\ ol. 33. No. 5. ®f)e iWlaraonUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1932 Price Three CentsCOMPTON, WILSON 'Sanction MidwestANO WOODWARO’SPEAK AT OINNER DON’T FAIL TO REMEMBERPresident Hutchins Actsas Toastmasterat FunctionVicc-prc.sidciit Frederic Wood-uard, I>()ctor Arthur II. Compton.ni.'itinKiii'^iHMl Service professor ofPhysics, and Doctor Louis R. Wilson,(lean of the (Jraduate Library school,will be th<' ])rincipul siieakers at theannual faculty homecominp: dinnerlo be held in the as.senibly hall atInternational House this evoninir atFi, Piesident Robert Maynard Ilutch-iii' will preside as toastmaster..\Ii. Woodward will ^ive a resumeof his trij) throuf^h the orient for theLaymen’s Foreign Mi.s.sions In(|uiryCommission, during which he visitedmost of the collejfes of eastern Asiaand travelled through China and•lapan in the midst of the political ^unrest and confusion existinjr therein the i)ast year.InvettiKates Mi««ionariesMe was occupied in investiKatin;;the educational institutions in Asiamaintained oi' supported by .Ameri¬can .Missionary groups. He had a i Four University studentswere vindicated of charges ofpicketing the home of SamuelInsull, ousted financier, lastspring, when Judge J. WilliamBrooks v.icated the decisionagainst them yesterday morn¬ing in the Boys' Court. The stu¬dents are Philip Booth, GeorgeWheeler, Eric Gil mar tin, andDonald Thompson. Speech Is Plentyfor Rockefeller; ,Interview FailsI“Won’t you cook up a story be- ;tween you and help me out?” was jthe only answei- John I). Rockefeller |III would J4ive to the barrage ofIt is true that the rushing rules are not fool' proof. Several questions huiled at him by two re- Jchanges have already been suggested, and before the school year has Daily Maroon stall as |, , 11 I 1 II 1 f 1 stood in the receiving line after ipassed several more will undoubtedly be found necessary. In spite the dedication of The International jof the vagueness which seems to hang over the rushing rules, 1 am House last night,certain that no fraternity man will be in doubt as to when he is rush¬ing. It will be more a matter of whether he thinks he can get awaywith it.Cases of violation will be dealt with severely. Penalties will be1 his is an appropriate time for the proverbial word to the wise.Relief Committee In the next few months, both fraternities and freshmen must watchtheir step in connection with deferred rushing. Deferred rushing isaa much of an experiment as the new educational plan, it is our dutynot to test and t.y the weaknesses o; the experiment but to abideby the spirit of the system in every detail. DEOICATION OFINTERNATIONALHOO^S MADEJohn D. Rockefeller, IIISpeaks in Placeof FatherTill* I’niveisity biunch of the-Midwest College Miners’ ReliefCommittee was officially recognized\ester(lay a- a campus organization, neither minimum nor meager, and there will be plenty of publicity,.luliu.*' Haii.'.e) is acting chairman. , f. fpgbmen will do well to notice any fraternities guilty of violatingthe rules, if there are any, and to steer clear of them.To the Freshmen:and David Blumenstock is acting sec-1‘etary. Robeil Morse Lovett, jiro-fe.s.sor of English, and Frederick L..Schuman. assistant professor of Pol¬itical Science, are faculty advisersfor the group. \ ou hold in your hands the key to the whole situation. 1 there¬fore appeal to you to spurn any approaches by fraternities, and not Eai-ly in theafteinoon whenMr. Rockefellerwas waylaid inhis tour of thebuilding whichhe was visitingfor the first timehe refused to an-swei* any ques¬tions on h i sopinions of theUniversity, the The new International House,dedicated last night, will beopen today for a general in¬spection from 2 to b. 1 rtc puo-lie in general and Universitystudents in particular are in¬vited to take this opportunityof viewing the facilities andcomforts of the new dormitory.Organized at the end of June, the ' to encourage any particular fraternity for which you might have acommittee undertook a relief expe¬dition into the Southern Illinois minedistrict in .August, carrying food andclothing. They were turned back,however, and did not reach the min- i .ers until September l.i.Second Trip Planned.Another trip to the mine regionis planned by the committee to takeplace during the Thanksgiving weekgreat many interesting experiences ,in the isolated and uncivilized local- ‘T!,' officers for the yearities into which his work took him. t^ke place shortly, and regularDoctor Compton left Chicago• arlv in .March on an expeditioti fori'*‘^”^'' hiteiested in learning morethe purpo.se of checking the relative. , r . . r ^strength of casmic ravs in different to write to the Mid- dent of the Interfraternity Council.latitudes. Me went first’to Honolulu, College committee, care of the ; , ..then to .Australia and New Zealand. r.xchange.After a short .stay in Panama, he, committee feels that vitalvisited the .Andes Mountains of •■'Ocial problems such as are exempli- |IVni. Mis work then took him to lied in southern Illinois should be of |.Mexii o, where he made ob.servations tri'cat intere.st to students of the Uni- ;from .several of the highest peaks Ycrsity,” Blumenstock ^said yester- ;of the .Mexican Rockies. He return-|'l».v. "We hope to e.stablish an ef-<*d to the United States for a short ' fective organization throughout the Itime; then left for the Arctic. After -'^''i'vest in which .students will learn iextensive observations in the north-I‘‘i’out the.