iHatDonVol. 33. No. 6 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1932 Price Three CentsANNUALBANQUETIS HOMECOMINGFACULTY DINNERfive Represent OriginalCroup at AffairLast NightBy FRED B. MILLETTCosmic rays, the graduate libraryschool, and oriental missions werethe varied topics discussed at theannual Homecominjr Dinner, seiwed;{50 members of the University Fac¬ulties last nijrht in the Theater ofthe new International TTouse. In theunavoidable absence of PresidentHutchins, Emery T. Filbey, Assist¬ant to the Presidt nt, presiding:, in¬troduced the five members of theorigrinal University Faculty presentat the banquet, prest-iited the newlyappointed members of the Faculty totheir colleagrues. and acted as te-'^tmaster.Professor Arthur II. Compton toldof some of the experiences incidentalto his long: travels in pursuit of cos¬mic rays, the careful organizationuf ten expeditions, involving sixtyphysicists on six continents, his air¬plane fliffht to I.OS Angreles to takeship for New Zealand and Australia,his visit to the southernmost univer¬sity in the world, his hasty trip fromMexico to Port Churchill, to catch aboat for the Arctic Circle, the dis¬covery of an unmapped island, andhis view of the eclijxse from a pointso far north that the Northern Ligrhtsappeared in the Southern sky.Wilson Discusses Library SchoolDean 'Louis R. Wilson of the(iraduate Library School spoke forthe newly appointed members of theFaculty, and explai'ied the reasonsfor the founding: of a g:raduate li¬brary school at the University ofChicagro, of the Kreui need for hig:hlytrained librarians to cope with theenormously expanded libraries andthe specialised scientific and indus¬trial libraries of the twentieth cen¬tury, and of the ne»*d for coopera¬tion with other departments of theUniversity in the training: of pro¬fessional library-administrators.Woodward Speaks of OrientVice-President Woodward, g:reet-ed with sustained applau.se on hisfirst appearance before the Faculties jafter hii year’s absence in the !Orient, explained ironically that he :was chosen to survey foreij^n mis¬sions becau.se his experience as a ;university administrator had trainedhim to regrard everyone with sus¬picion and to believe that no insti- jtution was quite as Rood as it pre- Itended to be. He went on to sketch jcolorfully his impressions of India,China, and Jai>an. He de.scribed the ipalaces of India, ^org:eous as illus- jtrations for the Arabian Nig:hta, the inig:htmari8h temples, the thousands |of men sleeping:, with robes drawn i(Continued on page 2) Alpha Belt AlmostFilches Psi (7. Owl; Frank Harding:, Alpha Delt, trav-jeling: incog:nito as Carl Jefferson, yes-j terday convinced an attendant ini Harper of his affiliation with Psi Up-j silon and received permi.ssion to re-j move the $350 owl which went A.W. O. L. from the Psi U house latela.st summer. The owl was discoveredyesterday reposing: beneath the pic¬ture of John D. Rockefeller in Har¬per.I Frank tried to prove his identityj by naming: a few Psi U faculty ad-I visers. The librarian looked up Jef-I ferson’s picture in the year book,i Frank thoug:ht he was sunk but heI was saved by a very slig:ht resem-1 blance and a poor picture. Permis¬sion was forthcoming: and Frankreached the door of Harper beforehis luck ran out. There he met twoPsi U’s after their owl. UNIVERSITY ADDS TOFACULTIES; VETERANPROFESSORS RETIRED UNEMPLOYMENT ANDBAD BUSINESS NEAREND-PROFESSOR COXShorey, Schultze, Mallory, Economic Situation of PastLaves, Miss Temple ! Three Months Is BasisLeave Duties for ViewpointMaroon s Newsi'eInvades Campus:Sales Multiply.\nd if the enthusia.sm and inter¬est displayed yesterday is any crit¬erion, The Daily Maroon’s most re¬cent contribution to life on the quad-rang:les bids fair to become an es¬tablished feature, not to .say fixture,of the caihpus.“New York Jim” Sharp is hisI name and his mission in life fromj now henceforth is to in.sert into hun-i dreds of eager hands copies of TheI Daily Maroon—in exchange for theI purely nominal sum of three pennies.Cobb hall, .selected in a close com¬petition with the Coffee Shop as thespot where students congregate most,is the scene of New York Jim’.^ ac¬tivities. (In case you’re curious, he’scalled New York Jim because he hailsfrom New York and because his nameis Jim.)Jim Sharp (positively no puns onthe name will be tolerated) will beon hand at Cobb hall from 8:30 to12 daily. He will sell only Daily Ma¬roons, and not apples as was previ¬ously reported, becau.se he expects tobe too busy vending copies of TheDaily Maroon (price three cents—pay no more) to bother with apples..And anyway, who wants appleswhen The Daily Maroon is availableat the new reduced price of threecents? (Adv.) Dr. Paul Shorey, one of the fiveremaining members of the originalUniversity faculty, has retired, alongwith' four other professors. Dr.Shorey ends his work in the Greekdepartment this autumn. Forty-twoadditions have been made to the fac¬ulty this fall.Other retirements are: ProfessorMartin Schutze, profe.ssor of GermanLiterature, who has been on thefaculty for thirty-one years; KurtLaves, associate professor of Astron¬omy, who joined the faculty in 1893;Miss Alice Temple, associate profes¬sor of Kindergarten-Primary Educa¬tion; and H. Mallory, secretary ofthe Home-Study department whojoined the faculty in 1896 assecretary to the President. Mr. Mal¬lory i.s continuing his work in theHome-Study department.Piofessor Stuart A. Rice, chairmanof the department of Social Statis¬tics at the University of Pennsyl¬vania, has joined the Sociology fac¬ulty. He takes up the teaching dutiesof Ph-ofessor Ellsworth Faris, chair¬man of the deF)artment of Sociology,who is spending a year in Africa,and of Professor Robert E. Park,who is teaching at Yenching Univer¬sity in China this autumn, after whichhe will proceed to South Africa.In addition to Professor Rice, Phil¬lip M. Hauser and Earl S. Johnson,Michael Davis, and Leonard A. Cot¬trell are joining the Sociology fac¬ulty. Mr. Hauser was formerly an in¬structor at the Y. M. C. A. collegein Chicago, and has made a specialstudy of the relationship of motion(Continued on page 4) “Factors of strength in the eco¬nomic situation have gained groundin a growing number of directionsduring the last three months andprovide increasingly substantial basisfor expectation that the volume ofbusiness and of employment in 1933will exceed that of 1932,” Profe.ssorGarfield V. Cox of the School ofBusiness of the University said lastnight in a public lecture at the ArtInstitute.The lecture was the first of a .serieson “Looking Toward 'Business Re¬covery” to be given there Thursdayevenings by members of the Schoolof Business faculty.Panic Parsed“Evidence accumulates,” Profe.ssorCox said, “that the panic which ranthrough world