WEATHERProbably some snow Thurs¬day followed by cold wave.Generally fair Friday, variablewinds. ^ Bail? itlamon President RooseveltReceives OgbumPetitionVol. 35. No. 45. 0^'UNIVERSITY OE CHICAGO. THURSDAY, JANUARY 3. 1935INTERCLUB HOLDSCARNIVAL DANCEON LA S^LE ROOFOnly Club Women andGuests Will BeInvited oO^ ‘*ee Centsj HUDSON ELECTED Noted Faculty Interfraternity Buyiiig PlanAssumes Duties I prAinu iir.p Members Return _ , . i,, f c- xias Clinic Headj^^”'^^ ntAU DI to Quadrangles ViOCS into LliCCt) Slgmsi NuThe second Interclub dance to besponsored in campus hi.story will beheld on Friday evening, January 25,at the Hangar of the Hotel LaSalle,according to an announcement madeyesterday by Virginia New, presidentof the Interclub council. The dancewill be informal and will be held from10 to 2.Only club women and their escortswill recaive invitations. This listwill also include all the pledges thatwill be affiliated with a club afterthe week of rushing which is fromJanuary 7 to 13. Stags may attendthe dance by purchasing a ticket for50 cents.The Uiirteen clubs are each pledg¬ing an amount of money correspond¬ing ta tbe numbers of members inthe dob. This amount will be paidwhether they all attend or not. Eachdab will be permitted to invite twoalumnae to the dance.Cnraival Decorations(}harbe Straight’s orchestra is oneof the several being tentatively con-'jidered to furnish the music. The(lance will carry out the carnivalidea, with the ballroom decoratedwith streamers, and balloons. Tableswill be arranged for large or smallgroups. Each couple will receive fav¬ors and confetti.The executive council which in¬cludes Virginia New, Verna Winters,llo Carr, Violet F^lliot, and Kath¬erine Trees is in charge of the dance.An announcement will be made inThe Daily Maroon as soon as an or¬chestra has been selected.Interriub sponsored its first ballin the spring of 1933 in the Goldroom of the Congress hotel. TomGentry’s orchestra furnished themusic and 150 couples attended. Thehall that year was formal, and wasarranged by Interclub to promotegood will among the clubs. I^st yearthe council did not give a dance be¬cause of the change in the rushing-schedule.STATUS OF JEWTOHC OF SILVERAT SINAI MONDAY Dr. Arthur C. Bachmeyer, former¬ly of the Cincinnati General Hospi-I tal, arrived at the University Tues-; day to replace Dr. Henry S. Hough-' ton as director of the Universityclinic.The past has been vacant sinceNovember 30, when Dr. HoughtonI sailed for China to act as American1 representative of the China Medical• Board at the Peiping Union Medical' College.I The new head was appointed lastI fall, and will begin his duties im¬mediately. He has served as presi¬dent of the American Hospital Asso¬ciation, as well as being Dean of theCollege of Medicine of the Univer¬sity of Cincinnati. Since his gradua¬tion from there, Dr. Bachmeyer hasbeen affiliated with them also assuperintendent of the CincinnatiGeneral Hospital, which is a groupof hospitals of which the Tubercu¬losis Hospital, the Children’s Hospi¬tal, and the Christian Holmes’ Me¬morial Hospital are units. His trans¬fer to the Chinese .school was broughtabout by the Rockefeller Committeewhich sponsors the Peiping hospitalfor the medical education of Chinesestudents. COLLEG^PAPERSPress Croup DiscussesCensorship; MeetsPresidentTWO NEW COURSESOPENEO FOR WINTERQUARTER STUDENTSOantinuing its .series of lectures,the Sinai Temple lecture a-ssociationpresenU Dr. Abba Hillel Silver whowill diaciiss “The Changing Statusof ihfl Jew in the Modern World’’on MMiday, January 7, at 8.Dr. Silver, who has been Rabbiof the Temple in Cleveland since1917, will attempt to show how thechanging economic and political pol¬icies ®f the world has affected thepoaittM •£ the Jew. He will that by keeping to himself, theJew has fortified his position.The next lecture will be a sym¬posium on January 14 between Pro¬fessor Emil I..ederer, of the Univer¬sity of Berlin, and Professor EdwardHeinman, of the University of Ham¬burg, on the subject, “The Univer¬sity in Exile.’’The aeries of lectures has previ-ouaty presented such men as LouisUntermeyer, John Haynes Holmes,A. Euaiaee Hayden, T. V. Smith, Ar¬thur Hallet, and Ludwig Lewisohn. Two cla.sscs have been added andseveral classes withdrawn from thecurriculum for the winter quarter, itwas announced yesterday by ValerieC. Wickhem, editor of official docu¬ments.S. S. 411, “The ComparativeMethod in the Social Sciences,” agraduate coum* dealing with the re¬lation of .social -science and history,is one of the new courses. It willmeet on Mondays from 3:30 to 5, andwill continue into the spring quar¬ter. The course will be conducted byDr. Melchior Palyi, visiting profes¬sor from Germany, Profe.ssor F’rankH. Knight, Associate Professor LouisGottschalk, and others.Another new is Music 303.