Batlp iHaroonVol. 33. No. 7 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1932 Price Three Cents6.W.O. APPOINTSTWELVE WOMENTO CLU^COUNCILFreshmen Achieve FirstHonors in CampusLife You Can *t Tell ThisGrad How to Vote ETHNOLOGIST LECTURES ONPYGMY LIFE IN NEW GUINEA More Handbooks toGo on Sale TodayI appeared Completing a tour which lasted ' r-ug o+gnp a „„ nponlp Their civilizeyesterday on the bulletin board m l „„„ j i atone Age people, ineir civiiiza-front of Cobb hall- j niany months and covered thousands tjon inferior even to that of the“Who assumes the privilege of ! ^ almost insuperable py^rmies and they knew absolutelyI YYoo ashumes ine privilege oi obstacles, xMathew W. Stirling, head noxu:„- x.^ onl-dHc wnrldtelling me how to vote? I listened to | American Bureau of Ethnol- ! ^the quackery m a certain mstitution expedition sponsoredtour years, and am now free from ,, ,^3 American and Dutch govern-At th« meeting of the B. W. O.held Friday to approve the »electiontmade for the Freshman Women’sClub Council, Maxine Creviston,Senior editor of The Daily Maroon,was elected the Board’s representa¬tive of campus publications.First in the class of ’36 to wincampus recognition are the twelveF'reshinan women who were recom¬mended by Federation on Wednes¬day, named by B. W. 0. on Fridayand a.s.sumed their duties yesterdayas the Freshman Women’s ClubCouncil. With Grace Graver, chair¬man of year’s Council, a.s advis¬er, the new organization will immedi¬ately begin to function as the nucleusof Freshman class activities.The newly chosen council mem¬bers are: Mary Winifred Skinner ofPrinceton, Illinois, chosen “All.Around Girl” by the faculty of herhigh school, and prominent in dra¬matics and scholastic activities;Gladys Curtain of Calumet High,elected the most popular junior inher high school class and conspicuousin school activitie.s; Barbara Vail, agraduate of the University highschool; xMarthanne Edgecombe, En¬glewood High, a member of the Na¬tional Honor Society; Noma Browne,'Beaverton, Oregon, editor of her'high'school annual, president of thehonor society, and class valedic¬torian; Edith McCarthy, prominentin the activities of the Universityhigh school; Virginia Morris from.Morgan Park high school; JeanStolte, from Hammond high school;Rosalie Morse, Hyde Park high■school, who entered the Universityon an honor scholarship; Helen AnnLittig, Davenport, Iowa, valedic¬torian of her class and prominent indramatics; Margaret, Calumethigh, president of the Girl’s Gleeclub; and ('harity Harris of NewYork City.Weigh High School Record*The twehe council members werechosen upon the basis of FreshmanWeek activities and upon their records. During the quartertwelve more P’reshman women willbe chosen by this group to form asecond council and the two groupswill choose officers together. GraceGraver will guide the group activitiesuntil new officers are elected.Upperclass leaders are enthusiasticabout the new group. Ruth Willard,chairman of Federation, says: “ of the early date of selection,this group has been, necessarily,chosen mote or less at random. How¬ever, they undoubtedly constitutean interested and energetic groupwhich, with Grace Graver as theirchairman, will start the FreshmanWomen’s* Council off well.Grace Graver in a statement re¬garding the future plans of thecouncil, says: ‘‘This year’s Fresh¬man clax-s ought to go even furtherthan last year’s class did. Becauseof the experience passed on to themfrom the first class subjected to thenew plan and the unusually fine(Continued on page 4) this impediment.“Down with the scribes and phar¬isees on the list of followers of acertain politician.“True charity is not advertised byglamorous pictures in a newspaper.”Signed, An Alumnus.Apparently the bulletin was in re¬sponse to a letter recently sent toUniversity Alumni by the “Univer¬sity of Chicago Alumni IndependentHorner for Governor Organization.” Many obstacles confronted the ex¬pedition, particularly the rapids inthe only possible means of ingress,the Mamberamo river, and the dis¬ease everywhere prevalent. The ex¬pedition carried six doctors, Dutcharmy officers, and stationed one ofthem in each base station. So manymembers of the party became ill andhad to be r<3placed by others thatDr. Stirling estimates a sixty per¬cent turnover in personnel duringHutchins, 200of Faculty, GiveHorner SupportFollowing an intensive drive bythe “University of Chicago AlumniIndependent Horner for Governor or¬ganization,” over 200 members ofthe Univei-sity faculty, includingPresident Robert M. Hutchins, havegiven their indorsement to the Chi¬cago probate judge in the presentgubernatorial campaign.The alumni group is headed byJohn F. Hagey, ’98. James WeberLinn, ’97, professor of English, ischairman of the Executive commit¬tee, which is representative of everyclass since 1895. Stillman M. Frank-land, president of the class of ’32,is secretary.Profeuors Give EndoraementIn addition to President Hutchins,16 University professors have givenout statements indorsing JudgeHorner, and 185 others have signi¬fied their intentions of backing hiscandidacy. Professors Edith Abbott,Garfield V. Cox, B. C. H. Harvey,W. H. Spencer, Charles W. Gilkey,James Weber Linn, William E. Dodd, , * rrir>r>Gordon J. Laing, Chauncey S. Bouch- j CANDIDATES FGRer, Charles H. Judd, Shailer Mat-hew.s, M. Llewellyn Raney, T. V,Smith, George A. Works, QuincyWright, and Associate ProfessorJerome G. Kei*win have indicatedthat they will support Horner be- ments, penetrated far into the in¬terior of New Guinea and foundlarge groups of pygmies leading aprimitive but idyllic life. Dr. Stirling,speaking on “'By Aeroplane to Pyg¬my Land,” addressed a large audi¬ence last night at 8 in Mandel hall.The existence of pygmies wasknown to the ancient Egyptians, theGreeks and Romans, and Europeans ,of the sixteenth century through the !