(i ij r i t* * ^ 5 iMf(V'ol. 33. No. 8. inaroonUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1932 Price Three CentsEDUCATION NOWMAJOR ACTIVITY,BOUCHER CLAIMSCollects Statistics onFirst Year ofNew Plan World’s Fair HeadSends Message toUniversity Students NO MOBE GRBDMTEHOMECOMINGS, SAYSALUMNI COUNCIL HEAD SERIES OF MOODYLECTURES TO OPENTONIGHT IN MANDEL N. Y. CorrespondentWires Sidelights onThat Yale Invasion“Education is lu'coniinK a major-ludcnt activity at the University un¬der the new plan.” Chauncey S.Voucher, Dean of the Collejre, de-, hired in an interview ye.sterday.This attitude is in marked contrast:() that formerly displayed by collegestudents, to whom schola.stic workwas the least important phase of uni-•ersity life.”Dean Boucher is at present work-mir on an extemled survey of thetirst year of the reoiKanization inthe ColleRe. Although only the Hu¬manities and the Social Sciences jren-( ral course.s have been studied so■ ar, Dean Boucher believes that thestatistics already com|)iled furnishample proof of the success of the re-ur>ranization, even beyond the antici¬pations of the faculty.Many Take Extra ExamsI'he comprehensive examinationsciven sprint? quarter have furnished(•(insiderable information For ex¬ample. the hiffhest trrade made in theHumanities course was far closer toa perfect score than the examiner.shad thoutfht possible. Dean Boucheral.'O pointed out that three studentstook five comprehensives and thirty->i\ others took four, althoutrh only<i\ comprehensives and an examina¬tion in English are lequirial to finishthe ('ollepTe course. “These students,who completed more than ore-half ofthe ('ollepe work in one year, willIw able to leave the (VilleRe one ortwo quarters ahead of ♦he rest of thecl;is.s.” Dean Boucher said. "This in¬dicates that one of the piimaiy fea¬tures of the new plan -allow inj; gift¬ed students to shorten the time form-fily required for obtaininu a deRieeis a success in inacti-e as well asm theory.”Kinishin^r the Uolliue couise inless than two years is made possibleby aliowin}? stutknts to lake the com¬prehensive examir;itii>rs in course-for which they were rot leijisteiedI,a.st year fourtc'ii sluden';; passedcomprehensives aftei o:i<' ouarter inth« course and forty-eiKht jiassedafter two quarters. One stinlent tookfour comprehensive.' after one <|Uar-ter’.s residence and passeil with twoM’s and two C's. In all. between tenand eleven percent of the class failedto pass the examinations.“Perhaps the most striking: )»roof(Continued on page 2)HOLD FRESHMANDRAMA TRYOUTSTHIS AFTERNOONhi.strionic opportunity in the Dra¬matic association tiyou's to be heldtoday and toiroiiow in Hu* TowerBoom. The Ere hman ph'\ will lieniven some time iievt nH>nth andwill be the oidy production in whichmembers of the class of ’.‘’(J will par¬ticipate this (luartcr.A meetinp: of all eiiteiinu 'Ludentsinterested in the busiii ' ■ and tech¬nical .statr.s of the a-sociatiLii will beheld on Thui’sday aftei noon in theTower (Room at Oiya.nir.ation jof departments will be cffeitcd at ^this time. Rufus Dawes, president of “ACentury of Progress”, Chicago’s 1933World’s Fair, in a recent conversa-I tion w’ith Warren El. Thompson, edi-i tor of The Daily Maroon, conveyedj a special message about the coming] exposition to University .students,j “ ‘A Century ofProgre.ss’ is foryour generation,”Mr. Daw*es declar¬ed. “No previousgeneration of uni¬versity studentshas had the oppor¬tunity to view thewisdom of theages as gatheredby eminent scient¬ists that you willhave next June.“Your Univer-.'ity scientists aremaking many a.s-Rufut Dawes pects of this fairpo.ssible. The exposition will be edu¬cational. It will show you in graphicform many of the scientific and so¬cial problems which you are study-iing. It will demonstrate the tre¬mendous service of such universitiesas your own to mankind. You willrealize that ('hicago is one of thegreatest intellectual centers of theworld. The last 100 years is a periodthat ha .'.seen man’s awakening to arealization that he can control nat-uial law,”Mr. Dawes concluded his re¬marks to the .Maroon editor by men¬tioning that the University is “a nextdoor neighbor of the E’air”, and thatthe exposition will in reality repre¬sent a temporary but extensive addi¬tion to the educational opportunitiesof the campus. Failure of Alumni to Attend i Ellery Sedgwick, MagazinePrompts Decision | Editor, Starts 16thof Beck I SeasonWomen SerenadeBurton; Men Reach5th Floor of Gates!It all started when th(* womenviolated every tradition last night byserenading the men in the residencehalls. E'or their pains they had waterthrown on them and were treated toa leturn visit from ;i howling, riotousmob of men.The Freshmen women ot the Y.W. C. A. eiitt'ied Burton Court about!i lu't nighf. singing school songs ardwaving lanterns. The residentspromtly poured out ot the (‘iitrie',loi ked the Rates, and giruiaMyrout(‘<l the 'ii'Reis.(Tit*' of "EAeivone to E'o-^ter" Homecoming is no more! “In theforty years of football on the mid¬way the alumni have never had asuccessful homecoming in connectionwith a game,” states Charlton Beck,secretary-treasurer of the Alumnicouncil in explaining the flat refusal,for the second year, of the Alumnicouncil to sponsor a homecoming.Not only does Mr. Beck refuse toschedule a homecoming for this year,but because of the failure of pasthomecomings, he predicts that theAlumni Council will never againschedule a homecoming for a foot-liall game.None For Eight YearsThe last celebration, the memoryof which still hangs as a dark cloudover the .Alumni council office, washeld in connection with the Prince¬ton game of eight years ago. .An en¬tire day of celebration was plannedbut Princeton failed to enter intothe spirit of the day and won in thefourth quarter, 21-18, after trailinguntil that time. The .Alumni decide^that they had no cause for celebra¬tion and failed to attend the dinnerafter the game.Stagg Plans Several.Mr. Stagg, perhaps feeling that the(’hicago alumni deserved a home¬coming in spite of the failure of thePrinceton celebration, has sincescheduled numerous homecomings,but the Alumni council has notplanned any activities to be held inconnection with them. ]Two years ago the .Alumni coun¬cil gave- its- cwnsent to the schedul¬ing of a homecoming for the Prince-1ton game which was played*on No- ■vember 1. The