¬ciently high caliber to warrant respect and support,the staff of The Daily Maroon at the beginning ofthis school year pledges itself to a standard of"‘Editorial Enterprise”, the significance and mean¬ing of which the writer wishes to explain in somedetail. Maroon staff members, and this has little to dowith the actual production of a newspaper. Itconcerns itself with “public services”—with thoseservices which a highly organized and specializedorganization such as a newspaper staff can renderto its community, which, in the cast of The DailyMaroon, is the University campus. It involvesthe sponsoring of public events that seem worth¬while from time to time. It has to do with thegiving of needed and reasonable publicity to allstudent projects, whether athletic, social or dram¬atic in nature. It involves, in short, being of ser¬vice to the University administration or to Uni¬versity students and their organization in any wayin which a functioning, wide-awake newspaperstaff might be of service.These things, in the minds of the seniors, jun¬iors and sophomores of The Daily Maroon, com¬prise the meaning of their new standard—“Edi¬torial Enterprise.”To assure the attainment of these goals, verydefinite steps have already been taken. Thestaff of the paper has been completely reorganizedto guarantee a complete coverage of all phasesof University activity, including the news of de¬partments and graduate groups. Within the office,systematic divisions of labor have been estab¬lished that will assure smooth operation, efficientperformance of all tasks, and direct responsibilityfor error.“Editorial Enterprise”—from these points ofview—becomes the standard of The Daily Maroonin 1932-33.—W. E.-T. UNIVERSITY MOURNSRECENT DEATHS OFPATRONS, FACULTY Four Surveys Addedto Home Study List1 The Travelling BazaarI By Charles Newton, Jr. and John HollowayIn terms of a college newspaper located in ametropolitan city, this standard of “Editorial Enter¬prise” means precisely these things in the opinionof an editorial board resolved to attain them:It means the publication of a daily Universitynewspaper that will furnish its readers with' in¬formation about all phases of University life. Incontrast to previous years of Maroon history, thisinvolves publication of news about something elsethan mere extra-curricular activities. It involvesthe securing and presentation of material in keep¬ing with the dominant scholastic tone of the Uni¬versity of Chicago—information about the workof scientist and graduate student, news of aca¬demic research, news of the llaboratory, the semi¬nar and the field.It means that all news-articles must be writtenwith the greatest attention to accuracy and thefinest understanding of point of view and correct¬ness of interpretation. It means good taste in thereporting of news, and it means respect for valuesand reputation in the case of the University assuch, and in the case of those people who compriseboth its faculty and student body.“Editorial Enterprise”, as a standard for thisyear’s issues of The Daily Maroon, means to thecurrent staff a true mirroring, in its columns, ofthat sometimes too intangible thing known as“student opinion.” It means in tnis connection anaccurate presentation of what students desire,think, like and dislike. And, most important inthis connection, it means that The Daily Maroonmust also, through its editorial columns, strive tomould and educate that student opinion in direc¬tions most desirable from the standpoint of Uni- 1versity ideals and student welfare. jBut “Editorial Enterprise”, in the opinion of thepresent staff, means more than all these things.It involves the very highest degree of efficiencywithin the office of The Daily Maroon in orderthat subscribers will receive their papers day afterday in a prompt and convenient manner, in orderth^-t news can be gathered and written with ♦least bother to those who supply it, and in orderthat all calls upon the Maroon for publication ofofficial announcements and for other services fowhich the Maroon should be available, arehandled with the greatest dispatch and in a mannerthat justifies its existence upon this campus.There is still a third ramification of this stand¬ard which looms high in the minds of The Daily i . WHAT — YOU HAVE! . . .We have a very definite feeling alrout peoplewho, once dead, refuse to stay buried; who keepcoming hack to their old haunts, making repul¬sive noises about the good old days, and general¬ly getting in everybody’s way. Alumni, in brief,are to us a pain in the midriff.However, there are exceptions. Look, for ex¬ample, at Bernie Wien, back taking medicalcourses . . . the shortest way, we presume, to aprescription . . . And Bill Custer in the LawSchool ... we don’t know why . . . Bill doesn’teither . . . Gil White back too, getting his Mas¬ter’s in Geography . . . still trying to learn hisway about, in other words . . . Hardy McClay andDcdy Hibben back in I-aw School . . . Hardy hasbeen an inventor . . . Dody just got married . . .Helen Mix the woman in the case . . . Ixits ofothers . . , Campus is lousy with them . . . We’reglad to see ’em . . . Makes us feel a little lesssenile ...Special mention is due Frank Harding andGerry Mitchell. Frank has t’ne Alumnus Look,or something . . , Every year people slap him onthe back and scream that they are glad to seehim back, and is he taking his Master’s? Thishas been going on ever since Frank was a smallchild .... Once for all, we wish to state that heis not an alumnus . . . just a hardy annual ....Now will you people please leave him alone?And Gerry Mitchell, contrary to current rumor,is NOT taking graduate work in the School