®fie 30ailp MaroonV^ol. 33. No. 4. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 5. 1932" Price Three CentsSpeak at RallyA. A. Stagrg' Pat PagePlan Send-off forFootball Team atTwelve TomorrowUSE YALE PLAYSAGAINSTVARSITYIN FEDHOUSEStagg Gets EligibilityReport Today; IsHopefulWith only one more work-out athome remaininjr before tackling YaleSaturday, the Maroon football squadwas prevented from taking a stiffpractice yesterday by the all-dayrain which forced them to take shel¬ter in the fieldhouse.A1 Summers. Stagg’s southpawpassing back, was the only one ofthe cripples who was not in uniformyesterday, but according to Si Ben¬son, trainer, he should be able towork out tomorrow and will easilyhe ready for the Elis.Yale PlaysCoach Stagg gave his team halfan hour of skull practice beforepicking out his first string line fordummy scrimmage against Yaleplays as interpreted by the fresh-!nen. Because of the non-scoutingagreement' between Yale and Chi¬cago, a great deal of guess workhas to be done as to the Yale of¬fense, and Stagg spent most of theafternoon working on a defense forthe passing and some of the run¬ning plays used by the Btalldogs lastseason.In the line picked by the “Old.Man” were Toigo back at his oldpost at left end, with Warren Bell-.strom holding down the other wingpost. John Spearing and Bill Casselswere still in at right and left tac¬kles respectively. Wally Maneikiswas placed at left guard with Wayne i Line Coach H. 0. Page and CaptainRapp and Elmore Patterson altemat- j Birney. Mr. Stagg has showning at right guard, while Ray Zen-1 Unusual confidence in the team thisner was at center.Storey Work* OutThe crippled backs together withCecil Storey ran through plays onthe other side of the fieldhouse. Al- j ^ack the Bulldogs in a driving rain- SECURE PROMINENT j HOME FOR FOREIGNMEN FOR REUGIOUS STUDENTS FULFILLSSERVICES ON SUNDRTMarriott Arranges Seriesof Organ Recitalsfor QuarterJerry Jontry, Tarsity quar-ter-miler and “C“ man in track,was named yeaterday by theIntramural department as headcheerleader for the year, and hewill travel with the footballteam to Yale. Tryouta will beheld for aaaiatant cheerleaderatoday in the Intramural officeat 3:45. Dean Charles W. Gilkey will openthe morning religious services atthe University Chapel Sunday at 11.Speakers for the year will includeseven prominent ministers, one edi¬tor, and two professional men. Theseservices which are held every Sun¬day under the direction of Dean Gil¬key are designed especially for stu¬dents and members of the Univers¬ity Community. The chapel choir,composed of ninety voices under thedirection of Mack Evans, will alsoparticipate.Organ Recitals TWENTY YEAR NEED Fosdick to InterpretInternational Houseat Dedication TodayNew Structure Is ThirdKind Financed byRockefeller ofInternational House, to be dedi¬cated to international understandingand friendship this evening, is thethird structure of its kind, erectedto fill a need that has been growingfor twenty years. Interest in stu¬dents from other lands at the Uni¬versity dates back to the year afterthe war.In 1919 President Judson appoint¬ed a committee of faculty membersto deal with the problems of theforeign students. Soon afterward,Bruce W. Dickson was appointed tothe administrative staff of the Uni-As a prelude to the Sunday serv- i versity as Adviser to Foreign Stu-ices, Frederick Marriott, Jr. regular ! dents.chapel organist, will present an or- I First House Built in New Yorkgan recital every Sunday morning at i The first International House wasNot since 1924 has the studentbody shown as much enthusiasm andconfidence in a Maroon football teamas it has .shown this year, and thisenthusiasm will be demonstrated to¬morrow when the students gather atthe “C” bench at noon to wish thesquad luck in its invasion of YaleSaturday.Equalling the spirit prevalent oncampus is that of the team, and itsenthusiasm will be reflected in talksby Head Coach A. A. Stagg, Sr.,year and expects them to give Yalea real battle. It will be the OldMan’s first opportunity to see a Yalefootball team in action at home since1898, when he .saw Harvard turn 10:30. His recitals usually includecompositions of such eminent com¬posers as Bach, Franck, and Handel.The speakers for this quarter willbe The Reverend Charles W. Gilkey,D. D., dean of the University chapeland Professor of Preaching; TheReverend Allan K. Chalmers, D. D.,of the Broadway Tabernacle Church dedicated in New York city in 1923,and it was in this year that Mr.Dickson suggested the Universityprovide a similar structure for itsforeign students. Since that timehe has prepared the way for an In¬ternational House at Chicago.A major sten in the growth ofthe work here was the organization Raymond B. Fosdickthough Storey’s standing was stillunrevealed yesterday it is fairly cer¬tain that he pa.ssed his Iwo compre-hensives, and ruling will be made to¬day. Stagg hopes that Storey can stormPat Page SpeaksPat Page, who has been instillinghis dynamic spirit into Maroonplay Saturday. He showed con.sider- ! teams ever since he returned to theable .speed and spirit in running off j University in March of last year,plays with Birney, Mahoney, and explain exactly how the whi^-Page. Captain Don Birney, who has j shifted Maroons will walk over themade the greate.st improvement this ■ hig Blue team. The intense enthusi-year of any man on the squad, also ■ »sni of the team itself, with its spiritlooked good during the work out. | “Heat Yale or bust , wll be seenPage is still taking it fairly easy and | Captain Birney s talk. Birney wiresting his back. He will, in all prob- ! he leading a team which still re¬members vividly the crushing 26 to0 beating taken from the Elis lastyear.The team will get in one morework out today and will leave forNew Haven at 3:20 tomorrow. Ar¬riving at Yale Friday in the earlyafternoon, the Maroons will be ableto go through a light practice ses¬sion on eastern ground before tak¬ing on Yale Saturday.abilities, be in shape for Saturday’stussle and will play his customarygame at half.William MorgensternMarries; Leaves forWeek in New YorkWilliam V. Morgenstern, directorof publicity, and Miss DorothyO’Brien of Berwyn were marriedyesterday morning in the St. Leon¬ard’s Church in Berwyn. In the af¬ternoon the couple left Chicago fora week in New York, with a visit tothe Chicago-Yale game included intheir itinerary.Miss O’Brien is the daughter ofMr. and Mrs. John O’Brien of Ber¬wyn. Before her marriage she wasemployed in the executive officesof the National Broadcasting com¬pany. Wniiam Morgenstern, a grad¬uate of the University, began hisnewspaper and publicity career onThe Daily Maroon. For several yearsas director of public relations hehas handled all University (publicityin Chicago newspapers. He wrote theBlackfriar book, “Mr. Cinderella’’,in 1929. in New York; The Reverend Robert of the International Students Etssoci-R. Wicks, D. D., dean of the chapel ; ation in 1927. From a membershipat Princeton University; Rabbi j of 346 in the first year, this groupStephen Wise, Ph. D., Free Syna- , has grown to a total of 700 mem-gogue of New York; The Reverend | bers, representing 65 countries andLynn H. H. Hough, D. D., Th. D., i35 colleges, universities and profes-Litt. D., LL. D., Drew Theological [ sional schools throughout the world.Seminary, Madison, New Jersey ;| It was this organization and theKirby Page, editor of the World To- j growth of the association that wasmorrow; The Reverend Harold E. most influential in bringing Inter-B. Speight, D. D., Professor of Phil- j national House to Chicago,osophy, Dartmouth College; and the The second International HouseReverend Ralph W. Sockman, D. D., | was built at Berkeley, California, inof New York. ' 1930.Works Announces Sixty UpperclassStudents as .Scholarship WinnersSixty winners of honor scholar¬ships for their second and third yearof study at the University were an¬nounced yesterday by George A.Works, dean of Students. $19,700 intuition has been given to forty menand twenty-one women.Second-year honor scholars fromthe Chicago region are Isabel Adams, Kelly, Frederick J. Leseman, Wil¬liam 0. Philbrook, Herbert Portes,Melvin LeRoy Schultz, and BirgitVennesland.Out-of-town second-year scholarsare Ada Louise Craver, Tulsa, Okla.;Curtis Flory, Wauwatosa, Wis.;Lester L. Ha.senbusch, St. Joseph,Mo.; William Henry, Altus,Ines Asher, Ruth Ben-Amy, Carl A. I ,, . ,E. Berndtson, Carl A. Buhl, Sidney ! Cmcmnaf, O.; Mer-J. Circle, Rosamund Dargan, Lily j ''.“‘’’L'*'’''- -Mary David, Jack DeBacher, Nestor In^wnapolis, Ind ; DavidW. Flodin, Adele Fredrickson, Mor- Raymond B. Fosdick, chairmanof the Rockefeller Committee onthe Extension of InternationalHouses, will interpret the ideals andaims of International House thisevening at 8:30 at the dedication ofthe institution.In his career as a lawyer he hasbeen connected with many interna¬tional projects, including the Rock¬efeller Bureau of Social Hygiene,the Rockefeller Institute for Medi¬cal Research, and the InternationalEducational Board. Mr. Fosdickserved as under secretary of theLeague of Nations in 1919, follow¬ing his work as representative of theWar Department in France in 1917.He is now a trustee of the Rocke¬feller Foundation.Charles S. Dewey PresidesJohn D. Rockefeller Jr., donor ofthe three million dollar structure,will be represented at the ceremonyby his son, John D. Rockefeller III,who will make the formal presenta¬tion address. This will be the thirdInternational House to be built bythe Rockefeller donations. The othertwo afe situated in New York andCalifornia. Charles S. Dewey, chair-Okla.; j ^’'lan of the Board of Governorsof the house, will preside at themeeting, and will accept the gift onbehalf of the Board. Rockefeller, Sr.Robbins, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Kenneth C. Rule, Pueblo, Colo.; DorothyStefiTe, Montreal, Canada; and JamesL. Whittenberger, Ashtabula, 0. Out-of-town third year scholars are Clar-1 ice Andersen, Iron Mountain, Mich.;! and Hobart W. Gunning, Princeton,!iii.WIEMAN SPEAKSAT C. T. S. FIRSTFALL EXERCISES125 SEEK POSITIONSIN UNIVERSITY BANDWith the heaviest registration inthe history of the organization, theUniversity band under the directionof Palmer Clark is preparing for itsfirst appearance at the Knox gamea week from Saturday. There are125 students enrolled, thirty ofwhom are freshmen.The University band is unique inthat it is thoroughly collegiate ratherthan military, not only in its uni-forui, but also in its organizationand formation drills. The band willgo with the team to the Michigangame. Chicago Theological Seminary of¬ficially began the 1932-1933 ses¬sion with its opening exercises inGraham Taylor hall this afternoon at4. Dr. Henry Nelson Wieman, pro¬fessor of Christian Theology in theDivinity school, delivered the open¬ing address.Dr. Albert W. Palmer, professorof Practical Theology, and GeraldMaggert, president of the Studentcouncil of the Seminary, address¬ed the new students. Dr. WilfredA. Rowell, Secretary of the Boardof Directors presided at the exer¬cises, and