athletic office [mintsout that this was only called a home¬coming and the Alumni council dis¬claims ail re.s|)onsibility in the mat¬ter. It was the last such celebrationto be planned. The William Vaughn Moody found¬ation, organized to present campuslectures on art, literature, and sci¬ence, will open its sixteenth seasonat the University tonight when El¬lery Sedgwick, editor of the AtlanticMonthly, lectures on “Perspective”at 8:15 in Mandel hall. There will beno charge for admission, and ticketsare available at the Reynolds Club.Mr. Sedgwick, former ‘editor ofYouth’s Companion, American Maga¬zine, and McClure’s Magazine, will re¬call in perspective the days of Moo¬dy’s youth, interpreting them from amodern view point.Donor Remains UnknownOrganized eight years ago, theWilliam Vaughn Moody foundationhas brought some of the most dis¬tinguished men in the world to theUniversity. The donor of the lecturefoundation, who prefers to remainunknown, declared that he made thegift with the idea of putting the Uni¬versity student in touch wdth greatminds and intellectual subjects toarou.se them from provinciality. *Diverse Subject MatterThe William Vaughn MoodyE'oundation lectures have been pop¬ular with the entire University be¬cause of the eminence of the speak¬ers and the diversity of topics chos¬en. ■ , ,Some of those who hj^ye spok¬en in past years are: Alfred Noyes,William Lyon Phelps, John Mase¬field, John Gal.'worthy, James HenryBreasted, Edwin B. Frost, ThorntonWilder, Willa Cather, and manyother famous people..Mr. and Mrs. Edgar J. Goodspeedare entertaining Mr. Sedgwick at' adinner party preceeding the lecture.Other guests will be Mr. and Mrs.Robert M. Hutchins, Mr. and Mrs.James M. Stifler, Mr. and Mrs.Charles W. (iilkey, Mr. and Mrs. An¬drew C. McLaughlin. By RUBE S. FRODIN, JR.New York, Oct. 10 (Special) —; The excursion of Maroons with theirlittle band of supporters into theYale Bowl Saturday was looked upon' as an invasion of Western bar-j barians. The new white jersies madethe team look twice as big as theYale squad in their navy blue. Some¬one in back of me said, “Look atthose brutes.” As a matter of fact,the Yale team outweighed the Chi¬cago boys about ten pounds to theman.♦ YfiThornton Wilder, novelist and aUniversity lecturer in English, wasseated next to me. Although a Yalegraduate, he was yelling for the Ma¬roons w’ith the vehemence of afreshman in the old cheering “C”.He started asking questions aboutsome of the fellows on campus—Luke Galbraith and columnist ChuckNewton—-and expressed desire to beback on the Midway before .spring-quarter, when he is scheduled to giveEnglish 232.jtjOverheard in the stands thelady said, “Is Stagg a very well-known coach?”... and the man an¬swered, “I think so. He’s an old A'alegraduate.”. . . .And again, “Why didthey charge $2 for this game? Theyonly charged $1 for the [iracticegames last year.”* !■;<(’heerleader Jerry Jontry had histroubles without a student cheeringsection, but he made the best of abad situation. Finding the sectionbehind the Maroon bench not inclin¬ed to cheer with any enthusiasm,Jerry took his megaphone before acrowd of 3,000 New Haven High(Continued on page 2)No Cause for Warwith Japan, ClaimsProminent AlumnusWHO^S WHO ADDS NEW PAPER SEEN iCAMPUS NAMES TO RIVAL MAROON* ‘aiig )Ut and M)on a lislieve lied blitejil hu fiastic (■iiiv\ (1 wa ' .'tampii'g intothe lecoi Oil.' digi'i y of E' o.- li rloungi *. Not '■;i ’'fit (I w i*b “S weelA deli I e“. the ei eii< 'del s )ell )W ( li“Go()( Xight 1/ ’die ’ and M. n il.vWe K oil .AIopr’ UI (1 then •epi ■eted! their pel formal’ Cl to the 1)00.' : mlcheei' of the W) 111*11 11 Kell.Cat !*' wn' ne <t on the rt Lite and1 here Lbe ir 'b* iidvt 11 t 111 ei re. ebedtlu fi fill floor <) th eon.st ei T it ionof the residei'l Ther . hrviiig scizetlvvliat SOIIV tlu V coi’ld in theshajie of 1)1 e '(1. e't ct lie ligl t'. etc.the m )re dai irg moved back to Fos-ter.1)0' ;)ile tlu* w; iter t blow 11 on tliemim ny .'l’cee( ded in 1 iii’bing thi fire■ esea|)t s to tlu )[) f uor, di slodging -At leasi six University people areamong the 221 Chicagoans listed inthe pages of Who’s Who in Americafor the first time in the new 1932edition. Mrs. Charles \V. Gilkey, na¬tional president of the Y. W. C. .A.,and wife of the dean of the Uni¬versity chapel, is a nor-faculty mem-bi‘r of the University listed, whilethe rema’nim* five hold faculty [losi-tioiis..Maud .Slye, noted cancer leseaichwoi-ker and .Associate piote.ssoi ofPathology; .Molly K. Can oil, execu¬tive head of the Uiiiveisity .Setth*-ment and .Associate piofessor of So¬cial Economy; and Mary B. Gilson,industrial improvement vvoiker andinstructor in E^conomics, aie listedfor the tirst time.(Continued on page 4) The Daily .Maroon is to have a ri¬val, competing stiictly for donnitory[iiestige, in the Burton Courtier. Rob¬ert Chapel, temiioraiy ed'tor, hascalled the lir.'t meeting of his staffof thirty aspiiing newsiiaint men fortonight. E'red B. .Millett, head qf t^elesidence halls, will exercise remotecontrol as taculty s})onsor. * * 'The Burton Courtier ojiines thatthe little world Ix'hind the battle-meiited towers of the men’s resi¬dence halls is at lea.st as importanta.' the rest of the Uni.jrsity. EalitorChapel will icpoit its intimate doingsin a six-peg! vvci'kly paper. This, headmits, is an iu hievement on onemimeograph machine. .As Ju(|sonCourt falls within its ciidilation this'year, the Burton ('ouitier is a mis¬nomer.Old Masters, Modern Art and Rare BooksFrom Ryerson Collection Shown in Wieboldta inimbei of -crecn.' aril a gei'iniumplant. Hi’L .-s ro on - resi'ted theseesorts, th(‘ ciowd tiled it- hard atsereiiadirg Pre.-ident Hutoh'ns. Thisisereimmi g i ininii ...i--General uppercl.i.'' tiyoiits vn.cwiudrd. and when“The Perfect Alibi,” a m.\ teiy com- .c(ly by A. A. .Milne, liave been com¬pleted, and a group h; - been selected 1to read parti-, until fiin'l casting has jbeen completed. Uiiiierelas tryouts Iliave been- among the largest experi¬enced by the Di-amatic .Association inthe past few yeais.Cloister Club Open iOnly for Luncheon!iBeginning today, the Cloister (Hub jf't Ida Noyes hall will be open for ;lufich only, 11:00-2:00. According to !