-.e problems, and work to-jwards bringing about a .solution.” liking—at least not until the proper time.To the Fraternities:It would he possible to plunge the fraternities and the freshmeninto a prolonged period of cut-throat rushing, intense and disastrous.If this occurs, we not only defeat ourselves but we will also ruin anentire year for some freshmen, and conflict with the University’sessential educational plans for them. 1 sincerely believe that deferredrushing can be a success. In many schools it has been a miserablefailure because of just one thing, a determined refusal to play fair.We have our alternatives before us: let us choose the rigiit one andplay fair with each other and the freshmen!—Ross Whitney, presi- Th(* di’cam of yeaiv iiecame actualfact and the hopes of far-seeing in-(livi(!ual.< took a large step towardrealization last night when the newloot )all team, oi | international House Avas dedicated byhow It teel.-. | John D. Rockefeller III. the son ofon the ground thatBKUMBAUGH DEFINES j BUY YOUR MAROON,PRESENT STATOS OF ' GET AN APPLE - AllTRANSFER STODENTS Rockefeller, IIIbe a Rockefeller,his thoughts at that minute were oc¬cupied with but one subject—the.'peech he was to make in the eve¬ning on behalf of his father, pre¬senting the International house tothe University.Refuses to TalkBut at the conclusion of the ded¬ication. as he stood in the “homeroom” of International House, Mr.Rockefeller a tall, hlonde, ratherbashful young man, refused to speak,fo)-. he argued, a fd’teen minute ad-dres.s ought to be sufficient for anyreporter.A'oung Mr. Rockefeller is thethird of the family to have relationswith the University. His grandfather j the man who made it po.s.sible. Mr.' Rockefeller stressed the importanceof personal contacts in creating andstrengthening international undei-j standing and lauded the work of theI International House in promotingL«uch feeling. He concluded his re-j marks wdth a brief speech of dedi-I cation of presentation and Mr.: Chaides S. Dewey, pi-esident of the, Board of Governors, accepted the! building on behalf of the Board.' Fosdick Gives AddressThe principal address of the eve¬ning was given by Dr. Raymond R.Fosdick, prominent lawyer and chair¬man of the Rockefeller Foundation.Raymond B. Fosdick in the prin¬cipal address of the evening, pre-ern legions he returned tA> the Uni-eisity two wi^eks ago.Crosses EquatorDuring hi.s travels, he cros.sed theequator four times, and at the timeof the recent eclipse he was one hun¬dred miles north of the .-Vrctic circle.Mis summer’s re.search has been ofimmOasurable value in discoveringthe exact nature of the cosmic ray.Doctor Wilson will addre.ss thefaculty as the repre.sentative of newfaculty members.The dinner, which i.s the first Uni- What Ho! Hark A’e! The DailyThe jTossihility of transfer stu-Branches of the committee have I dents entering under the old or new , Maroon grows, it expands, it joinsalready been established at .several i jilan has caused much confusion and the ranks of big papers! It’s thiscolleges and universities throughout I numerous questions as to what this j way. .Starting today two campusthe middle west and expansion ofthe organization is proceeding at arapid rate.FRESHMAN FROLICTO BE FOLLOWEDBY Y.W. RECEPTION o[)tion implies. With the help of | vendors of health and happiness, (an.Aaron .1. Brumbaugh, Dean of Stu-| apple a day, they’ll tell you), anddents in the College, and various | to their stock a sheaf of Daily Ma-bulletins issued by the University ! loon.s—beautiful,press, the following summary wasjfre.sh from thedrawn up by The Daily Maroon. roon presses.According to Dean Brumbaugh, a And that’s not all! .A real, honest-.Audent entering the Univei-sity with to-goodne.ss specimen of the phylum, 11** /-wiT^ ‘ ninll Hoilxrnine or more majors and electing towoi’k under the new system mustpass comprehensixe examinations inThe Freshman Frolic, an annualver.sity function to be held in In- ' ovent of the Young Women’s (^hris- .u ^ i j ^., ,, . iviiii lu uii luuiig I mis , nr^.neial courses and two se-(ernationul Hou.se, annually inau- tian a.ssociation, will be held Tues-gurates the faculty’s social season.The affair is to be informal, and din¬ner will be served at a charge ofone dollar per plate.Building and GroundsDepartment ListsParking RegulationsDesiring to prevent accidents and 'near-accidents and at the same timekeep the campus free of signs, the 1Buildings and Grounds departmenthas asked the cooperation of students |and faculty members in a clo.se ob¬servance of parking regulations.Car-owners are provided with freeparking lots at fiSth and Ingleside,."•Hth and Drexel, and OOth and Ellis,just west of the new men’s dormi¬tories, Anyone desiring reservedspace for frequent use in any of!the.se lots may secure it for the ask-t^'^”ing at the Buildings and Grounds l’^‘h'’*office. A name plate will then behung over a stall, for which thereis no charge.Barking is prohibited in the fol¬lowing areas:(1) Fifty-ninth .street, north sideof street, between Maryland andWoodlawn avenues, and betweenBlackstone and Dorchester avenues.(2) Ellis avenue, both sides of•‘)8th street, between the “No Park¬ing” signs opposite Cobb hall and IJones laboratory. |(J) 60th street, south side, be-itween Ellis and Greenwood avenues.;(4) University avenue, east side!of street, approximately 100 feetnorth of 59th street opposite thepresident’s house.(5) No parking i.s permitted onthe drives of the main quadrangles.