Dr. Douglas Horton of theHyde Park United Church offeredthe prayer. The orientation pro¬gram for the entering class willget under way tomorrow eveningwith a student-faculty meeting atwhich new students will be given es¬sential information regarding theUniveTsity, the city, and student ac¬tivities at the Seminary.Friday evening beginners will havethe privilege of personal contact withthe faculty at the third annual “fac¬ulty round robin’’. Faculty memberswill gather in small groups at thehomes of several professors near theUniversity, and students, also insmall groups, will travel from onehome to another. ns S. Friedman, William Grossman,Julius Hauser, Lois Holzworth, Har¬ry Kalven, Jr., Truman Kirkpatrick,Helen Leavitt, (Lillian GertrudeSelz scholar).Katherine Leutscher, David A.McCaulay, William F. Reynolds,William Sailer, Paul A. Samuelson, | The University also awards a seriesJudith Schoenberg, Harry Leon of scholarships endowed by interest-Seidman, Allen Sinsheimer, Walde- 1 ed organizations or individuals. On Members of the Board of Gov¬ernors will be present. PresidentRobert M. Hutchins will attend inhis capacity as ex-officio member ofthe Board. Nine hundred invitationshave been sent out for the event,which will be held in the auditoriumof the house.mar A. Solf, Alvinand Philip White.Third Year ScholarsThird year honor scholars fromthe Chicago region are Aaron M.Altschul, Charles D. Anderson,Blanche 'Berson, Clarence L. Cade,Albert H. Carter, Virginia Covici,Herman DeKoven, Shirley Eichen-baum, Mary Ellison, Mrs. MarthaGross, Marie Therese Hagen, CharlesC. Hauch, Janet Kalven, Rowland L.M. Weinberg, [ the endowed scholarship lists for jI 1932-’33 are: Dorothy Charlotte 01-1son, Melvin Avrami, Lorna M. Al- ]fred, Viola Kathryn Bower, Nicolina jFlammia, Marjorie McChesney Ham- |ilton, Sylvia Vilma Katz, Alice Lud- j NEW FRATERNITYRUSHING BOOKLETWILL BE PRINTEDPlan New UniversityChorus; Tryouts InMitchell Choir RoomTryouts and rehearsals for thenew University chorus will be heldat 3:30 in the choir room in Mit¬chell Tower on Tuesdays, Thursdays,and Fridays. All students, both menand women, are invited. No experi¬ence is required.Students who feel that they wishto join the chorus but who are afraidthat they might not qualify areurged to come anyway. All that isneeded is the ability to carry a sim¬ple tune.This year the chorus plans an ex¬tensive program of a type to interestal! students who participate. Justwhat types of work the group willdo will depend for the most partupon the size of the group and thevoice ranges of the applicants. Three Agencies Runby Students Appearon Campus for Trial.1Money spent by some studentswill be earned by othersi when theplan of student agencies,,institutedthis week by the Board of Vocation¬al Guidance and Placement, be¬comes effective. The three agenciesplanned for this year are the Stu¬dent Lecture Service, the StudentSuit Pressing and Laundry Agency,and the Student Shoe Repairt andShine Service.These agencies will be tested thisyear. At the end of this time theBureau will determine the advisabil¬ity of continuing these organiza¬tions.The Student Lecture Service isbeing managed by George Vander-Hoef, aided by iBion Howard, busi-(Continued on page 4) A new Interfraternity Booklet, will be printed immediately to re-berg, Sylvia Resnikow, Bessie Zabe- pj^ce the one issued to enteringlin, Lois M. Hozworth, Miriam Prus- | fj-eshmen by the Interfraternitysing, Lois Cromwell, Claude Hawley. beginning of theCharlotte Mae iBurtis, Vivian Carl-1 year, William E. Scott, Fac-son, Lolgene Convis, Elizabeth La- [ ^j^y adviser to Fraternities, an-(Continued on page 4) | nounced yesterday.Through an error, the member¬ship lists given below the name of |each fraternity in the booklet were ithose of the school year 1930-31, in- !eluding the names of men who have jgraduated during the last two years, !and omitting the names of the |members from this year’s Sopho- imore class. Since many of the ac- jniiaintances of the present fresh- jmen will be among this class, the ipresent lists will not fulfill their in¬tended purpose of enabling thefreshmen to ascertain the fraternityaffiliations of the men they meet oncampus.Dean Scott also announced of¬ficially that transfer students whoentered the University this fall withadvanced standing of one year (ninemajors) or more were eligible forimmediate pledging, and can be in¬itiated at any time. The Universityno longer requires that pledges re¬ceive passing grades for one quarterbefore initiation. UNIVERSITY HASSHARED FORTUNEOF R^KFELLERInternational House IsLatest Gift ofFamilyBy WARREN E. THOMPSONWith the dedication of Interna¬tional House tonight, there isbrought to fulfillment the latestbenefaction of the Rockefeller fam¬ily in the interests of the Univers¬ity. And with this recent two milliondollar contribution to the physicalequipment of the!Midway campus,!the total amount,which the Rocke¬feller family hasgiven to the Uni¬versity during th^past forty yearsreaches a figureunparalleled i nmunificence in thehistory of any sin¬gle educational in¬stitution.The story of these great giftsfrom the father and son of this fam¬ily begins with the initial $600,000contribution of John D. Rockefellerin 1890—the contribution thatfounded the new institution, and thatgave impetus to its early growth.Year aher yearthe gifts from thisfinancier of theEast have con¬tinued to come tothe University ashe became moreand more interest¬ed in the value ofthe University tothe Midule West,and as he becamemore and moreimpressed with thepossibilities forexpansion of thisRockefeller, Jr. project he hadlaunched.These gifts from John D. Rocke¬feller have now totalled thirty-fivemillion dollars; much of the amounthas been for unseen operating ex¬penses and endowments; other por¬tions have given rise to such sig¬nificant featuresof the Universitycampus as thegreat chapel atWoodlawn andFifty-ninth Sts.Then, in re¬cent years, theson has come tounderstand theinterest and de¬sire of his father,and has for thepast ten years Rockefeller, in.the University and its work. As atrustee of the University and as di¬rector of the Rockefeller Founda¬tion, John D. Rockefeller, Jr., hasbeen instrumental in augmenting theres^rch facilities and the endow¬ments for academic activity.