‘‘The History of Musical .Aesthetics,”dealing with the development ofmusical history. The class will meetat 3:30 in the Music building underthe direction of Herbert Schwartz.The withdrawn are: Ed.301 and 304 given by ProfessorHenry C. Morrison; Charles E. Mer-riam’s courses in Pol. Sci. 349 and440; S. S. A. 310 given by .Asso¬ciate Profes.sor Ethel Vei'ry; I,aw394 under the direction of Profes-so)' Donald Slesinger; and Profe.ssorT. V. Smith’s courses iu Philosophy204 and 337. WASHINGTON, D. C., January 2(Special)—At the final meeting ofthe Intercollegiate Daily NewspaperAssociation here December 29, How¬ard P. Hudson, editor-in-chief ofThe Daily Maroon, was elected chair¬man of the middle-west region. Theother officers selected were D. B.Hardeman of the University ofTexas, national chairman, Stanley S.Beaubaire, Leland Stanford univer¬sity, chairman for the far West, andAmos Landman, Brown university,chairman for the East.Editors of the 37 college dailies inthe United States and Canada are in¬cluded in the organization, 16 of thesebeing in the middle-west. It is theintention of the .group to strengthenand improve their papers through co¬operation in policy and in exchangeof ideas, and to unite against censor¬ship or interference with their papers.Visit RooseveltWhile in Washington the editorsvisited President Roosevelt who re¬called to them the days when he waseditor of The Harvard Crimson.Round tables were held with HaroldIckes, Secretary of the Interior anda former editor of The Daily Ma¬roon, Robert S. Allen, co-author ofthe column, Wa.shington Merry-Go- jRound, Sir Willmot Lewis, corre¬spondent for the London Times,former Ambassador Richard Wash-hum Child, and James T. Williams,Jr., former editor of the BostonTranscript.The convention was brought to aclose in New York at a dinner giv¬en by Arthur Brisbane, famous edi¬tor and columnist. Addresses weremade by E. D. Coblentz, publisher ofthe New York American, Bruce Bar¬ton, and Bainbridge Colby, foimerSecretary of State.It was pointed out at the meetingsthat much could be accomplished bycooperation in the field of collegiatepublications. The similarity of theproblems and the parallel nature ofthe aims at schools throughout thecountry make for closer organiza¬tion. The threat of control by uni¬versity administration is common..An interchange of policies would bevaluable. Five professors who were not inresidence last quarter have returnedand will conduct classes during thewinter quarter.Jacob Viner, professor of Eco¬nomics, has been in Washington ona leave of absence for the last year,working in an advisory capacity forthe treasury department.Samuel N. Harper, professor ofRussian Languages and Institutions,who has been in Russia, will give aseries of lectures.Professor Emeritus William Crai-gie has been in England working ona dictionary of the older studiestone. He has published four parts ofthe dictionary and the fifth is nownearly completed. He will work onhis hi.storical dictionary of AmericanEnglish.Assistant professor Gerald E.Bentley has been in London for sixmonths working in the British mu¬seum and Public Record office on ahistory of the stage during the timeof James I and Charles I.Robert M. Lovett, professor ofEnglish, who has been ill for sometime has also returned. Withdraws Campus ChapterHudson Presents \ '^"PPf,OI(d Lambcia ChiOgburn Petition Houseto the PresidentDEBATE UNION PLANSREINSTATEMENT INNATIONAL SOCIETYHUTCHINS LISTSGIFTS RECEIVED \BY UNIVERSITY'Meade Opens Seriesof Talks Monday onPersonality ProblemsBARDEN DEBATES ONCAPITAUSM SUNDAYJoh« P, Barden, former editor-in-chief of The Daily Maroon, will de¬fend capitalism against Marxism inan informal debate with George Kat-siolia, lecturer and scholar, nextSunday before the Washington ParkForaw (Bug club). The debate is tobe the result of a challenge issued byKaUnolis to Barden after a talk byBarden before the club several weeksago on the role of social service inthis entangled world.The meeting will be held at 6252Champlain avenue. The questiontreat^ will be, “What chance hascapitalism after the depression?”Barden said yesterday, “I probablywill change sides with Mr. Katsiolisbefore the debate is over.” Dr. Margaret Meade, assistantcurator of ethnology at the Ameri¬can Museum of Natural History,will give a series of four lectures on“Personality Problems in Primitiveand Modern Society” beginning Mon¬day, January 7. These lectures willbe given in Social Science 122 at 8p. m. She is the author of “Comingof Age in Samoa” and “Growingup in New Guinea.”Dr. Meade will also lecture at ameeting of the Chicago Associationfor Child Study and Parent Educa¬tion on “Primitive Education andWhat It Teaches Us.” This lecturewill be given