(6) No parking is permitted insuch a manner as to block cross¬walks. day at 6 following a reception atwhich members of the cabinet andailvi.'iory board will receive. .AllFreshman women pro invited to bethe guests of the .Association atboth reception and dinner. MargaretWillis i.s in charge of arrangementsand .Martha Miller, piesident. willpreside. The dinner will be plannedand jirepared by the advisory board.The feature of the progiam is adramatization of Oscar Wilde’s “TheBirthday of the Infanta” by childrenfrom the University .settlement.Helen Martenfeld, a member of thesecond cabinet who spent the sum¬mer assisting at the settlement, hascoached the play.Fay I’ooper-Cole, jirofessor of.Anthropology at the University anddirector of the anthrojiological ex¬hibits at the C!entury of Progressexposition, will discuss the exposi-its plans following the (jiience courses. If he is so qualified,the student may take the compre¬hensive examinations without enroll¬ing for the course in which the ex¬amination is given. Upon assing thesesix compiehensives, he is entitled toenter one of the Divisions.The new plan student entering ounded the University and has been j dieted “an inevitable reduction inits most generous donor. His father, the importance of geogi’aphic dis-John 1). Rockefeller, Jr., i.s at pres-1 tinctions through the expansion ofj ent actively engaged in philanthropic ' science and invention,” and the con-Pnnii Oliir ll l M i Univei-sity has often sequent growth of international un-nllM \AMi MAN ' the recipient of his generous : derstanding and goodwill. He de-lll/lfl OnlTIU ! philanthropies. j scribed the world of the future “asStudents from foreign countries 'vorld of mechanization and high-who are making their homes in the ■>' ^Pec'abzed economic organizationInternational House acted as ushers that will be bound together in term.-at the dedication. .A Chinese girl,garbed in ivory satin, with greenpeacocks painted on the front, anda high collar which buttoned aroundj her throat . . . other girls in the cos-Maroons— i tume of the European peasant, with niust not be overlooked. It is pos-Daily Ma- the laced bodice and the crisp white -sible that common physical surround-i waists . . . Hindu students with their "igs will lead to a common civiliza-turbans wound tightly around theii’ tion and will tend to develop theheads ... a bright Spanish shawl . . . crowd mind on the internationala Russian couple, the woman with ■•’Cale. He put the question, “In build-a jeweled headress, the man with a 'Aig our new interrelated world, orbright yellow tunic formed a con¬trast with the fo mal attire of the.Americans in the audience.The Japanese residents of Inter¬national House were present inforce with the picturesque iiajamasand colorful native attire. of time and space far more closelythan at pre.sent.”Trend to UniformityRut this new world, according toDr. Fosdick, contain.^ a peril whichcleanroaringNewsboy” will vend the daily cam-pus paper between Cobb and theCoffee Shop. Robert Holland is thenewsie’s name. But don’t call himthat! Call him “Kentucky”. Remarkhis accent, too. It hardly goes withthe cold weather, but that’s all right.You’ll like him.■And the apple-vendors! One ofthem’s called “Teddy” Sophio. He’slived in Chicago 28 years, he’ll tellyou, and is proud of it. Sophio’sstand is a movable one (he has no-the University as a junior or senior madic tendencies), and he hangs outobtains a degree by passing a com- ! either across from the Press Build-preheiisive examination covering the 1 ing, or at the entrance to the Circle,group of courses in his field of sjTe-} .An apple (or perhaps a hot dog forcialization. With the assistance of | this weather) will furnish both physi-his dean, the student organizes a i cal and mental food for the day,schedule of study in which two-thirds 'according to "Teddy”. What a man!of his time is given to work the de- ! The other disperser of red applespartment of his specialization and (an apple, etc.) hangs out kitty- ELAM ANNOUNCESPOSITIONS OPENON CAP & GOWNPositions for freshmen and sopho¬mores are now open on both the rather in being swept into it by ourown machines, how far do we wantto go toward uniformity?”Dr. Fosdick sees the death of eco¬nomic and political nationalism inthe world of the future bringingwith it the difficult and delicate task! of diluting political nationalism with¬out destroying nationality. “The su¬preme task of the tuture will be toprevent the machine age from wip¬ing out all the cultural diversity ofthe world through standardization,”he declared.To this task Dr. Fosdick dedicatedI’rTe P.KV Inteniational House. He ex-editorial and business departments j Pie^st^d the hope^rnJlUh^^^^wly ded-of the Cap and Gown, student year- ‘‘-‘ated building would be “abook, according to an announcement honest difference, a refuge of con-yesterday by John Elam, busine.ss : lifting opinions, and a haven of con-aone-third to work in other depart-| corner (an intriguing word, that) manager. There will be a meeting of : would be wovenments. A degree will not be granted from good old Bartlett Gym (est. ; :dl staff members and all candidates' (Continued on page 4)to him until he passes his conipre- 1903). His name is Ed Bishop, and j for the staff today at 12:45 in Cobbhensive examination and has been in he thinks the Cubs should have won I 209.residence at the University for at : the series (perhaps the only one o!least one full year. his kind). The Cap and Gown staff also pub¬lishes both the Student Handbookand the Undergraduate Directoi'y.Plans for this year’s book have not Booklet Deals WithTeachers’ ProblemsTOM POWERS SPEAKSAT DRAMA TEA AT 4Tom Powers, star of “.AnotherLanguage”, a comedy at the Harristheatre dealing with domestic strife,speaks this afternoon at 4 in Mit¬chell tower. Mr. Powers who comesto the. University as a guest of theDramatic Association, was last inChicago in the cast of the TheatreGuild production, “He”.The Dramatic Association invitesall freshmen who are interested inworking in dramatics to report toMitchell tower on Friday afternoonbetween 2:30 and 3:30. Tryouts forupperclassmen who desire parts inany of the fall productions are nowin progress in Mitchell tower. Theresults of these tryouts will be an¬nounced next week. w T 1 f 1 I.