financial center.s fromthe summer of 1931 to the summerof 1932 has definitely passed. Thesuccess of both British and Frenchdebt refundings, the world-wide eas¬ing of interest rates, the rise ofprices in the principal commodity and.security markets of the world, thereturn of gold to America, the do¬mestic decrease in hoarding and in¬crease in deposits, and the sharpdecline in pressure upon life insur¬ance companies for policy loans,siieak eloquently on this point.Member banks have reduced theirindebtedness to the Federal ReserveBanks by more than 60 percent sincethe 1932 peak and at the same timehave increased their own reservesby more than one-sixth. So far thesequence of banking changes is suchas one expects at the .start of a ma-(Continued on page 4) Lectures on PoliticalScience BroadcastFrederick L. Schuman, professorof Political Science, is presenting hiscourse in International Relations toI the University of the air each morn¬ing except Mondays at 11, over sta¬tion WMAQ. Thiscourse is beingbroadcast directlyfrom the lecturehall in Social Sci¬ence assembly.The course sur¬veys the majorphenomena of po¬litical relationshipsand suggests apoint of viewfrom which con¬temporary inter¬national eventscan be evaluatedagainst their back¬ground, Dr. Schu- F. L. Schumanman told his listeners. MAROONS SET TOERASE MEMORYOF YAJi DEFEATEnter First Real TestTomorrow Keyedfor VictoryThe LineupMaroons to WinOver Yale, PageTells Pep Crowd ChicagoToigoCasselsManeikisZennerRappSpearing, J.BellstromSahlinBirney (c)ZimmerPage ieItIgcrtreqbIhrhfb YaleO’ConnellWilbur (c)NicholsMalinBronkieCurtinSargentParkerHeimCrowleyLeveringYERKES DIRECTOR PLANS TOWIDEN SCOPE OF HIS WORKTake Photographs for‘C’ Books Next WeekStudents buying “C” books thisyear will have photographs taken foridentification purposes, the AthleticDepartment announced today.The photographer will be in thetrophy room of Bartlett gymnasiumon October 12 to 14 and October 18to 21 between the hours of 11 and5. No books will be sold nor anvpictures taken on Saturdays.BRING RYERSON PAINTINGSTO RENAISSANCE EXHIBITPaintings and valuable art booksfrom the Martin A. Ryerson collec¬tion at the Art Institute will be pre¬sented as the first exhibition of theRenaLssance Society beginning Sun¬day and continuing through October30. The galleries will be open dailyfrom 2 to 5.The exhibition will be a memorialto the late Martin A. Ryerson, form¬er .president of the 'Board of Tru.s-tees of the University, and will in¬clude two groups of paintings, oneof “old masters” of the fourteenthto sixteenth centuries, and the otherof painters, mo.stly French, repre-•senting the last hundred years of art.Thirty books from the Ryerson col¬lection of Japanese and Chine.se il¬lustrated books will be shown in thecases. These books are so rare andfragile that they must be kept lockedin the vaults of the Art Institute inorder to pre.serve them. On specialoccasions they are brought out forexhibition or for special study byadvanced students of Oriental art.The books to be shown are some ofthe choicest of Mr. Ryerson’s ex¬tremely valuable collection of over athousand books.Both Mr. and Mrs. Ryerson have : perpetual memberships in the Ren-j aissance Society and have been gen-; erous friends and advisers for seven¬teen years. Mrs. Ryerson is an hon¬orary director of the Society and itis through her cooperation and thatof the Art Institute that the pres¬ent exhibition has been made pos¬sible.Mr. Ryerson was president of theBoard of Tru.stees of the Universityfrom 1892 to 1922 and donated theRyerson Physical laboratory, one of[ the first buildings on the campus. Asex-president and honorary presidentof the Board of Trustees of the ArtInstitute he installed and developedthere the famous Ryerson library ofart.He was also closely identifiedwith many and varied collections ofart at the Institute, particularlyprimitives, old masters and theFrench schools of the last century.In addition to his work with theUniversity and the Art Institute, Mr.Ryerson for a time served as vice-president of the iBoard of Trusteesof the Field Museum. He has beenone of the forces which have linkedthe three institutions together in abond of sympathy and close coopera¬tion. Dr. Otto Struve, who on July 1succeeded Edwin B. Frost as direc¬tor of the University’s ob.servatoryat Williams Bay, Wis., yesterday ex¬plained to The Daily Maroon plansfor carrying the work at Yerkes intoother sections of the United States.Dr. Struve is of the fourth gen¬eration of a family which, aecordijigto Dr. Frost “gave Russia its highestachievements and distinction in sci¬ence”. He was the a.ssociate of thefamous blind astronomer for morethan ten years, de.spite the fact thathe is now less than thirty-five yearsold.Announces PlansDr. Struve yesterday announcedplans for the use of the 69-inch re¬flector of Ohio Wesleyan Universityat Delaware, Ohio. President RobertM, Hutchins of the University assist¬ed Ohio We.sleyan University in se¬curing a loan from the Rockefellerfoundation to continue operating theDelaware, Ohio, observatory, and inreturn for his services the staffs ofOhio Wesleyan university and theUniversity will divide time on theOhio Wesleyan telescope. Photo¬graphs taken through this instru¬ment will be shipped back to GreenBay, Wisconsin, for study at theYerkes Observatory.Dr. Struve also announced that the preliminary negotiations with theUniversity of Texas for the construc¬tion of the new $840,000 W', J. Mc¬Donald Observatory have been com¬pleted. The work on the new observ¬atory in Texas will not interfere withprojects at Williams Bay, Mr. Struveexpects to divide his time betweenYerkes and the as yet undermined lo¬cation of the McDonald Observatory.The site will probably be atop oneof the peaks of the Davis Mountainsof western Texas,Study Specific ProblemsSpecific problems which are beingstudied at the Yerkes Obseiwatoryinclude those of the chemical com¬position of the atmosphere and ofthe stars, the observation of distantuniverse.s, and the study of gaseousnebulae, comets, and planets.The new directo)- joined the staffof the Yerkes Observatory in 1921as a graduate student assistant, as¬signed to work with Dr. F'rost in thefield of stellar spectroscopy. He col¬laborated with Dr. Frost on severalI pieces of research, and contributedi many articles to the AstrophysicalJournal, the Astronomische Nach-richten, and the Monthly Notices ofthe Royal Astronomical Society. Hereceived the I’h, D. at Chicago in1923. “It will be the Maroon whirlwindthis year instead of the Yale bull¬dog,” predicted Pat Page beforethree hundred enthusiastic studentswho gathered around the “C” benchyesterday at noon to see the Maroonsquad for the last time before itsdeparture for New Haven.The Old Man had previously prom¬ised what he termed the “quietestcrowd in forty-one years” that theywould be proud of the team whenit returned and Don 'Birney, captainhad anticipated a hard fight. But itwas the assistant coach, and formerMaroon star who sounded the key¬note of the meeting: “The team haseleven seniors as leaders and plentyof reserves,” Page declared. “We’renot carrying any dead weight. Westill need poise, that something tomake us wait for the starting whi.i-tle and then to .sweep them off theirfeet.”Coach Stagg, who will .see his first; game in the Yale Bowl, presented aj team which he claims is decidedlyI “better than last year’s.” He prom-I ised no such 27 to 0 boating as was, administered last year but looked! for a close, hard fought battle.Seek Volunteers forCheering SectionI Volunteer.s for football cheeringI sections are urged to attend the firsti meeting of the groups on Mondayafternoon at 2:3() in the fieldhouse.Jerry Jontry, University cheer lead¬er, and Harold Dunkol, member ofthe Student Committee on Freshmanaffairs, are in charge of the plans,and hope for a large turn-out. F^u-ture practice will be arranged. Tomorrow afternoon in the Yale; bowl. Coach Amos Alonzo Stagg’sMaroon w'hirlwind will begin theI work of wiping out the stinging de-j feat they received last year on thei Elis’ invasion of Chicago.A team that is in better physical; condition, and has far larger per-I sonnel than the squad which saw thebig Blue team romp over them tothe tune of 27 to 0 last year, goes; into their first big game tomorrow'i with the determination of winning.After two weeks of work in pol-; ishing up his new whirlwind shiftI that worked so successfully again.stMonmouth, Coach Stagg feels con-; fident in the ability of his team andthe prospects of the outcome. HeI will have a rugged and fast lino withI plenty of replacements, so that thej team will not suffer as it did lasti year by having to leave in practical-' ly the .same line during the entiregame.He will have nine fast backs, allof whom are multiple-threat men.; His quarterback will have a series ofpiays the like of which has neverbeen seen at Yale, and which theI .Maroons carry out with perfect c6-ordination and rythym. And aboveall, the team is confident in its ownability and has shown wonderful.spirit throughout the season.The return of Pat Page, Jr. and.\1 Summers to competition Wednes¬day is encouraging to Maroon hopes.With Storey out, the only other fullback candidate would have been asophomore—Ed Cullen, Page’s kick¬ing and passing will be especiallyhelpful, and his ability to add pointsafter touchdowns may come in han¬dy. Summers’ southpaw passing andhis speed are valuable assets to theteam.The line this year will be consid¬erably better than that w'hich facedYale last season. The starting linewith the exception of Maneikis .sawaction in the last game with the Eli-men, but they have all improved(Continued on page 3)DIVISION OF SOCIAL SCIENCESBEGINS GRADUATE LECTURESFirst W.A.A. CozyTo Be Held Today Y.W.C.A. Names NineTo Lead Funds DriveW. A. A. will hold the first ofits regular series of Friday coziestoday from 3:30 to 5 in Ida Noyeshall. All women interested in thework of the organization are urgedto attend. Mary Lou Forbrick is incharge of arrangements, and mem¬bers of the Physical Education fac¬ulty and the W. A. A. board willattend.Plans for the year will be dis¬cussed at an open meeting luncheonto be held Tuesday at 12:15 in thesun parlor of Ida Noyes hall. EstherFeuchtwanger, president of W. A.A., will .preside.The annual membership drive ofthe association is now being con¬ducted. Membership is open to allwomen interested in sports andathletics. The Y. W. C. A. finance drive forthe current year was launched lastnight at a dinner for the cabinetand the advisory board in Ida Noyeshall. The goal was set as $400, anamount necessary to meet the in¬creased expenses, and the final datewas set as November 2 when theannual Recognition service will beheld in the University chapel. Stu¬dents are urged to present their con¬tributions as soon a.s' possible.Nine women have been asked toserve as team captains for the drive.Flach will appoint four women to.serve with her. Team captains areJane Cavanagh, Violet Elliott, Helende Werthern, Agnes Adair, Rose¬mary Nelson, lElsther Weber, RuthOliver, Clara Margaret Morley andHelen Keller. ' F'ollowing a ))lan begun last win-l^ter quarter, the Division of SocialSciences is again inaugurating aj series of lectures for graduate stu¬dents. Dr, Ernest Freund, John P.Wilson, professor of Law, began theautumn quarter’s series Wednesday,and will present today the third of agroup of eight lectures on “Juris¬prudence: A Comparative View” at4:30, in the Social Science AssemblyRoom.I Today Dr. Freund will present thata.spect of the subject dealing with“Technical and Substantive Equity”.He spoke W’ednesday on “CommonLaw and Civil Law”, the first of aseries, and yesterday on “NationalLaw and Jus Gentium”. The re¬maining lectures of Dr. Freund’s; series will be given next week onTuesday, Wednesday, Thursday* andFriday, and on Tuesday, October 18,all at 4:30.Applications for tickets for thisand subsequent series may be madein Room 101, Social Science ResearchBuilding, as registration will be lim¬ited to the seating capacity* of theassembly room. Tickets will be givenout to members of the faculty andto graduate students. In order oftheir receipt, the applications will be filled for any of the series. Prefer¬ence will be given to prospective andpresent candidates for the Master’sor Doctor’s degrees.The next series of lecture.^ will bepresented by Professor Jacob Viner,of the Economics department, whowill speak on “International Econom¬ic Relations”. This series w’ill con¬tain ten lectures, the opening oneto be given Tuesday at 3:30 on “TheEconomic Interpretation of Interna¬tional Relations”.Six lectures on “The Applicationsof Formal Logic” will be given on, Wednesday afternoons at 3:30 by Dr.Mortimer J. Adler, associate profes-: sor of the Philosophy of Law, TheI first of this series will be on Wed-I nesday, October 19.I The other lectures by Dr. Adler] are “Catagoreal Analysis”, “Pi-opo-! sitional Analysis”, Proof and Oppo-I sition”, “Types of Order and Struc-; ture”, and “Science and Dialectic.”I The fourth series of the quarterwill be presented by Dr. Robert Red-field- associate profe.s.sor of anthrop-olo^’, on “Culture and Ethnology’.op/Thursday aftei’noons. Dr. Redfieldbegan his talks yesterday with theLhtroductory lecture on “Culture andihe Ethnographer”.