—^International House is the most re¬cent and most striking of these con¬tributions fiom the second memberof this Rockefeller family whose life Iis so intrinsically linked with the rhistory of this University. IIn view of these facts, it is par¬ticularly appropriate that John D.Rockefeller III, grandson of thefounder of the University, beginshis initial contact with the institu¬tion his family has fostered by ,<sharing In the dedication servicesof new International House tonight,(Continued on page 3)PHI BETES ANNOUNCETWO FALL MEETINGSThe local chapter. Beta of Illinois,of Phi Beta Kappa, announces twoquarterly meetings before the nextinitiation in December.At present there are twenty-nineactive members on campus. No onewas admitted to membership duringthe summer. Fred B. Millett, assist¬ant professor of English, is facultysponsor of the local chapter.The following officers will headthe chapter: Harold Dunkel, presi¬dent; Marjorie Hamilton, vice-presi¬dent; John Lynch, treasurer; and' Esther Feuchtwanger, secretary.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1932Smlg Jlar00ttFOUNDED IIJ 1901The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, r'Jblished mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Subscription rates: $2.60 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 for 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 NEW^TON, JR., Student PublisherJane BiesenthalMelvin GoldmanWilliam GoodsteinBetty Hansen ASSOCIATE EDITORSRobert HerzogDavid C. LevineEdward W. NicholsonH. Eugene PatrickBUSINESS ASSOCIATESStanley Connelly Vincent NewmanWilliam Kaufman Edward SchallerWalter Montgomery the fact that the Cap and Gown is this year pub¬lishing the directory, but by the farcial, inaccurate,inadaquate student directory with which thiscampus has been presented in the past threeyears.The Daily Maroon would like to see a studentdirectory that includes the names of all students—graduate and undergraduate. Such a plan wouldgreatly increase the book s usefulness, its circu¬lation, and Its value to advertisers. There is noreason why the entire student body should not beclassified in its pages.Each nan.e in the directory should be accom¬panied by the home address of the student, aswell as the University address.Whenever a student is the holder of some officein a campus activity, that position should belisted after his name, with the telephone numberof the office where he can be reached included.In as much as copies of the University telephonedirectory are not available to the average student,the student directory should contain on its introd¬uctory pages a telephone directory of the studentactivity offices and their location.Finally, we would like to stress the obviousfact that unless accurate, a directory is useless.It is a fact that was ignored, apparently, byprevious groups which published this book. NEW DEAN OUTUNESWORK AND PDRPOSESOF LIDOARY SCHOOLNight Editor: William GoodsteinAssistants: Kutner, HasterlikWednesday, October 5, 1932THE COMPILERS OF FRESHMAN TESTSSHOW SOME VERY POOR JUDGMENTWhen the freshmen took their English place- ^ment tests last week, they were required to write |a 150-word argument for the abolition of fra- 'ternities. using as their main points the following |statements (which were listed for them on theexamination blank) : |“Secret societies control student activities and ipolicies. ISecret societies are undemocratic. |“Secret societies control school elections.“Secret societies are unfair to non-members.“Membership in secret societies is not based onworth or merit.”The news of the question very rapidly reachedupperclasss fraternity men, and the reaction hasbeen one of immediate and extensive criticism ofthe University administration for introducing intoits examinations for freshmen a question soobviously prejudiced and one-sided in its nature. ;Before making any statement about the matter.The Daily Maroon endeavored to investigate thesource and the motive of this question. On thebasis of this investigation, the Maroon is certainthat the question was not inspired by any dictatesof University policy, is not indicative of any Uni¬versity attitude toward fraternities, and is notdeserving of the criticisms which fraternity men jare making of the University on the basis of this ;happening. iHowever, that question, included as it was on :this examination blank, and stated so that the stu- 'dent had to write on one side of the question and iupon one side only, was extremely unjudicious and |indiscreet upon the part of those who prepared the ■examination. iThe question has done much to increase the |growing spirit cf resentment against the Universityadministration which flourishes on fraternity row.All other questions of this sort in the examin- iation were stated so that the student might write ;pro or con. This one, alone, was not. jBut we have the word of Mr. John Stalnaker, jmember of the Board of Examinations, that the iIquestions were all prepared at a conference of IEnglish instructors—who were not being influ- Ienced by those members of the administration Sinterested in renting residence hall rooms.We repeat that The Daily Maroon is quite posi- j ,tive that there was, indeed, no University policy imotivating this particular section of the test, butit is to be regretted, from several points of view, ithat this fuel* has been added to the fire.