* Ca *1 A : Ilians lor this year's book have not i “Problems of "eginning Teach-UnClcrSCft iLXplOrfttlOri otriKCS nrst Oiow in Ibeen definitely decided, but the ad-' ers”, a pamphlet by Clem O. Thomii-Final Campaign to Reduce Unemployment ' vanced sales price has been set at son, assi.stant professor of Educa$2.50. This price will be rai.sed to$3.00 on January 1. Those wishing.Automatic relief for the very di.s- ' may be appreciated when it is real- ■ subscribe for the yearbook maytre.ssing unemployment situation is j jzed that the area covered by the | office of the Cap anilin sight, provided that all the “pave- , tossing waters of the Pacific is sev- | any afternoon between 1 :30ment pounders” are able to take eral times as large as the Northas thecare of themselves as Robert John- i American continent. In addition, theson, a former geology student at the ! ocean’s floor is fully as rough andUniversity, has done. Johnson’s self-| tumbled as the continent’s sui’face.created job compares in magnitude \ In a few places huge crags riseto the famous task of taking a brush i above the water’s surface—islands,and scouring the woods, or Wheel- In other localities the bottoming. West Virginia. i shelves away to depths of from sixWhat is proposed is the mapping I to ten miles,of the bottom of the Pacific Ocean. | Soundings will be taken with re-Johnson has laid his plans before cently developed supersonic depth¬finding equipment, which makes aconstant record of the ocean’s depthand configuration. The equipmentwill be carried on an auxiliary-pow¬ered schooner, which will also bethe scientist’s home during the twoyears necessary to complete his job. and 3.BUSINESS LECTURESProfessor R. T. Chamberlain,chairman of the Geology departmentat the University, and a world au¬thority on structural geology. Pro¬fessor Chamberlain has asked Mr.Johnson to report his progress.The tremendous scope of the task tion, has just been i.s.sued by theBoard of Vocational Guidance andPlacement.The purpose of the booklet is tofurnish data to prospective highschool teachers. It attempts to an¬swer two important que.stions:whether there is an over-supply otteachers in the subjects in which the; , individual i.*; particularly interested.Fiist of a series of nine lectures , chance there is to teachoffered by the School of Business ; one subject,treating upon the economic condi- lyjj. Thompson .states that theretions of today, will be given this eve- ' j.g i80,000 teaching ‘positions inning at 6:45 in the Club Room of | schools in the United States,the Art Institute. Garfield V. Cox, annual demand for 30,000professor of Finance, offers as his : teachers. The correctly trainedtopic a “Diagnosis of the Pre.sent j supply of educators does not equalSituation.” | number, he claims. Those whoTickets for the series, “Looking are adequately trained have a tarto Business Recovery”, are on sale better chance of securing employ-for $2.50 at the office of the Uni- mont than tho.se who are not so wellversity College. prepared, he writes.THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6. 1932iatlg iUaronnE'OUNDEO rt; 1901The Daily Maroon is the olTicial student newspaper of theUniveisity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday.Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 5831 University avenue.Subscription rates: 1<2..5(I a year; $4 by mail. Single copies:three cents.No responsibility is a.ssumed by the University of Chicag-'for any statements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or fcr anyeontiacts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entereil as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post-• iTice at Chicago, Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily .Maroon e.xpressly reserves all right of publication'f any material api>earing in this paper.BOARD OF CONTROLWARREX E. THOMPSON, Editor-in-ChiefEDGAR I.. GOLDSMITH, Business ManagerRUBE S. FRODIN, JR., Managing EditorJOHN D. CLANCY, JR., Circulation ManagerMAXINE CREVISTON, Senior EditorT.\MES F. SIMON,, Senior Editor(’HARLES NEWTON, JR., Student Publisher.lane BiesenthalMelvin GoldmanWilliam (to<Hlsteinlietty Hansen ASSOCIATE EDITORSRoliert HerzogDavid C. LevineEdward W. NiehoLsonH. Eugene PatrickHl'SINESS ASSOCIATES."'tanley ConnellyWilliam KaufmanWalter Montgomery Vincent NewmanEToward SchallerNight Editor: Edward W. NicholsonAssistants: McDougall and Hooker1 huisday, October 6, 1932 week or two and all freshmen are to receive theiri copy.^ "1 his explanation of the situation has been madeat the request of the Interfraternity council. Wenow wish to exercise the privilege of an editorialw.iter and draw a moral from this incident of thefraternity handbook.That moral is this: When any such organizationas the Interfraternity council', which is not con¬cerned with publication work, wishes to issue anykind of a handbook, magazine, or other printedmatter that organization might well come to theStudent Publisher of this campus, or, secondly,to one of the publication staffs, for advice andassistance in the preparation of its publication andin its arrangements with printing companies.There are those on the staff of The Daily Ma¬roon, or at the command of the Student Publisher,who day after day are engaged in planning edi¬torial matter, in laying out pages, and in dealingwith printers. The Daily Maroon staff, u. particu¬lar, is at any time eager to be of service to anytudent organization on the campus which wishes••dvMce and aid in publication matters. That is the’ .usiness of the Maroon staff member. Such services available without charge, of course, and if util¬ized, would eliminate much of the expense andmany of the difficulties encountered by the ama¬teur group that attempts to turn publisher.