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1932iatlg ilarnnnFOUNDED 1901The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicasro. published morninKS except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday duiintr the autumn, winter, and springquarters by The Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Subscription rates; $2.50 a year : $4 by mail. Single copies:three cents.No responsibility is assumed by the University of Chicagofor any statements aptn-aring in The Daily Maroon, or fer anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second cla.s3 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 api>earing 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 EditorJ.\MES F. SIMON,, Senior EditorCHARLES NEWTON, JR., Student PublisherASSOCIATE EDITORSJane Biesenthal Robert HerzogMelvin Goldman David C. LevineWilliam Goodstein Edward W. NicholsonBetty Hansen H. Eugene PatrickBUSINESS ASSOCIATESStanley Connelly Vincent NewmanWilliam Kaufman Edward ScballerWalter Montgomery.Night Editor: Robert E. Herzog.Assistants: Gerson and BeckerFriday, October 7, 1932FOOTBALL AND CHICAGOThe desire for the Chicago football team to winat .New Haven tomorrow has, for the first timein the last five years, the whole-hearted supportof the student body. Since 192 7, at least, only'the players themselves have shown the loyalty totheir alma riater and Amos Alonzo Stagg v/hichis usually connected with athletic endeavor.It has been unfortunate for the University ingeneral, and for the undergraduate body inparticular, that the widely-circulatea rumor thatChicago was through with football gained as muchheadw'ay as it did. As a result. Maroons of todayand yesterday have had to fight iust twice as hardto bring back the standing, if you can call it such,that Chicago has always enjoyed in athletic cir¬cles. I report that Captain Don Birney struck a note inhis brief talk yesterday that certainly has been ab¬sent from student-team relations in the past fewyears. He pointed out that Stagg’s forty-firstteam was going to New Haven as representativesof Chicago students.This editorial is not trying to ballyhoo the team;to predict a Yale victory; or to report a senti¬ment which is obviously not true. The Daily Ma¬roon, as representative of the student body, feelsthat the team is going east to fight hard for a vic¬tory—for Stagg and for the University and Uni¬versity students.—R.S.F.,Jr.I The Travelling Bazaar!I By Charles Newton, Jr. and John HollowayrtimiHHmiiMiiiniHintiMMMHMUMMiHHMmuiuiitMMUiuiuuiiinmmuinuiittUuiiioiujiMiMHnMimniiMiHHHmMMniMMHMmmMmmiiimtwmiiinrt. . . AMENDE HONORABLE {French) . . .We understand that some of the LaSalle Streetalumni were a bit miffed by Tuesday’s animad¬version on alumni. We hasten to explain that wedidn’t mean them at all; it was another class ofalums, much more persevering and poisonous. ToLaSalle Street we apologize, abjectly. We stillfind it just a bit hard, how'ever, to forget whatI.^Salle Street did to our family not so long ago.We are open for apologies.. TROIS CONTES {more French, stupe) . . ,(a) The Philoprogenitive Gondola.We’ve promised Betty Zeigler immunity forthe quarter, but this one is really not on her. Doyou mind, Betty?It’s about those intriguing little electric gon¬dolas they have in Jackson Park, and Bettyswears it’s true. Last year, at a meeting of theSouth Park Commissioners, a bright young mem¬ber got up and said that probably more peoplewould be attracted to Jackson Park if the Com¬missioners would buy a lot of gondolas and putthem in the lagoons. Whereat one of the stouterof the old members suggested that it was perhapsunnecessary to spend so much money; that theymight just buy a pair of gondolas and then letnature take its course.(b) The Perfect Stooge.Habit is a terrible thing; Frank Hardingstruggles to keep out of this column, and we trylike everything too; but last year was too muchfor him. and it seems that a Bazaar can’t comeout without Harding is in again.So it seems Harding was talking to Bud Rad-cliffe about Zack Taylor (as who doesn’t?) andFrank said Taylor was a very fine cellist; andBud right away wanted to know how he blewcello through those whiskers.If you want an explanation for the bush, Tay¬lor says he wears it because it’s warm in winterThis writer, and The Daily Maroon, are con¬vinced that Chicago as a University wants athletics, Iand that the students want them. We cannot too jstrongly reiterate the statement Mr. Stagg made jin his pre-season letter to candidates for the var¬sity team a year ago this September. He said thatthe unfortunate switching of University admini¬strations and University policy in the last decade(1920-1930) had made the athletic program un¬certain—but not unshaken—and consequentlyMaroon teams had suffered. He went on to saythat now there is no doubt about the University’sdesire to preserve the University’s junior collegegroup and to foster intercollegiate athl'etics as wellas intramural athletics on a basis which was estab¬lished when the institution was founded.Looking back over the last two or even threeyears it is easy to see that the adoption of the newplan and the scheme to build a new college acrossthe Midway are positive proofs that the under¬graduates are here to stay. Certainly it is obvi-1ous that the undergraduate^as-well as the alumni, •want footoail iricTuded in the collegiate program.The demonstration at the ’’C” bench yesterdaynoon was decidedly encouraging. Through thegroup of 500 students who managed to get tothe send-off ran an undercurrent of excitementwhich proved, it can be argued, that the feelingof the student body is with the team, with theathletic department and with sports in general. Itseems to the writer that student enthusiasm cando a great deal to bring back the success of Ma¬roon athletic en deavor at a crucial time such asthe present. It -i true that student enthusiasmand support is Sv mewhat fickle, but there is nodoubt that the feeling at the present is a true rep¬resentation of the '.general attitude prevalent inUniversity circles, both' student and administra¬tive.Mr. Stagg, in his speech yesterday, pointed outthat the team needed poise, but that it had thenecessary confidence and eagerness which isfundamental to a winning, or at least a fightingteam. With prospects this year better than thoseof the last five years, and with continued supporton the part of the student bo)(lv “things are in¬deed looking up.” \Speaking of student support, i\ is interesting to and cool in summer.