•Mi.ss Marshall, the manager, the Club :had planned to remain open only dur-iiig E’reshman week, but the luncheondemand was so great that it continuedtot serve. Although the dinner at¬tendance is not great enough to war-'ttnt remaining open, the Club willopen for any special dinner or partyot twenty or more. a bonfiie oi leevcs outside the Iiesi-dent’s hou e w;'s . imilavlj disregaid-ed, th(‘ ciowd giadimllv bioke iq;.ABOLISH ASSEMBLIESFOR FRESHMAN CLASSLecture -oiiiblies tor tie.hmenhave delirit'*Iy been di--contir-Jedthis year be -au.-'.c of the 1 ick of in-tere.st shown liy the students. Thescanty attcri'uice at the two lec¬tures last year convinced Dean A J.Brumbaugh that a ion<inuatior ofthe series was uiMiecessai y. For thelast few years all fieshmen weie re-([uired to attend the Monday nun-n-ing lectures as a regular pait of theiryear’s work.Last year in accordance with thes[iirit of the New Plan attendance atlectures was made voluntary. How¬ever, after the first two lectures theplan wais definitely abandoned. Bv BETTY HANSENThe commemorative exhibition pre¬sented by the Pcnnissarcc Societyand containipg art treasines fromthe Mai tin .A. Ryei.-^or collection rep¬resents a wide lange of selectionfiom fourteenth century Italian artto nineteenth century French art,supplemented by a few ex-impLcs offine .American painting. The exhibi¬tion is open public in the Ren¬aissance Galleries, Weiboldt 205, and |may be viewed daily from two to ,five..Although .a wide range of schooU ;is evident in the two groups shown, Ithere is revealed in each group a jcompletely differing- attitude toward ,life .expre.ssed thi'ough the treatment :of subject matter. The early group, ,representing Sienese, E’lorentine and 'BologiiOsc schools, shows evidence ofprimitive, medieval and Byzan¬tine influences. From Corot, there isa tendency of a new approach to na¬ture, further exemplified by the lat¬er French artists.Decamps and Diaz combine the ro- jmance and sentiment about common i things which developed the Barbizanschool, while Manet and ,tCez<|rnebiing- classic beauty into fhe re^ts-sentation of familu’i- ofijrcis* andscenes. Renoir in his mngnifi'*ont“.Ali Piano ’ i'- revealed at thd heightof his “impres.'-ioni'm”. W,iijh iR<)rian,he deals with a new cofy;c|)|^icp ofthree dimensional .space,''.--pre.^enting. -i. If —9P ( ' Oiatmosphere itself.E'ugita, schooled in FY-ettdh art,nevertheless reflects a||| [M’pfonndB>zantine influence i^ j>js .jlong,.'vvitt linos. Davies, a A|i;jp.er'icon painter, combines dp abslpctpoetical idea with a forrii'liniitfb.'tah-tive and a my.stical al¬most Chinese., »roJ/ v'ooThe nine primitiveH 'aticl earlyniastei-^? and the repY-eeiqflAHtLve.i ofthe modern period are supplementedby thirty illustrated .JiaRpnesOj. and@hine.se books, selecti d. from ' Mr.Ryer.son’s collection of'^ow^f^ S"thou-sand books. The catalhgSP^TOr''thiscollection edited by Ki^n'j? ToJfcP'^andpublished by Don-nelleyt A^c^'Sons,was completed last winterv.aad* wasone of Mr. Ryerson’s last interests. “There is no reason for war be¬tween Japan and the linited States,”stated Hon. Jiuji G. Kasai, SupremeCouncil of the Tokyo Municipal .As¬sembly, in his lecture in Harper Li¬brary yestei-day, given under the au¬spices of the (’osmos Club..Mr.' Kasai, who is an alumnus ofthe University, paid his respects tohis alma mater and to the memory■ of President Judson and other de¬ceased members of the 1909 fac-i Lilty. He then took up the subject ofthe relation between Japan and theUnited States, devoting his attentionto the problems of immigration,naval rivalry, and the ('hinese sit¬uation.“The fact that only 100 Jaiianesea year ai e allowed’to immigrate toth(* I’nited States is not importantin itself,” .Mr. Kasai said. ‘‘It i' a(luestfon of national pride and hon¬or. My country does not want to i<cslapped in the face.”Coming to his next point, Mr. Kasaialluded to the Washur*ton m-valconfei-eiice and the toniieRe lindla-tions imposed upon Ja[)aii. She is en¬titled to only ()()', I's iiineh tonn. rcas the IJniti'd Si ate.- is allowed“The (’hinese situation is a ([ues-tioii of universal intere.t, and I feelthat it should be elaritied,” .Mr. Ka- isai went on. “There have been 3.')0 ;cases of treaty violations by Chinain .Mancbui ia."In concluding bis talk. .Mr. Kasaisnmmaiized liy saying that the Jap- ianese-.American relations aie “veryt-nidial’’ and that he saw absolutely |no cause tor war between the two jnations. INTERFRATERNITYCOUNCIL BEGINS.WORK OF YEAR/Deferred Rushing, l-FBall, Homecomingon AgendaThe first meeting of the Interfra¬ternity Council wull be held tonightat 7:15 in Room D of the Reynoldsclub. Matters of interest to all fra¬ternities will be discussed at this in¬itial meeting, iRoss Whitney, presi-flent of the council, said yesterday.One of the most important itemsto be discussed is the question ofsponsoring another InterfraternityBall. The council must decide wheth¬er or not to reduce the price fromlast year’s figure of $5.The council will also decide to¬night whether the support of thef#.'hmen will be invited this year’sBall if one is' held. It is probable thatthe action taken will be a reductionin the price of bids, together with aninvitation for freshmen.Will Consider HomecomingThe jnacticability of sponsoringanother Homecoming this fall willalso be discussed tonight. Becauseof the abolition of the Undergradu¬ate council, which sponsored la.styear’s Homecoming, it has been sug¬gested that the Interfraternity Coun¬cil take over this function.Other business will include pos-.sible action on some suggestedchanges in the deferred rushingrule.^, especially those pertaining tothe meeting of rushees at theirhomes when both the rushees and thefraternity man live nearby and farfrom school..Announcements of this meetinghave been directed specificallv to thepresidents of all houses by letterswritten over the signature of RossWhitney, president of the Interfra¬ternity council. It is important thatthe local chapter heads attend themeeting.