Vol. 24 No. 63UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1923Price 3 CentsDEAN PENALIZES A. T. 0., SIGMA CHIStart Work on New $150,000 Divinity ChapelNAME HEADS FORSTAGG NATIONALBASKET TOURNEYAbbot Picks Nine Men toHelp Engineer Inter-scholastic MachineComfmttec chairmen to serve forthe National Interscholastic Basketballmeet were announced last night byWilliam Abbot, General chairman ofthe Interscholastic commission.The men appointed are as follows:Housing chairman, Paul Cullom;Rushing chairman, Tom Mulroy; En¬tertainment chairman. George Bates;Press chairman. Allen Heald; CampusPublicity chairman. Earle English;Program chairman. Bernard Cogan;Transportation chairman, GrahamHagey; Arrangements chairman, Gra¬ham Kernwein; Reception chairman.Russell Cunningham.Announce Committees SoonThe work of organizing the com¬mission will be completed at once andthe machine will start work on its job.The members of the various commit¬tees will be announced next week.Letters have already come in fromUgfi schools In every part of thecountry. Prospective competitorseven is Pennsylvania and Georgia havewritten to inquire about the meet.Such early interest on the part ofEastern schools has not been shownin the past; it is believed to indicatethat the Interscholastic is becomingmore widely popular.“The letters that have come in sofar.” said Abbot last night, “show thatthe Interscholastic in the past hasbeen a certain success, and that theone this year has a chance to beequally successful, at least. We owea lot to the work the commissionshave done in the last two or threeyears.”Reduce Blind DatingTo Scientific BasisBlind dating has been reduced toa science in a plan recently adoptedby the cadets in Ohio State Uni¬versity. They are now workingon the details of the scheme to se¬cure a “little sister,” who will takethe guise of a whole club, actingas hostess, dating bureau, and en¬tertainer.Protests have been made that theidea is not a new one, but simplya method of cheering the boysalong before going to battle.’ ThePrincess Pat regiment, the fight toleave Canada in the World War,carried the colors of its sponsorduring the entire fray.The question is whether tochoose a dozen girls individually orto make use of a wrhole sorority.CAGEMEN OPPOSEINDIANA SATURDAYRegular Team To StartAgainst IndianaMAROON TRACK MENMEET PURPLESATURDAYThe Maroon track team led byBruce McFarland open their Wintercampaign when they engage North¬western tomorrow in their first dualmeet of the season. Coach Hill’sPurple runners are a veritable crew.Capt. Martin is one of the leading halfmilers in the Conference and can docreditable time in the mile run if calledupon. Platt, a sophomore find, is anexcellent long distance man, his spe¬cialty being the two mile. Bouscherhas been credited with a leap of 12feet 6 inches in the pole vault. Healso can run the low hurdles in fasttime.Coach Stagg, Tom Eck, and TrainorJohnson believe that the Maroonsstand a fine chance of winning. Mc¬Farland is certain of a few points in•the 440-yard dash and in the 50-yardsprint. Cusack should win the 880-yard run easily, while Spence, F.Edler, and Ravenscroft should add afew points in these events. McKin¬ney, the Arizona streak, should walkaway with the hurdles and place inthe dash. Justin Russel, last yearConference indoor champion in thehigh jump, is in form and in the re¬cent I. A. C. meet was credited witha leap of 6 feet 3 inches. Russel alsowill attempt to increase the Maroontotal by competing in the hurdles.Bourke, as usual, will handle thetwo mile event for Chicago, and allindications pont to the fact that thisrace will be the feature between thediminutive Bourke and Davis andPlatt of Northwestern.The first of a series of track meetsto determine the Cook County highschool champion, will be held in con¬junction with the varsity meetBy Irving GoodmanThe Maroon basket team will at¬tempt to break their losing streakwhen they journey down to Blooming¬ton in their first non-home game. In¬diana have been pointing for this con¬test so that the Maroons will have toplay sterling basketball to defeatCoach Dean's proteges tomorrownight.Norgren will start the same teamthat saw action at Minnesota. BillWeiss and Barta will perform at theguards, with Abbot jumping center.Abbot will be opposed by Parker, theelongated center from Indiana, whohas outjumped al* opponents thus far.Swede Gordon and Bob Howell willalternate at the forwards with Barnes.This combination has humbled thestrong frosh squad in practice and un¬less it has an off night, should be ableto check the determined Hoosiers whoare anxious to ring up their first BigTen win. AwIndiana Mage-upFor the Crimson, the husky Lorber,who starred on the gridiron, and Al-ward will attempt to stop the Maroonpassing attack. Logan, one of thehigh point men in the Conference lastyear, and Kruger’s new man, will beseen at the forward positions. Thegigantic Parker will attempt to slapthe ball into the hoop if the forwardsfail to connect.On past performances the contest¬ants appear evenly matched. Illinoisdefeated the Maroons 27 to 16, whilethe Indiana five were trimmed by thedownstaters 26 to 16. However, when¬ever we have doped the Maroons tocop, they have disappointed us. Thistime we believe Indiana has a slightedge. We hope that we will again bedisappointed.Junior All-ClassMixer Held TodayJunior class will hold an all-Univer-sity mixer today frm 4 to 6 in theReynolds clubhouse. The dance is thefirst junior affair of the quarter, andthe entertainment will be of a par¬ticularly high grade, according toGraham Hagey, president of the class.Bill Hahn’s orchestra will furnishthe music, and refreshments will beserved. “This is the first all-Univer-sity mixer arranged by the Juniorclass,” said Graham Hagey, “and weinvite all members of the University toattend. We