—W. E. T. ;A WORD ABOUT THE NEW STUDENTDIRECTORYIn accordance with the new allignment of pub¬lications made last spring, the st.aff of the Cap andGown is to publish this year’s student directory.While having the greatest degree of confidence inthe plans of our publiser colleagues in Cobb 209,The Daily Maroon woulc) nevertheless like to make® suggestion or two aboilt the contents of the newdirectory. They are suggestions inspired not by The Travelling BazaarBy Charles Newton, Jr. and John Holloway•NlltlMlIUMUUAIIIIUMHItl. . PHOENIX-DRAKE . . .If any of you survived to read this, you prob¬ably know by now that the brawl at the Drakewas a tremendous success—if size means any¬thing, that is. The picked corps of bouncersstood up valiantly till ten-thirty, and then re¬tired under tables, where they were assured ofgood company. Ray Dunne couldn’t wait to get^to the Drake to get maimed; he went out Mon¬day morning and got himself run over by anauto, and came to the tussle completely equippedwith scars and contusions. Three other people(names unknown) fell down the stairs, one ontop of the other. Very promiscuous, to say theleast, seeing as one of them was (or had beenup till then) a lady. Between these two events,there was general carnage, and all in all, it wasa nice quiet affair—just like home, in fact.Jim McMahon was there with his new wife,ex-Olive Diehl .... 'Chet Laing and Bud Rad-cliffe appeared with a quart bottle .... Milk,it was. They presented it to Dean Scott withflourishes .... Hap Sulcer got picked up fornothing more interesting than vagrancy. He’dtaken Wally Grume home and was waiting to bepicked up by his transportation. A cop foundhim first .... Peg Russell was there, withStu Bradley .... old times, etc .\faculty member said he saw a couple pretty welltwined together on the floor; attracted by therather amorous scene, he approached. The gentwas saying to the girl: “What do you think ofMichigan’s chances this fall?’’ .... It soundslike a bad joke, but it’s true .... lucky hedidn’t see the fi’eshman kissing the senior girlon the floor. Dancing on the floor, that is ... .Bob Lee found a siphon and filled the lap of anunoffending neighbor with soda-water ....Whereat the neighbor secured the apparatusand sprayed I^ee where it would do equal good.... In one of the minor jams, we glanced upand saw a blonde girl’s torso lying athwart ourtable .... Nice torso, too . . . She lookedat us absently and murmured, “I feel like anadagio dancer.’’ Some husk had shouldered hera bit too briskly. We didn’t get her name.Somebody up-ended her and carried her away,limping but still game .... It was just afterthat that we saw Frank Harding take off hiswhite rose and throw it away .... Yes ... .A dandy affair .... Really, we mean. W^e hada swell time ..... . THE NECROPHILE BETAS .. . .Last week we saw a neat little placard on atree, bearing the notice that a black kit contain¬ing undertakers’ cosmetics had been lost, andwould the finder please return to 5737 Univer¬sity Avenue.5737 is the address of the Beta house. Weare afraid we can’t tell you what the Betas dowith undertakers’ cosmetics. We could, however,offer suggestions.And we aren’t going to tell you what necro¬phile means, either. U4e your own dictionary.. . RANDOM . . .J I »»The Psi U owl has been abducted again. Everytime it’s stolen, it costs the boys three hundredpotatoes .... Another assessment; owls comehigh, especially limestone ones .... Vin Libby,former football guard, is now night-guard atthe St. Charles Reformatory for Boys ....Just can’t get out of the old rut ... . Joe(Dixie) Salek, the guy with the snake hips andthe sexy voice, is 'in the Theological Seminary. . . . He’ll probably be a missionary, and godown to the South Sea Islands and show thenatives how it really should be done. He’d goswell in a grass skirt .... Kay Collins ishack from Scotland with three Scotch terriers. . . . a new and dizzy high in originality. Mildred Hackl, when in New York,stopped in at the Bath Club on FRIDAY night.And that’s real originality, if you know Sullivan’slittle ditty, “samedi soir le bain’’ .... TheBath Club has since closed, we hear .... “On account of the steadily in¬creasing use of school, college. Uni¬versity, and public libraries inAmerica, librarians and educatorsare challenged to a more exact studyof the library’s educational and so¬cial significance,’’ declared Dr. LouisR. Wilson, new dean of the GraduateLibrary yesterday.Dr. Wilson who came to the Uni¬versity last month from the Uni¬versity of North Carolina, was ap¬pointed dean of the Graduate Libraryschool in June. For the last yearDouglas Waples has been 'ActingDean.The school was established in 1928in response to the demand of the li¬brary profession that study for li-brarianship be placed on a distinctlyuniversity level. Only the higher de¬grees, Master of Arts and Doctor ofPhilosophy, are given by the school,and only those students are admittedwho have a bachelor’s degree, previ¬ous training at a Library school andat least a year’s experience in li¬brary work.