January 15 at the Ma¬sonic Temple, 32 West Randolph, at3:30.The series of lectures on campuswill include such topics as, on Mon¬day, “The Misfit in Savage Society;”Wednesday, January 9, “ChildhoodPears and Adult Sorcery;” Monday,January 14, “Sex Codes and Adoles¬cent Maladjustment;” and Wednes¬day, January 16, “Comparative Psy¬chology; The Contribution of SocialAnthropology.”Tickets for the series are pricedat $1.50 while individual tickets are50 cents. Students will be able topurchase at special rates of $1.25 forthe series. A partial list of gifts to the Uni¬versity during the summer and au¬tumn quai'ters last year has been an¬nounced by President Robert M.Hutchins. The contributions aggre¬gate over $480,000.The University received $45,000from alumni and friends for fel¬lowships, scholarships, and other .stu¬dent aid. The Carnegie corporationcontributed a total of $21,000 towardspecific research projects that arebeing carried on in the University.The largest gift was an amountof $370,000 from the Rockefellerfoundation, fulfilling a previouspledge. The grant was to the Orien¬tal institute for field work and re¬search. Around $8,000 was alsodonated by the foundation for otherresearch projects. The donationsfrom miscellaneous sources for otherresearch purposes amounted to $43,-000. Work on the 1935-36 debateschedule will be under way Friday at3 when the entire University forensicsquad will meet with John Stoner,director of debate. Plans will bemade for immediate re-instatementof the University Debate Union withDelta Sigma Rho, national honoraryforensic fraternity.Other work which will be done willinclude the appointment of a com¬mittee to work out a .schedule fornext season in advance. This hasnever been done before by theUnion as debates have been heldwhenever time permitted.The work of the present quarterhas not been completely outlined.However, plans are being made forthe .sending of representatives fromthe Univer.sity to a national tourna¬ment late in March. The debate withthe Univer.sity of Hawaii has beencancelled by a change in plans of thePacific school.The question for debate this quar¬ter will be concerned with national¬ization of munition industries. A spe¬cial radio debate with Kent Collegeof Law will be held over stationWLS Sunday morning, January 27at 10. The question will be “Resolv¬ed, That the ‘back to the farm move-;ment’ is a good policy.” The completed petition circulatedby The Daily Maroon in protest ofthe ban of a booklet by William F.Ogburn, professor of Sociology atthe University, was presented toPresident Franklin D. Roosevelt byHoward P. Hudson, editor of TheDaily Maroon, at a pres.s conferenceheld in Washington during theChristmas recess.Copies of the petition which borethe names of 526 students and facul¬ty members have been sent to theSecretary of the Interior, UnitedStates director of Education, RobertFechner, director of the CCC and theperson who banned the pamphlet, andthe press. The original will lemainwith President Roosevelt,Professor Ogburn, the author ofthe disputed booklet, expre.s.sod sat¬isfaction with the results of the pe¬tition. He wa.s pleased with the dem¬onstration of interest, and feels thatit is only with a continuance of suchinterest that a constructive educa¬tional program can be maintained.The banned booklet, called “Youand Machines,” was to be one of sixdealing with present economic andsocial conditions that would be plac¬ed in the camps of the Civilian Con¬servation Corps for use by the men.It was ordered out of the camps byDirector Fechner who called thebook too “unoptimistic” for theyoung men of the camps. The sup¬pression has occasioned widespreadcomment throughout the countiy.MERRIAM, OGBURNDISCUSS FUTURESOCIAL PLANNINGPresent Half-HourProgram on CampusLife at UniversityEXAM REGISTRATIONCLOSES FEBRUARY 1Registration closes February 1 forcollege comprehensive examinationsand bachelor’s degree examinationsto be .given in March.The college comprehensives willbe given only providing there are atleast 50 registrations for each exam¬ination. However, only 26 registra¬tions are necessary for Biologicalsciences II, Social sciences II, andthe approved sequences.Bachelor’s degree examinationswill be given if, in the judgment ofthe department concerned, there area sufficient number of registrationsreceived. “Thirty minutes of drama, music,and song, taking you behind the.