(c) New Business.We are lost in admiration for the enterpriseof the staff at Billings. We’ll tell you why.We dropped in a short while ago for an ap¬pendectomy. They gave us a shot in the arm,clothed us in a rather daring open-up-the-backchemise, drew a pair of those cute little cottonbooties over our shanks, shoveled us onto the go-cart, and wheeled us up to the operating-room.There they left us for a moment to meditate.Pretty soon came a brisk young interne withpad and pencil. “Appendectomy?” he asked. Wesaid yes.He scribbled on his pad. Then he looked at usspeculatively. “Er . . . have you any loose teeth?”he said.We are still trying to figure out if it was atwo-for-the-price-of-one offer.. . THE UNDERCOVER MAN . : .This is the last, if we have anything to sayabout it, on Monday’s dance at the Drake, FredFendig was there. He had a table. For a whilehe had chairs, too. But along about the middle ofthe evening he came back from the floor to dis¬cover t’uat somebody had taken them away. Nat¬urally, he stole back. He located one, brought itback to his table, leaned over, and set it down onthe far side. Imagine, if you can, his amazementwhen he heard a startled exclamation and sawthe chair rise to towering heights parked firmlyon the gourd of a very baldheaded waiter.No. We can’t tell you what the waiter wasdoing where he was.. . SARTOR RESARTUS . . .We won’t try to explain the Latin; we’d bet¬ter just tell the story. Keep it clean, we say.Well, Assistant Business Manager Fairweather(of the University, you dope) discoveredquite by accident, of course a speak on 55thstreet. As you know, there is a law aboutspeaks. So Mr. Fairweather sought for a meansto close the joint. He found a shop-owner on55th who had been bothered by one at an earlierdate, and was advised that the best way to getrid of the establishment was to find the holderof the mortgage on the joint and get him to fore¬close. Fairweather thought this was a fine ideaand went happily about the business.Imagine his chagrin when he found that theholder of the mortgage was the University ofChicago.Frank Harding, seeking obscurity, is now walk¬ing around under a ten-gallon hat. Got it out inWyoming, where they have to have some way oftelling the men from the sheep. The Bazaar of¬fers ten gallons to anyone who will burn or other¬wise make away with it ... . DUN GIUEY OPENSRELIGIOUS SERVICESIN CHIPa SUNDRYWith “Religion for a Hard Win¬ter” as his subject. Dr. Charles W.Gilkey, dean of the University cha¬pel, will open the fall religious serv¬ices Sunday morning at 11 in theUniversity chapel. Before the ser¬mon the University choir underMack Evans, director, will presenta program of music new to chapelaudiences, including “How Lovely isThy Dwelling Place,” from Brahms’Requiem.In his sermon Dr. Gilkey will con¬sider the message of religion in thepresent general situation, with spe¬cial reference to members of a uni¬versity community.Mrs. Ferdinand Schevill, wife ofProfessor Schevill of the Departmentof Modern History, will .sing a so¬prano solo. F’lancis Mayer-Oakes,president of the Chapel council, willread the scripture.At the vesper seivice Sunday af¬ternoon at 1:30 the Olivet ChurchI choir, one of the fine.st colored choirsin the city, will give a program ofj Negro spirituals.B W.O. ANNOUNCESi FRESHMAN WOMEN’SCLUB COUNCIL TODAYThe members of the FreshmanWomen’s Club council who have beenvhoson by Federation will be an¬nounced by the Board of Women’sOrganizations today at noon in IdaNoyes Hall.Immediately afterward notices willbe sent to those chosen. The womenwill meet in Ida Noyes as a councilMonday with Grace Graver, formerpresident and present sponsor.i FOR €X>LLEGE GIRESI only...^{ tat* a thraa mootha’kmom hmf t» tMy. SC—itaa mrtAptfll.JafylI Moser Bveinbss Colleob“y>»iatanwC»lliHi»«rtat^l»iri(» Atmtmfiire'114 Sa«lk Mlahtgaa AwBaa, Oilaaga 356 Members ofFaculty Present atHomecoming Dinner(Continued from page 1)over their heads, on the sidewalks ofIndian cities. He asseverated his be-' lief in the sincerity of Gandhi’s as¬ceticism and his devotion to the de¬pressed classes. He was delightedwith the amazing cheerfulness of theChinese, even under the afflictions offlood and war, and told of his visitto Yale-in-China, the school directedby the brother of Pl’esident Hutch¬ins, where he hjard four hundredChinese boys, sing “For God, forcountry, and for Ya-le,” of the sign-colloquy with a Chinese soldier asto the price of all Mr. Woodward’sarticles of clothing, a dialogue whichended with the snitching and the ultimate recovery of the Vice-Presi¬dent’s Dobbs hat. He concluded hisoriental sketches with his impres¬sions of Japan, the most beautiful ofeastern countries, offering astound¬ing contrasts between the gracefulj native dresses of the women and theugly Euroi>ean coats and trousers ofmen and boys, broad boulevards andthe narrowest of alleys, enormousschools, universities and institutes ofscience, and one of the best equippedarmies and navies in the world.WRIGHT HANDLAUNDRYREDUCED PRICES1315 East Fifty Seventh StreetPhone Midway 2073Herbert C. PetersenAnnounceshisNew Barber Shopin theInternational House1414 East 59th StreetA Club Residence for Foreign and .AmericanStudentsWe*ve Got an UnbeatableTeam!The Maid-Rite Sandwich Shop and TheMaid-Rite Grill form a combination that justcan’t be beaten. What could be more idealthan to do all your eating at two place? whereyou can get what you want served in a most de¬lightful manner. The Sandwich Shop for lightlunches and “bites” between meals - the Grillfor those well balanced dinners that satisfy themost discriminating. Try this combination now!Maid-Rite Shops“Where Good Food Always Prevails”1309 E. 57th St. 1324 E. 57th St.DAILY MAROON SPORTSFRIDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1932 Page ThreeBig Yale Team to FaceStaggmen; Linemen AreHeavier for 1932 BattleYale’s lineup for the Chicago p:amehas been practically settled by CoachM, A. Stevens. The Elis this yearwill be heavier than they were whenthey played at Stajrj? Field, some ofthe backs who figured in that de¬bacle havinpT taken on a few poundssince the close of la.st year. However,the indications are that the Maroonsc an redeem to some extent the sportsreputation of the middle west. Ifthe Chicajro team measures up toadvance reports, or is even as goodas the 1929 team, it .should win.The presence of Kilcullen and.Nichols, Yale tackle and guard oflast year, will strengthen the line,both have just passed examinationsmaking them eligible. Much dependson La.ssiter, the best ground gaineron the Eli squad. Charley Heim,whose playing nearly won the Batesgame, may be used if Lassiter is out.Williamson, whose work featured theYale attack against Chicago lastyear, will bp in the game.Captain Albie Booth, who.se for¬ward passing and general all-roundplaying on Stagg Field last year, willl)e missing from the 19.32 array. Theteam will be run by Dud Parker,brilliant quarterback for the last twoyears. His instructions will be car-1 ied out in part by .Toe Crowley,who.se line bucking and kicking help¬ed to bring the Big Three champion¬ship to Yale last fall. The fullback’sjob will be held by Walter 'Levering,who was Yale’s best man in that posi¬tion a year ago,Yale is rich in reserves, especial¬ly in the backficld, although thechances are that the team will de¬pend greatly on its first string back-field. The line strength looks fair,but in general the reserves have.vet to .'how themselves of varsitycaliber.Interest in the Chicago game isgrowing daily, and it is expected thatupward of 3.'