^. In the past one of theCouncil’s chief weaknesses was thefact that its personnel was constant¬ly changing. .Moreover, the member-.shi]) was not sufficiently representa¬tive of the fraternities.Will Enforce Rulej The Council has had for a longtime a rule requiring the same manto attend all the meetings for hisfraternity. Ross Whitney plans toI make this hithei'to unenforced rule! an actuality, thus adding an addition¬al feature of strength.The Council also plans to remainactive in protesting deferred rush¬ing. However, w'hile deferred rush¬ing remain.s in effect the council willcooperate fully in its enforcement.HOLT STALEY TOSPEAK AT FORUMOF INDEPENDENTSPHOENIX STAFF JOBSARE OPEN TOMORROWI -All .students who wish to vvoik on jI the first is.'ue of the Phoenix, cam- Ipus humor magazine, which appears j\ Wednesday, (October 19, should re- \I poit tomorrow afternoon in the iPhoenix office in Haskell 14 at 12 ■or 2 :30. |i According to Joe Zoline, editor of ji the Phoenix, positions on the edi- |torial department are open to candi- |.dates who can write dialogue, hum- iI orous articles, sketches, or stories, Iserious stories, and gossip. Opportun- (ities are also open on the business ,staff to those .students w'ho wish to |sell advertisements or who wish to ihelp in the circulation department. ' “The Coming Election” will be the.topic for di.scu.ssion at the quarterlymeeting of the League for Independ¬ent Political .Action Thursday eve¬ning at 8. in the Harper Assemblyroom. The .'[leakers will be ArthurE. Holt, profes.sor of Social Ethics,who will discuss “Socialism and theFarmer”, and Elugene Staley, assi.st-ant prote.ssor of Economics, whoseto[)ie will be “Why the Non-Social-isL Should Vote* for Norinxn Thom¬as". Open foiiim will be neld at theclose of the meeting.John Dewey, prominent philosoph¬er and educatoi, Ls the chairman ofthe League, and Paul Douglas, pro¬fessor of Political Science, is thevice-chairman. William S. Minor haslieen chai'inan of the local chaptersince its foundation in Februaiy.The jiuipose of the League is toorganize piogiessively minded citi¬zens of the United States into a uni¬fied third [laity.Two Freshmen GroupsWill Meet This Week(’ontinuing the Orientation pro-giam for freshmen Senior advisershave announced several meetings forthis week.'''*John Eltumi and Eldgar Goldsmithwill meet freshmen whose names fallbetween Mac and I'ri tomorrow af¬ternoon at' '2:30 in Jx'xiiigton hallReon^,meet thefreshmen Uom Johnson to MacDon¬ald f6moi*Fo\v dt 12:30 in the loungeof Burton Court.Page TwoSatly marnnnFOUNDED r?; 1S)01The Daily Maroon is the official student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published rnorninns except Saturday,Sunday, and Mondaj' during the autumn, winter, and springquarters by ’I'lie Daily Maroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Subscription rales: $2.50 a year ; $4 by mail. Single copies:three cents.No resiK>nsibiIity is assumed by the University of Chicagofor any statements appearing in Tlie Daily Maroon, or fer anycontracts entered into by The Daily Maroon.Entered as second class matter March 18, 1903, at the post-office at Chicago. Illinois, under the Act of March 3, 1819.The Daily Maroon expressly r^i^erves all right of publicationof any material apiearing in this paper.BOARD OF CONTROLWARREN E. THOMPSON, Editor-in-ChiefEDGAR L. GOLDSMITH, Bu.<5ine?s ManagerRUBE S. FRODIN, JR., Managing EditorJOHN D. CLANCY, JR., Circulation ManagerMAXINE CREVISTON, Senior EditorJAMES F. SIMON,, Senior EditorCHARLES NEWTON, JR., Student PublisherASSOCIATE EDITORSJane Kiesenthal Rol)ert HerzogMelvin Goldman David C. LevineWilliam Goodstein Edward W. NicholsonBetty Hansen H. Eugene PatrickBUSINESS ASSOCIATESWalter Montgomery Vincent NewmanEdward SchallerNight Editor: Eugene PatrickAssistants: MacMaster and TraynorWednesday, October 12, 1932THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCILATTEMPTS ANOTHER YEAROn the front page of today’s Daily Maroonthere is a headline declaring that the Interfratern¬ity council will begin its activities tonight. Thewriter of the headline was generous and optimistic,for the Interfraternity council of this Universit}'has had for several years the reputation of beingthe most inactive body on th'e campus.It is difficult to find anyone who will say a kind Iword for the Interfraternity council. It is moie dif- |ficult to find record of anything significant doneby the Interfraternity council in the past few years—save its passive agreement to the University’sdeferred rushing edict and its annual ball.Yet there is no organization on this campus thatcould be of more service to its constituency—theharassed fraternity men—or that should have been |busier during the past school year, than this sameInterfraternity council. jFraternities, it is said, are hard pressed, finan- icially, and from the point of view of their man- |power. Fraternities, rumor has it, are not wanted ;at the University. Fraternities have closed, andmore should close if their books are any indica¬tion. Fraternities, the accusation has been made,are not in harmony with the atmosphere of a cam¬pus predominantly academic in nature. Yet, withall these situations confronting it, the Interfratern¬ity council—central governing body and represen¬tative for twenty-six houses and five hundred men—bears the reputation of being the most inactiveorganization on the campus.TTe situation is paradoxical to say the least.Tonight the Interfraternity council begins anew.Its first session of the year has been called, and thatsession marks the beginning of the greatest oppor¬tunity for service and the greatest chance to proveits right to exist which the Greek organization hasever done. Whatever the council has done or hasnot done during the past years, it now has, as aresult of the deferred rushing handicap, the eco¬nomic situation, and the general' depression in fra¬ternity circles, an opportunity to prove its valueto the cause it represents. If the council does notawaken and achieve this year, it may just as wellfollow the footsteps of the departed Undergrad¬uate council.Probably the most fundamental reason for thepast ineffectiveness of the council has been the factthat its membership has been composed of sopho¬mores and juniors—rather than the presidents ofhouses. If there is any fraternity on the campus notrepresented at the council tonight by its president, 'that individual is certainly not aware of the com¬mon difficulties in which fraternities find them¬selves today, and .he certainly is not adequatelylooking after the interests of his chapter.The second great weakness of thfe council in thepast seems to have been that it has not, for some |incomprehensible reason, set itself anything to do. ■Meetings have been mere discussion periods. Com- jplete lethargy has prevailed. No spirit of activityhas ever permeated the organization. It seems tohave never occured to the members that an Inter¬fraternity council should get out and hustle forthose things which might be worth hustling after.And so it is that The Daily Maroon would like ' THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 12. 