will charbe no admission,as the purpose of the mixer is to in¬crease fellowsTiip both vamong mem¬bers of the Junior class and betweenthe class and the University.”Will CompleteQuadrangle fromEast to WestGround will be broken as soon asthe weather permits for the new $150,-000 Divinity chapel at the University,made possible by the gift of Mrs. Jo¬seph Bond in memory of her latehusband. The building, which is tocomplete the divinity quadrangle, willextend from east to west. It will beninety feet in length, thirty-three feetin width, and fifty-seven feet highto the stone tip of the roof.Colored Oak RoofUnique among the Midway build¬ings, the Divinity chapel will have anoak roof beautifully painted in green,gold and red. Five main trusses andsix intermediate trusses will bear dif¬ferent kinds of ornamentation. Thetop is to be of red tile. Ornamenta¬tions in stone will be included in thedecoration scheme.There are to be six loaded glasswindows on each side and one largewindow at each end. having one inchborders of cathedral glass. The de¬tails of the interior provide for achancel at the west end, with an or¬gan and a screen of cathedral glass atthe east end. The building ultimatelywill be connected with the theologybuilding now being erected, by acloister. The chapel will be one ofthe best examples of “universitygothic” In America.Silver Medalto be AwardedFashion QueensDangling from a long, black ribbonhung around the necks of the queensof the coming Federation Fashionshow, will be glimmering medals ofhammered silver, bearing on one side,the coat of arms of the University,and on the other, the words, “FourthAnnual Federation Fashion Show.”“The medals,” Edna Wilson, gen¬eral chairman of the Fashion show,stated, “are so attractive that the girlswho win them cannot help but prizetheir possession. It is our aim togive everyone a fair chance to winthese, with the honor accompanyingtheir possession.”Give Six MedalsSix medals in all will be given towinners. Under the class of ready¬made garments, one medal will begiven to each winner of the formal,informal, street, and sport wear de¬partments, respectively. In the classof self-made dresses, one medal willbe presented to the winner of theformal and informal group, while an¬other will go to the winner of thestreet and sport wear division. Theywill be awarded on the basis of theirsuitability for the division in whichthey were entered as well as theirgeneral attractiveness and becoming¬ness to their wearer.All campus women are urged tosubmit their entries on the earliestpossible date to Catherine Campbell,Entries chairman, who has office hoursevery day, from 12 to 1:30, in thefoyer of Ida Noyes.Special invitations will be sent tofaculty members who will be guestsof honor at the affair. Universityaides will exhibit the proper dress forcommencement apparel, and pages willannounce the appearance of each ofthe separate divisions to be displayed.Letters to all organizations oncampus will be sent out for the pur¬pose of encouraging the students toinvite their parents as special guestsof Federation.IHfe' .COMPLETE WORKFOR TAKING OFECLIPSE PHOTOSScientists Hope For ZeroWeather to AidIn TaskCompletion of all plans for the tak¬ing of photographs of the eclipse to¬morrow', the building of a temporaryshelter to house $500",000 worth ofscientific apparatus, and the note-tak¬ing incident to the event, was an¬nounced by Prof. Oliver Lee, who,with Prof. Frank E. Ross, is in chargeof the University Eclipse expeditionat Iron Mountain, Michigan.Hope for Cold WeatherNow there is nothing to do butwait. Weather conditions are beingclosely scrutinized in the hope thatbelow zero weather will be on handat 8:03 Saturday morning, the timeof the actual and full eclipse at IronMountain. Below zero weather, withlittle or no cloudiness is absolutelyessential for the taking of photographsof the eclipse.At 7:11 the sun will rise in Chicagoand shortly thereafter will be in eclipsefor 1 and 7-10 minutes. It will bepossible to view the eclipse in Chi¬cago through sriioked glasses, it wasannounced by Prof. Frost, of YerkesObservatory.Numerous newspaper men are onhand from principal newspapers andnewspaper syndicates throughout thecountry and the long awaited momentof the eclipse is being eagerly watchedfor.Examine ApparatusAs the time for the eclipse growsnearer, the scientists on hand are tak¬ing extra pains that nothing goeswrong to mar the success of the ex¬periments. Last minute examinationsof the apparatus is being made andthe instruments are closely guardedagainst possible mishap.Numerous vicitors are arrivinghourly at the shelter where the ex*pedition is located and scientists from(Continued on page 3)Broadcast FosdickLecture MondayWMAG broadcasting station willradiocast the lecture to be givenby Dr. Fosdick Monday at 4 inMandel hall, it was announced byRalph Martin, president of the Y.M. C. A. yesterday.The Young Men’s Christian or¬ganization has arranged to use theSouth Lounge of the Reynoldsclub for an overflow meeting sothat those who are unable to getinto Mandel will be able to hearDr. Fosdick, just across the wall,by the radio which has been in¬stalled there recently.Mr. Stevens, University organistand director of the choir, will givean organ prelude for a half hourbefore the address, jfnd the vestedchoir will sing special music.PASS FOUR MILLONIN BUILDING DRIVESeven Anonymous GiftsRaise TotalLOW SCHOLASTICRECORDS MUSEPROBATION ACTInitiation and Social PrivilegesTaken from RespectiveFraternitiesANNOUNCE INTRAMUR-AL TOURNEY INHANDBALLGraham Hagey, Winter Sportsmanager, announces a gigantic hand¬ball tournament for the first time inthe history of the University. Allinstructors and students in the Uni¬versity are eligible to compete.Separate leagues will be organizedfor fraternities, non-fraternity groups,graduates, and