«cenes of the leading educational in-■stitutions in the headlines today witha of fifty people for your en-jojrment,” reads the announcement ofradio station WSM of Nashville,Tennessee, concerning its specialfeature on the University and Mid¬way campus life which wrill bebroadcast Friday evening at 8,According to Allen Miller, direc¬tor of i-adio at the University, theprogram will consist of a brief out¬line of the history and beauty of thecampus; a dramatized skit of Michel-.son and his work in Ryerson Labor¬atory; a re.sume of outstanding as¬sociates of the University whosenames appear in Who’s Who; and aroll call of outstanding football play¬ers and coaches produced at Staggfield. Interspersed in the broadcastwill be numerous school songs.Several new University radio pro¬grams were announced yesterday byMiller. Starting January 12 andeach Saturday thereafter from 4 to4:15 over WGN will be heard a pro¬gram in association with the Museumof Science and Industry. Equipmenthoused in the building will be dis¬cussed in dialogue between John A.Maloney, assistant to the director ofthe Museum, and Miller. Failure to provide by nationalplanning for fundamental socialchanges may put force on the throneand cause the United States “to cre¬ate a plan in blood and steel,” ac¬cording to a statement made by Pro¬fessor Charles E. Merriam before aconference of social scientists at thePalmer House w'eek. At themeetings were 83 representativesfrom federal departments and agen¬cies besides many leadin,g author¬ities not in the government service.William D. Ogburn, Jewell L.Avery distinguished service profes.sor iof Sociology, took a leading part in 'many of the round-table di.scussionsin which he emphasized four fac-:tors necessary to maintain a high!standard of living. These are a rela- ;tively small population, abundant |natural resources, inventions, andefficient economic organization.Throughout the conclave the groupstressed the need for social and eco¬nomic planning with regard to properland utilization, coordination of fed¬eral, state, and local financing, andthe relation of government to busi¬ness in respect to the closer union be¬tween the two. 1 The cooperative buying plan pre-I pared last quarter by Everett GeorgeI was set in operation yesterday asscheduled with 13 chapters in theorganization. The program now pro¬vides for the purchase of butter,eggs, and baked goods and a co¬operative laundry department.The houses now members of thegroup include Alpha Delta Phi, BetaTheta Pi, Alpha Tau Omega, Chi Psi,Delta Upsilon, Kappa Nu, Phi Gam¬ma Delta, Phi Delta Theta, Psi Up¬silon, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma AlphaEpsilon, Sigma Chi, and Zeta BetaTau. There are still three fraterni¬ties which have not taken final ac¬tion on the plan.An office for the buying agencyhas been set up in room 8 of Licx-ington hall, where George and Con¬rad Lund, a non-fraternity man se¬lected by the Interfraternity com¬mittee aftef consultation with theDean of the School of Business, willsupervise the purchasing. Each fra¬ternity will be assessed $5 per monthfor the expenses incurred by this of¬fice.CooperationGeorge pointed out yesterday thatsplendid cooperation had been re¬ceived by the individual chapters inthe plan’s first day of operation. Headded that, if the organization con¬tinues smoothly, he hopes to expandthe plan to include other purchasesby February 1.There is also a .good possibilitythat a dietitian service may be pro¬vided by February 1. This does notnecessarily involve the other featuresof the program, but it will be of¬fered to those houses who desireit and will be given a three months’trial. An additional fee will becharged for this service.The buying plan, which has al¬ready been set into operation, hasbeen placed on a six months’ trialbasis.HOUSE CHANGESELECT B. L ULLMANPRESIDENT OF A. P. A.B. L. Ullman, professor of Latin,was elected president of the Ameri¬can Philological association at itsannual meeting at Toronto last Sat¬urday.Members of the faculty, beside Mr.Ullman, who attended the meetingare professors C. H. Bee.son, R. J.Bonner, C. D. Buck, H. W. Prescott,Gertrude Smith, and M. M. T. McNeill, professor of theHistory of European Christianity,was elected president of the ChurchHistory society at its annual meetingin Washington, D. C.Wilder’s Latest BookThornton Wilder, professorial lec¬turer at the University and eminentauthor, has published a new book,“Heaven’s My Destination.” Thebook appeared yesterday. The Sigma Nu chapter at the Uni¬versity has become inactive, accord¬ing to a letter received yesterdayfrom the national council of tliat fra¬ternity explaining the withdrawal ofthe charter.In the communication it was stat¬ed: “The dormitory system and thepresent general attitude toward fra¬ternities On the part of the Univer¬sity of Chicago admini.straton preventwithout undue difficulties on the partof our chapter, the proper carry¬ing out of the aims and objects ofSigma Nu and in so doing, contribut¬ing to the University. Therefore, ef¬fective with the close of the presentfall quarter. Sigma Nu fraternity willwithdraw the charter of