“Age of Discovery”. It is thought j . Helped By Governmentthat small groups of the tiny people, .or “negritos”, as the Spaniards nam- ! Dutch government was mosted them, migrated from Africa and I and helpful to the expedi-finally reached New Guinea where I supplying it with steamers,they live just as their ancestors liv¬ed, planting crops, trapping smallanimals, and living a comparativelypeaceful existence. it withDyak natives very skillful in themanagement of canoes, and a groupof Malay convicts, mostly murderers,chosen for their ingenuity and abil¬ity to act quickly and positively.Th^re were also seventy-five Dutchsoldiers who accompanied the expedi¬tion in case it might come into con¬tact with warlike jungle tribes.Dr. Fay-Cooper Cole, head of theAre Friendly PeopleThe pygmies discovered by theStirling expedition had only stonetools and primitive fire-making appar¬atus operating on the friction prin¬ciple. They were fond of personal Department of Anthropology, who in¬ornamentation with ochre, feathers, troduced Dr. ixStirling, considers theseeds and the like, but they had i information obtained by the Stirlingpractically no other form of art. expedition to be one of the finestTheir principal crops, tended exclu- | contributions to ethnology in thesively by the women *and growing , decade,luxuriantly with little cultivation,were sugar cane, sweet potatoes and py^n^y cultural system Is onbananas. They bartered among them- ! ^ ^^e lowest cultural sys-selves with cowry shells, but were I the globe. The Australianfascinated by the gaudy jewelry and i exhibit a remarkably sim-equipment which the expedition j P^® society, together with a blologi-showed them. They were found to be organization which stand is fela-a simple, friendly people existing ina most primitive way, but neverthe-I less happy and peaceful.j Obstacle* EncounteredI On the way to “pygmy land”, theexpedition encountered what is prob- tively low in the evolutlttnary scale.Such vestigial structures as thevermiform appendix and the earmuscles (which are almost totallyvestigial in the Caucasian) are foundin a nearly functional form in boththe Australian bushmen and the Newably the only existing remnant of ' Guinea pygmies.RHODES AWARDASKED TO APPLY FOREIGN GROUPSANNOUNCE FALLACTIVITY PLANSRhodes Scholarships aspirants who The program of fall activities ofcause of his honesty and good rec- attend the University or live in the ; new International House was inau- An adequate supply of StudentHandbooks is now on sale at the Capand Gown office and at the book¬stores, the final consignment having |arrived yesterday. Three hundred !copies placed on sale last week were ;soon purchased, and until yesterday \there has been a shortage.The Handbook, which is published |by the Cap and Gown staff, with ■John Weir Jr., as editor and John |Elam as business manager, serves Ias a general guide and book of in- !formation for students. It was sched- !uled to go on sale during FreshmanWeek, but its completion was delay-*ed for more than a week in the !printer’s shop. jIEngrave Placquein Judson Courtto Honor Donor BULLDOGS HOLDCHICAGO TO TIE;ZIMie STARSHere Is Complete Storyof New HavenCameBy RUBE S. FRODIN, JR.New Haven, Conn., Oct. 8. (Spe¬cial)—A Chicago team which hasbeen truthfully advertised as thebest since 1924 played Yale to a7-7 tie in the Bowl here this after¬noon. And, since it was the firsttime a Maroon team had ever play¬ed in the Bowl, it was the first timeChicago was to experience “Yaleluck”, a more or less protective deitywhich hovers over the Blue with stub¬born determination.It seemed that it just wasn’t inthe cards for the Maroons to '^in.Scheduled as a practice game for theElis, prepared for as a practice gameA placque to the memory of Ju- .grown, Dartmouth, Princetonlius Rosenwald, noted philanthropist I Harvard, the Bulldogs saw fitand University donor, will be engrav-, Alonzo Stagg’s return toed immediately on the limestone por- I Haven with a tie. That Chicagotals of Judson ^^^rt ^^e Men s j gyjQyijj ijg considered as a footballResidence halls. This memorial was j instead of a setup does not seemconceived and carried through by j have entered into Yale ■strategy,the Memorials Committee, of which Should Have WonJames M. Stifler is chairman. reason Chicago shouldThe following eulogy to the man ^he team went on thewho has been called Chicago s lead- , ^ determination to win. Aing citizen will be inscribed: Chicago rooters, num-“In memory of Jul.u. Rwenwald , supported thewho*e gift made po**ible the erec- j ^^^^p vehem-tion 6f the*e building*; honored citi- | 40,000 crowd that sawzen public benefactor; a friend of Tdaroons and Yale play to a drawmankind; tru*tee of this University. 1924This passage from the Bible fol¬lows :“Let u* now praise famous men. . . leader* of the people by their Almost stunned by the four-playtouchdown drive of Yale in the firstperiod, Chicago “came out of it”with an attack in the next quartercounsels . . . furnished with ability netted the tying score. For the. . . the gc^ji of !h';ir times. Their ' gf tjjg game the Staggmen show-bodies are buried in peace; ^but their ; g^j superiority in every departmentnames liveth for evermore. ; game. That the Maroons didn’tEcclesiasticus XLIV; 1-5.Julius Rosenwald, before his deathone of the most prominent Univer¬sity trustees, began his career inNew York city.Eight years before he became atrustee of the University he gave win was an indication of two things.In the first place, Chicago lackedthat extra something which means somuch to a well-rounded offensive.Secondly, Yale luck is hard to beat.Lack Touchdown DriveThat extra something can be par-state of Illinois are requested toconsult at once with Assistant Pro¬fessor Robert V. Merrill of theFrench Department, in Cobb 314.Compton Speaks onNew Experiments atSettlement BenefitWith “Cosmic Rays on Six Con¬tinents” as his subect, Arthur H.Compton, Charles H. Swift Distin-gui.shed Service professor of Physics,will give his first public lecture de¬scribing his experiments, in Mandelhall on October 19.During the past summer. ProfessorCompton has traveled to differentpoints all over the world seeking datato support his theories on the be¬havior and effect of cosmic rays.Helen Hiett of the University Set¬tlement committee has been namedto take charge of ticket sales. Tick¬ets, priced at seventy-five cents forthe main floor and fifty cents for |balcony seats, may be procured from !members of the committee, the Uni- |versity Bookstore, and the office of jthe University Orchestral a.isoniatfon. i ord in office.T. V. Smith, professor of Philos¬ophy, said in his statement: “Honorand what else, if we turn Horn¬er down? By electing an honest jman and a just for Governoi I ^ ^j^g applicants from this district,we get more than Illinois is used toj submit their names to thej Committee of Selection for the statej of Illinois. Since the list of approvedI candidates must reach the Statej committee not later than October 15,I any students considering application. ____ m.T s m I should see Professor Merrill imme-ASKS ROOM NAME diateiy.A candidate, to be eligible, mustF'lfteen prizes totalling $22 are of- 1 be an unmarried male citizen, withfered by the Yankee Doodle Inn, jat least five years residence in the1171 E. 55th street, for a name for j United States. By the first of Oc-its new campus room, said to be the tober, 1933, he must be at least nine gurated Sunday with a tea for allresidents and foreign students fromsixteen colleges and institutions inChicago, and will continue with aAnd another thing: I’m tiredpomposity in politics; Horner hassinse of humor.”