1932to suggest some items for the Interfraternity coun¬cil meeting agenda this evening. Perhaps its newpresident has an agenda that excells ours. He is apre.sident unique in Interfraternity council annals ifhe has one at all.First, in view of the tremendous economic pres¬sure upon all houses, there should be constitutedby the council a central committee which wouldprepare and send to all chapters information con¬cerning the purchasing of food and planning ofmeals, using the counselling service which the Uni¬versity Commons department will be glad to pro¬vide to one committee, but cannot provide totwenty-six separate houses. Cooperative buying ofsome things should be possible if this committeewere to extend the scope of its work.Secondly, there should be serious considerationand possible revision of the deferred rushing rulestonight, in view of the experiences of the twoweeks that have passed.Thirdly, there should be determined and an¬nounced a general policy for all' fraternities look¬ing toward a reduction of social expenses this year, jThe holding of all fraternity dances on the campus,without the extravagances that keep up appear¬ances but drain members’ purses, should be advo¬cated.There are other problems that all fraternitiesface in common, for fraternities at the present mo¬ment are not strong on this campus. If the councilreally amounts to anything this year, it will facethe weaknesses of the fraternity system and actual¬ly chart out a program of activity that will aid the ,houses composing its membership.—W. E. T.The Travelling Bazaar |By Charles Newton, Jr. and John Holloway. . . YOU’VE GOT A QUEER IDEA OF FUN . . .People are funny. Without giving you a hellof a lot of time to absorb this gem, we hastento add that they sometimes have queer habitsthat give them inordinate pleasure. What wemean is, do you think you would enjoy lyingnude on a tiger-skin rug before a roaring fire,reading Proust? Well, Bob Dodson would. Getthe idea?Well, there’s lots like that. Betty Zeigler isjust daffy about bald-headed men in baggy bath¬ing-suits, with high-top shoes and straw hats..And Frank Harding never combs his hair onTuesdays, because Tuesdays are to him so likeThursdays that he has to have some way of tell¬ing them apart. Fran Gethro, on the other hand,take.s Thursdays as a personal affront, and al-w'ays knows when Thursday comes around be¬cause she feels so nasty on that day. And twounidentified seniors Are addicted respectively tojsulking in a tub »nd running footraces with per-jsonable girls. Johnnie Elam, according to one|of the Lawdge brothers, can only study in ajclothe.s-closet; whereas Jim Porter of the same.^,house pardon us Lodge has to be in pajamas or ^he can’t get anything done, which seems after'all rather plausible. And Carl Jefferson likesfights at late hours, and Vera Ryan and Rickerhave an ungovernable passion for escargots.And Frank Harding (that man’s in again) •knows some people in Amarillo who make it aregular practice to start getting drunk everySunday morning at ten o’clock. They stay loopytill midnight sharp, but that is not considered so,important as amusing. The important part isburning shacks. When comes dark, they pile intotheir car. Then they go out and burn shacks.They set fire to them, and when the fire depart¬ment comes they run like everything and find,another shack. The record, according to Frank,is six shacks.Yes, there’s no doubt about it. People arefunny.. . . RANDOM . . .The Chi Psis have a governor’s son in thehouse . . . name, if you don’t know, is TomTurner ... He wants to be a concert pianist . . .his parents wants him to be a doctor ... If youread French novels in the original (and if youdon’t, you’re missing something, as ProfessorCarlson said to a certain student), you probablyhaven’t a very good opinion of Paul Morand’smorals ... as a matter of fact, he refers to him¬self modestly as “le galopin d’Europe.” ... Itcame to us as a considerable shock to discoverthat he is married to a Ph. D. from Chicago . . .Fake! . . .Frank Harding (habit is a terrible thing, be¬cause here is Harding again) is just before be- «ing a Phi Bete ... If he weren’t also a candidatefor the position of Laziest Man on Campus, hecould be; but he’s more interested in the latterhonor . . . Don’t blame him, of course . . .Doctor Harshe, the ex-Shistler, is now work¬ing with Julian Jackson and a guy named Green. . . they are publicity directors. Firm name’sJackson, Green, and Harshe . . . The Doctor, bythe way, is still goofy about a girl he met fouryears ago ... in the last four years, he has seenher for not more than fourteen days all told . . .greater love hath no man than etc. . .Lady Craigie, wife (or lady) of Sir Williamof the same name, naturally, has been here fora year or so. Just lately, somebody asked herif she had at last begun to feel at home. AndLady Craigie said, “Why, no. I was a strangerat Oxford for twenty years.” . . . EDUCATION NOWMAJOR ACTIVITY,BOUCHER CLAIMS(Continued from page 1)of the advanced attitude towardscholarship evinced by students in theCollege is seen in the numbers of.students who are using the Collegelibrary, on the third floor of Cobbhall,” Dean Boucher said. “After oneweek of the quarter the attendanceat the library has been so large thatpart of the books have been movedback to Harper—conclusive evidencethat the reorganization has succeed¬ed in arousing a genuine interest inscholarship among students who haveentered the University under thissystem.”Plan Chess Matchwith NorthwesternThe University Chess club an¬nounces that a match will be heldwith the Northwestern Che.'^s clubduring the fii'st week in November..4n “A” and “B” team of five play¬ers each will represent each Univer¬sity. Students interested in playingin this and other interscholastic tour¬naments should attend the next meet¬ing of the Chess club, which will beheld tomorrow in Room A of theReynolds Club.The Chess club also plans to en¬ter a team in the City League, tohold an Intramural chess tourna¬ment, and to form a special chesslibrary for the use of its members.Officers for the club will be electedat the next meeting. N. Y. CorrespondentWires Sidelights onThat Yale Invasion(Continued from page 1)school students. He tried to makethem yell for Chicago, but the hometown sentiment was a little toostrong. So, the dapper Jerry (in hisnew roll collar sweater) led a fewcheers for dear old Eli. With thisgesture the crowds warmed up a lit-i tie to Jerry’s efforts.