Gamma Rhochapter .situated at the University ofChicago since 1904.”The letter further stated that thepurpose of the fraternity was “tocontribute through fellowship andsocial relationships to the character,intellectual, >and general developmentof college students.Kappa Nu Takes HouseBecause of the factors previouslystated the High Council of the fra¬ternity took its action after fouryears of effort to properly maintaina properly functioning chapter.The Kappa Nu chapter, which hasbeen Inactive during the fall quarter,has nioVed Into its new house at 6729Woodlawn, which has been remodeledsince Its occupancy last year by theUniversity chapter of I^ambda ChiAlpha. ‘ ’Robert Keats, newly elected presi¬dent of. the fraternity, announcedyesterday that the organization wasresuming Its activities and wouldactively participate in all rushing andinterfraternity activity. The othernew officers of the chapter includeMax Davidson, Albert Dorfman, andPhilip Ross.The other major change in frater¬nity organization effective at theopening of this quarter is the newprogram of Phi Pi Phi. This chap-(Continued on page 4)liMHifeil iiMfliiilii ‘■N, teiayiiiliiaMiiilliiiiil4 /t VPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. JANUARY 3. 1935FOUNDED IN 1901g\ssociat.*i, eolU0iate 'j^rcas-a 1934 1935MADISON wiSCONSilThe D*ily Maroon is the offirial student newspaper of theUniversity of Chicago, published mornings except Saturday,Sunday, and Monday during the autumn, winter, and springquarter by The Daily Maroon Company^_5831_Univer»ity_Avenue^Editorial office: Lexington hall. Room 16: business office;Room 15A. Telephones: Local 46 and Hyde Park 9221.Subscription rates; $2.50 a year: $4.00 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.TTie University of Chicago assumes no responsibility for anystatements appearing in The Daily Maroon, or for anytract entered into by The Daily Maroon. .Ml opinions m TheDaily Maroon are student opinions, and are not necessarily theviews of the University administration.Entered as second class matter March 18, 190S, at the poetoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the act of March 8, 1879.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publica¬tion of any material appearing in this paper. The Daily Maroonwill not be responsible for returning any unsolicited manuscripts.Public letters sh^'uld be addressed to the Editor. The DailyMaroon, Lexington hall. University of Chicago. Letters shouldbe limited to 200 words in length, and should bear the author’ssignature and address, which will he withheld if requested.Anonymous letters will be disregarded.BOARD OF CONTROLHOWARD P. HUDSON, Editor-in-ChiefWILLL4M S. O’DONNELL, Business ManagerCHARLES W. HOERR, Managing EditorWILLIAM H. BERGMAN, Advertising ManagerHOWARD M. RICH, News EditorDAVID H. KUTNER, News EditorEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Greenebaum Raymond Lahr Jeanne StolteHenry F. Kelley Janet Lewy William W. WaUonRalph W, NicholsonBUSINESS ASSOCIATESZalmon Goldsmith Robert McQuilkin Everett StoreyEDITORIAL ASSISTANTSShirley Baker George Felsenthal June RappaportJohn Ballenger Zenia Goldberg George SchustekJack Bracken Ruby Howell James SnyderWells D. Burnette Julian A. Kiser Edward S. SternRussell Cox Godfrey Lehman Elinor TaylorSidney Outright Jr. Mary WalterBUSINESS ASSISTANTSDonald Elliott Allen Rosenbaum Richard SmithPaul Lyncn Harold Siegel Roy WarshawskySeymour WeinateinNight Editor; Ralph NicholsonThursday, January 3, 1935WITH THE COMING OF THE NEW YEAR lor occupation in 1907. Just how much truth iscontained in the story is hard to determine, butthere are several definite facts available to any oneinterested in the present condition of the build¬ing.Unpainted partitions, warped floors, and un¬washed windows are of course tolerable and canbe accepted as part of the game, but swarminginsects and inadequate sanitary facilities are an¬other matter.No doubt the Commons by dint of much insect¬icide and scrupulous cleanliness are able to pre¬pare the food served by them in a sanitary man¬ner, but how this is accomplished in the condi¬tions under which this department labo\ in Lex¬ington hall is hard to understand. The DailyMaroon is well aware because of the University’sstraightened financial conditions that a new pub¬lications building is entirely out of the questionat the present time. But while we wait for thathappy day to arrive, what about the Commonsbakery and the publications offices, overrun withinsects and dank with moldering and insecuretimbers?Although we know of no practical solution thatwill effectively solve this problem. The Daily Ma¬roon believes that something should be done, anddone immediately. Would it be too sacreligiousto venture that a small amount of the thousandsspent on beautiful but not always utilitarianbuildings be diverted to suitable quarters for theCommons and the publications?