members of the fac¬ulty. Each team will consist of twomen and these teams' will be organ¬ized into leagues of six teams each.The winning teams in the facultyand graduate leagues will receive tro¬phies. The winning teams in the Un¬dergraduate leagues will compete inthe semi-finals and finals for ffie Uni¬versity championship and the Intra¬mural trophies. Entries close Friday,Jan. 30.HASKALAH MEETS TODAYThe Rubber Band orchestra com¬posed of students now attendingthe University, will furnish themusic for Haskalah’s first meetingof the quarter to be held today at4 in the theatre of Ida Noyes hall.Miss Frances Bleier, formerly amember of the Chicago Civic Operacompany, and at present a studentat the University and one of thechapel choir singers, will renderseveral selections. All students in¬terested have been invited.Charles Evans Hughes, Secretary ofState, and a member of the Board ofTrustees of the University of Chicago,is greatly interested in the program ofdevelopment as outlined to him byPresident Ernest DeWitt Burton.President Burton received today thefollowing telegram from SecretaryHughes:Washington, Jan. 23.—Have fol¬lowed the succeeding steps of the Uni¬versity of Chicago’s depelopmentplans with great interest. Chicago’salready notable career justifies thiscomprehensive program. I wish youcomplete and speedy success. ....Charles Evans Hughes.Seven anonymous gifts, funded byone of $200,000, have brought the totalof contributions to the University de¬velopment fund past the $4,000,000mark, it was announced today. Thistotal includes the gift of the GeneralEducation Board, which is conditionalon the raising of an additional $4,-000,000 for endowment from thealumni and public.The announcement is made in a“campaign extra” edition of the Uni¬versity News Letter. Previously therehad been made public tin* contributionby the University trustees—whichsince that publication has been in¬creased from $1,670,800 to $1,671,800—the conditional gift of the GeneralEducatin Board, and the gift ofCharles F. Grey of real estate valuedat more than $200,000. The gifts nowannounced include not only the $200,-000 from an anonymous donor, but,gifts of $15,000 from “an alumnus,”and $10,000 from his mother. Thereare also five other anonymous con¬tributions aggregating $6,593.Advance SubscriptionsHobert P. Lamont, chairman of thecommittee on development, points outthat these subscriptions to tile fundcome in advance of the actual cam¬paign, which is scheduled to beginthe middle of March. In preparationfor the “drive” there are now morethan 800 alumni engaged in activecampaign work, this number to be in¬creased to over 1,000 byl March 16. Acorps of speakers is touring the coun¬try.Following the policy of fraternityprobation ir. regard to scholastic aver¬age as announced to the various chap¬ters on campus last quarter, DeanErnest Hatch Wilkins released theannouncement late yesterday afternoonthat Alpha Tau Omega fraternity hasbeen refused the right to initiate dur¬ing the Winter quarter, and SigmaChi fraternity has received the pen¬alty of no social privileges for theWinter quarter.Dean Wilkins sent to each frater¬nity during the Autumn quarter aletter concerning the eligibility rules,and announced because of the ex¬tremely poor showing in scholasticwork from the majority of fraternitieson campus, that the University couldno longer permit a fraternity averageof C— to pass without an effectivereprimand, and that a severe penaltywould therefore be laid upon any fra¬ternity which should sink to a C—level.Official StatementThe Dean’s official statement runsas follows:“Two fraternities. Alpha TauOmego and Sigma Chi, did sink tothat level (C—) for the Autumn quar¬ter. In the case of Alpha Tau Omegathe active members of the chapterwere just barely up to the C line,while the pledges as a group weremuch below the line. In this case thepenalty is the withholding of the rightto initiate during the Winter quarter.In the case of Sigma Chi, the situa¬tion was just reversed. The penaltyhere is the withholding of social priv¬ileges for the Winter quarter.”Widespread PolicyThis policy of fraternity probationto bring up the scholastic standing offraternities is in direct line with theplans carried through at various otherlarge universities throughout the coun¬try. Less than a month ago, theadministration at the University ofMinnesota announced that any fratr-(Continued on page 4)Maroon WrestlersTo Grapple IlliniCoach Spiros K. Vorres will lead asquad of ten men to pit against thepowerful Illini tusslers. Coach PaulPrehn as ih exceptionally strongbunch of matmen. The matches atUrbana "’^morrow will open the sea¬son for the Orange and Blue. Takaki,Ball, Graham, Brignal, Shimberg,Hamilton, Cassef, O’Brien, Wolf, andPakrass will most likely representChicago for this match.BARTLETT, BROWN ANDMERRIAM DO THESTARRINGPhi Gamma Delta defeated Chi Psi,19 to 8, in the feature basketball oflast night’s intramural schedule. Bart¬lett for the Phi Gams, hooped six fieldgoods and one free throw'. Brown, ofAlpha Delta Phi, and Merrion, of BetaDelta Pi, also tied for high numberof field goals.There wras one forfeiture in the Aclass and two in the B class. Arcaciaforfeited to the S. A. E.’s in the A,but the S. A. E.’s returns the favorby defaulting to Acacia in the B.Following are lost night’s scor*^and the schedule for Monday’s games:Class AAlpha Tau Omega 23, Phi Pi Phi 5.Telta Tau Delta 30, Tau Delta Phi3.Alpha Delta Phi 26, Alpha SigmaPhi 9.Phi Sigma Delta 10, Sigma Nu 6.Phi Gamma Delta 19, Phi Psi 8.Delta Sigma Phi 20, Phi KappaSigma 7.Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, Acacia 0(forfeit).Beta Theta Pi 16, Kappa Nu 2.Tau Kappa Epsilon 22, Delta Chi 5.Class BPsi Upsilon 13, Delta Sigma Phi 4.Phi Gamma Delta 1, Tau DeltaPhi 0.Acacia 1, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 0.Alpha Delta Phi 19, Lambda ChiAlpha 13.THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1925fltfrg Satlg jfflarnottThe Student Newspaper of theUniversity of ChicagoPublished mornings, except Sunday andMonday during the Autumn, Winter andSpring quarters by The Daily MaroonCompany.Entered as second class mall at the Chi¬cago Postofflce, Chicago, Illinois, Marchis. 1906, under the act of March ft, 1878.Offices Ellis 1Telephones:Editorial Office Midway 0800Business Office Fairfax 5522Member ofThe Western Conference Press AssociationEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTW. L. River Managing EditorAllen Heald News Editor\lilt«n Kauffman News EditorVictor iVisner News EditorAbner H. Borezniak Day EditorDeemer Lee Day EditorReese Price Day EditorWalter Williamson Day EditorWeir Mallory Women’s EditorGertrude Bromberg Asst. EditorLois Gillanders Asst. EditorMarjorie Cooper Soph. EditorRuth Daniels Soph. EditorFrances Wakeley Soph. Editor.Teanette Stout Asst. Sports EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTHerbert C. DeYoung... .Business Manager’-VIward Bczazian .... Asst. Business Mgr.Thomas R. Mulroy. .Advertising Manager• eland Neff Circulation Manager*Cthan Granquist ...i AuditorSidney Collins Office ManagerDudlev Emerson ....Distribution ManagerThomas Field Local Copy ManagerEliot Fulton Promotion ManagerPhilip Kaus Subscription ManagerMilton Kreines and Jerome Zigmond....Downtown Copy ManagersJack Plneus Service ManagerMyron Well Merchandise ManagerFRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1925.■ ■ ■ ■ ■ --- ■' ■ —HATS AND THINGSCollege men have been repeatedlyattacked in the pages of most of thenation’s newspapers for their peculiarhabits of dress and personal adorn¬ment. And, in many cases, justly so.But the papers have given much lessspace to another source of inspiration,and that is the way the college womendress.The two-gallon knickers, umbrellahats, cross-word puzzle stockings, and“lap-robe” bearskin may be prettybad, but how about the sunbonnetskypieces, summer resort tan hosiery,and disfranchised facial expressions!which characterize most of our fem¬inine associates in the scramble forthe higher learning?Here is where short girls come instrong. For, bv the laws of feminineapparel, women under five feet fouror thereabouts cannot wear large hats.This gives the little girls a big jumpon their elongated sisters; it’s a goodexcuse or a good reason—whicheverway you choose fo look at it—for notbeing guilty of hiding half of one’sface behind a masquerade head-dress.When it comes to dancing, the newbonnets will have'the effect of keep¬ing the long distance requirement.Only let us hope that they will havegone out of fashion by next spring,when we start to go to dances in in¬formal attire—where the girls alwayskeep their hats on.There is still another advantage con¬nected with the fad. A young ladywearing such a millinery monstrosityis able to conceal her emotions—as faras facial expression is concerned.Then, too, the practice some of thedeadly sex have of using their eyes todeadly effect on males—“mere” andotherwise—will be discouraged if notrendered altogether impossible.“All in all.” then, it seems that thefashion, after all, does have its worthwhile elements. Not that that willmake any difference in its popularity—but—well, it’s nice to talk about.GRADUATE SCHOOLSHERE ON INCREASEThat the University graduate schoolsare becoming more popular than everwas made evident last night when therecorder's office reported the enrollmentin that department to lx- 2,014. the larg¬est number in the history of the Uni¬versity.Enrollment in the undergraduateschools, both Junior and Senior colleges,numbers 4,839, making the total number6,873 up to January 17. There are al¬most equal numbers of men and wo¬men, the latter being slightly in the ma¬jority with 3,442 as compared to 3,431men.In the professional schools the follow¬ing figures are given out’ Divinity, 202;Medical, 215; Law, 322; Education, 189;Commerce and Administration, 448, andSocial Service Administration, 63, mak¬ing a total of 1,439. The UniversityCollege has an enrollment of 2,241.The report shows the Junior college tohe more popular, having 1,346, whileio the Senior college there are only1,070.BY THE WAYThis column is conducted for thepurpose of creating and stimulat¬ing interest of the student body inthe history of the campus and Uni¬versity as a whole. Contributionsof persons desirous of having someparticular phase of the history ofthe University treated will be dis¬cussed from day to day.Answers to Yesterday’s Questions1. The rumor is true. J—ealous, thisIS the second University of Chicago.There was such an institution, quitedistant from, and antedating by thirty-four years the present University. Theinstitution opened its doors to stu¬dents in 1858. in St. Paul’s Universal-ist church, which then stood on thecorner of Wabash and Van Burenstreets. In 1859, the University wastransferred to its site on the west sideof Cottage Grove avenue, a little northJ of Thirty-fifth street.2. The motto, “Crescent scientia,vita excolatur,” means “Let knowledgegrow. Let life be enriched.” It ap¬pears on the University seal.3. The first college game we playedwas with Northwestern. There wereso few players that Mr. Stagg had toparticipate in order to keep his squadfull. It was a tie game, and neitherteam scored. "Eleven days later thetwo teams met again; feeling ran high.In those primitive days guying the op¬posing players was somewhat freelyindulged in. Northwestern had agiant, who. ploughing through Chi¬cago’s lines for dangerous gains, be¬came very obnoxious to the Midwayfans. On his making an especiallylong run, therefore, someone calledout, ‘Oh, well, he can’t read, but he’sin the School of Oratory!’ This ap¬parently did not stop him, for North¬western won, 6 to 4.”4. The University first opened forbusiness, R. F. D., on September 1,1892. The occasion inspired a bit ofpoetry which we print with apologiesto a man whose soul seems to havebeen stirred by the general state ofchaos:“Mortar beds, and brick bats,Lumber, lath, and lime.Carpenters and plumbersPounding all the time.Of uninviting placesThis is sure the worst!But we’ve kept the promise,Moved in on the first.”5. “Dig and Discover" is a mottoyou will find hovering over one ofRosenwald’s stately portals, if youloo^ and discover, Coyote.V —WAYFARER.More questions Monday.The data for these answers was ob¬tained from Goodspeed’s “History ofthe University of Chicago,” a bookloaned through the courtesy of theUniversity of Chicago bookstore.CHICAGO ETHICAL SOCIETYA non-seetarian religious society to foster \the knowledge, love and practice of theright.THE PLAYHOUSE41(1 S. Michigan Ave.Sunday, Jan. 25th, at 11 a. in.MR. HORACE J. BRIDGESWill Speak on•‘What Does Man’s Moral Consciousness!Say About Immortality?”All seats free. Visitors cordially welcome.FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH50th StreetBetween Drexel Blvd. and Ellis Ave.Dr. Perry J. Stackhouse. Minister11 a. in.—"Parablel of the FermentingDough.”S p. m.—Dramatic Interpretation of “TheDisciple of the Night.”STUDENTS INVITEDRENT A CARDrive It YourselfBrand new Fords and Gear-shiftJ & L DRIVE IT YOURSELFSYSTEM6118-28 Cottage Grove Ave.4111 Hyde Park 4181Est 1896 H. P. 1187Baggage and ExpressingAnytime Anywhere.Unexcelled ServiceGive Us a TrialDIAMOND EXPRESS1412 East 63rd St.THE EPISCOPAL CHURCHRev. C. L. Street, Student Chaplain5650 Dorchester Ave. Tel. Fairfax 7988Office Hours: Y. M. C. A., Tues. and Wed 4 to 5Ida Noyes Hall, Thurs 4 to 5SERVICES, SUNDAY, JANUARY 25Christ Church64th St., «t Woodlawn An.The Rev. H. J. Buckingham.Holy Communion, 7:30.Morning Service, 11 a. m.Young People’s Club, 5:30.Evensong. 7:45.St. Paul’s ChurchSOth St., at Dorchester Ave.The Rev. George H. Thomas,Sunday Service, 8 and 11 a. m.Cluireh School, 10 a. m.Young People’s Supper, 5:30u. m.Evening Service, 7:45 p. m.Church of the Redeemer56th St., at Blackstone Ave.The Rev. John Henry Hopkins,Sunday, 8 a. m., 9:15 a. m., 11a. m., 7:30 p. m.Three services each week day.Church always open for privatedevotions.The St. Mark’s SocietyMeeting in Ida Noyes Hall,Thursday. January 29th, at 4 p. m.Discussion on "The Effect of Col¬lege on Religion.” Speaker, theRev. C. L. Street.BISHOP IRVING P. JOHNSON OF COLORADOwill conduct a PREACHING MISSION of ST. PAUL’SCHURCH from Monday, Jan. 26th to Sun., Feb. 1st.SERVICES EVERY EVENING AT 8 O’CLOCKStudents Cordially InvitedTonightClub Chez Pierre147 EAST ONTARIO ST.Out* Block Kawt of Bun LineCollegiate DanceEvery Friday NightNOTE: Feb. 6 will be intercollegiate night withthe football stars from the leading schools of the BigTen as Guests.The Daily Maroon Directoryof TravelIn view of the many steamship lines and individuals offer¬ing trips to Europe, The Daily Maroon has inaugurated a Directoryof Travel. Below is given a list of those offering special tripsand rates to college students. For detailed information, writedirect to them, or consult The Daily Maroon Travel Bureau.The advertisements of those named below appear from time totime .in The Maroon :THOS. COOK and SON203 S. Dearborn St.,Chicagoy If n. t *STUDENTS’ TRAVEL CLUB151 W. 42nd St., N.Y.C.1 NEW YORK UNIVERSITY,' E. 42nd St., N.Y.C.U. S. LINES45 Broadway, N.Y.C.I *> ijW. H. HENRY, Ltd.286 James St.,Montreal, Can.PROF. S. C. HAZELTON,Dartmouth College,Hanover, N. H.STUDENT THIRD CLASSASSOCIATION111 College St., New Haven,Conn.— (Organizers: Miss Jo¬sephine Maclay, Bruce Mac-Farlane, Harrison Barnes).V\ “Vij>>U< ,v .....WALTER H. WOODS CO.80 Boylaton St., Boston, Mass.CUNARD LINE25 Broadway,New York City—a.iUmiiW jWMChop Suey TodayatTakt orders fo’-Val.Style Hats fromyour friends. Liberalcommission. Hats sellat far less than re¬tail stores charge.No collecting; no delivering.An easy and dignified way ofhelping yourself through collegeor earning money for extra lux¬uries.AddressThe ShantyA bowl of chop suey, steam¬ed rice, hard roll and a potof tea 50c.THE SHANTY EAT SHOP1309 E. 57th St.‘A Homey Place for Homey Folks’ROGERS — KENNEDY SHOPPHONE MIDWAY 3081 1120 Ea.t 55th StreetMarcelling ManicuringShampooingHerman, Mandis & Bogin Co.25% DISCOUNT SALESUITS AND OVERCOATSIn keeping with our policy of never carrying clothesfrom one season to another, we have reduced prices on allour winter suits and overcoats — including the “23 PointHand Tailored'’ Clothes created especially for us by Good¬man & Suss at Rochester. For instance:$50 Suits and Overcoats, now - - $37.50$55 Suits and Overcoats, now - - $41.25$60 Suits and Overcoats, now $45.00$65 Suits and Overcoats, now - - $48.75(Many of these weights suitable for Spring)If you know’ this shop, and the clothes it sells, nothingmore need be said. If you don’t, then this is a mightygood time to get acquainted. Come in and see these un¬usual values. You will not be urged to buy.HERMAN, MANDIS & BOGIN CO.Entire Fifth Floor Twenty-eight East Jackson Blvd.Corner Jackson and Wabash • CHICAGODo CollegeStudents ReadAdvertisements?If you do, surely you*will read this oneOne fine day a Sophomore from a leading Univer¬sity came to see us, suggesting that we advertise intheir undergraduate paper, and best of all convincedus, and this is how he did it:First—He believed in Life Insurance because hisuncle (a good business man) had advised him tobuy some.Second—His Father died in the prime of life andgood health and left almost no insurance, whenhe could have carried $50,000. «Third—He also knew that he could buy InsuranceNOW at half the annual cost hit uncle andFather had paid for theirs.All this convinced him