‘YANKEE DOODLE’only one of its kind in the city. Stu¬dents are invited to inspect the newfeature at Yankee Doodle.The room occupies the front partof the east half of the inn; its win¬dows are painted blue, shutting -outthe outside view. Over the doorwayis a list of all the fraternities oncampus and a picture of the presidentof each house. Adorning the walls ofthe room are caricatures of campusnotables, showing them in character¬istic poses. Another feature of theroom is its “hero of the week.” EachFriday night the person on or offcampus with the most votes duringthe week is selected as the “heroof the week” and his picture is dis¬played in the room for the follow¬ing week. Last week John Hollowayreceived this honor, while this weekthe distinction goes to SchnozzleDurante.The first prize for a name typify Professor Merrill has been dele- j series of small group parties through¬gated by President Hutchins to pass ! out the week. The International Stu¬dents’ Association, as such, has ceas¬ed to exist and its place will here¬after be taken by residents of theInternational House and foreign bornstudents attending school in Chicagoand vicinity. The number of Amer¬ican members will be limited solelyto house residents.The first Sunday supper will beheld next Sunday at 5:30 in the the¬ater of the International House. Thetheater will be converted for this oc¬casion into a banquet hdll capableof holding 250. Inaugurating a hewpolicy, the name of the speaker willnot be announced before the event.The Slavonic Club will hold a din¬ner in honor of Dr. Alexander Stish-ko, professor of art, to which Chi¬cago representatives of the five Slav¬onic nations have been invited.Mayor Cermak and othet Slavonicmunicipal officials also nidy attendif their schedules so permit.teen years old, and less than twenty-five, and must have completed hissophomore year in some recognizedcollege or university in this country.Candidates may apply either in thestate in which they live, or in anystate in which they have receivedtwo years of their college education.According to the specifications laid(Continued on page 4)Birthday of GandhiCelebrated TonightVarious phases of the thought andactivities of Mahatma Gandhi willbe presented by scholars and admir¬ers of this great personality at a freepublic meeting tonight at 8 in Man-del hall. Chandra Gooneratne, chair¬man of the national chapter of theHindustan assocaition, will preside Mrs. Hastings IsNew Social Adviserat this gathering to honor a greating the spirit of the room will be a j national leader.“C” book, or its equivalent in cash.ENGLISH TEST Rabbi S. B. Freehof will speak on“Gandhi the Maker of Modern In¬dia.” Miss Jane Addams will discuss“Mahatma Gandhi’s Attitude towardPreliminary examination for en- j Peace and War”. “The SpinningWheel and Its Significance” is thetopic of Dr. A. E. Holt, while Dr. A.E. Haydon, professor of Compara¬tive Religion, will speak on “Gand-tering students who expect to dograduate work in the English De¬partment will be given on October15, from 9:00-12:00, in Eckhart 202.The examination will be in the his- I hi’s Philosophy and his Recent Fasttory of English language and liter- Musical selections will be presented•, by Marjorie Levingst^'i, soprano. comparatively small amounts to the i ticularized as follows: three timesbuilding funds of the University. His j within the twenty-yard line the Ma-first notable contribution was a roons failed to tally, not because ofquarter of a million dollars for Ros- any superiority of the Yale team,enwald hall. When the University 1 but because the home machinerywas in dire need of a new medical i seemed to clog up and the forwardschool Mr. Rosenwald started the , pass attack which gave the Maroonsball rolling with $500,000. In a de- j their yardage in the first half didn’tvelopment program advocated by ; make an inch. Each time in deepPresident Burton assuring the growth ; Yale territory the team seemed toof the Uniersity, Mi*. Rosenwald : lose faith in the rushing attack whichagain realized the hopes of the ad- 1 had netted them 49 yards to theministration when he gave $1,000,- ; Blue’s loss of six in the second half.000 to the fund. Although it is unfair to blameYale luck for the failure of CaptainDon Birney’s dropkick from the 25-yard line near the side of the field,it seemed for a moment that Chi-j cago was going to win a game by aLast Sunday was memorable not j ^or the first time sinceonly as the sixty-first anniversary of Curley booted the Maroons tothe Chicago Fire, but as the day on ■ victory over Ohio State, 3-0, nine... . _ - .. . id;.—„BETAS OVERCOMEPERSISTENT FIREwhich the Betas finally and com¬pletely quenched the blaze which hadkept them hot and bothered sinceSaturday afternoon.It all began when Jim KelloggBeta extraordinary, started an in¬nocent-looking bonfire Saturday af¬ternoon. That fire, emulating thewise old bird which is found on theUniversity’s coat of arms, not only ibehaved as a perfectly good bonfireshould, but started to gnaw in mostalarming fashion at a telephone poleand sundry other combustibles. TheBetas called the fire department,then hauled buckets of water and“put it out” themselvos. When theBetas went to bed the fire wentbed and spent a vo.ry warm and com¬fortable night.Sunday morning dawned, and tb^Betas wert horrified to see the goodMrs. Mary J. Hastings has beenappointed by the office df the' Deanof Students to serve as adriset tothe Student Social Committee. Shewill assume her new position at onceand will serve as co-adyiser withDean William E. Scott.^^,, jMrs. Hastings will fill the,positionleft vacant by Miss Damaris Ames,who has been granted a leave of .absence from the University while ' winning way, of a power pumptravelling in Europe. In addition to years ago. 'Birney’s kick was only afew feet to the right and high abovethe upright. Had the Maroons usedone of their four downs to get theball in the center of the field, thetale might have been different.Zimmer StarsNow that we are mentioningnames, there is a long list worthy ofmention. Pete Zimmer’s open field(Continued on page 3)Announce OrchestralAssociation ProgramFor Coming SeasonThe University Orchestral associa¬tion announces four concerts by theChicago Symphony Orchestra andtw’o special concerts for the comingold bonfire doing much better tboji ■ season.usual. This time they left all to ' concerts will be given in Man-her work with the Student SocialCommittee, Miss Ames also served asassi.stant to Mrs. Alma P. Brook.Mrs. Hastings, -vho ts the wife ofDr. A. Baird Hastings, professor ofPhysiology in the Department ofMedicine, has recently returned fromRome. She has never previouslybeen closely identified with studentsocial affairs. M. P. C. COURSEthe fire department, and watched i 4:15. 