ofEd., or any other school . . . she’s an undergrad¬uate same as you and us . . . well, not EXACT¬LY the same, of course .... She’s taking onecourse—Thinks she can handle it.. . . THE MOST GORGEOUS MAN ....Lyda Whitmore is with us again, and we areexcited no end. We want to see who (whom toyou, Oscar Shaw) she’ll pick. Because Lyda real¬ly picks ’em, and no mistake.The last time she was here, fresh (if you cancome that way) from Vassar, she found the cam¬pus devoid of men—eligible men, we mean. Aftertwo seasons of Yale men, she couldn’t help butfind the local talent a pretty crummy lot. Ixiokhigh, look low: nothing at all.One day she was standing on the steps of Har¬per, waiting for Sally Lawler to pick her up.The door opened, and out came a gorgeous man—six feet plus, polo coat, Yaleish hat, dark andhandsome. Lyda quailed. “Now there,” she said,“is a man!” iUr’ uppily, she had spoken aloud. The manglanced at her, smiled, apd said hello. Lyda man¬aged a smile and a h^flo. She watched him walkto the curb and climb iplq a big limousine.At that moment came Sally Lawler. Lyda fledto her car, making hysterical motions. “Thatman,’’ she gasped, “who is he?’’Well, you’ve guessed it. It was PresidentHutchins.. . . LOVE WILL FIND A WAY ....It wasn’t long after that that Lyda tired ofusing the regular exit from the Reading Room.So one day, wandering around, she discovered acute little passageway that nobody seemed toknow about. She used it.The next day she came in that way. She wentout the same way. And the next day she cameagain. And thus, on her way out, she ran intothat gorgeous man.And once again you’re right. She’d been trot¬ting through President Hutchins’ private office.. . . RANDOM ....One Sara Gwin married an Evanston police¬man a couple of weeks ago. Haven’t found outyet if it was the local Sara. Will let you know. . . (Continued from page 1)brother, daughter, and two grand¬sons.John Merlin Powis Smith, OldTestament scholar, translator, andmember of the faculty of the Uni¬versity since 1899, died aboard theSS Laconia, September 27, in NewYork harbor.He was professor of Old Testa-mernt and Semitic Literature, a mem¬ber of the Oriental Institute staff,and vice-chairman of the Depart¬ment of Oriental languages and Lit¬eratures. He was the editor of “TheOld Testament—an American Trans¬lation’’ and personally translatedone-fourth of the work. Other bookswritten by Professor Smith included“The Day of Yahweh’’, “The Proph¬ets and Their Times’’, and “TheMoral Life of the Hebrews.”He leaves his widow and onedaughter, Mrs. Harold E. Gates ofChicago.Dr. Nathaniel Allison, former pro¬fessor of Surgery in charge of thedivision of Orthopedic Surgery, diedat LaJolla, California, August 30. Achronic heart ailment was the causeof his death.Dr. Allison was born in St. Louisin 1876 and was graduated fromHarvard College and Harvard Medi¬cal School. He was awarded the D.S. M. for his work in the First Armyof the A. E. F. He is survived byhis wife, the former Marion Aldrichof Chicago.The third loss to the professorialstaff was Professor J. Paul Goode,leading geographer and cartograph¬er, who died August 5 at LittlePoint Sable, near Shelby, Michigan,Professor Goode had been with theUniversity as student and teacherfrom 1895 until 1928 when he re- (Continued from page 1)i of I'esidence work and each mayI continue over a period of one year.; Thus, a student may study .section' A. of Humanities at the University.' Upon being called out of the cityhe may continue with section B. bji correspondence and then return tI Chicago to take section C. with hisclass on the University campus.Comprehensive examinations in all[ four survey courses must be passedby candidates for the College Cer-I tificate at the University of Chicago.However, other univei'sities and col-^ leges will allow credit for each .sec¬tion of anv survey course. LIST COURSES GIVENIN FALL QUARTER RYDOWNTOWN COLLEGEPROGRAM PLANNEDFOR ORIENTATION (Ccntinued from page 1)“Agricultural Policies in a Period ofI Bu.^iness Recovery,” Associate Pro-j lessor Edward A. Duddy; Dec. 1,j “Governmental Policies in a Periodof Business Re'^overy,” Profe.ssorI Paul H. Douglas; and Dec. 8, “In-I ternational Economic Policies in aI Period of Recovery',” Jayj Dunne, Vice-President, A. G. Becker' and Company.' (Continued from page 1)I William Traynor, Charles Tressler,William Wakefield, John Weir, PhilipWhite, and Hubert Will will haveI direct contact with the freshmen,i and will perform the service of in-I teresting the entering men in cam¬pus activities, and answer all ques¬tions that arise at this crucial periodof orientation and throughout theyear.An introductory luncheon, whichproved quite successful, was held lastFriday for all freshmen men. TwelveI speakers, representing various cam¬pus activities, were present. The newi freshmen honor society was outlined! at this time. The series on “Banking and theCommunity,” also sponsored by theSchool of Business, will be given at6:45 on F’riday evenings in Fuller¬ton Hall of the Art Institute, be¬ginning October 7th. The speakerswill be Dean William H. Spencer ofthe School of Business, ^ofessorsStuart P. Meech and Garfield V,Cox, A.ssistant Profe.ssors Jay F.Christ and Samuel H. Nerlove, VicePresident A. J. Stilwell of the Con¬tinental Illinois Bank and TrustCompany and Joseph J. Schroeder ofthe American Institute of Banking.A .series of five lecture-recitals onthe .Modern Drama will be given byProfessor Davis Edwards on Tuesdayeveni/ngs at Fullerton Hall, begin¬ning October 11th.CLASSIFIED ADS [tired to become Profe.ssor Emeritus.Professor Goode had recently issued a revised edition of “Goode’sSchool Atlas” which