that even though a student,he should take out as much Life Insurance as hisallowance would permit.What About You?Every college student looksTorward to a career,which will make possible the fulfillment of the mostcherished desires—surely Insurance is a necessarypart of this program.Insure, in part at least the value of your educatedself, NOW, making up your mind to increase it asbusiness or professional success follows.The John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Com'’pany issues all forms of Life Insurance, endowmentsfor home and estate protection, mortgage replace¬ment, education of children, bequest or income forold age; also annuities and permanent disability. TheJohn Hancock is particularly interested in insuringcollege men and women and obtaining college grad¬uates for the personnel of the field staff.If you have read this advertisement,you •will aid your undergraduatepaper by communicating with theInsurance Companyor Boston. Massachusetts197 Clarendon Street, Boston, MassachusettsOver Sixty Yean in Business. Now Insuring Over Two Billion Dollarsin Policies on 3,500,000 livessumissTHE MAROON FOR THE REST OF YEAR—$2.00• j-: m Siffiilk*'MlV,ITHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1925Page ThreeWILFRED, COLOR ORGANINVENTOR WILLPLAY HEREThomas Wilfred and his Claviluxcolor-organ, will transform Mandelhall into a fairyland of beautiful andperfect pictures next Tuesday nightat 8:30, when he will give a recitalunder the auspices of the Music clubof the University.The Clavilu* is a form of organwhose notes are colors instead oftones, and whose pieces are pic¬tures and color combinations insteadof musical compositions. ThomasWilfred, the inventor, has been ex¬perimenting on this organ since100*. and recently gave a recital inChicago while on a transcontinentaltour.The combinations produced lastyear were more or less abstract, andthe goro-eous coloring and rhythmicharmonies could not be associatedwith any familiar object of thiseveryday world, according to ob¬servers. Last Summer Mr. Wilfrednv’d® the ereatest single develop¬ment since he began his experiments,and now his compositions are moretangible but still have the power ofmaking one feel he is in anotherworld.“A Tale of the Orient” (playedon the) simulating, mysteriousscenes from the Arabian Nights, and“ A Tale of the Deep Sea,” appearsas if it were a canvas painting ofthe restless ocean pounding on arock-bound coast. There will alsobe sunsets such as man has neverbeen able to produce.Tickets are resrved for studentsonly and can be procured at theUniversity bookstore. Main floorseats are $1.10, boxes $8.25, andbalcony 50 cents.STUDENT FRIENDSHIPDRIVEAll committees will meet nextTuesday at 3:30 in Cobb 208. TheUNIVERSITY COLLEGE COM¬MITTEE will meet today at 3:30on the first landing of Cobb hall.The following members must bepresent: Jack Abraham, Louis Cain,Elsa Dahl, Helen Wooding, GeorgeWoodman.Edward Bezazian,Co-chairman.Choose Play forFrosh Production“Crabbed Youth and Age,” a oneact comedy by Lennox Robinson, wasselected last night for the Freshmandramatic production to be given Feb.5. It has parts for four women andthree men.This play is the first productiongiven entirely by freshmen, it was an¬nounced by Dan Rich who was ap¬pointed by the Gargoyles to direct it.All the actors and staff members areto be freshmen.Tryouts for character parts andstaq positions will be held this after¬noon at 3:30 in the Reynolds clubtheatre.Call for Juniors toEnter Swim EventsPOETRY CLUB OPENSPRIZE POEMCONTESTOFFICIAL NOTICESThe Wesley club party will lie heldtonight at 8 in the south lounge ofReynolds clubhouse.Y. M. C. A. wil hold a tea todayat 3:30 in the library of Ida Noveshall.All third-year tanksteis are urgently requested to come to the aidof their class and register with MissDudley for the junior swimmingteam. The entries for the otherthree aquatic squads are nearly full,but for some reason the juniors are*shy and modest. Perhaps their re¬luctance is due to consideration fortheir opponents, as there are somefamous splashers in the junior rep¬ertoire.Nevertheless, all the class teamsare organizing to practice for thethree meets, and between now andFeb. 6, the date of the first meet,much can happen. Consequently, un¬less the juniors work as hard asthe others on the standard eventsscheduled, they may be more sur¬prised than pleased at the results.Applicants for all class teams maysign up at Miss Dudley’s office.THE FROLIC THEATREDRUG STOREAdjacent to Frolic TheatreCigarettes — Fountain ServingTel. H. Park 0761Cor. Ellis Ave. and 55th St.A prize of $15.00 for the best poemsubmitted before February 15th is be¬ing offered by the Poetry club of theUniversity in order to encourage thewriting and appreciation of poetryamong students. The contest is opento all undergraduates who are notmembers of the Poetry club.Contestants may submit threepoems or three closely related groups,but not more than two hundred lineswill be considered for each individual.No translations or adaptations will beacceptable. Award will be made onmerit alone, no preference being givento any particular form or style ofverse. The Poetry club sitting as acommittee of the whole will judge thecontest, and the winning poem willbe printed in The Forge: A Journalof Verse.All communications and all versesubmitted should be sent to Poetrycontest, Gladys Campbell, 5746 Dor¬chester Avenue, Chicago. Poemsmust be submitted in triplicate withthe author’s name and address oneach page. Those wishing their man¬uscripts returned should inclose astamped envelope.This contest is wholly unrelated tothe competition for the Fiske prize.Students may compete for and withboth prizes if their verse merits bothawards. The only additional limita¬tion is that this prize is offered toundergraduate students exclusively.Steely’s