* * *\ The Deke bunch (Bill Dee, FredI Gundrum, Cecil Storey, John Rob-I erts, Bion Howard and Ralph Web-! ster) have been talking about theI liveried doorman that the Yale! brothers have at their lodge on York' street. It seems that there will be!a new innovation on Woodlawn av-' enue in the near future.* * *Harold Swift, president of theBoard of Trustees, and party madethe trip to New Haven for the game.I President Hutchins was preventedfrom attending because of a slightattack of bronchitis.K * *[ Frank Carr, another of the boysj who braved the elements to get toi the center of American college cul¬ture, had this to say about Yale andYale men: “I guess it’s all right, butI don’t see why they wear whiteshoes in October, and convict haircuts the year round.”I ‘ ♦I The impressiveness of the Yalej building program and the elaborate-I ness of the entire plant was com-I mented upon by all of the Chicagoj group. The Sterling library quad-j rangle and the new gym group at¬tracted attention. CORRECTFOR EVENING WEARLMk forthe MoineSWANKwhen you buyCollir HoldersShirt KliotCuff Links droo*. Tho modom Tux setshoortl hot tho oew SWANKBridlo-Bit lihh. Sots —$2.50 uo.Othor SWANK EveniotSett uo to $10.00 at Jesstirrsohd ioiart oien’o thofs.Corroctfor day wearSWANK SETSCollar Holder matched wtih Tie KlipCollar ButtonsMoney KilosTin KlipeEvonini SetsCollar PinsSUBSCRIBE TOTHE DAILY MAROONLearn to Dance Correctly—Takea Few Private LessonsTeresa Dolan Dancing School6307 Cottage GroveTel. Hyde Park 3080Hours 10 a. m. to 12 midnight $5.50 Meal Tickets for $4.75. This Includes aFountain Pen FreeWELCOME STUDENTSTEN-O-FOUR RESTAURANTGood Meals Served at 35-40-45 cts.Table De Note 50-60-70 cts.GOOD COFFEEAlways the FavoriteWe know - you know - the Maid-Rite willalways be your favorite eating place. And quitejustifiably so, too.Have you ever seen two shops so delight¬ful and pleasing? The finest equipment andfixtures make them comfortable and pleasant.Add this to our unrivalled service, low pricesand quality food and you have a happy combina¬tion which can not be equalled. Maid-Rite hasbeen on campus for years and will continue asa favorite.There is a reason — and more than one forsuch popularity.Maid-Rite Shops’’Where Good Food Always Prevails"1309 E. 57th St. 1324 E. 57th St.THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1932 Page ThreeTHE UNIVERSITY WOMAN—— 0 ~WOMEN’S PACE STAFFBetty Han»en—October Man¬aging Editor.Sophomore Ataittants: Be ttySayler, Jeanette Rifas, Claire Dan-riger, Margaret Van Der Schaegh,' Lillian Nath, Dorothy Loeb, Ruth[ Bell, Florence Withnick, Helendoing away with theDEADWOODWomen who entered the Univer¬sity as Freshmen this quarter soonround themselves drawn into an ex¬tensive progrram of activities desigrn-.•d to acquaint them with the life ofthe campu.s. When classes convened,uch activities naturally were less¬ened, but Interested grroups will con¬tinue throuffhout the year to assistthe freshmen in a thorough assimila¬tion to University life.Many women entered wholeheart¬edly into theit new milieu and allign-ed themsolves enthusiastically withthe activities of their choice. But anappalling number remained aloof andlethargic, preferring to confine their>;ocial life to groups outside the Uni¬versity.We who arc familiar with the lifeof the University have embracedtheir problem, however little they areinterested in it themselves. Con¬founded ourselves, we are seekingthe aid of the campus in solving whathas hitherto seemed incapable of so¬lution, To that end. The Daily Ma¬roon will hereafter conduct an openforum on its Women’s Page, encour¬aging its readers to present a meansof converting “campus deadwood.’’ANNOUNCE HEADS FORFRESHMAN COUNCILFreshman Woman’s Club council,which was organized on Monday andmo^ts in Ida Noyes at noon tomorrowwith the Men’s Council to plan for aFreshman Mixer, has announced ap¬pointment of committee heads.The committee heads are: Mixers:(iladys Curtain; Advertising—Bar¬bara Vail; Campaigning—Helen Annlattig; Parties—Virginia Morris;.Athletics—Edith McCarthy; Hospi¬tal Work—Rosalyn Morse; Discus-sion.s—Charity Harris; Settlement—Marthanne Edgcombe; Y. W. C. A.—Jean Stolte; Refreshments—.Mar¬garet (loss; Dramatics — NomaBrown; and General .Busine.ss—MaryWinifred Skinner.These appointments have beenmade to facilitate work in the.se de¬partments. Faculty WivesAid Federationwith Group TeasUniversity Women OfferedTheir Homes and Servicesfor informal Meetings.! For the first time in its extensiveinogram of Freshman orientation,j^'ederation was aided this year by ai series of group teas given at the’ homes of faculty wives and otherwomen connected with the Univer¬sity, who volunteered theiV hospital¬ity and their .services to provide thisI year’s activities with the sort of in-j formal contacts which have never be-! fore been made—contacts which willbe continued throughout the year.Mrs. Boucher Entl.usiastic! .Mrs. Chauncey .S. Boucher, wife i''f the Dean of the College, was en¬thusiastic about the F'ederation |)lan, |because “it gave the girls a change :from the usual F'reshman Week ac¬tivities by having them come into pri- ij vate homes and enjoy the very in-I formal home atmosphere. It also gaveI them an opportunity to become ac-I quainted with their counsellors asI well as with fellow members of their 'I class.’’