contained moreI than 300 maps. He was president ofthe A.ssociation of American Geog¬raphers in 1926 and was awarded thrHelen Culver Gold Medal for workin cartography in 1923.Professor Goode was 69 at thetime of his death, and is survived: by his .son Kenneth, formerly an in¬structor of Chemistry at ColgateUniversity. Dr. Flrnest J. Wilczynski, profe.s--sor emeritus of mathematic.s, died ofjmeumonia in a private .sanitarium inDenver on September 14. Dr. Wil-ezynski was a member of severallearned societies, the holder of adecoration from the Btdgian Royal•\cademy, the author of several booksand the inventor of a mathematical[system called projective differentialgeometry. He was 55 years old andis survived by his widow, the V’era Macola of Verona,j Italy.FOR RENT1, 2, or 3 rooms. Large or small.Clean, desirable home. 6213 Green¬wood. Apt. 1. Fair. 2483.I FOR RENT •, Two large outside rooms with full[size beds. 6319 Drexel. Apt. 2.! Midway 3741.1 FOR SALEBosch-iLomb scope. Mech. stage, oilj emersion lens. Worth $150. WillI take $50. Dr. Pauls. Phone Midway! 4100. ION like that oldpipe, dorft^ ipm / ^FOR SALEBeautiful five room apt. Two baths.Facing Midway, overlooking Jack-son Park. Dorch. 4749.Large, light room with sun-parlorsuitable for 2 or 4 people $10. Sin¬gle room, $4.50. 6140 Ingleside.5703-7 BLACKSTONE AVE.7 rooms usable as 6 rooms, 2 baths.Newly dec. G. E. Refrig. Near 1. C.,U. of C., Jackson Park. Agent, H.P 2525.FOR RENT2 rooms in a family of two. Light,clean, airy. Mrs. Larson, 1207 E.53rd St.' FOR RENT4300 Ellis Ave. Lge. ft. rm. Conv.transp. 1. C. Elev. Surf. Bus. 4thfl. Elev. serv. $700 sgl. $9.00 dbl.Oak. 2095. Mrs. Walls Flat 5-d.Standard, Royal, Underwood, L.C. Smith factory rebuilt typewrit¬ers at low prices. Dealers’ profiteliminated. Phone Pensacola 6553.Learn to Dance Correctly—Takea Few Private LestonsTeresa Dolan Dancing School6307 Cottage GroveTel. Hyde Park 3080Hours 10 a. m. to 12 midnight to smoke Granger.YES, I LIKEI havetried all kinds of tobacco; but,frankly, I have never foundany othek* that is as good asGranger.''I think I know somethingabout tobacco, and I shouldsay that Granger is the onetobacco that is made justright for pipes.”VISIT THE FIRESIDEINNKNOWN FOR ITS FINE FOODSSpecial Club Breakfast 15c to 25cLuncheon 5 course 30cDinner 40c and 45cAil pastries are baked in, our ownkitchenFIRESIDE INN5718 Kimbark Ave. The tobaccothat's right —and the pack^age that's right> 0GRANGER IS AMERICA’S PIPE TOBACCOATHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1932 Page ThreeWOODWARD RETURNSFROM TRIP THROUGHMISSIONS IN ORIENTCompletes Year’s Trip forLaymen’s InquiryCommissionAfter talking with missionariesand educators in Japan, avoidingbandits in China and visiting mostof the principal colleges in theOrient, vice-president FrederickWoodward has completed his workwith the Laymen’s Foreign MissionsInquiry Commission and returned tohis duties at the University. He ha.sbeen engaged in the work of tbecommission since September of lastyear.The report of the commission willbe published in book form withinthe next four months. However, Mr.Woodward expects to speak at theUniversity before the report is avail¬able and he will at this time discussthe findings of the commission andhis personal reactions to the condi¬tions he observed during the survey.In spite O'f the great unrest soconspicuous in the Orient during thepast year, the commission was un¬disturbed, although its members hadmany interesting experiences as aresult of it. They were in Chinawhen the Japanese troops attackedShanghai, in Japan when the Jap¬anese premier was assassinated andin India when GandhaU was last im¬prisoned by the British authorities.His most interesting experiencewas a journey by railroad from Han¬kow to Peiping where the tracks andrailroad stations were heavily guard¬ed against bandits, many of whomare Chinese military deserters.Mr. Woodward had many oppor¬tunities to meet University alumni,both Occidentals and nationals, inChina, Japan and India. He wasgratified to learn that the Univer¬sity is well known and highly regard¬ed in even the most remote parts ofthe Orient, not only because of thealumni who are in residence there,but also because of the numerousscholarly and .scientific journals pub¬lished by the University and widelyread by Oriental scholars.Mr. Woodward was chiefly occu¬pied in investigating the educationalinstitutions in the Orient maintainedor partly supported by Americanmissionary groups. He reports thatthe commission was cordially receiv¬ed in all the countries visited andwas given every opportunity to studyinstitutons aind missionary enter¬prises. In spite of numerous diffi¬culties, much valuable informationwas procured and the commissionwas enabled to make recommenda-tion.s which will undoubtedly be ofgreat a.ssistance to mission boards inthe United States.Elect Arthur B. Hallas University TrusteeElection o>f Arthur B. Hall, amember of the firm of Hall andEllis, real estate brokers, to theBoard of trustees was announced re¬cently by Harold H. Swift, presidentof the Board. Mr. Hall is a memberof the Chicago Real Estate Boardand a director of the Harris Trustand Savings Bank.'Besides being an active partici¬pant in civic affairs in Chicago andLaGrange, where he makes his home,he is also a member of the Boardof Managers of the Chicago Y. M.C. A. and the Church Extensionboard of Chicago.FOR COE.E,EOE GIRLSonly... ^-3 S""Btha* latMalr*Rt* • tiM* Bontha' latMalr* <MM» kmt w ttudt. S«b4 today iCanraai atturt Oolobaa 1. Jasasav 1ApiO l.lidylMOSBB bcsiivbss Collbbb‘' fta aaSaoH •M • OMaanMr 4|R**aRr^114 >onUiThis Is Our 14th YearQuality Food atReduced