'The Chicago Sym-with relief the b^nze give way to the ! Phony Orchestra will appear Novem-I ber 1, December 6, February 21,j and April 4, The Society of Ancient; Instruments is scheduled for Janu-• ary 24. Saveli Walevitch will give aI program of Ru.ssian and gypsy folkThe Department of Military Sci-' songs March 14.ence and Tactics announces that ! Tickets are available for studentsFreshmen men desiring to learn the i at reduced rates of three, four andelements of horseback riding can : six dollars for the season (tax ex¬sign up for the Hippology and Equit- |empt). Faculty season tickets areation course in Room 38, Ryerson five, six and eight dollars, while tic-hall. Men taking the course will have kets for the general public are pricedspecial riding privileges. ' at seven, eight and ten dollars.IPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 11, 1932latlg Ular00nFOUNDED DtJ 1901The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during 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 appearing in The Daily Maroon, or fcr anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second cl'iss matter March 18, 1903, at the post-office at Chicago. Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all right of publicationof any material appearing in this paper.BOARD OF CONTROLWARREN E. THOMPSON, Editor-in-ChiefEDGAR L. GOLDSMITH, Business ManagerRUBE S. FRODIN, JR., Managing EditorJOHN D. CLANCY, JR., Circulation ManagerMAXINE CREVISTON, Senior EditorJAMES F. SIMON,, Senior EditorCHARLES NEWTON, JR., Student PublisherJane BiesenthalMelvin GoldmanWilliam GoodsteinBetty Hansen ASSOCIATE EDITORSRobert HerzogDavid C. LevineEdward W. NicholsonH. Eugene PatrickBUSINESS ASSOCIATESStanley Connelly Vincent NewmanWilliam Kaufman Edward ScballerWalter MontgomeryNight Editor: Melvin L. GoldmanAssistants: Oshins and HudsonTuesday, October 11, 1932“DAY DREAMING ON THE MIDWAY”The Chicago Tribune, under the above title,has tak^ issue in its editorial columns with state¬ments made by Dr. Raymond Fosdick of theRockefeller Foundation in dedicating the new In¬ternational House on the University campus. Thestatements of Dr. Fosdick which caused such con¬cern upon the part of the Tribune editorial writerpertained to the degree of nationalistic spiritabroad in the world today. Dr. Fosdick declared,“Nationality is primarily cultural and only inci¬dentally political, and the knell has sounded forthe old concept of political nationalism just asmuch as it has for economic nationalism.”To which the Tribune the following day replied:“That gives Dr. Fosdick the week’s prize for wish¬ful thinking. He would have come far closer tothe truth had he said that nationalism is over¬whelmingly political and only secondarily cultural,and that political nationalism never was a morepowerful force than it is today.”No individual but a writer conscientiously con¬forming to the Chicago Tribune’s editorial policywould have interpreted Dr. Fosdck’s remarks asreferring to the imminent arrival of the millenniumin world brotherhood. And no individual but aTribune editorial writer would completely ignorethe growing tendency toward world disarmamentand world-wide cultural kinship which is noticeabl'ein modern society—and which is particularly ap¬parent to the university students of the world, ifnot to the Chicago Tribune.Dr. Fosdick was predicting the probability andcloser approach of a highly desirable condition inhuman relations. He was quite aware, as is everyrational thinker, that disarmament conferenceshave not accomplished a great deal, thal nationsare in conflict at the present moment, and thatMussolini is as miltaristic today as he was the hourhe assumed the dictatorship of Italy.Dr. Fosdick, however, is possessed of a far¬sightedness that sees the superficiality of national¬istic patriotism which is fed by newspaper propa¬ganda and which causes a greater waste of humanresources and human man-power than any otherso-call'ed passion of the human heart. And Dr.Fosdick is sufficiently aware of the movementsand projects going forward in modern times tosay that this nationalistic patriotism, in its harm¬ful aspects, is 'being broken down by countlessforces attacking it from every side today.For the Tribune to declare that militaristicnationalism is a more powerful force in 1932 thanit has ever been before is to ignore existing factsthat are all around us in the form of internationalmovements, international exchanges of studentsand educationl advantages, the world-wide shar¬ing of cultural benefits, the increased knowledgein the fields of social science and international'relations, and the many effects of modern scienti¬fic inventions which are developing internationalunderstanding and goodwill by inevitably reduc¬ing the importance of geographic distinctions.The International House at whose dedicationDr. Fosdick spoke was certainly an example of these forces for international friendship which areat work in the world today. Student internationalhouses may be of little significance in the affairs ofthe world at large—‘but they are manifestations ofa growing tendency, upon the part of thinkingpeople from every country, to rout out of societyridiculous national'tistic sentiment opposed to thebest interests of mankind.Dr. Fosdick has not claimed that the desiredcondition is here. He does predict the arrival ofthat state of affairs, and in stressing its importanceand possibility, he assumes a more constructiveand helpful attitude than does a newspaper whichignores influences for good and heralds the con¬tinued existence of passions that make for war.—W. E. T.THE LOCAL TRAFFIC JAMThe depression seems to have had no effectupon the number of student-owned automobiles.The four streets surrounding the campus are oncemore choked daily with parked cars pushed soclosely together thut students crossing a street can¬not slip between them, while passing traffic ishampered by double rows of parked cars on bothFifty-ninth street and Ellis avenue. The mess iscomplete and exasperating.Yet we have three large, free University park¬ing grounds provided by a thoughtful Buildingsand Grounds department, which, strangelyenough, go comparatively unused. Student driversmay have a private stall therein, with name plateattached. Such service should be appreciated.But student drivers seem to prefer to scrape fen¬ders and block pedestrians by parking in greatnumbers on campus streets instead. Automobiledrivers were ever strange individuals.