—W. S. O’D.THE NATIONAL PRESS CONFERENCEThe editor of The Maroon has spent the pastten days at a national conference ofuniversity and college daily newspaper editors.With the recent suppresion of free speech in thenewspapers of several important schools, themeeting holds an extra significance. Tb^ DailyMaroon is eagerly awaiting the return of Mr.Hudson, who promises us that he will make hisreport public in these columns.—N. B. G.The Travelling BazaarBy RABELAISWith the coming of the new year it is only fit¬ting that some little time and space be devotedto a look at the academic calendar for the nextfour quarters. Such a look discloses a surprisingnumber of possibilities.The next two quarters! will mark the pass¬ing of the last undergraduate survivors of the oldplan. Although, for all practical purposes, theeducational system which was so auspiciously in¬augurated three ancj 4 Half years ago is in com¬plete dominance, the vestiges of the old are stillpresent in a few seniors^who will no longer cloudthe horizon of “progressive education” afterJune 1 1.Most marked in our eyes is the difference inattitude of the freshman of today as marked withthe newcomer of 1931. Perhaps this is due tothe fact that the "guinea pigs” were faced bymental handicaps which'^Ook some time to over¬come. They cut classes for weeks at a time be¬cause of the freedom allowed them after rigor¬ous high school discipline. In short, the generalattitude was, “How little work can 1 do and getaway with it?” This mood changed after the firstcomprehensive examiantions in June, 1932, andsince that time there has been a subtle moldingof interests and attitwles. pntil the present, whenthe incoming class surprised and is still surprisingus all with a serious' demeanor behitting a studentof the University.Several years ago fears were expressed to theeffect that the University was becoming wholly agraduate institution. Indeed, although our grad¬uate schools have reached a position second tonone, our undergraduates are justifying their ex¬istence, and even carrying on respectable researchprojects.Now all we have is laugh at, and thusignore the “reds,” and.tWe will be able to enjoyfrom all indications,’'a ' siicfcessful and profitableyear.—N. B. G. yi,..■■'■<111*1 II —ARTHROPODA ihiXEXINGTON HALL iThe returning publications staffs, like all' theinhabitants of Lexington * hall for the past fewdecades, were met at the.cjpois by the usual holi¬day crowd of swarming insects. The sight wasaccepted by most with tbe 'complacency born ofexperience. Janitors an5, Commons employeeshardly noticed the vermin;'aware, probably, thatprotest from them woirft} be futile and possiblv. . . t". i/ft .i /injudicious. 3The Lexington hall situation is, of course, anold problem. Built, according to the story, as atemporary building to hou^ the girls’ gymnasium ,it is said to have been.Condemned as unsuitable ' YOO HOO EVERYBODYonce and for all:HAPPYNEWYEAR* * *have a bromo-seltzer on u** * *WE SUGGESTThe Following Resolutions For 1935:1. Read The Travelling Bazaar every day.2. Not go to the Coffee Shop so much that youalmost have to pay rent there.3. Support the University don’t let theUniversity support you.4. Drop the radical controversy. (yoo hoo,Stalin).5. Clean those corduroys.6. Use Rabelais’ (no relation to McCormick)simplified spelling.7. Take notes in lectures. .. .your own.8. Don’t honk your horn in the circle....we see you., 9. Be polite. . . .always say hello to Prexy.10. Never talk down another fraternity (orclub) unless you can’t talk up your own.11. Go down to the furthest table in Harper,turn your back on the populace, grab the near¬est book and bury your nose in it.12. Be meek in spirit and inherit an hearth,(for week ends).BLURBSThe feenix-lax staf has installed a radio inits palatial office suite. Come in any afternoonfor tea dancing and bring your friends and sometea. Stools for ladies.The prodigal has returned. Drip Mastersonis back in school. Welcome home. Ladies anxi¬ous for further information will please call HydePark 2703.The prodigla (feminine) has gone. Kay Treeshas been graduated. Welcome home (your own).* >i« ♦POETICAL OBSERVATIONPomes are madeBy Fools like weBut only GodCan make. . . . (insert your own rhyme wecan’t think of one).* ♦ *you mean to say you don’t? why all the othergirls do!* * *EVOLUTION OF A PHILOSOPHY: OR ACOLLEGE EDUCATIONFreshman: To hell with sleep.Sophomore: To hell with study.Junior: To hell with women.Senior: To hell with everything.