>,000 people will be inthe bowl tomorrow. 40 Maroons TakeSpecial Train EastCoach Stagg and 40 men left forYale yetiterday on a special trainthat will take them to New Havenfor Saturday’s big event. The partyI included, besides the team andi Coach Stagg, several trainers and aI cheer-leader.The special i)arty arrives in NewHaven early this afternoon, and willrun through a short practice. Theteam will have another opportunityto practi.se tomorrow morning beforethe game. ' STOREY MAKES LASTEFFORT TO BECOMEELIGIBLE FOR GAME First Practice DrillBrings Six VeteransOut for Fencing TeamCROSS-COUNTRYSQUAD PREPARESFOR FIRST MEETi With the first meet little more'than a week away, the cro.ss-countryI squad is .'lowly rounding into shapeI under the direction of Coach NedMerriam.Men working for positions includeRichardson, Jim Simon, Harold Si¬mon, Kadin, Groebe, Fairbanks,I .M oore, Howard, and Varkala, asophomore. Of these, Richardson and'Jim Simon are in the be.st condition,according to Coach Merriam, andmay place in the conference meet.ScheduleI Ocl. 15—Loyola at WashingtonPark.i Oct. 22—Purdue and Northwestern at Evanston.Nov. r>—Purdue at WashingtonPark.I Nov. 12—Illinois Normal (tenta¬tive).I Nov. 19—('oiiference at Lafay¬ette.ODWORTH IF IT’S A BOOKWe have it or can get it for you promptly.No matter whether it’s a used or new textbook, a reference book for collateral reading,current fiction or non-fiction—you will findus prompt to serve you.Our book tables are loaded with fine values.Come in and see for yourself.WebsterCollegiateNew Revised EditionReduced in price from $5.00 to $3.50!The best abridged dictionary be¬cause based upon Webster sNew International. It contains106,000 entries, contains hun¬dreds of new words with defini¬tions, pronunciations and use; adictionary of Biography; aGazeteer; new census popula¬tion figures; rules of punctu¬ation; use of capitals, abbrevia¬tions, etc.SPECIAL MERRIAM CLOTH—now only $3.50BOOK STOPE1311 East 57th St.Dorchester 4800 near Kimbark Ave^OPEN EVENINGS Board of Examiners AllowsRechecking of ExamPapers TodayCecil Storey, most promising ofthe Maroon sophomore football men,made a final effort yesterday to be¬come eligible when he was graiiteda re-reading and re-checking of hisexamination papers by the Univer¬sity Board of Examiners. Final rul¬ing will be made today or tomorrow.Storey, who came to the Univer¬sity from Long Beach, Cal., playedbrilliant football as a Freshmanfullback, attracting much attentionby his ability to rip up the varsityI line. However, when announcementof results of the comprehensives wasmade after spring quarter, it was' found that Storey had failed two out! of the three that were nece.ssary to! eligibility.He .said at that time that he couldI not .see how he had failed to passI them, and when, after studying tenI hours a day with two tutors for twomonths of the summer, it was an¬nounced that he had failed to passI the re-exaniinationa, hopes of seeing■ the 195 pound star in a Maroon suit' were given up for this year at least.Thur*toi\e Grants ReviewStorey, however, felt he had “sure¬ly hit those exams’’ and started out, to find out for certain. He finally se¬cured from Louis L. Thurstone, ChiefExaminer of the Board of Examin¬ers, the promise that his examina¬tion papers would be thoroughly re-checked and that a report would bemade either today or tomorrow.Possibilities for a dime novel cli¬max to Storey’s efforts were afford¬ed when he left with five other menyetserday aternoon to drive to NewHaven. If the report on the examsis made before game time, and ifthe repoH is .satisfactory. Storeywould be able to show up at the lastminute to play against Yale. Maroonfollowers are hoping that the possibil¬ities are not insurmountable.HEBERT WILL COACHFRESHMAN NET TEAMIN AUTUMN QUARTERThe tennis team, which for fourof the j)ast five years has won theconfoience singles and doubleschampionships, promises a 1933team which should be at least theequal of other great Maroon teams.A. A. Stagg, Jr., varsity tenniscoach, will be handicapped by theloss of several of the 1932 regularteam, but with all of the Freshmanteam returning, the loss should notbe seriously felt.Walter Hebert, Freshman coach,produced a great Freshman squadlast year, and with all of the 1935: numeral winners eligible for this! year’s team, Chicago’s tennis pros-; pects are bright for another con-I ference championship.Freshman practice this season willbegin at once on the varsity courts,and will continue outdoors as long |I as possible. Using the courts in the ii fieldhouse, indoor pi-actice continues :through the winter quarter. Fresh- ,man-varsity meets will be held again |! this year. jInterview Stagg onRadio Hour TonightCoach A. A. Stagg will be inter¬viewed at New Haven by ChristyWalsh tonight over WABC-Columbianetwork as part of the All-AmericaFootball Show, 8:00-9:00 P. M. jThe next ahernonn Coach Stagg iwill send the Maroons against his |Alma Mater for the second time since jhis graduation 41 years ago, when |Walter Camp named him as end on |the first All-American team. At jNew Haven, he also was a star pit¬cher, onc(3 striking out 20 Nassausluggers in a Yale-Princeton ballgame.College songs and Walsh’s first listof the week’s ten best individualplayers will complete the radio pro¬gram.TEAM SET FOR YALE(Continued from page 1)with a year of seasoning. Cassels andSpearing, who played their first realfootball in that game, are betterplayers this year. Maneikis, who wasout with a broken arm in 1931, is anaggressive player who should put alot of fight into the forward wall. Six veterans returned, for theMaroon fencing team fir.st practicedrill yesterday. They are CaptainRobert Eiger, Ormand Julian.Charles Lawrence, Noah Levin, andBurt Young.Four of the six, Julian, Lawrence,Levin, and Pettit, are foilsmen. Ju¬lian ranked second last year in theConference Meet. Young will fenceepee, and Captain Eiger will be the ionly saber man.The probable conference meets !will be with Illinois, Northwestern, jMichigan, Ohio, and Purdue. Lastyear the fencers came out second in !the Conference Meet, Illinois takingthe title. The men eligible this year ;in confernce meets are 'Bessey, Carr, ]Dorinson, Eisler, Henry, L. Levin, jMann, and Spaulding. 