[The Travelling Bazaar]i By Charles Newton, Jr- and John HollowayI ^. . . SCHNOZZLE. . . .1 M’Noses are right down our alley. We take,therefore, a rather,)teitder| interest in the contestthey’ie running at the Yankee Doodle. We canuse the winner.We’ve been down there quite a bit lately, andwe’ve seen a lot of aspirants dropping in, lookingwistful. Edgie Goldsmith says it’s all in the bag;that Brother Stanley Weinberg will cop by morethan ygu know what; that he has probably thebiggest b#*gle in this or any other county'As far as we’re concerned, the boys are wast¬ing their time. When comes time to pick thewinneg, we’re going to snare Gil White and takeliiKL horn and all, down to the Yankee Docdle.It's a sure thing.. . . RANDOM. . . .Pompeo Toigo, the battling end, is enjoyinghis annual Charley HoA«.' . . . Lucy has beens.tolen. Lucy, you ishopldt know, is Kay Collins’' Cadillac . . . wm from in front of theInternational House. *. . could we make acrack, could we make a crack. . . . the BurtonCourt cat, which has been summering on thefarm of Harold Shields, Assistant Dean in theSchool of Business,' is coming back home. . . .it seems that a mouse appeared at a very dig¬nified School of Education banquet at Burton. . . the ladies were no ^end disturbed. Sternmeasures w’ere necessary. ... iDorothy Qhapline is wearing a diamond ringon her left hand . . . what we want to knowis, is it on the right hand.—Well, the properhand, if you must be proper. ... Ed Wood-head (and if you don’t know him it’s not hisfault) went through all last year without comb¬ing his hair once .J . t^is year he has boughthimself a haircut and copibs his hair regularly. . . Sissy! . . I Betty Divine, the beautifulblonde Quad, has movefl'to St. Louis. Is attend¬ing Washington UnivereH^iand having a terribletime . . . Aren’t we i . .One of the freshmen is a radio announcer.Name’s Reg Marl:fn; j iforks for WMAQ; lookslike a football man j.l comes from South Bend. . . Has to take ledtur#^courses; and we say,he can dish it oUtJ bi^t'' can he take it? . . .Janet Crosby, who has trained with Bob Alvarezsince ’way back, was seen at the Drake tusslewith Jack Smucker . . Nope, not scandal.The Drake’s too •pUblAs46i place. And anyway,they’re both Phi Gams. . . .Teddy Roosevelt'k widoU« has received threehundred letters to'ldate, '^bngratulaUpg her onthe renomination of" heV’ husband to the presi¬dency. . . . Peter, jippdescript white poochwhich used to tramp lUR ,pbd down the aisle ofthe Coffee Shop, will not be with us this term. . . Mary Schultz aadi.Peborah Libby left himat home in Iron Riverj u (u' . Professor EdithRickert has just acquired!'a charming grey An¬gora kitten. Name’s Geoff . . . After GeoffreyChaucer, you dope. . . . This Bazaar seems tobe taking on a pronounced zoological flavor. . . .Tough about Charlie Ruggles . . . can’t getprivately tight without thinking of the moneywe might be making. . . . Sorry. . . . Whilewe’re on the subject of Hollywood (or didn’tyou know) we should tell you that Orin Tovrovand Sam Neivelt, of explosive memory, are work¬ing on a picture out there. . . .Hello, Fran Gethro. . . . Mine Relief GroupGoes UftrecognizedIn the last issue of The Daily Ma¬roon, it was stated that the MidwestCollege committee for Miners’ Re¬lief had been granted official recog¬nition as a campus organization. Thisreport was given to The Daily Ma¬roon by officers of the Committee,but the' Dean’s office yesterdaydenied that the organization had of¬ficial standing.The Committee enjoyed officialrecognition during the summer quar¬ter, but due to the fact that a greatmany people not connected with theUniversity were admitted to member¬ship, recognition was not re-grantedthis quarter. The matter is to beconsidered in the near future.Tryouts for MixedChorus Begin TodayIn Mitchell TowerTryouts for the new Universitychorus will be held this week today,Thursday, and Friday from 11:30until 12:30 and from 2:30 until 4:30in the Choir room on the secondfloor of Mitchell tower.Regular rehearsals for the newmixed choral group will begin nextweek and will be held on Tuesday,Thursday, and Friday from 3:30 to4:30. Mack Evans will direct thechorus in singing madrigals, glees,part songs and folk-songs. All stu¬dents registered in the Universityand interested in singing are invitedto come and try out.TARPON TESTSBoth the tadpole and the frogtests are being given every after¬noon of this week and next between4:30 and 5 for all University wom¬en interested .in joining Tarpon club.In order to take the tests it is neces¬sary to sign the poster w’hich theclub has placed in the locker roomof Ida Noyes hall. 'You call itAmer^a'a pipe tohaccoV—AND HERE’S WHY:Granger is made of WhiteBurley Tobacco — the typebetween the kind used forchewing and the kind usedfor cigarettes.In other words, it’s pipetobacco—and if you’re smok¬ing a pipe, you want tobaccomade for pipes—not tobaccomade for something else, itmatters not how good it is.Learn to Dance Correctly—Takea Few Private LetzontTeresa Dolan Dancing School6307 Cottage GroveTel. Hyde Park 3080Hours 10 a. m. to 12 midnightFOR COLLEGE GIRLSonly.SS-'iMosaa BusiivBM Collbob Hofuly pocket pouchof heavy foiL Keep$tobacco better andmake* price lower.lOcYOU CAN DEPEND ON A UGGETT & MYERS PRODUtTThe most popularcompactTYPEWRITERA newREMINGTON AT$34.75It writes “small” letters as well as “Capitals”.Has standard 4-row keyboard — writes asspeedily as any other typewriter.We also handle other makes which we rent,sell land exchange.An expert repair man is on hand to take careof faulty machines.PROMPT SERVICEThe University of Chicago Bookstores5802 Ellis Ave. (Ellis Hall) Room 106 Blaine HallDAILY MAROON SPORTSTUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1932 Page ThreeI’M Touchball Tourney Begins Today; 30Teams Seek to Wrest Title from Psi U,The Intramural touchball tourna¬ment, which begins today, will againeive fraternity and independentteams a chance to wrest first placehonors from Psi U which has main¬tained its championship position forthe past three years.A league of teams from the newmen's dormitories is being organizedthis week, which will also be in thebracket with the fraternity and in¬dependent teams. Announcement of I its schedule of games will be made! at some later date.I There are 30 entrants in the fivei touchball leagues, 25 of them beingI fraternity teams and five independ¬ent. This does not include the dor-j mitory league.The touchball schedule:; Tuesday, October 11—Delta League:3 O’clockAlpha Delta Phi vs. Meadville.I (Continued on page 4) HARMEIIS SUN MILEIN STINGING RAIN ASFIRST MEET NEARS••GRECIAN MOOS'-hraisirrt wtth tlssttc tn-Strttbat sssurtt trtm “up¬lift" Itmti. ShoufiurttbBtw"hig/i-fnnt" iinilt»f tUluittrtd jstm u'ltbtlattie tidt fsntli. Practically backless and cutto almost nothing under thearms — its very brevity is“Lo-Bak’s" chief charm. Itallows such perfect freedomeverywhere except wheresupport is actually needed fWith this clever little bras¬siere is shown one of thenew Maiden Form “High-Waist” girdles—designed togive slender waists as wellas smoothly rounded hips.These are only two of awide variety of MaidenForm brassieres and girdles—created to mould everysilhouette in