(this essence of the stuff of life is respectfullydedicated to Sidney hyman)* * *it’s that damned soda that makes you burp Today on theQuadranglesMusic and ReligionDivinity chapel. “A New Quarter.”Dean Shirley Jackson Case. JosephBond chapel at 12.Phonograph concert. Social Sci¬ence assembly hall at 12:30.MeetingsNational Student League. SocialScience 302 at 3:30.Y.W.C.A. second cabinet meet¬ing at 12.Kappa Tau Rho. Room C at 12:30.CLASSIFIED ADSFOR RENT—Large, light singleor double room for men. Near cam¬pus. Reasonable. Dorchester 4068.FOR RENT—Sing, and dbl. rooms.Sing. $3.50 per wk. Dbl. $6. 5607University.KENWOODTEA ROOM6220 Kenwood Ave.Mid. 2774Special Attention to PartiesHome CookingLunch $.26Dinner $.36 and $.51Sunday Dinner $.51USEDAILY MAROONTHEATERTICKETBUREAU The Dean of Clarinda Junior Col¬lege. Richard D. Rowley, is also astudent in that institution’s fresh¬man class. He is working to obtaincredits in French and German to ob¬tain a master’s degree.tlHTENSIVIfStenographic CourseFor College Men and Women,too Wordo a minute in 100 days.Assufoi /or one fee. Enroll now.L»dy Classes Begin Jan /.Tel. Ran i'’"'Also Regular Courses. Day and Eve.BRYANIeSTRATTON18 SO MICHI6AN AVE. CHICAGO DREXELTHURSDAYSpenrer Tracy and Jack Oakio“Looking fm* Trouble”Daily Mats. 15c till <:>•PUBLIX CAFETERIA1165 East 63rd StreetSECOND FLOOR“You can attend the Washing-i ton Prom with the money youI save eating the Publix way.”BLACK CAT PARTYBUFFET SUPPERDINNERPIRATE PARTYTREASURE HUNTBRIDGE PARTYCOZYFINAL DINNERWe Have a Room for EveryRushing FunctionAchoth Deltho Pi Delta PhiArrian Elsoteric QuadranglerChi Rho Sigma Mortar Board SigmaDelta Sigma Phi Beta Delta WyvernPhi Delta UpsilonWE INVITE YOUTO CALL MISS MEYER—FAIRFAX 6887AND ARRANGE NOW FORYOUR RUSHING PARTIESChicago Beach HotelHyde Park Boulevard at Lake MichiganFREE-Excellant Parking Facilifies-FREETHE CAMPUS STORESforBOOKSGeneral BooksTextbooks—New and Second HandRENTAL LffiRARYStationery - Fountain Pens - C Jewelry - AthleticGoods - Pillows and Pennants - KodaksFilms - Developing and PrintingTYPEWRITERSBought - Sold - Exchanged - Rented - RepairedVisit Our Gift SectionStudent Lamps - Leather Goods - Imported PotteriesBook Ends - AVall Shields - Post Cards - EtchingsHand Wrought Brassware - Stationery andEngraved Cards - Greeting Cardsfor AH OccasionsUSE OUR POSTAL STATIONTTie University of Chicago Bookstores5802 Ellis Ave. (Ellis HaU) Room 106 Blaine HaD/DAILY MAROON SPORTS^HURSDA, JANUARY 3. 1935 Page ThreeKENTUaY DEFEATS MAROON CAa MEN, 42-16\ Thrice-Beaten Team TacklesStrong Butler Quintet TonightIn their first Kame of the currentn>;ul trip, the Maroon basketeersstarted off the New Year wrong byli'sinp to Kentucky university by asforc of 42-16.At the half the Colonels held aIt ad of 17-12. Leroy Edwards, Kentucky center, alone accounted for•jn iK)ints, whipping the Maroonssingle handed. Bill Haarlow made |!hree baskets and Lang followed himwith two buckets and a free throw.This evening the Maroons play thelast game of their road trip whenthey engage the .strong Butler quin¬tet at Indianapolis. The Indiana ag-^rregation recently lost to Purdue, lastyear’.s Big Ten champions, by a mar-<rin of only a few points, and on thelia.sis of their record so far this year,will probably give the Maroons atrroat deal of trouble. 1Height AdvantageAs u.sual, Coach Norgren’s boys;will have to give the advantage of:height to their opponents. Butler’s 1renter, Demmary, towers six feet |>;even and one-half inches, a good !three inches more than Gordie Peter- I•:on. and should have no difficulty Icontrolling the tip-off. Another fast,rangy boy, Batts, a forward, can bt* ■counted on to sink more than his I'hare of baskets. !The bright hope for Maroon fans jIS centered in the able person of Bill !llaarlow, who rejoined the squad last 'night for the Kentucky game. !Another recent addition to the jsquad is Ray Weiss a reserve from jlast year, who became eligible with iHaarlow, and who will probably al- jternate with Dorsey and Kaplan to jtill in the guard position not occupiedhy Lang. |With Haarlow a sure starter at |one forward, either Capt. Tommy' Flinn or Wallie Duval will probablyoccupy the other forward position.Duvall is a more finished player thanTommy, both as to eye and floor-play, but Flinn, because of hisfight and speed, has become a gooddefensive man, and his pep has meanta lot to the team in pase pinches.Bob Eldred will probably replacePeterson at center if the latter tires.He has been improving rapidly andshould work in well with the rest ofthe team. Pritikin, a sophomore, andStapleton, a junior, will see actionas replacements at forward.Saturday Chicago will play a re¬turn engagement with Marquette atthe PRO TO OFFERWEEKLY INSTRUCTIONFOR MEN STUDENTSWeekly cla.sses in golf, under a pro¬fessional instructor, have been addedto the winter sports program formen, T. N. Metcalf, director