PricesOur Noon Luncheon at 25c, 35cand 4()c is prepared to meetyour taste.Our Evening 7 Course TableD’hote Dinners at 4()c, 50c and55c will always please you.Also our Sunday Chicken Din¬ners for 65c.Rich Variety of SEA FOODand ENTREESComplete Soda Fountain ServiceThe ELLIS TEA ROOM“Known for its Excellent Cuisine*940 East 63rd Streetnear Ellis Avimue University Staff to Manage NewObservatory of University of TexasA great astronomical observatory,housing one of the finest reflectingtelescopes in the world, is to be con¬structed and maintained jointly bythe University of Chicago and theUniversity of Texas, according to arecent announcement by FredericWoodward, vice president of theUniversity.The University of Texas will erectand maintain the observatory, forwhich a location on a peak of theDavis mountains, in the western partof Texas, has been tentatively se¬lected. The director and staff will beprovided by the University of Chi¬cago. The plans, as set forth to date,call for the completion of the observ¬atory by July 1, 1938.Dr. Otto Struve, director of theYerkes observatory, will also directthe new institution, which will becalled the William J. McDonald Ob¬servatory of the University ofTexas.The observatory will be equippedwith an eighty inch reflecting tele¬scope, which will be exceeded in size only by the 100 inch reflector atMount Wilson. In power the new tel¬escope, now being designed at Yerkesby Dr. Struve, will be exceeded byno existing instruments. The Davismountain peaks are said by astron¬omers to afford unsurpassed visibil¬ity for observations. In addition, theproportion of clear nights is mui\higher there than at Williams Bay,Wisconsin, where Yerkes is located.Freshman EnrollmentFigures Show Gain/ "Although a decrease of more thanone hundred had been anticipated inthis year’s Freshman Class, 705students had registered by Saturdayafternoon, the end of FreshmanWeek. This is an increase of severalstudents over last year’s registrationat the same time. Complete figureson enrollment will be available nextweek.ARE YOUR NIGHTS FILLED WITH MUSIC?The International midget is a fine four tube all electric radiowhich occupies no more space than the dictionary on your desk.Perfect for fraternity or dormitory.A $25 Value — NOW $21.50Call JOHN ROBERTS at DOR. 0827Herbert C. PetersonAnnounceshisNew Barber Shopin theInternational House1414 Elast 59th StreetA Club Residence for Foreign and AmericanStudentsWhy College Folks LikeThe GrosvenorMembers of our office staff are college men and womenwho do their utmost to serve you. They have your slanton what constitutes a desirable home.You’ll find a cheery atmosphere at THE GROSVENOR.Every apartment is newly decorated, attractively furnishedand as clean, as your own home.Located only a few blocks from the campus, residenceat THE GROSVENOR also places you close to the 1. C.and 9 minutes to the Loop.You’ll find the rates to your liking too—$45, $50 and$55 for attractive 1 and 2-room apartments that accom¬modate two and three persons easily.Complete hotel service.The GrosvenorApartment Hotel5220 Kenwood Ave.Fairfax 9415 Glenn H. CummingsManager UniversityText BooksUsed and NewWe have them for practically all U. of C. courses.This includes legal and Medical texts.Prompt service on all requests.Replenish your student supply needs now whileour stock is fresh and complete.“Baby Ben ” Alarm clocks, guar¬anteed 2 years. Were $3.50. Saleprice $2.35. Other clocks $1.00and up, .STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PF.NS24 large sheets with U. of C. crest inmodernistic design, with envelopes tomatch • • 58cAnother bargain—60 large sheets, 50envelopes of Eaton’s Velhum, forall 68cLoose Leaf note books, genuineleather with paper (81/2x51/2 ”)—$2.60or WxSl/z” $3.19. Other notebooks 65c and up. Largest stock and assortment.Sheaffer - Parker - Wahl - ConklinMoore and others.$2.75 to $10.00Other pens $1 and up.LAUNDRY MAILING CASE Gymnasium clothing - shirts - pantssox - shoes - sweat shirts.Full size - canvas - with renewable fillers$1.25You will find all itemsof student supplies here.Also University Jewelry,pennants, souvenirs. BRIEF CASEOpen from 7:30 A. M.until 9 P. M. A Postofficeis maintained here foryour convenience. Genuine Salpa Leather - full size - 3regular pockets and an extra pocket withzipper fasteners - Adjustable lock -straps all around - especially priced $2.95Other cases $ 1.45 and up.WOODWORTH’SBook Store1311 East 57th Street Dorchester 4800''A good place to meet your student friends''2 blocks North of School of Education2 blocks East of Mandel Hall and Gym■:7Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1932REMOVE STEELWORK,INSTALL WIRING OFNEW CHAPEL BELLS(Continued from page 1)chords the bells will harmonize withthemselves and also with the bellsof Mitchell tower.The carillon is played from a con¬sole, somewhat similar to a pianokeyboard, but having: as individualkeys oak peg's about three-fourths ofan inch in diameter. When the pegsare struck with the doubled fists, airis admitted to specially constructedpistons worked by electrically oper¬ated valves. Such a system is neces¬sary in order to move the greatweight of the bells.The bells will strike the hour, thehalf hour and the quarter. They arealso equipped so that the most dif¬ficult times can be played uponthem. The bells are struck by theusual inside clapper and an addition¬al outside clapped is provided for theheavier bells. The outside clapper isarranged at the side and at thebottom of the swing.The specifications for the caril¬lon were drawn up by F. C. Mayer,organist of the United States Mili¬tary academy at West Point and aqualified expert