Plarite SchoolsJazz on all instruments. Buy in¬struments from us and receivefree lessons. Open evenings.Pipe Organ : Vocal1208 E. 63rd St. H. P. 3626Graduate StudentsTo Have DormitoryThe University is proposing toestablish a dormitory for marriedgraduate students in the premisesat 1122-24 East 56th Street. Thebuildings are being improved bothexternally and internally and willbe supplied with furniture andequipment. Leases will be made be¬ginning April, 1925, or Tune 1,1925, as may be arranged.Application for these apartmentsmay be made to the Universitycashier in the Press building. Mar¬ried graduate students contemplat¬ing Spring Quarter possession arerequested to confer with the cashierwithin the next few days.SOCIAL SERVICE MEET TODAYMembers of the new Social Servicecommittee of the Y. M. C. A. areasked to meet today at 4 in the Y.) M. C . A. Those appointed are:Charles Allen, chairman; ArthurDroegmuller, i^eon Heverdine, AbnerBerezniak, F.verett Lewy, GeraldBauch, James W. Daker, DonaldMack, Harold Hughes, G. Reizanka,Don McCloud, John Wright, LambertCase, and Albert Hert.MAKING PROGRESS IN SCHOOLCalls for a sturdy well nourished body. Students need thefull advantage of a quart a day of Borden’s Selected Milk.It is the most in pure food for the least money.BORDEN’SFARM PRODUCTS CO. of ILL. Franklin 3110Prof. Thompson will speak on“France Today” at the Social Scienceconference todat at 8 in Harper M-ll.Latest HitsinBrunswick Records andPhonographsand theLatest TypeofRadio EquipmentAre to be FoundThe University MusicShop1203 E. 55th St.Tel. Hyde Park 9021February SaleFurniture and4‘Floor CoveringsCommences Monday, Jan. 26th ,The Reductions on high grade Furniture and FloorCoverings during February make it worth while topurchase now- Many months of careful preparation inanticipation of this great selling and specially large con¬tracts with well-known manufacturers enable us to offerthese unusual values.. Hundreds of pieces of Furniturefor any room in the home, as well as Rugs and Carpets,have been specially priced.ASK ABOUT OUR BUDGET PLAN OF SELLINGEstablished 50 Years.O.WRichardson&(p.125 So. Wabash Ave.Just Northof Adams1350 E. 61stMidway 1384EXCHANGE BARBER, SHOPSpecializing inLadies Hair BobbingandShingle BobbingYes! We Wait On MenCLEANING and PRESSING Called for and DeliveredCOMPLETE WORK FORTAKING ECLIPSE PHOTOS(Continued from page 1)all over the country are on hand will¬ing to aid in the work.Four cameras will take principalpictures of the eclipse, these beingmounted on a clockwise arrangementpointed skyward to give the camerasmovement in following the eclipsewithout throwing them out of focus.die waiting is tense for these scien¬tists who have waited for many yearsfor this moment. Warm weather, ora cloudy sky—and the expedition isdoomed to failure.PHI BETA DELTA PLEDGESPhi Beta Delta announces the pledg¬ing of Jerome Perlstein of Chicago.Haskalah club will meet today at 4in the theatre of Ida Noyes hall.“HUSK” 0’HARESelected for BothWASHINGTON PROM’‘S0PH-FR0SH PROM’The Music for Your Next DancePHONE HARrison 0103COLLEGE MEN AND WOMENSummer Camps throughout America need CampCounselors for next summer. If you are interestedin a pleasant, financially profitable summer vacation—mail coupon or write TODAY!National AssociationOF SUMMER CAMPSFREE PRESS BLDG. DETROIT, MICHIGANPleasesend mewithe .t obliga¬tion, informationregarding campcounselors.NameFuture Requirements Can Be Anticipated NOWYear-’round weights aSpecialty of the Jer-rems Stores.New importations forSouthern wear andSpring included.Young Men Appreciate theJanuary Sale PricesTake advantage of the opportunity of the seaosn toanticipate your clothing needs. All typical Jerremsmaterials included — wonderful Bannockburns, Tweedsfrom Ireland and Scotland, famous English worsteds. . . BUY NOW!Jerrems’ Suits with ExtraTrousers or Knickers atthe Price of the Suit Alone$65 to $110If you’re going to travel, you’ll like the year-’round Eng¬lish Travel Coats we’re showing at our Michigan AvenueStore.FORMAL BUSINESSAND SPORT CLOTHES324 S. MICHIGAN AVE.{McCormick Building)7 N. La Salle St.umiHimniinnininiiiimniniiiininiiiiniiiimniniinninmniHimmiiiunniitinimnimniniiniiimiiininiiiniininininiiiininininimMumniniiwunmimmmwn.nHnnHnnH(TVS' .71 E. Monroe StPage FourA COMPARISONGod made Woman beautiful and fool¬ish;Beautiful—to be loved by Man;Foolish—to love Man,But, God,How HeMade some Women!He made Man handsome and brainy;Handsome—to be loved of Woman;Brainy—to love them allAnd getAway with it!—Terrible Turk.We note that our honest contem¬porary, “No Comments Necessary,”which T. T., influenced by its mustyand unsavory tone, erroneously identi¬fied as a fragment of the never to beforgotten Xmas Whistle, did not ap¬pear today. We feel that commentsare not only necessary but unavoid¬able, and hasten to show the untruthof that upstart column.That one about the Chi Rho Sigmawho dances like the dummy in abridgegame is not true. Miss RebekahGreene, when interviewed for thenoble order, said; “We girls havetaken to pinochle in preference to themore masculine game of bridge. Infact, we do not play bridge at all.”This, perhaps, is what the writermeant.The Last Word in an' ImprtantMatterDear Aw Linn,We regret to state that you are stillwrong about our notorious athletegetting a sweet one’s picture in oneletter. He doesn't ever have to write.Rip,Lambda Chi Alpha.We understand that they are goingto tell us “what type of clothes col¬lege women wear and what type theyprefer to wear.” That our women donot wear the clothes they would liketo is a matter of no little concern tothis department. Gert Bromberg,speaking for the Woman’s Unit ofthis Journalistic Paragon, gives thesereasons for the phenomenon—1. The laws.2. Dean Talbot.3. Dad.We have always wondered what ledwomen to wear straw hats in winter,etc., but now we know that they arenot their own bosses in the matter,and hence not responsible.O! O! O!She was angry at the naughty MR.Just because he had KR.So that night just for spiteThe naughty MR. KR. SR.