“The work of the school,’’ DeanWilson .said, “is concerned with thetraining of graduate students in thefield of librarianship and with theproblems for which librarians areseeking effective solutions.”Dr. Wilson, who assumes the dean-ship of the school this fall, comesto the University from the Univer¬sity of North Carolina, where he hasserved as librarian since 1901. Hewas also director of the Librarj’school and professor of library ad-CLASSIFIED ADS ministration; organized and directedthe Division of Extension for tenyears, and was director of the Uni-vtrs’ty of North Carolina Press.In addition to his work at theUniversity of North Carolina, Dr.Wilson has been a member of theAmerican Library association, andsince 1926 has been a member ofthe Association’s Board of Education for Librarianship, has recently beenappointed chairman of the AdvisoryBoard for Research of the AmericanLibrary association, and is a mem¬ber of the Association’s Committeeon International Relations, which willbring the Committee of the Interna¬tional Library association to Chicagoin connection with the Century ofProgress.: Standard, Royal, Underwood, L. jIC. Smith factory rebuilt typewrit- ■I ers at low prices. Dealers’ profit j* eliminated. Phone Pensacola 6553.I 5703-7 BLACKSTONE AVE. !I 7 rooms usable as 6 rooms, 2 baths, jNewly dec. G. E. Refrig. Near I. C.,U. of C., Jackson Park. Agent, H.P 2525.Large, light room with sun-parlorj suitable for 2 or 4 people $10. Sin-:gle room, $4.50. 6140 Ingleside.FOR RENTiTwo large outside rooms with full[size beds. 6319 Drexel. Apt. 2.Midway 3741.FOR RENT2 rooms in a family of two. Light,clean, airy. Mrs. Larson, 1207 E.53rd St.Earn Extra Money Now!$5 to $10 an hourSell CYPHERS Personal Christmas Cards(also Box Assortments!. Some of our mostsuccessful representatives have been students! paying for their own education. Daily pay,I extra bonus. DeLuxe Sami>le Book FVee.Write TODAY !I CYPHERS CARD CO.I 261 Cyphers Bldx-. Buffalo, N. Y.Professor orStudentYou’ll enjoy the quiethome-like atmosphere oftheWoodlawnApartments5238-40 Woodlawn Ave.1-2 rooms completely furn¬ished including maid serviceand G. E. refrigeration.’35-^45TWO STUDENTS ATTHE SAME RATE THE CAMPUS STORESforBOOKSGeneral Books of All PublishersTexts—New and Second HandRENTAL LIBRARYStationery - Fountain Pens - C Jewelry - AthleticGoods - Pillows and Pennants - KodaksFilms - Developing and PrintingTYPEWRITERSBOUGHT - SOLD - EXCHANGED - RENTEDREPAIREDVisit Our Gift SectionStudent Lamps - Leather Goods - Imported PotteriesBook Ends - Wall Shields - Post Cards - EtchingsHand Wrought Brassware - Stationery andEngraved Cards - Greeting Cardsfor All OccasionsUSE OUR POSTAL STATIONThe University of ChicagoBookstores5802 Ellis Ave. (Ellis Hall) — Room 106 Blaine HallWhy 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 I. C.and 9 minutes to the Loop.You 11 find the rates to your liking too—$45, $50 and$55 for attractive I 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 -THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 5. 1932 Page ThreeTHE UNIVERSITY WOMANSponsors Two NewTO BE NAMED AT ^ ^ ^B. w. o. MEETING Organizations for Outing, Golf TO COUNSELLORS:FEDERATION HEADAPPRECIATES YOUThe first council of the FreshmenWomen’s Club will be chosen at thefirst meeting of the Board of Wom¬en’s Organizations Friday in IdaNoyes nail. It will consist of twelvewomen selected from a list of fresh¬men submitted by the Federation ofUniversity Women. The secondcouncil will be chosen later by thenewly appointed members of thefirst council. A publications repre¬sentative will also be elected at thistime. Candidates are Maxine Crevis-ton, women’s editor of The DailyMaroon, Ingced Petersen, women’seditor of the Phoenix, and HelenArmin, women’s editor of the Capand Gown. ' Two new organizations under thei sponsorship of W. A. A., a golf clubj of which Loraine Ade is president,i and an outing club headed by Jane(Jordan are now open to all Univer-I sity women interested in theseI sports.GIFTS OF ROCKEFELLER I To join the golf club two gamesmust be played under the tutelagej of the club at one of the Jackson: park courses. Arrangements have' been made for those desiring to playto sign the bulletin in the locker! room of Ida Noyes hall, and to leave' the green’s fee at the desk in the' locker room. Registration tickets maybe obtained the following day. Thegames are to be played Friday after¬noon, Saturday or Sunday.(Continued from page 1)He presents the House to Chicago,acting as the representative of thisfamily which has played such a con¬tinual share in tho development ofthe University on the Midway. At the W. A. A. board n.eetingheld in Ida Noyes hall ITonday,Esther Weber was elected chairmanof the membership drive. The twomethods of joining W. A. A. are:(1) join one of the affiliated W.A. A. clubs by paying quarterly dues to that organization; (2) pay amembership fee of $1.00 to W. A.A., signifying an interest in majorand minor sports other than thosein club form.The Racket club, one of the or¬ganizations of W. A. A., holds itsfirst meeting Friday at the home ofMiss Marion Warner with Lou Wil¬liams, recently elected president, incharge. The plans of the club forfall quarter include regular meetingsto be held on Friday from 3 until5 at the tennis courts across theMidway at Woodlawn Avenue. Dur¬ing the quarter a ladder tournament,and mixed doubles games