in carillon-designing. International House Dedicated Today as Symbol of Good Will PRINTER BLAMED ASHANDBOOK APPEARSWHOLE WEEK LATEs.The Student Handbook, pocket encyclopedia of the cam¬pus for 1932-1933, went on saleyesterday at the University Book¬store, Woodworth’s, Reynold’s club,Ida Noyes, the Graduate clubhouse,and Readers’ Campus Drugstore.The book sells for twenty-five cents.The handbook has been publishedannually since 1908 and usually ap¬pears the first day oif Freshmanweek. Through the negligence of thepublishers In binding them this yeaf,the Handbooks failed to appear dur¬ing Freshman week, but went on salethe first day of the quarter, one! week later.I The book was edited by the Cap1 and Gown staff. It contains calendar; pages for appointments and class as-j signmenta throughout the year andI serves as a source of informationI about the campus. The book includes! information concerning the student-i service departments of the Univer-j sity, a directory of all campus or¬ganizations and their officers, of theadministration, of fraternities, clubs,churches, hotels, and restaurants,and a freshman guide to activities.PROFESSORor STUDENTYou’ll enjoy the quiet home-like atmosphereof theWOODLAWNAPARTMENTS5238-40 Woodlawn Avenue1-2 rooms completely furnished including maidservice and G E. refrigeration.$35445TWO STUDENTS AT THE SAME RATE John D. Rockefeller Jr.Sends Son to DedicateNew International HouseFosdick, Dewey to Talkat PresentationTomorrow(Continued from page 1)tion to become a part of Internation¬al House, and members of the As¬sociation will use the house both asresident and non-resident members.Further extension of the facilitiesof the building will be made to ac¬commodate transient students. Theunoccupied rooms will be given tovisiting students at the rate of $1 anight, and mid-western schools willreceive notices informing them ofthis arrangement.Social life in the clubhouse willinclude lectures, drama receptions,forums, teas, dancing, and Sundaysuppers. Foreign students in 61 Chi¬cago schools will be invited to manyof these special affairs. Smokers forthe men, floor parties for women,and parties for both are planned forthe near future. An open-house teais scheduled for Sunday afternoon for all members of the house and formany other foreign students in thecity. Meanwhile the house is beingused for meetings of the various na¬tional groups, with as many as tenmeetings being held in one day.Director Bruce W. Dickson has a.shis assistants, Miss Lucinda Lord, di¬rector of women’s admissions, andiVesley Greene, in charge of men’sadmissions. Miss Lord and Mr.Greene also have charge of social ac¬tivities in the house.The only detail that has causeddisappointment is the decrease in en¬rollment of foreign students, but Mr.Dickson expressed the hope thatmore foreign students will come hereto study when world economic condi¬tions have changed. At the presenttime, it has been necessary to relaxthe original rule by which nativeAmerican residents were restricted toone-fourth of the total. Graduatestudents are given preference overunder-graduates, however, and noI American Freshmen or Sophomore! students are admitted to residence. HOW TO AVOID BONERSTHE UNITED STATESIS LOCATED IN THETEMPERANCE ZONEPOOR BILL BONER-he justcan’t think straight. He thinksa person is safe from contagiousdisease if he is intoxicated!But no college man ever pullsboners ^^^th a good pipe between histeeth. There’s something about apipe and tobacco that soothes a man,helps him think straight. That is, ofcourse, if he uses the right tobacco.A recent inve»tigaiion showed Edge-worth to be the favorite tobacco atU2 out of 54 leading colleges.If you’re not already an Edgeworthsmoker, there’s new smoking satis¬faction waiting for you. Edgeworth’sblend of fine old hurleys is distinc¬tive, different. You’ll know — afterthe first puff. You can buy Edgeworth tobaccoanywhere in two forms—EdgeworthReady-Rubbed and Edgeworth PlugSlice. All sizes—15< pocket packageto pound humidor tin. Or, if youwould like to try before you buy,write for a/rrr sample packet. AddressLarus & Bro. Com¬pany, 120 S. 22dSt., Richmond, Ya.EDGEWORTH SMOKING TOBACCOGet NEW andSECOND-HAND BOOKSALSOSTATIONERY SUPPLIESFOUNTAIN PENSKODAKSSTUDENT LAMPSATHLETIC GOODS GENERAL BOOKSFICTIONGREETING CARDSMAGAZINESRENTAL LIBRARY SETST3rpewriters — rented — sold — repaired,at the Official Campus Stores, TheUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BOOKSTORES5802 ELLIS AVENUE 106 BLAINE HALLUSE OUR POSTAL STATION IN ELLIS HALL STORE/ t^gn^siaiSmm \. -.1-. .j-r-ajaaru..'-DAILY MAROON SPORTSf\ TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1932 Page FiveRETURN OF VETERANHARRIERS PROMISESX-GOUNTRY SUCCESS Football BarometerIndicates Change;Purdue Fears Stagg'earn Put Through Pacesfor Loyola MeetOct. 15With a fairly large squad of ex¬perienced hill and dale men return¬ing this fall, Coach Ned Merriam ex¬pects to mold a teamthat will finish the season near thetop of the Big Ten.Although A1 Kelly, captain andstar of year’s team, was lost tothe squad by graduation last Decem¬ber, Merriam believes he can de¬velop at least two of his secondstring men into real threats beforethe season ends. They are MauriceKadin, who finished in 37th place inthe Conference run, and Jim Simon,who placed 30th, six men behindKelly.Rowland Kelly, brother of lastyear’s star, has also returned, andalthough he is handicapped by amuscle injury at present. Coach Mer¬riam counts on him for results indual meet competition. Bud Richard¬son, a sophomore who showed greatpromise in the mile run last spring,has been burning up the WashingtonPark course. FRESHMAN FOOTRALLSQUAD HITS STRIDEAFTER WEEK’S DRILL Chicago Cubs SipRoy Henshaw, AceMaroon Southpaw Forty-first Stagg Elevento Invade Yale Saturday;Polish Whirlwind ShiftFor countless years whenever au¬tumn rolled around, daily papers allover the country have carried theglaring headline, “Stagg Fears Pur¬due”. Recently, with the advent ofall-American athletes down at La¬fayette, Mr. Stagg has had more andmore reason to fear Purdue. Butthis year the worms have turned. Atlast, a bigger and better footballteam is in prospect on the Midway,and fear is gripping the hearts of.Maroon opponents..