—Sweet Alice.Virtue, Modest One, Is Its OwnRewardDear Sir:With the tenderest solicitude foryour feelings and the utmost respectfor your dignity, I cannot help con¬fessing that it afforded me great pleas¬ure yesterday to revel in the refresh¬ing wit and inimitable humor of yourgifted and highly intelligent assistant,Terrible Turk.I have always been a great admirerof that delightful gentleman, and Ifeel that against the charm of hiswritings your putrid offerings are aninsult and affront to a fastifious stu¬dent body.I beg to remain,Yours truly,Terrible Turk.ANOTHER EDITORIALIn Which We Consider, Sentatiouslyand Drily, This Matter ofContributingContributing to a column is like writ¬ing for Vox Populi or taking Sociol¬ogy 1—>t doesn’t mean a thing.And the emotional satisfaction whichought to come from seeing one’s la¬bored epigrams in print is lost in therealization that after all it is only the“Whistle.”Now on our part we recognize onlytwo standards of judgment for pass¬ing on contributions which are:a. How we like them.b. How our readers are apt to likethem.Only the first is of any importance,however.And, then, in order to gratiate anexalted ego, we change everything weprint and contributors are hurt andbroken to find their clever little bitsbanalized by our heavy style.And so, in our imagined supremacy,we print as we please and when weplease and proud contributors, inwrath at our slights, silence theirvoices forever.Now, if you get any pleasure inwriting your stuff, and are willing totake a chance on the coicons accident¬ly recognizing its high merit, whydash off a few literary gems.And so, if Lord of the Green Drag¬on, Rexa, X. Pectant Lee, Flat Tire,*Scotty, Polly Sigh, etc.—nay, even IEllis K., who left us so spectacularly,will return to the fold, we’ll buy abook on “Humor and How to Recog-nice It.”What say?ALL-IN.i“AMERICA FIRST” INRHODES AWARDHOLDERSThe largest number of studentsholding Rhodes scholarships—sixty-four—chosen from the largest numberof candidates in twenty years, took uptheir residence for the first time atOxford in 1924. There were 220Rhodes scholars at the Universityduring the year 1924-1925, of which111 are from the United States andthe remaining 109 from Australia,Canada, New Zealand, South Africa,and other parts of the British Empire.Half of this year’s quota are Amer¬icans, and were chosen from 507 can¬didates representing 184 colleges anduniversities throughout the country.“Princeton,” runs an article in the“Daily Princetonian,” "led the listwith twenty-seven applicants fromseventeen states; Harvard had twenty-two from eleven states, and Yaletwenty from ten states."Scholarships were granted for thefirst time this year to students of theUnited States Military academy atWest Point, and the scholarship hasbeen increased by the addition of anannual bonus of $250, which the holdermust be prepared to supplement withanother $250 a year.LOW SCHOLASTIC REWARDSCAUSE PROBATION ACT(Continued from page 1)nity falling below7 a C average scholas¬tically would be placed on pro¬bation for cr.e year, or until the aver¬age was satisfactorily increased. Thispenalty is much more stringent thanthat imposed under the Universitiespresent ruling, but it demonstrates thepresent tendency to attempt to raisethe scholastic average of college fra¬ternities.❖1CLASSIFIED ADS❖11❖1❖1❖1FORSALE—Aneveningdresssuit, size 38; $15. Call4146 Lake Park Ave.Oakland2917.WANTED—Either man or womanto take care of 2-year-old child partof each day in exchange for roomand breakfast. Call Fairfax 0399,after 6 p. m. Snyder, 5540 Drexel.FOR SALE—Fine set of lawbooks, The Northwestern Reporter,cost $650.00; now reduced to $200;at your own terms. Mrs. G. H. Mor¬rison, 127 W. Delware St., GrandRapids, Mich.FOR SALE—Bausch & Lamb mi¬croscope, two objectives. Good pricefor quick sale. Leaving city. Callevenings. 5714 Dorchester Ave.WANTED—Students to make sur¬vey in Chicago. House to house workbut no selling. Payment, $2 per init¬ialled report of interview7. TelephoneMain 3675. Mr. Bersie.WANTED—Roommate for refinedyoung man student. Room large,front, well furn., steam heat, electric¬ity, adj. to bath. Excell, accomm.;$4 per wk. 1st wk. free rent. Calleve’s, 5402 Ingleside Ave., 2nd Apt.DOUBLE ROOM and board fortwo young men who would share abeautiful 5-room apt. with young doc¬tor. $12.50 a week each; excellentmeals. 6105 Kimbark Ave.; 3rd apt.Midway 2483.* LOST—Taken Wednesday from topof locker cases east end of Lexingtoncorridor, a brown morocco brief case.Contents valuable only to owner. Re¬turn to Lost and Found, Press Bldg.Reward.THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1923SPECIAL SALE OF OLIVERTYPEWRITERS ATWOODWORTH’SA special group of guaranteed re¬built Olivers, taken from Rental Stock,are priced at $29.00 each, with a spe¬cial offer that they may be returnedat any time within four months, at$15.00 toward any other machine.Thus the cost per month of use onthis basis is just $1.00. Woodworth’sBook Store makes this special offer onOlivers because their rental demandfor these machines is heaviest in theSummer months. This is a pleasinglylow rental rate and also a very rea¬sonable investment for a guaranteedtypewriter.ANNA LYON TEANATIONAL BANKSHOPOF W00DLAWNDelicious Home Cooking63rd Street—Just West of KenwoodEvening Dinners .... 60cA Clearing House BankSteak and ChickenMember Federal Reserve SystemDinners :.... 75cSAVINGS ACCOUNTSSANDWICHES, WAFFLES,CHECKING ACCOUNTSSALADS and SHORTSAFE DEPOSIT VAULTSORDERS AT ALLINVESTMENT SECURITIESHOURSAll Departments Open for Business1449 E. 57th St.Saturday Evenings 6:30 to 8:30