—W. E. T THEATERbyMaxine Crevitton‘WHISTLING Z.N THE DARK"now atThe Erlanger TheatreCAST:(In order of appearance)Hilda Martha MayoJoe Salvatore Ralph TheadoreSlim Scanlon S. Henry NorellHerman Lefkowitz. . .Charles HaltonCharlie Shaw Averell HarrisJacob Dillon Robert GlecklerThe Cossack Dan CareyBenny Jack StoneWallace Porter Ernest TruexToby VanBuren Claire TrevorCap O’Rorke John KearneyPolice Sergeant Dan Carey'IIIIHMItinittllltlltMMIHMIltlinimilMtHttlimDttTHERE IS A MORAL IN THE FRATERNITYHANDBOOK EPISODELast spring arrangements were made by the In-terfrateinity council for the publication of a fra¬ternity handbook designed to interest members ofthis year s freshman class in the fraternities of theLniver.sity campus as a whole. Each chapter wasassessed a stipulated amount to defray the cost ofthe book, and a page was to be devoted to each iot the twenty-si.\ houses. .According to the an ’nounced plan, these bocks were to be mailed dur- |mg the sum.mer to all freshmen who registered. jSeveral tragic events have marked the prepara- |tion of the Interfraternity council’s handbook—some of them the fault of the council committeein charge of its publication, and others the respon- jsibility of the printing company that contracted to 'do the work. In either event, the campus in gen- 1eral and all the fraternities that paid eight dollarsm particular, are entitled to an explanation of whatlappened to the fraternity book, and why the book,as finally issued, is such a pathetic one.In the first place, the committee in charge ofediting the book allowed the salesman of theprinting company to gather and arrange the ma¬terial that was to go into its pages, particularly thelists of members Irom each hou.se. Any group thatplaces that much confidence in any printer de¬serves the fate that overtook the Interfraternitycouncil s publication committee. The great major¬ity of the houses evidently, neglected to mail theprinting company .salesman their lists of members.He, bemg an original chap, copied the required in¬formation from a Cap and Gown. That the Capand Gown happened to be of 19 30 vintage is re¬sponsible for the fact that the lists of chapter mem¬bers in fraternity handbook are, in almost-erefy' case, a joke indeed.But misfortune pursued the book even after itwas delivered to campus. The University hadagreed to nail copies to all freshmen at the sametime that oth^'r material was being sent to the new¬comers. But through some mishap the Universityliterature wei.t forth without the booklet aboutfraternities being enclosed. The University felt un¬able to bear the expense of mailing the book sep¬arately, and the Interfraternity council had alreadyexhausted the funds allocated for this particularproject.The handbook, hualiy, was issued to the fresh¬men at the activities luncheon during Freshmanweek.But it is quite agreed by everyone concernedthat in its present form the book is practicallyworthless. .As president of the Interfraternity coun¬cil, Ross Whitney has now taken the matter intohis own hands, has convinced the printing com¬pany that the great share of the blame rests upontheir method of handling the ^ob, and has madearrangements for the publicati\n of a new, cor¬rected edition without addition^ expense to thefraternities. The new’ book w^ll be issued in a The Travelling BazaarBy Charles Newton, Jr. and John HollowaylllltUtfllllUUItIHIIttWtUUtli.PICTURE OF A MAX TEARIXG HIS HAIR .So help me Hutchins, if I ever write anotheroohimn you can pledge me Beta; I’m through. . . . Here I am. and here i>- a typewriter..And there you are .... funny stutf, he wants. . .seven hundred woiiis of it a ilay . . . huh. . . . Mr. Thompson, \ou just slay me . . .i;' vru think y u can make the.-e stupe.- iaugh,1'•!' can write this tripe . . . luit you w in't. . . you're nobody's fool . . ..All right, let’s go . . . give ’em the >tory:'.bout ... if that babe powders her no.-e just; ! ve mi l e. I'!! go crazy . . . calls herself areuorter . . . wliy doesn’t she l.vjK- her storym l get it done? . . . why don’t 1? . . . Well.liow a'eout that stoi .\ on wiip-. ean’t inintit . . . that hat on the tloodspeed liie-e.-ea.iie. . . and the jokt Whosit t Id right out incla>s . . . jeest. don’t people do anything in¬teresting that you can print? . . . might runthe one on aw. they wouldn’t read it . . .either you’re dull or you’re dirty; you can takeyour choice . . . you can’t win . . . God hlessour public . . .Wonder what's the matter with Virginia? . . .three months no, four . . . gosh, if shecan’t plione she can at lea.«t write . . . lettersare '.ad. though . . . you always have to liveup to ’em . . . wonder if .she still has that letter1 wrote t'l her at Madison, explaining the gar¬denia . . . funny about gardenias . . . womenalways think tliey’re a lieautiful idea you justthough up for the first time . . . funny aboutwomen, for that matter . . . still think aboutl.eiii. once in a while . . . Janet’s going to Iwmarried, I hear . . . hoy. I was a chump there. . . wonder if Virginia’s through . . . shemight at least write . . . yeah, and then proli-al)ly It’d he tlie old act all over again . . . Howdo you know, 1 wonder? . . . But does anylH)dy, ever? . '. .Bube^ babes you never get anywherethinking about babes . . . must remember tocall Louise bef. re three . . . come on, mug;write your tripe and get out . . . Lord, what aracket in this sweat-shop ....Well, here goes: "Nelse Fuqua, who w’roteI'Utstered in Paris, the funniest Blackfriars showsince ’’ since what? aw, nuts: “in years.says he gathered most of his material in ’’rats, no good . . . hasn’t get a point . . .you've got to hit 'em over the head and ring abell before they laugh . . . and anyway, yougotta appeal to the coeds .j,, . bless their dumblittle souls ... all right, we’ll appeal to thecoeds . . . get th^'fasetta: “Somebody- we won’t say who it was whisp¬ers that two charming Mortar Boards are crazyabout the same