'Three men were lost by gradua- jtion last June. They are last year’s 'captain, George Van der Hoef,* Don ,Gillies, Charles Elson, and Gabriel :Almond. Van der Hoef and Van iSteinberg will be eligible for city jmeets this season. i a Jerry MitchellWell-known SeniorSuggestsBEAUX HEARTSas the name ror the new roomYankee Doodle1171 E. 55lh StreetHAVE YOU SUGGESTED A NAME?Room NameSuggested ByAddressWherever you buyChesterfields,you get'then? just as fresh asif you catne by Our^\ factory door® 1932, Ligcbtt & MyersTobacco Co. ..all you couldask for!HERE’S romance in a Chesterfield—the romance of fine tobaccos from allover the world. The search begins in far-off Turkey where Chesterfield buyers visitevery important tobacco-growing section...and continues throughout our own South¬land where buyers inspect every crop. Yeara in and year out Chesterfield gives to itssmokers the ^^pick” of all these fields.esterfieldPage Four ,TKE DAILY MAROON. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1932MacNAIR RETURNS FROM TRIPTO ORIENT; TELLS OF BATl'LEHarley F. MacNair. professor ofHistory, ha.s returned to the Univer¬sity after an absence oi Ihirteenmonths Sipent in China, Manchuriaand Japan. He hrinjrs numeroussltries of hair-raising personal ex¬periences during the recent Sino-Japanese hostilities in and aroundShanghai.Professor MacNaii- ai rived inShanghai four days before the his¬toric outbreak of the 28th of Jan¬uary and viewed the burning ofChapei from atop one of the seven>tory skyscra])ers in Shanghai, andas he himself put it, “‘Nero in all hisglory had nothing on me” at theburning of ('hapei.He was absent on leave to St.John’s University, Shanghai, whereho had taught fifteen years before.-Mr. MacNair told of seeing severalChinese shells, falling short of theJapanese encampment two milesaway, burst on the campus of St.John’s.While the battle raged around.Shanghai, Professor MacNair waspres.sed into .service in one of therefugee stations in th* InternationalSettlement..\fter thing.-! quieted down inShanghai, he took a trip into Man¬churia where, among other things,he saw the heads of nine of the Man¬churian brigands dangling from thewalls of Mukden.He returned home acros.s Asia andthrough the Suez Canal, spending sixweeks in Europe. Professor MacNair])lans to offer several courses duringthe winter quarter dealing with thepresent situation in the Far East. Stirling to LectureOn Pygmy Life ini Mandsl Hall MondayMatthew W. Stirling, chief of theBureau of .\merican Ethnology, andleader of a recent American Dutchox])edition to New Guinea, will speakMonday at 8:1.5 in Mandel hall. Mr.j Stirling will lecture on ‘“The Pygmiesof New Guinea” and will illustratehis lecture with motion pictures. Thelecture is free and open to the pub¬lic without tickets.Mr. Sterling, formeily a professorat the University of California, hasmade extensive anthropological andethnological investigations throughoutthe world. He has studied the Indianmound.-! of North Dakota and Flor-iila. investigated the caves of South¬ern P'ranee and Northern Spain, andtoured the .Amazon valley, in addi¬tion to his lesearches in “pygmyland”. He is also a member of theI .Anthropological committee for theCentury ot Progress exposition.P'ay-Cooper Cole, chairman of thej dejiartment of Anthropology, is en¬thusiastic about Mr. Stirling’s con-iributions to the science and his man-j nei- of lecturing about them. Mr.i Cole states: “I have heard Stillingseveral times and I consider his talkthe greatest story of modern explor¬ation. He penetrated to the “SnowMountains” of the interior, found astone age people who knew absolute¬ly nothing of the outside world, andfinally he reached the pygmies of theinterior. His motion pictures' are su-! perb and the talk is excellent.”“JUMP!" SAYSMISS HUTCHINS:STUDENTS JUMPBY THE NURSERY SLEUTHBobby and .Maude Hutchins’ daugh¬ter. Franny, is having lots of funthese days: there’s always the ele¬gant new dog to romp with aroundthe campus, but that is nothing com¬pared to her latest recreation. Inthis newer joy, another little girlassists her, and the two of them,armed with nothing moie vicious thana rope, stand guard on the sidewalkbetween Swift and Cobb halls.If you think hard, you'll recallthose nice chain railings there whichpreserve the inviolability of the grass.Boiling it all down. F'ranny and hercompanion then become keepers ofthe gate—and that’s where the ropecomes in, for they stretch it well andtightly across the sidewalk for allpoor passers-by to see.If the pas.ser-by begs well andpiettily, he or she may succeed ingetting the rope lowered an inchor so, but must jump over or notget by at all. Then Franny and herlittle friend laugh gleefully as an¬other prospect heaves into sight. CLASSIFIED ADS.■)708-7 BLACK STONE AYE.7 rooms usable as H rooms, 2 baths.Newly dec. G. E. Refrig. Near I. C.,U. of C., Jackson Park. Agent, H.P. 2.52.5.FOR RENT12 rooms in a family of two. Light,clean, airy. Mrs. Larson, 1207 E.53rd St.FOR SALESeveral beautiful dresses. $2. to $15.Size 10. .Atlantic 4480.PRIVATE LESSONS in short-I hand. Very reasonable rates. For1 ull information, call Dorch. 15.5,3.Standard, Royal, Underwood, L.C. Smith factory rebuilt typewrit¬ers at low prices. Dealers’ profiteliminated. Phone Pensacola 6553.FOR RENT5748 Drexel Ave. Apt. 2 B. Largeand light. Front bedroom. Reason¬able rent.Professor orStudent^ You il enjoy the quietY • home-like atmosphere oftheWoodlawnApartments5238-40 W' )odlawn Ave.1-2 rooms completely furn¬ished including maid serviceand G. E. refrigeration.*35-*45TWO STUDENTS ATTHE SAME RATE FULLY GUARANTEED.00H5INSTALLED COMPLETEA quality of performance thatwill far exceed yourexpectations.Other Radios Priced as Lowas $10.95STANLEY RADIOSHOP1345 E. 47th StreetKENwood 3103 The Daily MaroonMeeting of the entire editorialstaff in the Maroon office at 3:30.Night editor for the next issue:.Melvin Goldman. Assistants: RobertOsh ins and Howard Hudson.Music and Religious ServicesDivinity chapel, at 12 in JosephBond chapel. “What Kind of ChurchWill Survive?” President Palmer,the Chicago Theological Seminary.Tryouts for the University Sym¬phony Orchestra, 11-12:30 and 3:30-4:30, in Mandel hall.Tryouts for the University Choir,11:.30-12:30 and 2:30-3:30, inMitchell Tower, second floor.Undergraduate OrganizationsStudent Settlement Committee at4 :,30 in the Chapel office.Racket, Women’.s Tennis Club, atthe home of Miss Warner, 5122 Uni-“ersity .Avenue, at 3:30.Cap and Gown, Staff meeting at12:45 in Cobb 209.I Dramatic .Association meeting forFie.shmen, Tower Room; 2:30-3:30.MiscellaneousPublic Lecture (downtown):“Banking and the People’s Money.”Dean Spencer. The .Art Institute.Fullerton Hall, at 6:45 P. M. UNIVERSITY ADDS TOFACULTIES; VETERANPROFESSORS RETIREDShorey, Schultze, Malloy.Laves. Miss TempleLeave DutiesFOR RENTTwo large outside rooms with full. size beds. 6139 Drexel. .Apt. 2.Midway 3741. ::0]VIAD HOLDS FIRSTNOON MEETING TODAYComad, the organization forW'-men in the .School of Business, willmeet this noon in Haskell Commensfor the first luncheon and meeting ofthe quarter. At this time 