harmony withfashion’s latest dictates.Send for FREE BOOKLET ofnew Fall stjilts for all figures:Maiden Form Brassiere Co.,Inc.Dept C —245 Fifth Ave., N. Y.Kcf. U. S. Vox. Of.CIILDLIS*CAfLTfK. BELTSWe’U Give You$J25FOR YOUR OLD PENtoward the purchase ofthe latest, streamlinedl^rLer T)iiq/bldWorld*s Style and Quality Leaderstill time if you hurry to get the great $5 Duofold Jr.or Lady Duofold—latest streamlined model—foronly $3.76 and an old pen, or the famous $7 ParkerDuofold Sr. Pen with over-size ink capacity for only$5 and an old pen. Or the great $10 Parker DuofoldSr. DeLuxe for $7.60 and an old pen.The old pen you trade in does not have to be aParker — we only require that it shall have a 14kgold point. . .Old mechanical pencils, any kind or condition,accepted as 75c to $1.00 cash toward the purcha^of a fine streamlined Parker Duofold Pencil tomatch the pen.Parker is holding this National Trade-in Sale toreduce retail stocks, making way for late fall andChristmas shipments. Never such an opportuiiit^ybefore—probably never again—to get the world sfinest pens and pencils for school and business, andget such a big cash allowance for your old ones.But Parker reserves the right to withdraw thisoffer at any time—so take your oldj^n orthe nearest pen dealer at once. The ParkerCo., Janesville, Wisconsin. Ned Merriam’s harriers, clad inthe scantiest of shorts and the flim¬siest of jerseys, yesterday afternoonran a brisk mile in an icy wind andbiting rain that made WashingtonPark more like a dismal swamp thana cross country course. The run waspart of the daily workout in prep¬aration for the iLoyola meet onSaturday.The first few minutes at the parkthe team spent in warming-up exer¬cises. Then, removing sweat pantsand shirts, they were off on the tor¬tuous hills that wind around themain lagoon. As they ran, CoachMerriam constantly changed his po¬sition, watching the men as theycame in view through the mist atdifferent points between the trees.The first meet, with Loyola, willbe at Washington Park Saturday. Al¬though Coach Merriam does not con¬sider his team to be oustanding, heexpects that* they will beat theNorthsiders.In time trials held last Saturdaythe four men who finished the threemiles were Simon, 17:21; Richard¬son, 17:22.5; Kaden, 18:30; and Kel¬ly, 18:47. Although the time wascomparatively slow, the men showedan encouraging improvement overprevious work. This was the firsttime this year that these men ranthe full distance in competition witheach other.Final Notice FromDean’s Office RulesOut Cecil StoreyCecil Storey, one of the mostpromising fullback candidates to en¬ter the University in recent years,yesterday was finally and officiallypronounced ineligible for at least theremainder of the quarter. The an¬nouncement came through the officeof A. J, Brumbaugh, Dean of Stu¬dents in the College.Storey, who was announced as in¬eligible when 'unsatisfactory gradeswere turned in on the two compre-hensives he took two weeks ago tomake up his deficiency, was granteda re-reading of his papers late lastweek. Dean Brumbaugh stated thatother persons than those who orig¬inally marked the exams did the re¬checking, and that a great deal oftime and consideration was given tothe grading. Although it would havebeen awkward to have reversed thedecision on Storey’s standing, Mr.Brumbaugh claimed that it wouldhave been done without hesitationhad the re-reading warranted suchaction. Storey, whose value to thesuccess of the Maroon team this yearwas apparent to everyone, was cer¬tainly given at least an even breakon the grading, he declared.‘Squad Inexperienced/Hoffer Moans; Seeks12th B i g Ten Title“With an inexperienced team, wewill have a difficult time living up toour reputatioy,’’ was modest DanHoffer’s comment yesterday whenquizzed as to the possibilities of thisyear’s gymnastic squad.Although his teams have beenconference champs for the lastthree years and for the last elevenout of fourteen seasons, Hoffer ad¬mits the difficulty of replacing threeof the team’s stars of last year—01-.son, all-around champ; Adler, andAlvarez. Only lack of funds prevent¬ed Olson and Wrighte, this year’scaptain, from competing in theOlympic tryouts.Coach Hoffer bases his hopes onthis same Mr. Wrighte, a junior. Agood all-around man and a willingworker, his chances of placing highare excellent. Hoffer looks to him tostep into Olson’s shoes. Scherubeland Murphy, seniors, are expected tobring in many points. The former isan excellent gymnast, and the lat¬ter is a specialist on the rings andparallel bars. Hanley, a sophomoreweighing but 87 pounds, is an all-around man. Jefferson, a senior.Young and Nordhaus, juniors, andSavich, a sophomore are the otherlikely-looking men.The team, which but once hasplaced below second place in a con¬ference meet during its 22 years ofcompetition, will open its season theearly part of December. Lack offunds makes any plans at the pres¬ent time indefinite. Smith ’s Injury IsMarring Note inWhirlwind GameThe white-shirted Maroon whirl¬wind returned yesterday after hav¬ing been held to a 7 to 7 tie by whatwas considered one of the best Yaleteams in recent years and doped inthe East as the best team on thecoast, disappointed that they had notcome out on top and figuring thatthey certainly should have.The squad was met at the Engle¬wood station this morning by an en-chu.siastic crowd of four persons—the part of the coaching staff whohad not made the trip.Team Gets Light WorkCoach 'Stagg ran his team througha very light workout yesterday, con¬sisting of warming up work, passingand kicking practice and some windsprints. The only bad note in thereturn of the Maroons was the dis¬covery that Bart Smith’s injury,which took him out of the Yalegame after only a few minutes ofplay, has been discovered to be apartial fracture of his left leg. Dr.Dallas B. Phemister, who is attend¬ing him in the University clinic, saidyesterday that he hoped Smith wouldbe able to start getting in conditionagain within four weeks, but he willbe out at least that long. Smith,whose punting was a feature ofspring practice, was being groomedby Coach Stagg as a regular end, andsince these posts are perhaps theteam’s weakest, his loss will be feltconsiderably.Maroons Miss ChancesThe Old Man stated yesterday tliathe was quite satisfied in the team’sshowing. Pointing out that the Ma¬roons had four excellent scoring op¬portunities, only one of which theycapitalized on, while Yale had onlyone chance and made it godd, hesaid that the Maroons actuallya better team than were th(One of Chicago’s chances wentmering when a penalty set tie Ma¬roons back fifteen yards; apotherwhen a trick play, designed byfor use around the twenty-yaid linewas smeared for about fo jrteenyards because the Yale defens; hap¬pened to be playing in a posit