curly-haired Deke. Yesterdayafternoon our informant (another charming Mor¬tar Board) ’’ wah . . . if I write anotherword I’ll burp ... be gay, he intimate, bechatty. i)e light, he amusing. Yeah. Be a pansy.One forty-five . . . cripes, I gotta do some¬thing ... I could turn handsprings . . . butprobably they wouldn’t be funny . . . nice ofMillett not to bear down on me about that paper. . . feel sort of like a heel . . . almost wishhe’d be more exigent ... I’d feel better . .some day I’ll by golly do a real paper on Nashe. . . not now, of course . . . have to write thisruddy Holy Joe, two o’clock . . . Well,that’s curtains . . . curfew shall not ring tilllate deadline . . .Hey, Rube, can you give me till four-thirty? If you dote on undenvorld thrill¬ers, prefer ice-cold chills to a night’ssleep, or vicariously ape S. S. V’an-Dyne, pack up that tool kit of de¬tecting implements, go down to theErlanger, laugh at yourself, anddrink a toast to CRIME with the in-I imitable Ernest Truex!I It’s a rollicking show that holdsi forth as the first American Theaterj Society presentation these next fewweeks.j Distinctly a gangster drama, allthe stereotypes are collected forI you. whether you desire the brusquei bos.-, the yellow "Slim’’, or a moll.But they were not desirable to thatfamous writer of best-selling crimenovels, Wallace Porter, when he andhis fiancee unsuspectingly beganhouse-hunting and found: a niceowner of an artistic house—to allapearances—an owner who.se com¬panions appear in anu#.ing numberswhen the noveli.st sings his ownpraise- on an ability to create per¬fect climes.Had the author been le.ss proudof Ids ability, his fiancee less vicious,and their brains less active, theywould not have keen “Whistling In' The Dark" to out-foil a nest of gang--lors.tiiven. a few hours to create a new.perfect crime; jienalty, death forI the author and his fiancee uponif;iihire; result, the necessary utopian-t heme matei ializes. Oh, yes, there; .u e all the pota.ssium cyanide, toothpaste, and pullman tickets necessaryfor a coronei' to give a verdict oheart failure when the police commi.->ioner is neatly put out of theway; there are tense moments wheni.lie author and his fiancee attemptto esea])e—whether by bribery of"Slim” whose traitorship is discov¬ered, by appeal to Hilda, the immo¬bile moll, or by the finally successfulhook-up of the radio with the cuttele|)hone wires; McFaren i.s saved inthe l)e-t gang-story manner.But amid all of the hurly-burly isthe (luaking, .scared little author whogamely makes good, the pert Tobywho s})urs him to greater effort, cry¬ing ‘‘Now you’ve got to make good— I don’t care who you kill,” thetowering bo.ss in the person of Rob¬ert Gleckler, the unassuming drug-(Continued on page 4)For Only$15—Installed CompleteFully GuaranteedA MIDGET Radio that’s aGIANT in performance.Also Radios as low as$10.95STANLEY RIDIO SHOP1345 E. 47th St. .Call KENwood 3103 Why 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.\ou’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. CummingsMnmnicrPointing the way to theadvertised brandMany a “sale” made by advertising has i;oneto :i competitor because the purchaser cliil notknow where to buy the advertlsetl hnmd. 'Tele¬phone men evolved a plan to make it easy to find.I hev created a “Where to Huy It” service inthe classified telephone directory. There—lieneaththe advertised tratle marks —Huick, Goodrich,RCA Victor, General Electric and many othersnow list authorized local dealers. Thus telephonemen complete the chain between advertiser andconsumer —Increase the effectiveness of advertis¬ing — help manufacturers and dealers to increasesales —help consumers to get what they want!Because they apply vision to subscribers’ prob¬lems, Bell System men continually increase thevalue of telephone service.BELL SYSTEMA NATION'WIDB SYSTEM OF INTER-CONNECTING TELEPHONESDAILY MAROON SPORTSTHURSDAY. OCTOBER 6. 1932 Page ThreeCampus Gathers at Noon STAGG CHEERFUL ASto Key Team for Eli Tilt I TEAM PREPARES TOMUZZLE BULLDOGSCoaches,“C” Captain TalkBench RallyToday Stagg Takes SquadStudents and faculty will meettoday at noon at the “C” bench tojrjve the football squad a demonstra¬tion of their confidence and enthusi¬asm as the Maroon team prepares toleave for Yale.Amos Alonzo Stajrjf. C-oach Pat ,I’ajje, and Captain Don Birney will |voice the appreciation of the team. |and will mirror the Maroons’ deter- iinination to beat the Bulldogs. Theentire squad of thirty-one men who iwill make the trip to New Haven are |to be presented before Mr. Stagg 'leads them to the F^nglewood station '-the first step in their invasion ofYale. !The Maroons, in their work outs(luring the last week, have shownthat they really expect to beat theN'ew Haven outfit. Their spirit is ex-> optionally high, and the Old Mani.' equally optimistic over the prob¬able outcome. There has not been asmuch confidence expressed in a Chi-rago team foj' many .seasons andthis time it is not ba.sed merely onhopes of a Maroon comeback, but onexcellence of material and spirit ofthe squad.The success of the remainder ofthi.s season depends a great dealujion the outcome of the Yale game..Many people are waiting to see howthe Maroons stack up at New Hav¬en Irefore they openly prai.se or con-(leMH the team. of Thirty-one Men Cecil Storey Is Ineligible;j Hilton, Wolfenson andon Invasion of East Spearing o. k.Coach A. A. Stagg late yesterdayannounced the names of thirty-onemen who will take part in the in¬vasion of the Bulldog camp Satur¬day. The entire squad will leave forNew Haven at 3:13 today.Three centers will make the trip:Ray Zenner, Keith Parsons, and Cas¬per Hilton. The guards will be Wal¬ly Maneikis, Wayne Rapp, EllmoreF’atterson, Bob Shapiro, Ed Wolfen¬son, Frank Spearing, and Bob Lin¬dahl. Bill Ca.ssels, John