17 newundergraduate members will he in¬troduced to the club and 10 graduate'tudents will l>e presented. Officers:f the group, which meet on alternateFridays, are Marie Tragnitz, presi¬dent; Ida Bernstein, vice-president;and Beitie Errant, secretary-treas¬urer.Last year’s organizaticn was suc¬cessful in bringing about a closerfeeling among the women of theschool. (Continued from page 1)I pictures and delinquent childrenI while Mr. Johnson studied the devel-' opment of the business district in! Chicago.I Dr. Louts Wilson is the new deanI of the Graduate Library school. HeI comes to the University from the! University of North Carolina where! he has been librarian since 1901. HeI has worked on various committeesI and projects of the American Li-I brary association, and last year wasi the association’s delegate to thbI meeting of the British Library asso-1 ciation.Other appointments are: Dr.I George Armiston, instructor in the; department of Pediatrics; Ruth Blair,; instructor in Home Economics; Wil-; liam B. Ballis, instructor in Political: Science; .Abraham C. Benjamin, a.s-jsistant professor in the PhilosophyI department; Dr. Bernard Cooper,i clinical instructor in the department: of Surgery; E. L. Haenisch, part timej instructoi' in tkiE' department of'Chemisti’y; Dr. Donald Keyes, in¬structor in Orthopedic surgery..Maynard Krueger, assistant pro-i fe.ssor of Economics; Clara R. Lesh-' er, instructor in English; .A. C. Le-I doux, instructor in Roentgenology.I department of Medicine; Huberta Livingstone, instructor in Surgery;William V. Morgan, instructor inAstronomy; Clifford P. Osborne, in¬structor in Philosophy; Alfred E.; Price, assistant professor of Mili¬tary Science; Nathan W. Shock, in¬structor in Phy.siology; M. W. Rich¬ardson, examiner in Examiner’s of-ifice; James D. Stewart, instructor inPathology.Samuel Soskin, assistant profe.ssor,[department of Physiology; Herluf H.I Strandskov, instructor in Zoology;i Howaid Talley, instructor in Music;! Charlotte Towle, assistant professor[of Psychiatric Social Work; .ArnoldI Walther. assistant profes.sor of Ilit-tite, department of Oriental Lan¬guages, Louis Round Wilson, Deanof the Graduate Library School, andJohn .A. Wilson, assistant profe.ssorin Oriental Institute. Ten new ap¬pointments have been made in RushMedical college. They are: Bert 1.Beverly, clinical instructor in Pedi¬atrics; Craig 1). Butler, clinical in¬structor in Pediatrics; Dr. BeulahCushman, clinical instructor in Oph¬thalmology; ‘Palmer Good, clinicalinstructor in l..uryngology and Otol¬ogy; Clayton J. Lundy, clinical in¬structor in Medicine; R. P. Mackay,clinical instructor in Mt'dicine; AliceMcNeal, clinical instructor in Ob-.stetrics and Gynecology; Di“. GilbertJ. Rich, clinical instructor in Medi¬cine: Dr. Charles .A. Sima, clinicalinstructor in Medicine; and Dr.David C. Straus, a.'isistant clinicalprofessor of Suigery. Unemployment, BadBusiness Soon NearEnd—Professor Cox(Continued from page 1)ijor business recovery.“There is a growing conviction' among European business and bank-! ing leaders that the worst of the de-i pression has been seen in 1932 and[also that the United States will leadj in such recovery as the world ex-! periences. In fact, it appears clearI now that Europeans sold Americansecurities last spring and boughtI them back from us la.st July while'we were waiting in fear lest ourentire financial system collapse.“Many difficult hurdles lie across: the path of business recovery but itappears Increa.'ingly doubtful thatany of those which are known andI widely dreaded will effectively blockI its progre.ss. If panic should grip usagain it would spring from somesudden and unlocked for develop¬ment rather than from factors thematerialization of which the busi¬ness world has long feared. If! .America can hold until the springI of 1933 any substantial part of theground gained during the thirdiiuai'ter of 1932, the heavy industriesI should by that time begin to takeI hold. Such a development would holdj forth the promise of wide-spread re¬lief for the winter of 1933-34 fromthe suffering which unemploymentwill inevitably inflict upon us in thewinter ju.st ahead.”r NOW PLAYINGHAL KEMPLearn to Dance Correctly—Takea Few Private LessonsTeresa Dolan Dancing School6307 Cottage GroveTel. Hyde Park 3080Hours 10 a. m. to 12 midnight BLACKSTDNEHAILResidence for CollegeWomenComplete Hotel ServiceDouble and Single RoomsTEA ROOM SERVICEMRS. VERNA WERNER5748 Blackstone Ave.PLaza 3313 ^4± ^"lNT€RNATIONAL ^^AVORITESFULL COURSED I NJ4 E RDANCINGSMART FLOOR SHOWfloor showDEANE PATRICIA ^JAN IS STORMCMICACOS Ntw EUROPESRADIO SENSATION C LORI FI E D O ANC E RTHE PAUL ROSEIrAV'HAIIMONI2INC HAPPINEtV CIRU ( INTERNATlONAl DANCE TEAM{4rntt4tuoui E f *iti // tH( nfI FROM 6 iO P.M.blackh awkI3Q NORTH WABASH AVE.bmTHE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCHWoodlawn Avenue at 57th StreetVON OGDEN VOGT, MinisterSUNDAY, OCTOBER 9. 19321 I :0n A. M.—Church Services—“Modern Christian andModern raga'n.”4:00 P. M.—CHANNING CLUB TEA. “A Symposium onThe Presidential Nominees.” Hostess: Mrs. Edson S.Bastin. arnlftpTHE HYDE PARK METHODIST EPISCOPALCHURCHat Blackstone Ave. and 54th StreetGeorge H. Parkinson, PastorChurch School with clas.ses for young men and women at1 0 o’clock.Young People’s hour at 7 o’clock.A CHURCH WITH A MESSAGE AND A WELCOME.Sermon Topic for October 9: “Modern Education Must Pro¬duce bleroes. not Hirelings.”The Church ofThe Redeemer(EPISCOPAL)56th and BlackstoneRev. E. S. WhiteEpiscF»nal Student PastorSUNDAY SERVICESHoly Communion, 8.00 A. M.Choral Eucharist and Sermon,11:00 A. M.Evensong and Sermon, 5:00 P.M.Three services every week-day.Church open daily for prayer andneditation.Church of DisciplesUniversity Ave.-iFifty-seventh St.Edward Scribner Ames, MinisterBasil Fred Wise, Director ofMusicSUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 193211:00 A. M.—Subject of Sermon,“Morale.”5:30 P. M.—Young People’sMeeting.This Church practices union : has nocreed, seeks to make reliKion as intelli¬gent as science, as appealinx as art, asvita, as the day’s work, as intimate ashome, and as inspiring as love. Hyde Park BaptistChurch5600 Woodlawn Ave.Norris L. TibbettsHolland W. SchloerhMinistersSunday, October 911:00 A. M.—“Paths to Seren¬ity,” Mr. Schloerh.6:00 P. M.—The Young Peo¬ple’s Church Club meets in groupteas, followed by a discussionhour.8:00 P. M.—Mr. Schloerb’s sub¬ject is “A Parable of the Skies”.A Social Hour follows. All are in¬vited. St. Paul’s Church50th and DorchesterRev. George H. ThomasRev. Donald W. CrawfordSunday Service?*Holy Communion, 8:00 A. M./hurch School Service, 9;30 A.M.Moriiing Service, 11:00 A. M.Evening Service, 5:00 P. M.Young People’s Society6:00 P. M.GOING TO CHURCH IS ANESSENTIAL PART OF ACOLLEGE EDUCATIONt".