ion tobreak it up. The last chance wentwhen, after three plays failed t a gain BULLDOGS HOLDCHICAGO TO TIE;ZIMie STARSHere Is Complete Storyof New HavenCame(Continued from page 1)running was a large factor in thefact that Chicago backs returned theball on kickoffs and punts for a to¬tal of 221 yards to Yale’s 117. Zim¬mer’s transcontinental pass of 45yards to Vin Sahlin was the play thatgave the Maroons six points. PatPage booted the extra point fromplacement.Zimmer ran 50 yards for a touch¬down in the final quarter but wafecalled back because he stepped outof bounds on the 13-yard line. Sah¬lin played the entire game with a |fortitude that was remarkable. Ell- jmore Patterson and Tommy Flinnbacked up the line like Trojans and IBirney had to leave the game be- Icause he had been hitting Blue play- Iere too hard. Had the defense, both !in the line and in the backfield, set¬tled down in the first quarter Yale Iwould never have come near a touch- |down. Frosh Teams WillPlay Game SaturdayThe friendly rivalry of the Fresh¬man locker room will develop into abattle to the death when two select¬ed teams from the Freshman foot¬ball squad meet on Stagg Field be¬tween the halves of the Knox-Chi-cago game Saturday. The Freshmansquad has been “pointing” for thisgame for over a week. Consequently,when the Texas Longhorns and theCalifornia Bears, as the two teamsare known, tangle Saturday some¬thing ought to happen.The Blues and the Reds, more fa¬miliar titles of the two teams, hjivebeen practicing the plays of Illinoisand Indiana, respectively, prepara¬tory to affording the varsity someopposition for the coming Big Tengames.Late afternoon andevening classes inGREGG SHORTHANDFor the rnnvenirncc of uniTerait.Tatudenta. Course in arranged formairimnin progress, with minimumespenditurr of time and effort. Call,write, or telephone State 1881 forparticulars.The GREGG COLLEGE225 N. Wabaiih Ave., Chicaaro. 111.HOW TO AVOID BONERSon the thirteen yard line topoint Zimmer had brought th i ball.Birney’s drop kick was finally decid¬ed to be wide. Mr. Stagg claimt d thatthe team is still far from itfand looks for improvementalong.Kimbark Hand Launc ryREDUCED PRICESWe take special care on Ladies Clothes.A Beautiful Laundry BaK Free with $1.00Bundle of Laundry or over.Mending Free — We Call and D liver1324 E. S^th St. Plasi 3480Annou: THE UNITED STATESIS LOCATED IN THETEMPERANCE ZONEwereElis.glim-whichpeakright POOR BILL BONER-he justcan’t think straight. He thinksa person is safe from contagiousdisease if he is intoxicated!But no college man ever pullsboners with a good pipe between histeeth. There’s something about apipe and tobacco that soothes a man,helps him think straight. That is, ofcourse, if he uses the right tobacco.A recent investigation showed Edge-worth to be the favorite tobacco at1,2 gut of 5U leading colleges.If you’re not already an Edgeworthsmoker, there’s new smoking satis¬faction waiting for you. Edgeworth’sblend of fine old hurleys is distinc¬tive, different. You’ll fcnoMi — afterthe first puff. You can buy Edgeworth tobaccoanywhere in two forms—Edgew orthReady-Rubbed and Edgeworth PlugSlice. All sizes—15^ pocket packageto pound humidor tin. Or, if youwould like to try before you buy,write for a/rec sample packet. AddressLarus & Bro. Com¬pany, 120 S. 22dSt., Richmond, Va.EDGEWORTH SMOKING TOBACCOcingThe GreatSCHNOZZOLA CONTESTn honor of Jimmy ‘^Schnozzle** Durante**Hero of the Week**)ANKEE [doodle is conducting an intensive search with ameasuriijig tape for the largest schnozzola on campus. It’ssimple. T^e rnan with the largest nose is “Schnozzola Champion.”To the champion will go a “Schnozzola Plaque” — featuring alife-sized reproduction of Jimmie Durante’s schnozzle. Each of thetwelve runne rs-up will receive one pair of tickets free to Schnoz¬zle Durante*! picture “The Phantom President” being featured atthe United ^rtists Theatre.iSCHNOZZLE measurings are now going on at the YankeeDoodle Inn—1171 East 55th Street. The winner will beannounced Friday, October 14, 1932.BRING ’EMBACK ALIVE"Nature in theRaw** —as por»trayed by the vUciout battle be*tween the pythonand the tiger . . .in Frank Buck'sthrilling motionpicture, "Bring’Em Back Alive,**filmed from naturein the Malay jungle.PiRlll llfil lHI)Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11; 1932This '''s Our 14th YearQuality Food atReduced PricesUur Xi.on Luiiclieon at J5c, 33cand 4dc is prep u o I to meety( iir ta>te.t)i!r Kveninij: 7 Course TableD'hote Dinners at 4()c. 5()c and55e will always please you.Al. o our Sunda> c hicken Din-ner> for 65c.Rich I'arictv of Sr I VOOPand RXTRRESCo.a^'c'r Soda Rounhiiii ScnnccThe ELLIS TEA ROOM'Rt'o~a':i for tts Excellent Cuisine’*940 East 63rd Streetnear Ellis .\venue on theFULLY GUARANTEED15 .00INSTALLED COMPLETEAlsoINTERNATIONAL RADIO“COMPACT” MIDGETMahogany, Walnut or EbonyPermanent Finish Cabinet.1 Year Guarantee.Regularly $25.00Special CompleteSTANLEY RADIO SHOP1345 E. 47th St.Phone: KENwood 3103SEE THEWORLD’S CHAMPIONTYPISTMr. AlbertTangorawhose startlingspeed won fourWorld’s ContestsHe WillAppear atWoodworth’s1 uesday and WednesdayOctober 11th and 12thHours: 12:00 to 2:00 p.m.and 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.each day.An amazing performance.Students and the generalpublic will be interested inMr. Tangora’s demonstra¬tion of lighting-like speedand accuracy on the newUnderwood Portable andUnderwood NoiselessTypewriter*;WOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 E. 57th Streetnear Kiml>arkTel. Dorchester 4800 Night editor for the next issue:Eugene Patrick. Assistants: WilliamTraynor and Dan MacMaster.Music and Religious ServicesChristian Science Organization,1158 East 58th Street, at 7:30.Organ Music in the Universitychapel, at 5.Divinity chapel, Joseph Bond cha-'cd, at 12. “Politics and ChristianIdealism: The Theocratic Ideal”, byDean Charles M. Gilkey.Phonograph Concert from 12 :00 to1:15 in the Social Science assemblyroom.Miscellaneousi Radio Lecture, “International Re-hations: Niccolo Machiavelli,” by As-I sistant Professor Frederick L. Schu-! man on station WMAQ at 11.Association meeting of the Y. W.! C. A., in Ida Noyes hall at 4:00., “Hitler in the Hinterland,” by Miss' Gilson.Public lecture, the Cosmos club,; in Harper assembly room at 4:30.