Spearing,John Womer, George Schnur, andLeRoy Walter will be there to an-swei- the call for tackles. The endsare Warren Bellstrom. RompcoToigo. Carl Gabel, Bart Smith. JohnBaker, Bill Berg, and Frank Thom-.'on..Mr. Stagg will have nine hacks to(Continued on page 4) BULLETINAt a late hour last night, TheDaily Marcon learned from areliable source that Cecil Stor¬ey, brilliant Chicago fullback,had been granted a re-readingon his comprehensive examina¬tions, which will decide his elig¬ibility for football. Leader Against Elis several plays and tryed out his .south- through plays. Birney, Page, Ziir.merpaw passes for the first time in over ' and Sahlin, the combination whichIn higher spirit and better physi¬cal condition than they have beenall year, Coach Stagg’s Maroon teambreezed through its last work-outon Crisler field yesterday beforetheir battle with the big Blue teamat New Haven Saturday. The squadwas intact wuth the single exceptionof ('ceil Storey, who yesterday wasaiinounceil as ineligible for the re¬mainder of the quarter.Storey, upon whom some of thehope for success this .season was ! a week. Both are expected to playa big part in the game Saturday.Pete Zimmer got olf some nicepasses, and (Japtain Birney was onI the receiving end of seveial good; short pass plays.The Old Man used two backfieldsas units which alternated running will probably start against Yale,worked together. Page looked goodin the workout and will be extreme¬ly useful to the squad both in hiswork as a fullback and his ability toconvert points after touchdowns. Inthe other backfield, Stagg used(Continued on page 4)Captain BirneyBLACKSTONEHALLResidence for CollegeWomenComplete Hotel ServiceDouble and Single RoomsTEA ROOM SERVICEMRS. VERNA WERNER5748 Blackstone Ave.PLaza 3313 University Hotel5517-19 Blackstone Ave.Dorchester 41 00100 rooms, all with private bath andshower. A five minute walk from the University. Close tothe 1. C.SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTSBy the Week, $7,00—Single or DoubleDiscount if taken for the quarterrWe invite you toThe Birch Tavern876 East 63rd StreetThe /u'sn:iiiinit uil'i tiw .\(>rlli Woods . Itiiios/'lwrcLANTERN LIGHT-COZY BOOTHSClub Breakfast, 20c to 25cLuncheon Served from 11 to 5 P. M., 35c up—From Soup to NutsA 7 Course Dinner Served from 5 to 9 P. M., 50c to 70cThe Parker Pen Company Announces:'cc^piedPARKEK DUOeo... ilLook at these liberal allowances:$5 Duofold or Lady Duofold Pen,only $375 and an old pen$3.7S Pencil to match,only ^3^ and an old pencil$3.23 Lady Duofold Pencil,only ^2^ and an old pencil$7 Parker Duofold Sr. Pen,only *5' ^ and an old pen$4.25 Pencil to match,only and an old pencil$10 Duofold De Luxe Pen,only ^7^ and an old pen$5 De Luxe Pencil to match,only ^4^ and an old pencil A Timely Trade-in Salefor the New Term of Schooland the New Business UpturnTo reduce retailers’ stocks for late fall and Christmasshipments, Parker offers you a $1.25 to $2.50 casliallowance for your old pen on the new streamlinedParker Duofold Pen, or 75c to $1,00 for an old mechani¬cal pencil on a fine new streamlined Duofold Pencil.The Duofolds offered are NOT discontinued models,but Parker’s finest and latest-^-exclusive jewel-likecolors in non-breakable Permanite—Sea Green andBlack, Black and Pearl, Black, Jade, and others—allgold mounted, and all with Parker’s super-smooth,“special-order” Duofold point, extra ink capacity, andquick-starting, non-clogging f^.The Pens and Pencils you trade in do not have to beParkers. We only require that the old pen have a 14kgold point.So ransack the home and office for old pens andpencils. Take them to the nearest pen counter, tradethem in, like cash, and walk out with a brand newParker Duofold Pen or Pencil, or both. But hurry—Parker reserves the right to withdraw this offer at anytime. The Parker Pen Co., Janesville, Wisconsin. placed, failed to pas.s the two com- jprehensives necessary to make him 1eligible. Although he probably willremain in school the remainder of ithe quai'ter, he can not possibly jcompete in intercollegiate competi- jtion before w'inter quarter, when theexams will be given again. FrankSpearing, Casper Hilton, and EdWolfenson, who also took examswere declared eligible.Coach Stagg again .sent his squadthrough dummy scrimmage yestei-day. minimizing chance of injuries.The varsity ran through its reper¬toire against the freshmen, polishingoff lOUgh .spot.s and getting the tim¬ing of the whiilwind shift perfected.Pat Page made his initial appear¬ance this week in a seriousworkout,while A1 Summers also ran through Herbert C. PetersenAnnounceshisNew Barber Shopm tbeInternational House1414 East 59th StreetA Club Residence for Foreign and AmericanStudentsR€S<yJ€WHICH would youfiitcn on him ...r<L,J JI DSO-CALLED '^BARGAIN" CORDUROYS V/ OR CAMPUS CORDS?Paper doll cutting may be out of your line. But lend ahand just this once—the brother’s in distress!You can make him look like a gravedigger. Or> you can set him upas the trouser model for every college man. ~" .For at almost every style-making university, Campus Cords are as pop¬ular as football.You know at a glance that these light-colored-Cords are tailored foryou—correct in shade and in every style detail. Their hip-fit andstraight-hang reflea the distinctive, conservative taste of the universityman.Campus Cords wear like an old friend, and keep their youth throughcountless cleanings or washings.If necessat]^ cut a class or break a date—but see these good lookingcorduroy trousers. J.ook for the name—Catyipus Cords.CANTBUSTtM ICAMPUS CORKSAN riLANCISCO CALirOXNI*PARKER RESERVES THE RIGHT TO DISCONTINUE THIS SALE AT ANY TIME—SO DON’T DELAY CAMPUS cords;What a BUY at their new, low price $4,95THEC!l>)HUBHenry C. Lytton & Sons, State and Jackson—CHICAGOStore Open Saturday EveningsPage Four THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 6. 