\t the Monmouth game, a weekago, Henry Kalcheim, Universityalumnus, spied on old friend sittingin the stands. Now there is nothingvery unusual about that. But thisparticular friend happened to be“Dutch” Koiansky, Purdue fullbackseveral years ago; and “Dutch” washard at work with a pencil and pa¬per, diagramming every play as theMaroons galloped up and down thefield, .scoring touchdowns by thedozen.It’s a long road that has no turn¬ing; fast backs and bulky linemenare again cavorting on the Chicagogridiron; down in Lafayette NobleKizer is gnawing his fingernails. Atleast, Purdue really fears Stagg!j. University Hotel3517-19 Blackstone Ave.Dorchester 4100100 rooms, all with private bath andA five minute walk from the University. Close toSPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTSBy the Week, $7.00—Single or DoubleDiscount if taken for the quarter Team Smaller, but as Strongas Last Year’s, SaysCoach Stagg Jr.W'ith a full week of practice be¬hind them, the Freshman footballsquad under Coach A. A. Stagg, Jr.,is rapidly rounding into form.The squad now numbers forty,about sixty percent of last year’stotal. Coach Stagg attributes this de¬crease to the abolition of compulsorygym, but he believed that most ofthe loss is in men who would not bevarsity material, and thinks that thisyear’s squad will be just as strong aslast year’s in ability, if not in num¬bers.With the help ot Otto Strohmeier,Kyle .Anderson, and Sam Horwitz,assistant Freshman coaches, he ha.sbeen drilling the entire Freshmanteam in the Notre Dame offense, theformation which will be used byYale, and later by Purdue, againstthe varsity. Coach Stagg has beenstressing the plays used by Yale lastyear, because a non-.scouting agree¬ment restricts their newer offense.A team ot chosen men from theFreshman squad used these playsagainst the varsity in a two-hourscrimmage last Thursday, with con¬siderable success. Jay Berwanger, all-state halfback from Dubuque, Iowa,was the most consistent ground-gainer, and in addition, showed un¬usual passing ability. A pair of tow¬ering ends. Rainwater Wells, ofLong Beach, California, and Bal-fanz, from Abilene, Texas, were onthe receiving end, and their spec¬tacular catches encouraged thecoaching .staff.Other outstanding stars in the linewere Gordon Peterson, a six-foot-five center from Long Beach, whosebrother Bart is a candidate for avarsity position. Bob Perretz, all- Roy HenshawThe Cubs, National League base¬ball champions, will be reinforced innext summer’s campaign by thepresence of Roy Henshaw, star Uni¬versity pitcher for the past twoyears. Henshaw signed with the clubon September 26, and will report atCatalina Island for spring trainingin February.In 1931, his first year with theUniversity baseball team, Henshawpitched the Maroons to second iplacein the Conference standing, winningeight games and losing three. Thisyear he suffered a strained arm, andwon three games while losing four.Henshaw took the trip to Japan withthe team this summer, and scoredunusual The reported priceof his purchase was $2,500. Few Practice SessionsRemain BeforeTrip EastI With only three practice sessionsI remaining before the invasion of' Yale Saturday, Coach A. A. Stagg’sMaroon squad yesterday began thework of polishing and perfecting its’ “whirlwind shift”. The team will' work out again today and tomorrow,leaving Thursday at 3:30 for New' Haven in order to get in a shortI practice Friday on eastern ground.' The team, tired by two and a half, solid weeks of double practices, hadallowed the freshmen to rompthrough them Friday, but showedmuch of its former spirit and en-I thusiasm yesterday as they forked! over new and old plays from the, whirlwind shift. Stagg gave his line I! work on pass defense and then ran jj the squad through plays in an ef- ^; fort .to smooth off the rough spots. Several new passes were also intro¬duced into the repertoire, but theOld Man did not call for any scrim¬mage.Pat Page, Jr., A1 Summers, Cap¬tain Don Birney, Cap Hilton, andPompeo Toigo are still not able toengage in active scrimmage, but allwith the exception of Page shouldeasily be in shape for the game Sat¬urday. Page, who dislocated hisspine in scrimmage last week, isstill getting around with difficulty.Birney has been taking it easy witha bruised shoulder he sustained mak¬ing a couple of hard tackles the mid¬dle of last week and Gwiumers is tak¬ing care of an infection in his armwhich spread there from a tape in¬fection on his leg. With no scrim¬mage the rest of the week, he shouldbe ready for service at Yale.Toigo was running up and downthe sidelines the end of last week,so his bad leg should not keep him(Continued on page 6)what?You Didn't Know ThatYou Can HaveAn Evening DinnerforSCicSuch a completely delightfulmeal is not what you would ordFnarily expect at 50 cents. Mr.Driesen is sure that once youhave tasted it at the Maid-Rite,it won’t be neccessary to tell youany more alxjut it.You start out with a soup thattastes just right as it warms youup. And then a delicious salad.Then you select one of the fouror five tempting meat