“Japan and the United States,” byI the Hon. Jiuiji G. Kasai of the Su-I preme Council of the Tokyo Mu-; nicipal association.Public lecture, “International Eco-' nomic Relations,” by Jacob Viner, inI the Social Science assembly room, atI 3:30.Freshman Frolic in Ida NoyesHall. Dinner at 6 followed by lan-‘ tern parade.Public lecture (Downtown), “Mod¬ern Drama: A Problem of Adjust-j ment,” by Assistant Professor Ed-' wards, in Fullerton hall of the ArtInstitute at 6:45.j Public lecture, the Mahatma Gand-I hi Birthday Celebration, in Leon' Mandel hall at 8, by Rabbi SolomonID. Fieehof, Jane Addams, Protes-I sor Arthur E. Holt, Professor A.! Eustace Haydon and Chandra D. S.I Gooneratne.Mrs. Charles W. Gilkey’s talk toi the Y. W. C. A. will take place to-' morrow, instead of today as an-: nounced in the Weekly Calendar SOCIALIST BACKERSFORM ‘THOMAS FORPRESIDENT’ SOCIETY CANDIDATES FORRHODES AWARDASKED TO APPLY B.W.O. Names Twelveto Club Council PostsA Norman Thomas-for-PresidentClub has been formed on the Univer¬sity campus with 35 Socialist mem¬bers.Plans have been made to furtherthe movement, including the publi¬cation of a weekly mimeographednews-sheet, selling at Ic a copy,which will be distributed every Wed¬nesday throughout the fcampus. “(But¬ton Day” will be held on October12, when Socialist sympathizers willbe urged to buy and wear theThomas emblem.Socialist speakers will challengedebaters representing the Commun¬ist, Democratic and Republicanparties at a joint political symposiumto be held on Tuesday, October 18.This will precede an all campuspresidential poll to take place on thefollowing day.Other activities contemplated bythe group are: continued co-operationw’ith the League for Indu.strial De¬mocracy, distribution of literaturethroughout the Hyde Park area, andthe organization of speaking toursembracing the entire state of Illi¬nois.The University campus is the 131stin the United States on which Mr.Thomas is receiving organized stu¬dent support. Herman Wold, ’33,was elected President of the organ¬ization. George Wheeler is treasurerand Sophie Fisher is secretary. (Continued on page 2); down by Cecil Rhodes, donor of the[ scholarships, a Rhodes Scholarship isI tenable at the University of Oxtord,j and may be held for three years.I Thirty-two scholarships are assignedI annually to the United States. Forthe election of 1932, the states aregrouped in eight districts of sixstates each. In each state there is aCommittee of Selection which willnominate the two best men to ap¬pear before the District Committee.Each District Committee will thenselect four men to represent theirdistrict as Rhodes Scholars at Ox¬ford.In that section of the will in whichhe defined the general type of schol¬ar he desired, Mr. Rhodes mentionedfour groups of qualities, the first twoof which he considered the most im¬portant. They are: 1) Literary andscholastic ability and attainments. 2)Qualities of manhood, truth, cour¬age, devotion to duty, sympathy,kindliness, unselfishness and fellow¬ship. 3) Exhibition of moral forceof character, and of instincts to leadand to take an interest in his school¬mates. 4) Physical vigour, as shownby interest in outdoor sports, or inother ways.The winning of a Rhodes scholar¬ship thus marks the winner as a* young man who is well rounded inall his interests. (Continued from page 1)character of the group themselves,they will find few obstacles in mak¬ing the class recognized.”The first meeting of the Councilwas held yesterday at noon in IdaNoyes hall. They will meet Thurs¬day with twelve Freshman men se¬lected by Robert Balsley to plan fora Freshman mixer. VISIT THE FIRESIDEINNKNOWN FOR ITS FINE FOODSSpecial Club Breakfast 15c to 25cLuncheon 5 course 30cDimer 40c and 4.5cAil'pastries are baked in our ownkitchenFIRESIDE INN5718 Kimbark Ave.Recommended by the English Department ofUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOWebster^sCollegiate^The Be»l Abrlfl|tr<l Dirtlenary l)OCause ft Isbjiscl Uimn WKBSTER’S NEW INTF^i-N.\TION.\L—The “Supreme Authority."Here Is a companion for your hours ofreading and study that will prove Itsreal value every' time you consult it forthe wealth of ready information thatis instantly yours.106,000 wordi and phranes with dcfl-nitions. etymologies, pronuncia¬tions, and Use In its 1,268 paar*. 1,700llla<lralion<. Includes dictionaries of biographyand groaraphy I rules of pnnrtnaliont use of rapitalt, /abbrrviaiiofis, etc.; A dictionary of forrign phra»e«i and Other //Ahelpful si)cciul features. //aSee it at your College Bookntore or Write for Informa¬tion to the Puhlither$. Free gperimen page* if youname this paper.G.«cC.MERRIAM CO.Spriagtieldf Mam.I-M Touchball TourneyBegins Today; ThirtyTeams Go After Title(Continued from page 3)Beta Theta Pi vs. Tau Kappa Ep¬silon.Kappa Nu vs. Sigma Alpha Ep¬silon.Sigma League: 4 O’clockDelta Kappa Epsilon vs. SigmaChi.Alpha Sigma Phi vs. Delta Up-silon.Phi Gamma Delta vs. Pi LambdaPhi.Wednesday, October 12—AlphaLeague: 3 O’clockPhi Sigma Delta vs. Ramblers.Zeta Beta Tau vs. Phi Kappa Psi.Kappa Sigma vs. Barbarians.Beta League: 4 O’clockPsi Upsilon vs. Delta Tau Delta.Wolves vs. Alpha Tau Omega.Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Chi Psi.Thursday, October 13—GammaLeague: 3 O’clockPhi Delta Theta vs. Ponies.Phi 'Beta Delta vs. Tau Delta Phi.Phi Pi Phi vs. Lambda Chi Alpha.Typing Champion toVisit Woodworth’sFast typing is a matter of rhythm, 'says Albert Tangora, champion typ- |ist of the world, who will demon- jstrate his contention Tuesday and !Wednesday at Woodworth’s book¬store.Tangora, who types 132 words aminute, will show how typing to mu¬sic increases speed. The demonstra¬tions will be held between 12 and2 and between 4 and 6. The publicis invited.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALESeveral beautiful dresses. $2 to $15.Size 16. Atlantic 4480. Apt. 319.ROOM AND BOARD for two inexclusive private home. $8. Room$5. 6528 Woodlawn Ave. H. P. 5927. ;BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED—light room for gentleman. Home at- .mosphere. References 6450 Green- 1wood Ave. Fairfax 8965. !WANTED—Young lady, collegestudent, part time work, product has !instant appeal to both men and worn- |en, easily make $20.00 weekly with \a product that is indispensable incolleges, state qualifications and ac- jtivities in school. Copr., itn,Th* AoMrlMBTobacso Co. —and raw tobaccoshave no place in cigarettesThey are not present in Luckies. .. the mildest cigaretteyou ever smokedWE buy the finest, the veryfinest tobaccos in all theworld—but that does notexplain why folks every¬where regard Lucky Strike asthe mildest cigarette. The fartis, we never overlook thetruth that '’Nature in theRaw is Seldom Mild”—so these fine tobaccos, afterproper aging and mellowing,are then given the benefit ofthat Lucky Strike purifyingprocess, described by thewords—"It’s toasted”. That’swhy folks in every city, townand hamlet say that Luckiesare such mild cigarettes.“It’S toasted**That package of mild Luckies'7/ a man write a better hook, preach a better sermon, or make a better mouse-trap than his neighbor, tho hebuild his house in the woods, the world will make a beaten path to his door. "—RALPH WALDO EMERSON.Does not this explain the world-wide acceptance and approval of Lucky Strike.^