will beheld. For those who are not expertsat tennis the club hopes to organ¬ize a Racket Junior. To the Counsellors:Each of you has been perfectlygrand about the work of FreshmanWeek! Speaking for j/yself, for theFederation Council, and, I feel con¬fident of saying, for a number ofadministration officers, I congratu¬late you heartily and sincerely.Of course, there is plenty yet todo; and we hope to continue fresh¬man contacts throughout the quar¬ter. However, if one may judge ’oyyour enthusiasm, your ability, andyour initiative as demonstrated lastI week, then certainly the Freshmanwomen will experience an unprece¬dented year. But more of that later.The immediate iproject of the clubis a Ping Pong tournament, to beplayed at the W. A. A. cozies onFriday afternoons. To play in thistournament sign up in the trophygallery in Ida Noyes hall.'Wherever you buyChesterfields,you getthem just as fresh asif you came by our. factory doorGoing strong—clicking with millions!More and more men and womenare coming around to Chesterfields.They’re milder, for one thing. They’reeasy to like. And the tobaccos areblended and cross-blended. Chester¬fields are as pure and good as Sciencecan make them!V^liesterfield ...all you couldask for!1932, Liggitt & Myers Tobacco Co. Dropping any official vein, may Isay that my own opportunity ofworking with you has been a sourceof considerable personal gratificationand pleasure. You—even more, Ithink, than the freshmen—give Fed¬eration’s work purpose, security,and stamina.I look forward to working witheach of you more during the year.Sincerely yours,Ruth Willard,Chairman, Federation.New Dietitian PlansAppetizing Meals forWomen’s DormitoriesMiss Evelyn Smith has succeededMr.s. Agnes Y. Tucker as dietitianfor the women’s dormitories. MissSmith has served as assistant dieti¬tian at Ida Noyes Refectory, theCoffee Shop and Mens^ Commons,and the Mens’ Residence Halls. Al¬though no drastic changes in themenus have been made. Miss Smithhas made the meals more colorfuland tempting with salads and fruits.Her task is to satisfy the tastes ofmore thati two hundred girls and heraim is to make the formal meals ofthe dormitories more homelike.Under the magic touch of ErnestVan Emmon, the interior decoratorwho is responsible for the beauty ofthe furnishings in InternationalHouse, the women’s dormitories havebeen made considerably more attrac¬tive. In the living room of BeecherHall dark woodwork has been paint¬ed a light grey, walls have been pa¬pered and divans and chairs recov¬ered in rose and blue cloth.In Foster Hall new, long, plaiteddrapes and recovered furniture addto the charm of the music room.Kelly, too, has benefited by newlycushioned chairs and benches. GreenHall has received the practical com¬forts of new linole’^m on the stairs,new wallpaper in the hall, and newshowers in the bathrooms.Feideration ChartsSocial Affairs for(Transfer StudentsFederation of Unfversity Womenis now devoting its attention to thestudents who have transflerred tothe University from other schools andcolleges.The first of a series of social af¬fairs to be held on behalf of thetransfer students will be a tea forwomen Friday afternoon in the li¬brary; of Ida Noyes hall. Mrs.Edith Foster Flint, professor of Eng¬lish and formerly chairman of theWomen’s University Council, Mrs.Alma Pv Brook, director of Ida Noyeshall and Mrs. Charles W. Gilkey,wife of the dean of the Universitychapel, ^are to be the honor guests.All women transfer students areurged to attend.PLEDGING TOPIG OFINTERCLUB MEETINGThe Interclub council will meet forits first meeting of the year Fridaynoon in Ida Noyes Hall. EleanorWilson will preside. Business will in¬clude a discussion of the time atwhich transfer students may bepledged and a proposal for settinga definite scholastic requirement forall pledges. A review of the firstyear in which rushing has been de¬ferred will indicate the degree ofsuccess of the new system and sug¬gest plans for the procedure of rush¬ing and pledging this year. (ZSTETSON HATWe’ve been making finehats for 67 years. And weknow that the $5 Stetsonfor Fall is the finest hatever offered at or near thatprice;It’s styled with Stetsonauthority and hand-blockedfor long wear in all weathers.It’s available in a full range of styles and colors, bothsoft felts and derbies. Other Stetsons, at $7, $10 andup, are far under last year’s prices.JOHN B. STETSON COMPANYPHILADELPHIA NEW YORK LONDON PARISHerbert C. PetersonAnnouncesNew Barber Shopm theInternational House1414 East 59th StreetA Club Residence for Foreign and AmericanStudentsYou Might CallIt the GoonaGoona Room!*Someone is going to call the new room at YankeeDoodle something . . . and get a prize for it! ... Infact, there’ll be fifteen prizes for the best fifteennames suggested — and they should be wows! Theonly trick is in coining a tricky name. The room isthe first of its kind ever to be seen on or near theUniversity campus . . . Famous faces and figurespainted in the best Hal Laufman style decorate thewalls — You, and the people you know are there.WE WANT A NAME FOR THIS NEW ROOM.Entry blanks are at Yankee Doodle at 1171 East5 5th Street, or can be found in the Daily Maroon.You are entitled to cast as many suggestions as youlike. These can be sent either to Yankee Doodle orthe Maroon office. The contest clos/ies at midnightFriday, October 21, 1932. ^The prizes are as follows: First prize is a “C ’book, or its equivalent in cash. Second prize is threedollars. Third prize is two dollai/s. The next twelvewinners will receive one doll^ meal tickets forYankee Doodle.rnimPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 5, 1932TextbooksUsed andNewfor UniversitycoursesStationeryby the pxjund or box includ¬ing University stationery.Fountain PensLargest stock of standardp>ens on the South side.From $1.00 up. Pens andpencils repaired.Note Booksand note book filler. Allstandard sizes at reasonableprices.