courses,and eat it with absolute satisfac¬tion along with potatoes fixedto your liking, and a vegetable,fre^h and tender. To top off the perfect feast, you try some trulygood home made dessert andpastries offered by the Maid-Ritechef. If you drink coffee, thendelicious coffee; if not, thensome other t)everage completesthe process that makes you apositively pleased individual.From 5 to 8 is the time thatyou may seat yourself comfort¬ably at a table in the Maid-RiteGrill, and have placed beforeyou a meal you like at a priceyou like. Sounds pretty good,coesn’t it?The Maid-Rite Grill1309 East 57th Street State guard from Hyde Park Highschool, and Lefty (“Tarzan”) Deems,giant blond tackle who also hailsfrom Long Beach. Mrs. Werner Invites You to Inspect theRESIDENCE HAILLFor WomenFor many years Blackstone Hall and the Blackstone Tea Rcom(which is in the .same building) have served the Universitywomen who have been fortunate enough to select this culturedhomelike atmosphere as their University home. At leasonableprices, Blackstone Hall offers the best accommodation in singleand double rooms that is obtainable anywhere. In ad( 'on thehall is located so close to the campus that it is truly •'notheradvantage” offered to U. cf C. students.BUCKSTONE HALLVERNA P. WERNER, Mgr.Phone PLAZA 3313 5748 'Blackstone Ave.ALL-AMERICAN ?Here is one neat line-up of football articles made to order forYOU—a winning team of All-American players and writers in actic/ki.Jerry Dalrymple, Tulane, kicked off in the September 24th issue.Just look at this schedule for October—and then watch for ourNovember line-up:Lo! The Poor Tackle, by Red Grange.*^Eckie,”6j Hing Lardner.Bench-l^armer, by Harry A. Stuhldreherand W. Thornton Martin.Do Football Players Think? hrJohn Baker, All-American Guard, U. S. C. I/'%SiF WTHE FALL OFCONSTANTINOPLE''Nature in the Raw”—as /por¬trayed by Thomas Wehh... in-spired by the savage slaughterof 5000 Christian defenders —at the hands of the vengeful,barbaric horde of 2 50,000men under the ruthlessMohammed 11—14531Page MX THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1932Compton Completes Yearof Research; Brings Dataon Cosmic Ray to Campus APPOINT DICKSONHEAD OF FOREIGNSTUDENTS’ HOUSE(Continued from page 1)Peru; Arequipa, Peru: Mexico Cityand neig'hboring peaks; Churchill,Manitoba; and the Fox Basin, Can¬ada where the measurements weremade at the edgre of icepack, 100miles north of the Arctic Circle.The three parties assisting Dr.Compton, which have completed theirwork, are those of Professor R. D.Bennett of the Massachusetts Insti¬tute of Technology, to Alaska, Cali¬fornia. and Denver; Professor J. M.Benade of Punjab University, La¬hore, to Ceylon, Sumatra, Java, Sing¬apore, Tibet, and India; and that ofAllen Carpe who was killed whileclimbing Mt. McKinley in Alaska.The three groups which have notyet reported aie those of Dr. E. C.Wollan of the University, to Spitz-bergen and Cwitz^^r!. ..d; Dr. A. La-Cour of Copenhagen, at Copenhag¬en and Greenland; and Professor S.M. Xaude of the University of CapeTown, to Mt. Winterhoek in SouthAfrica,In conducting these measure¬ments, Dr. Compton traveled 50,000miles from latitude 46 degrees southto latitude 68 degrees north. He hascrossed the equator four times andseen five continents.Most important of all the finding;thus far assenjbJ^ed, according to Dr.Compton, is thkr'the intensity of-the rays is less nrar the magneticequator than near the magneticpoles. According to Professor Comp¬ton, he did not anticipate this dis¬covery. In the regions where Pro¬fessor Robert Millikan of the Cali¬fornia Institute of Technology made tests, the Coinpton andMillikan measurements agreed sub¬stantially. “In certain other areas,however,” Dr. Compton asserted,“particularly in the tropics, our data give a new type of information.”The new data do not substantiatethe tentative wave-form theory sug¬gested previously by Millikan andProfessor Jeans of England.In accounting for the differencebetween the intensity of the rays atthe magnetic equator and the mag¬netic poles. Professor Comptonpointed out that the earth is appar¬ently acting as a huge magnet forthe rays.The highest altitude where testswere made was at 19,000 feet on thevolcano Mt. El Misti, near ArequiaPeru, though Professor Benade hassince made tests 100 feet higher inthe Himalayas. This is three mileshigher than any cosmic ray mountainexpedition has gone with equipmentfor precision work. The finding agi-eeswith that made by Professor Piccardin his stratosphere ascension and alsowith the discovery of Professor E.Regener of Germany, who sent up asounding balloon to 25 miles thisspring.Two more parties will start in the :near future. Dr. Compton announced.Dr. E, P. Ledig of the Carnegie Sta¬tion at Mt. Huancayo, Peru, will goto south Chile and the Argentine;Dr. Thomas Poulter of Iowa Wes¬leyan University will go with Ad¬miral Byrd’s expedition to Antarc¬tica. ANNOUNCES DATESFOR INTRAMURALTOUCHBALL TILTSAnyone interested in tryingout for cheer leader should ap¬ply next Wednesday at 3:45 atthe Intramural oPfide in Bart¬lett Gymnasium.Tentative dates for Intramuralcontests were announced yesterdayby Bob Howard, student manager.Touchball competition begins onOctober 10, and will be followed bysingle? and doubles horse shoes onOctober 12. Qualifying rounds ingolf will have been played by Octo¬ber 18, and w'ill be followed by in¬dividual match play after that date. Forty-first Stagg Elevento Invade Yale Saturday;Polish Whirlwind ShiftFew Practice SessionsRemain BeforeTrip EastBruce W. Dickson The cross-country run is slated fo”November 2, while preliminaries inthe novice wrestling tournament