.Mi.ss Gertrude Dudley, head of the, Women’s Physical Education depart-I ment, stated that the scheme Is “anexceedingly gracious, friendly thingto do and may be a happy solutionof the problem of bringing facultyand students into personal contact ^outside the classroom. Although thesuccess of the individual features of I* the plan must depend upon both' counsellors and the hostesses whoopen their homes to them, in theoryI the plan is excellent. Success seemsassured if the teas are continued asplanned throughout the year.”CLUBS MAY PLEDGETRANSFERS OCT. 24Interclub Council has selected Oc¬tober 24 as the date for pledgingtransfer students and those who didnot pledge clubs the seventh week ofspring quarter. The initiation ofthose who did pledge then is almostcompleted.There will be a me ting of Inter¬club Council Thursday at 12:00 inIda Noyes hall to work on a programand to make plans concerning rush-1 ing, pledging, and initiation for theI year.University Hotel5517-19 Blackstone Ave.Dorchester 4100100 rooms, all with private bath andshower. A five minute walk from the University. Close tothe I. C.SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTSBy the Week, $7.00—Single or DoubleDiscount if taken for the quarterBetty ZeiglerWell-known SeniorSuggestsFAME ROOMas the name for the new roomatYankee DoodleInn1171 E. 55lh StreetHAVE YOU SUGGESTED A NAME?Room NameSuggested ByAddress .... SOCIETYbyElizabethNote: With today’s issue, TheDaily Maroon introduces as a newfeature a Society column, which willinclude weekly the social news of allthe campus as seen by this newDaily Maroon columnist.What with tea.4, parties, Serviceclub rehear.sals, ru.shing, and engage-ment-announcemenLs, there has beenso much going on around this cam¬pus that I’ll probably never catch up;the only thing to do is start withthe beginning and sketch, as rapidlyas po.ssible, the more important hap¬penings.First, there was the Dramatic as¬sociation tea last Thursday, withTom Powens as speaker and gue.stof honor. Alice Cook and Alice Stin¬nett poured; and Mr. Powers, in hisbest Southern manner, charmedpractically all the girls present.And then there’s Mary Schultz’engagement. Dr. R. M. Norris ofJacksonville, Illinois, is the man; theengagement followed what I believeis called a whirlwind romance of onemonth.Another tea—Federation. It tookplace last Friday. Mrs. Brooks andMrs. Gilkey poured, and Ruth Wil¬lard welcomed the transfer students.Service club rehearsals are takingup a lot of time around here. MiltOlin is going to give a specialty act,and the chorus includes Bill Peter¬son, Gordon Allen, Frank Harding,Hap Sulcer, Fred Fendig, and Bud(Continued on page 4)FACULTY GUESTS OFCOMAD AT LUNCHEONThe second luncheon-meeting ofComad, the women’s club of theSchool of Busine.ss, will be held atnoon on October 21 in the CommonsRoom of Haskell hall to entertainthe faculty of the School of Busi¬ness.The first meeting was held lastFriday with a record attendance.Plans were made for the coming yearand the standing committees werenamed. FRESHMEN SPENDMOST ON DRESS,SAYS MISS KYRK“Freshmen are probably the bestI d)‘es.sed, and the most expensivelydressed of all University women,”was the opinion expressed by MissHazel Kyrk, associate profe.ssor ofHome Economics, in explaining the' statement of a woman from the Uni¬versity of Kansas who claims that inI her Freshman year her clothing cost$957.70, w'hile in her Senior year,I 19.32, her clothes cost only $264.65.The desire to attend college, evenif it involved spending less for! clothes, and the reduction in all com-I modity prices were the reasons giv-; en by this woman for the $693 re-I duction in clothes bills. But figures' prove, said Miss Kyrk, that even inI 1929 women in families which spentI $6,500 a year, were spending only$425 for clothes, and therefore, Miss! Kansas, why $957.70?; Clothes no doubt are cheaper,I agreed Miss Elsie Stevenson, of theHome Economics department, but the! reduction which was quoted from thej University of Kansas was ratherj startling. Maybe the young woman1 in question is still wearing theI clothes which she purchased in 1929.Plan Settlement Tea,Social Evening forCampus Women Todayi Two social events are planned fortoday—the ‘University Settlementtea this afternoon at four for Fresh¬men women, ancf a social evening,the last of three, which will be held' in the International House.Miss Molly Rae Carroll, director ofI the Settlement, has invited all wom-' en who signified their desire to workfor the Settlement following B. W.O. orientation talks during Freshmanweek to attend the tea today.Separate meetings for men andwomen residents have taken placethis week in International House tohelp the residents get acquainted withtheir neighbprs in the new institu¬tion. Miss Lucinda Lord, director ofwomen’s admissions, has supervisedthe women’s gatherings. Archery Group[ Meets Today inIda Noyes HallRacquet Club Begins PingPong and Tennis MatchesFriday Afternoon.In respon.se to the interest shownby University women in archery W.A. A. last week organized an archeryclub, which promises to make fem¬inine William Tells of all members.The club holds its first meeting at4 this afternoon in the alumni roomof Ida Noyes hall, to elect officersand discuss plans for the comingyear. Roberta Fenzel is temporarychairman of the club, and Ruth Bar¬nard temporary secretary-treasurer.The present plans of the organizationcall for a meeting every Wednesdaynoon, at which time the memberswill practice shooting under the di¬rection of Miss Elva Stand.Women Tap DancingWomen interested in tap dancingare to meet Tuesday, October 18, inthe Y. W. C. A. room of Ida Noyeshall. Tryouts for admission will beheld during the next two weeks. Ev¬erybody out!Racquet ClubA tennis tournament is being con¬ducted by the Racquet Club, start¬ing Friday, October 14. The matcheswill be placed on the Kimbark courtsacross the Midway. For those whodo not feel athletic enough playtennis, a Ping-Pong tournament hasbeen arranged.HOLD SUPPER FORTRANSFER STUDENTSA buffet supper to acquaint wom¬en transfering from other collegeswith campus activities will be heldtomorrow at 6 in the Y. W. C. A.room of Ida Noyes hall. The supperis sponsored by the Intercollegiategroup of the Y. W. C. A. Campusleaders will outline the possibilitiesfor participation of transfer womenin their organizations. $Cbuys a genuineSTETSONThis Fall, you can trade aI $ 5 bill for a genuine Stetson.It’s the swap of the season!I You get traditional Stetsonsmartness . . . Stetson qual-' ity ... and a choice of richlyvaried styles and colors inboth soft felts and derbiesj ... all for only $5.' Other Stetsons, at $7, $10and up, are priced way underlast year’s.j JOHN B. STETSON COMPANYPhiladelphia New York London ParisChesterfields are Milder^ They Taste Better•^the things smokers want most in a cigaretteIN CHESTERFIELD there is no harshness — no bitterness.They are made from ripe, sweet Domestic tobaccos ami theright amount of Turkish. The taste and aroma arc just right.Chesterfield© 1952, Liggett a Myers Tobacco Co.Page Four i >1 / r 'THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1932Today on theI Ouadrankles Beta, Deke, Pi Lam,Kappa Nu, D.U., Winin Touchball GamesThe Daily MaroonNight editor for the next issue;Melvin L. Goldman. Assistants: JohnPelz<»l and George Dasbach.Music and Religious ServicesMusical Vesper Service, the Uni¬versity Chapel, organ music.Divinity Chapel. Joseph BondChapel, 12. “Politics and ChristianIdealism: Religion and the Cl ish ofPatriotisms.” Professor Case.M iscellaneousRadio Lecture: “International Re¬lations. Bases of the Western StateSystem. I.” Assistant ProfessorSchuman. Station WMAy, 11.Chorus Tryouts, Second Floor Mit¬chell Tower. 