^ e carry all other stu¬dent needs—Lamps, aiarmclocks, brief cases, laundrycases, athletic goods, greet¬ing cards.TypewritersRENTED — SOLDREPAIREDFull rental credit appliedtovvard purchase of any ma¬chine. Try our typewriterservice and be convinced!Our Postal Station willprove convenient.Woodworth’sBook Store1311 East 57lh St.near Kimbark Ave.2 blocks East of Mandel Flailand GymDorchester 4800Open 7:30 A.M. until 9 P.M. SIXTY STUDENTSARE RECIPIENTSOF SCHOLARSHIPS(Continued from page 1)Rue, Natalie Merriam. iBion P. How¬ard, Charles Merrifield, EdwardNicholson, James Olson, Esther Rob¬inson, Minnie M. Ravenscroft, Sven0. Anderson, Dorothy E. Cole, AmosDorinson, Rex E. Lidov, William T.Lyon, Julian Mishel, Louise Pflas-terer, Florence Schultz.Margaret Ruth Griffin, MadeleineA. Young, Sylvia Gross, James F.Simon, Harold F. Simon, Morton J.Kestin, Lewis I. Soffer, Ralph B.Bowersox, Genevieve Cogan, EdwinDenton, Rose Director, Michael Fer-ence, Jr., Faith Fitzgerald, MartellM. Gladstone, Jean C. Harrington,Robert H. Herman, Helen Hiett, Nor¬man J. Howard, Marcia Lakeman,Alexander M. Moore, Sam 1. Weiss-man, Hubert L. Will.Yarmila Muller, Sol Ross, M. Lu-cile Harrison, Dick J. Freriks, Mil-ton B. Hansen, Robert de GraffBulkley, Richard E. Clark, KennethDemb, Eugene Foster, Charles New¬ton, Jr., Malcolm F. Smiley, PhilipDunn, Marvin Tavlin, Helen Leavitt,Roosevelt A. Baker, Janie L. Smith.Norman Becker, Margot Boert-lein, Helen De Werthen, LeonardEslich, James N. Kann, Fanny Leva-tin, George K. F. Mann, FlorenceWishnick, Eleazar Isar Szadziunski,Seymour Goldberg, Donald P. Mac¬Millan, Jane Addams Weinrab, Dor¬othea Smith, Dora Taylor.Two hundred scholarships provid¬ing half tuition have been awardedto students of very high scholasticstanding who are in hard financialstraits. The list of these winners hasnot yet been announced. The Daily MaroonNight editor for the next issue:Edward Nicholson. Assistants; Rich¬ard HooJ:er and John Dille.Music and Religious ServicesMusical Vesper service in theUniversity Chapel at 5. “The Musicof the Plainsong”, by the UniversityMen’s Choir.Joint Communion Service of theDivinity school and the ChicagoTheological Seminary in JosephBond Chapel at 12.MiscellaneousClinical Conference (Departmentof Medicine) in Billings, M 137, at4:30.OrganizationsDramatic Association tryouts forfall productions will be held in Mit¬chell Tower from 2:30 to 4:30.Open to everyone but freshmen.A meeting of the Y. W. C. A.drama group will be held at 4 inIda Noyes theater. The freshmendrama gi’oup will meet at noon.Three Student AgenciesTo Be Tested This Year(Continued from page 1)ness manager, and Hal Noble, pub¬licity manager. Jack Loeb, assistedby Boyd Raben and James McDevitt,will operate the Student Suit Press¬ing and Laundry Agency, in theMen’s Dormitories. The Student ShoeRepair and Shine Service will berun by Hubert Will and A1 Bonadyin the dormitories.Mrs. Werner Invites You to Inspect theRESIDENCE HALLFor WomenFor many years Blackstone Hall and the Blackstone Tea Room(which is in the same building) have served the Universitywomen who have been fortunate enough to select this culturedhomelike atmosphere as their University home. .\t reasonableprices, Blackstone Hall offers the best acermmodation in singleand double rooms that is obtainable anywhere. In addition thehall is located so close to the campus that it is truly “anotheradvantage’’ offered to U. cf C. students.BUCKSTONE HAUVERNA P. WERNER. Mgr.Phone PLAZA 3313 .'>748 Blackstone Ave.AN •OPPORTUNITYto get acquainted with thewonderfullyGOOD FOOD“You’ll like ourColonial Girls’’PHETPS & PHELPSCOLONIAL TEAROOM6324 Woodlawn AvenueUSE THE COUPON BELOW10 CENTS OFF FOR STUDENTSLIMITED TIME ONLYEverybody who has ever eaten in our tea room kttowsthat the food is excellent. You, too, will enjoy it. OurEarly American atmosphere wil lintrigue you and ourreasonable prices will make you a steady customer.Take Advantage of This “Get Acquainted” OffefSANDWICHES - SALADS - TABLE D’HOTELUNCHEONSU. of C. Special Luncheon 35cThis coupon entitles bearer to a 10 centI reduction on a check of 35 cents or morej when paying bill at Phelps and PhelpsColonial' Tearoom, 6324 Woodlawn Ave.'c>K9 GOOD ONLY' Oct. 5 to 9 inclusive.I “They’re in the Maroon today .“VV^hat?”“Field’s Weekend Specials.”“But today is only Wednesday ... do youmean they’re showing them to us threeI' days early?”“They certainly are. These same fashionswon’t be advertised in the city papersuntil Saturday , . . but we can see themany time by simply asking for them.”“Do you mean to say we get a full threeday’s jump on the rest of Chicago?”“That’s it exactly... why, they aren’t evenbeing shown yet. It means we get a com¬plete assortment of colors and sizes.”“But that must be a lot of work for some¬body. They must have to get theseclothes in a lot earlier just for us.”“Sure. Isn’t it great?”“Say, let’s catch the next train for the cityand see them. I want something prettyswell for this weekend.”Yes-next Wednesday and every Wednesdayfrom now on Field’s will print its weekendspecials on the woman’s page of the Maroon.APPAREL- SECTIONS, 6th FLOORMARSHALL FIELD& COMPANY