willtake place on November 29 and 30.with the finals on December 1. Swim¬ming preliminaries will be held onDecember 6 and 7, the finals beingscheduled for December 8. (Continued from page 5)out, and the trainers say that Hil¬ton will be ready. Pete Zimmer andEd Cullen have been bothered bybad legs for several days but havebeen scrimmaging regularly.The four ineligible sophomores,Cecil Storey, Frank Spearing, Ed¬mund Wolfenson and Hilton all turn¬ed up for practice yesterday althoughthey have not heard judgment yet a-;to their eligibility. Although thesemen, especially Spearing and Storey,will probably be used some in the Yale game, if they are eligible theOld Man is not counting heavily onthem because they were kept out of)>ractice all last week on account ofCoach Stagg discounted consider¬ably the showing of Bates collegeagainst Yale last Saturday whenthey held the Bulldogs to a score-i less tie. .\lthough he knows nothingI about the game except for the brief-newspaper accounts, due to the factthat there is a non-scouting agree¬ment between Yale and Chicago, theOld .Man believes the Blue squad isfar better than its showing indicated.“I have an idea that Yale went alongwithout paying any great attentionto the Bates game in its preparation,”Stagg said today.Bruce W. Dickson, adviser of for¬eign students in the University anddirector of the International Stu¬dents association, will become direc¬tor of the new International housewhich opens tomorrow..4fter graduating from Carson-Newman college in Tennessee anddoing graduate work at the Univer¬sity of Arkansas, Mr. Dickson work¬ed his way to a master’s degree insociology at the University. He la¬ter became a member of the execu¬tive force of the Y. M. C. A. which Fall tennis competition will be inaugurated as soon as possible amongresidence hall members.sent him to the University to aidthe foreign students..\fter serving the Y. M. C. A. forthree years in this capacity, he as¬sumed his position with the University in 1926, where he founded theInternational Students association tcaid and organize the social andacademic life of the foreign studentsat the University. $5.50 Meal Tickets for $4.75. This Inc’.udes a/Fountain Pen FreoWELCOME STUDENTSTFN-O-.'^OUR RESTAURANTGoo’’ McaVs 3er\\“d at 35-40 45 cts.1 able De Hote 50-60-70 cts.GOOD COFFEEToday on theuadran^lesThe Daily MaroonNight editor lor the next issue:William Goodstein. Assistants: Rob¬ert Hasterlik and David Kutner.Music and Religious ServicesOpening exercises, the ChicagoTheological Seminary. ProfessorHenry Wieman, speaker. 4, in theTheological Seminary.Opening exercises of the DivinitySchool. Dean Shailer Mathews andProfessor William Bower, speakers.4:30, in Joseph Bond chapel.Tryouts for the University Sym¬phony Orchestra, 11-12:30 and 3:30-4:30, in Mandel hall.Sophomores AppointedBy Student ManagerTo Direct L M. SportsFULLY GUARA^TEED$15^INSTALLED COMPLETEA quality of performar. e thatw'il'i far exceed yourexpectations.Other Radios Priced as .owas $ I 0.00j STANLEY RADIOSHOP1345 E. 47lh StreetKEfe^tood 3103 Bob Howard, student manager ofIntramurals, this week announced thelist of men who are to fill Sophomoremanagerial positions for the comingyear.Jack Harris, Delta Kappa Epsilon,will have charge of touchball public¬ity manager. Swimming and cross¬country will be in the hands ofChauncey Howard, Psi Upsilon, andWilliam Austin, Phi Kappa Psi, re¬spectively. Charles Smith, WilliamPalmer, both Phi Kappa Psi, will co¬manage promotion while hoi’seshoeswill be directed by Arthur Hutchin¬son, unattached.Other sports and their managersare: wrestling, Frank Todd, Psi Up¬silon; golf, Arthur Grossman, PiLamIFa Phi; and fall tennis, Walde-mar Solf, Phi Pi Phi.Intramural News will be by Guthrie Curtis, Psi Upsilon,and the scrap book will be compiledbv Robert La Rue, Beta Theta Pi.Recommended by the English Department ofUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOWebster’sCollegiateTh* B. I Abridgrf] Dictionary becailNe It isbased upon WEBSTER'S NEW INTER-N.\TI(;\AL—The "Supreme Autiiority."Here i; u companion for your hours ofreadiii'; and study that will prove itsreal v due every time you consult it forthe vvalth of ready information thatis in.-; intly yours.106,000 words and phrases with defl-niti(.:i.s, etymologies, pronuncia¬tions, and li-e in its 1,268 pattes. 1,700illustrations. Includes dictionaries of biographyand geography! rule.S of punctuation I USC Of capitals,1 t'‘]»''fviations, etc.; a dictionary of foreign phrases; and otherhelpful special features. yy-See it at your College Bookstore or Write for Informa-lion to the Publishers. Free specir cu paaes if you //aname this paper. ^G. & C. MERRIAM CO.8|>ringficlds Mass. Copr., 1932.The AmerlrtnTobacco Co. —and raw tobaccoshave no place in cigarettesThey are not present in Luckies. . . the mildest cigaretteyou ever smokedWE buy the finest, the veryfinest tobaccos in all theworld—but that does notexplain why folks every¬where regard Lucky Strike asihe mildest cigarette. The factis, we never overlook thetruth that "Nature in theRaw is Seldom Mild"—so these fine tobaccos, afterproper aging and mellowing,are then given the benefit ofthat Lucky Strike purifyingprocess, described by thewords—"It’s toasted”. That’swhy folks in every city, townand hamlet say that Luckiesare such mild cigarettes.It’s toasted”That package of mild Luckies"If a man write a better hook, preach a better sermon, or make a better mouse-trap than his neighbor, tho hebuild his house in the woods, the world will make a beaten path to hts door."—RALPH WALDO EMERSONDoes not this explain the world-wide acceptance and approval of Lucky Strike?