11:30-12:30; 2:30--1:30.Faculty Women's Luncheon. IdaNoyes Kail. 12.Meeting of Archery Club, IdaNoyes Locker Room, 12:00-1:00.Tryouts for Freshman Plays. Mit-chell'Tower, 2:30-4:30.Aychud Tea for all Jewish wom¬en, Ida Noyes LJirary, 3:30.El Circulo E panol, Ida NoyesHall. 4.Junior Mathematical Club. Eck-hart Common Room. 4 ;30. ProfessorBliss, Associate Professois Logsdonand Graves.Zoological Club. Zoology 20. 4:30.“Reconstruction aiul Dominance in aScyphozoan.” Profes.c C'viti.Lecture, ‘ Jui i.-p udence : A Com¬parative View." by Professor ErnstFreund, Social .Science .AssemblyRoom, 4:30.National Studerrt I,(*ague Meeting..Social ?''ience .A.:.sen'll\ Poom. S :00."The Program and Present Plans ofthe National Student League.”William Vaughn Moody Founda¬tion Lecture: “Perspectives.” EllerySedgwick, Litt. D., L. H. D., Editor,Atlantic Monthly. 8:15.Tr-youts for Tarpon, Ida NoyesSwimming Pool, tree hour. 1 Kappa Nu displayed a fast gameI of touchball to defeat Sigma AlphaI Epsilon by a score of 19-0 yesterdayI in the opening Intramural touchballI games. Delta Kappa Epsilon managed! to get a 6-0 .score up against SigmaI Chi, Delta ITpsilon won from AlphaI Sigma Phi to the tune of 18-6 andthe Beta-Tau Kappa Epsilon gamecame out 6-0 in favor of Beta ThetaPi. Pi Lambda Phi eclipsed Phi Gam¬ma Delta with the high score of 33-0.The encounter between Alpha DeltaPhi and the Meadvilles was postpon¬ed until Monday.SEE THEWORLD'S CHAMPIONTYPISTMr. AlbertTangorawho.se 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 lightning-like speedand accuracy on the newUnderw^ood Portable andUnderwood Nokselessrypewriter.';WOODWORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 E. .S7th Streetntui KimbarkI el. lAorchester 4800 SOCIETY NOTESi (Continued from page 3)' Richardson. John Holloway tells meI they wouldn’t let him in.I The new Joseph Urban room at thei Congress has turned out to be aI great success. It’s the old Balloonj Room, redecorated and enlarged, andI it’s attracting a lot of campus peo-I pie. Last Friday night, for instance,‘there weie Dorothy Chapline and Er-ret Van Nice, Dorothy Trude andBilly Sills, Catheiine Trees and FredFendig, and Virginia Eystll withone of Adrienne Bonniweil’s broth¬ers—I don’t know which one it was.Sal a Gw in and Sam Lewis droppedin at the Yankee Doodle last Fridaynight. And while I’m on the sub.iectof appearances, there weie some atSouth Shore Saturday night; Nonnt’nEaton and Janet Cunningham, andVirginia Eysell with Stu Johnston.You will remember how popularthose Saturday night parties werelast winter.It’s going to be impossible to geieverything into this space. Before Istop. I’d better mention Quadrang-ler’s cozy for transfer students, tobe given Tuesday. Mortar Board i-giving a cozy for transfers this af¬ternoon. .A.ricl after that. I’m afraid,the deluge; football games withtheir accompanying tea-dances andfraternity parties, will be on us, andsveiybody will be going everywhere.I shall probably go mad.Add Campus NamesTo Ne'w Who’s Who(Continued from page 1)The two faculty men whose namesappear in Who’s Who for the firsttime are Edward Chiera. Professor ofAssyriology who brought the greatstone bull to the Oriental Institute,and Dr. Basil C. H. Harvey, profes¬sor of Anatomy and dean of Stu¬dents in the Division of the Biolog¬ical Sciences.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR SALESeveial beautiful dresses. $2 to $15.Size 16. Atlantic 4480. Apt. 319.WANTED—Young laoy, collegei student, part time work, product hasj instant appeal to both men and wom-: en, easily make $20.00 weekly witha product that is indispensable incolleges, state qualifications and ac¬tivities in school.j BEAU'IIFULLY FURNISHED—light rooju for gentleman. Home at-I mosphere. References. 6450 Green¬wood Av(‘. Fairfax 8965.ROOM AND BOARD tor two inexclusive private home. $8. Room$5. 6528 Woodlavvn .Ave. H. 1’. 5927.WANTED: ROOMS TO RENTHave you sleeping or housekeepingrooms to rent? Phone Dorchester0399.SOUTH SIDE ROOM RENTING #SERVICEKimbark Hand LaundryKEDl t EI) PKK ES .W'l- tJike special care t>n I.iidit- (’lollies.•A EtauUrui I..jiuri(lr.v ISaK I'lCe with .SI,(idBundle of Laundry or over..Mendiny Eree VVe Call and Deliver1.32-1 E. .'iTIli St. I’laza 31S«\v e invi’.e you toThe Birch Tavern876 East 63rd Street///, ..'i/K//;/ till' Xorlh IToods . ItjiiosphcrrLANTERN LIGHT-COZY BOOTHSClub Breakfast, 20c to 25cLuncheon Served from 11 to 5 P. M., 85c up—From Soup to NutsA 7 Course Dinner Served from 5 toV P- 50c to 70c1 VELVETFOR THOSE “DILEMMA” FROCKSWhen the plans are a bit vague . . you only knowyou’ll be (doing things . . you hate to overdo it butyou do want to be your glamorous best.... that’sthe moment for one of these grand, swankyfrocks and they’re loveliest of all in Ravenna velvet.A darling little high-in-front, low-in-back dressthat you’ll simply love.Black, interesting reds,blue. $25.Very puffed up sleeve.s,very slink lines andbulttrns down the back.Black, bright green,brown and others. $25,.Schiaparelli's r h i n e-stone how-knot buttonsdown the front of this‘‘after hve “ dress.Black, brown, rusticgreen, blues, $25Soft dull velvet and.shiny cire — very dar-i n g. Such .stiffishsleeves, such soft cowlneckline. Black, brown,$15.Big white grosgrainbow on rich Ravennavelvet, picture t h ew'oman in this gown!Black, fuschias. Willyou believe it, $ 1 5.Fascinating at dinner. ... in this divinelysimple gown. Low inback, wide at thesh oulder. Black, rosered, green. $ I 5.» /! 1 ,, AAi 1?(iuh ■MISSES r5RESSESSIXTH FI.OORMARSHALL FIELD& COMPANY