1932Room NameSuggested ByAddress ....HAVE YOU SUGGESTED A NAME?Don BirneyVarsity Football CaptainSuggests“THE ROGUERY”as the name for the new roomat theYankee DoodleInn1171 E. 55th StreetMAROONS CHEERFULIN LAST WORKOUT(Continued from page 3)Flynn, Cullen, Johnson, and Ma¬honey, with Summers working in onsome of the plays. Several of John¬son’s passes were exceptionally good,and Summers looked to be in great.'hape.The entire squad and Mr. Staggwere highly enthusiastic during thework out, giving absolutely no hintthat they were at all worried aboutYale. Half way through the session.Vin Sahlin grabbed Coach Stagg’shat while he was struggling*into ajacket and got away for ten yard.-before he was downed by the OldMan. Stagg Takes Squadof Thirty-one Menon Invasion of East(Continued from page 3)use against the Elis: Captain DonBirney, Vin Sahlin, A1 Summers,Pete Zimmer, Ed Cullen. Pat Page,Jr. Tom Flynn, George Mahoney,and Bernie Johnson.The squad, leaving from Engle¬wood station at 3:13, arrives at NewYork at 1:00 tomorrow. They willreach New Haven by 3:38 and willtake a short work out in Yale Bowl.The team will have quarters at thenew Ray Tompkins Field House,which was provided in the will of analumnus-coach who served at Yalewhile Mr. Stagg was a member ofthe Blue teams. Freshman BasketballWill Begin TuesdayRegular practice of candidates forthe Freshman basketball team willbegin Tuesday, Coach Page an¬nounced yesterday. All freshmen in¬terested in basketball are requestedj to report to Mr. Page at 1:40 Tues¬day in Bartlett gymnasium.Since there is no compulsory gymI work necessary for freshmen thisyear, the Freshman basketball squadj is expected to be oomewhat smaller! than that of other years. CoachI Page expects at least fifty men toi try out for positions on the Fresh-: man team.Ij Scrimmages between the Fresh-I man team and the varsity will beI held as usual in the fieldhouse. size beds. 6139 Drexel. Apt. 2.Midway 3741.Large, light room with sun-parlorsuitable for 2 or 4 people $10. Sin¬gle room, $4.50. 6140 Ingleside.THEATERI (Continued from page 2)jgi-t. and the nervous, twitching.‘^lim.' Ernest Truex is there with theshow, his uneasy manner, his con-Itinual toast to CRIME, the evanes¬cent nature of his bravado, andi comic desperation, make “WhistlingIn The Dark” more than a crimedrama with a plot—smooth and at¬mospheric as the manuscript mayhave been, yet it might lag in spotswere it not for his lively perform¬ance.You’ll laugh with the rest of theaudience at the curtain as Truexshouts in final admonition: “Mc-Faren, don’t brush your teeth!” 1-M TENNIS TOSTART AT DORMSThe Intramural department willopen its fall activities next weekwith a tennis tournament for resi-, dents of the M'^n’s Residence halls,j Registration can be made all dayiFrid^’y at the Burton Court controli office, and drawings will take placeI .Saturday, ("ontestants will have thej privilege of arranging the time for1 matches to suit their individual con¬venience. Trophies and medals willhe awarded to the winners by theIntramural department. Wally Solf,Phi Pi Phi, is in charge of arrange¬ments for the tournament. The Daily Maroon 5/03-/ BLACKSTONE A\ E.Night editor for the next issue: 7 rooms usable as 6 rooms, 2 baths.Robert Herzog. Assistants: Becker Newly dec. G. E. Refrig. Near I. C.,and Gerson.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity chapel, at 12 in JosephBond chapel. “Shall We Take Re¬ligion Seriously?” Dean ShailerMathews.Tryouts for the University Sym-jihony Orchestra, 11-12:30 and 3:30-4 :30, in Mandel hall.MiscellaneousFaculty Homecoming dinner, at 6in the International Hou.se. P’acultymembers who have not received no¬tices are asked to call the Presi¬dent’s office.Thomas-for-President club organ¬ization meeting, at 8 P. M, in SocialScience 302.Interclub meeting at 12 in IdaNoves hall. U. of C., Jackson Park. Agent, H.P 2525.FOR SALESeveral beautiful dresses. $2 to $15.Size 16. Atlantic 4480.PRIVATE LESSONS in short¬hand. Very reasonable rates. Forfull information, call Dorch. 1553.CLASSIFIED ADSStandard, Royal, Underwood, L,(\ Smith factory rebuilt typewrit¬ers at low piiccs. Dealers’ profiteliminated. Phone Pensacola 05.53.FOR RENT2 rooms in a family of two. Light,clean, aii’y. Mrs. Larson, 1207 E.53rd St.Rockefeller DedicatesInternational House FOR RENYTwo large outside rooms with full(Continued from page 1)! fabric of variegated pattern and ofmair >ades and color.s—a fabricfrom wl. ?h a flag might be fashioned; to unfui in the face of a leveling 'mechanis’ .”‘ Pieced ig the ceremony of dedi¬cation, resident and Mrs. Robert :M. Hut/ lins entertained with a din¬ner par y in their home. Included inthe li.^< of guests were John D.Rockef 'ler III, Dr. Fosdick, Mr.and MxS. Charles S. 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That’swhy folks in every city, townand hamlet say that Luckiesare such mild cigarettes.“It’S toasted”That package of mild LuckiasThey are f/ot 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 asthe mildest cigarette. The factis, we never overlook thetruth that "Nature in theRaw is Seldom Mild”—soTry us for ThatSecond Hand TextbookYou Need!We have thousands of used and new textsfor university courses.Our typewriter ^rental rates are rea¬sonable. And youcan apply rentalcredit toward buy¬ing a new typewriter!We carry all the standard makes—bothportable and large.We call for and deliver typewriters—both repairs and sales.Here’s a sug¬gestion for yourstudy desk ortable—A hammeredcopper desk lightwith bulb andcord complete—Available i nseveral designs from $1.30 up. An attrac¬tive, unique light which is really useful.Stationery - C. 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