of ath¬letics, announced yesterday. Instruc¬tion will be open to all men studentsfor a fee of $3 for ten lessons.Classes will meet once a week inthe fieldhouse throughout the quar¬ter. Four half-hour sections have beenscheduled on Tuesday afternoons at3, 3:30, 4, and 4:30. Each sectionwill be limited to fifteen men, andother cLa.sses will be arranged ifnecessary. Students may sign for at the athletic office in Bart¬lett gym before Tuesday.David L. Swank, golf professionaland former coach at Illinois, will con¬duct the classes. Work during thewinter quarter will be devoted to thefundamentals of the golf swing. MAROON HOPES RISE IAS HAARLOW REJOINS ^BASKETBALL SQUADjjStar Made All-ConferenceTeam; Was Third in 'Scoring Table |With the return of Bill Haarlow to jthe lineup last night, hopes of Ma¬roon basketball fans took a substan¬tial rise. Ineligible for the Decembergames, his return is expected to meanmuch to the ultimate success of theteam, as he is the most finished play¬er on Coach Norgren’s squad.Haarlow was third in the Big Ten.scoring last year with 38 baskets and33 free throws for a total of 109points, despite the fact that an in¬jury kept him out of two games.Cottom of Purdue was first with 120points and Fisher of Purdue was sec¬ond with 118. He was also named onthe first all-conference team selectedby the sports editors of all the BigTen college newspapers.A very clever floor man, Haarlowworks well on-the free-throw line,and has a hook shot from that posi¬tion that is very difficult to stop. Heis a dead-eye from almost any posi¬tion, though, and will undoubtedlybe watched closely by all Chicago op¬ponents.Although Bill is 6 feet tall, he isnot heavy, but this fact in no waydeters from his resistance or play¬ing ability. Before he came to theUniversity he played at Bowen high-school in Chicago where he set a newcity-league scoring record his senioryear.USED and NEWTEXT BOOKSfor practically allUNIVERSITY COURSES—INCLUDING LAW AND MEDICAL BOOKSCall on us for your student sundries such as:Stationery items, pens, laundry and brief cases.We sell, rent, and exchange all makes of port¬able and standard sized typewriters.WODWORTH’SBOOK STORE1511 East 57th St. Dorchester 48002 Blocks North of School of Education 2 Blocks East of Mitchell Tower— OPEN EVENINGS- LANE TECH DEFEATSHYDE PARK IN FINALSOF ANNUAL TOURNEYNorth Siders Retain HighSchool Championshipfor 2nd YearCombining a careful, steady play¬ing game with a considerable advan¬tage in height. Lane Tech defeatedHyde Park 38-15, Tuesday eveningin the fieldhouse in the finals of theUniversity’s annual high school bask¬etball tournament.A team composed mainly of vet¬erans, Lane won the championshipfor the .second successive year. BothAnnel, forward, who was high pointman in the final game with 13 points,and Benzinger, center, who scored 10points, were members of last year’swinning team.Lane advanced to the finals withclose victories over both Tilden andMarshall. Fourth quarter ralliesgave the champions a 25-24 decisionagainst Tilden and a 22-19 win overMarshall.A last-minute basket gave Hirschthird place over Roosevelt in a low-scoring contest, 16-15, in a curtain-raiser before the final game.Issue Call for MoreWrestling CandidatesWith the arrival of new equipmentand the enlargement of trainingquarters during Christmas vacation,Coach S. K. Vorres issued anothercall for more freshman and varsitywrestling candidates yesterday after¬noon.As their first conference meet, theMaroons will tackle the powerful In¬diana grapplers on January 19 inBartlett gymnasium. Since theHoosier team won both the Confer¬ence and National championships lastyear, the locals are expecting a toughencounter and are training accord¬ingly. SPORT FLASHESBy TOM BARTONA new year and another one of im¬pending sport thrills.. .and to startit out “Dixie” Howell, Alabama’s all-American back, opens it with one ofthe season’s greatest grid perform¬ances, if we are to believe the radioand the press. We wondered whythey mentioned this fellow from theSouth in the same breath with Ber-wanger but after the show of pass¬ing, running and kicking he gave NewYear’s day, we say he might be pret¬ty fair.:lt *Rumors that Shaughnessy is goingto coach Harvard, Louisiana State,and a couple of other schools thisfall.. .he can’t coach Louisiana Statebecause Huey appointed a coach, andso far as the other coaching possi-HEBERT ANNOUNCESINTRAMURAL STAFFFOR WINTER SPORTSThe Intramural staff organizationfor the winter quarter was announc¬ed yesterday by Walter Hebert, fac¬ulty Intramural athletic director. Thestaff members, with the exception ofthe freshmen, are the same for theautumn quarter. All men, however,except the general manager, havedifferent positions. The staff duringthe autumn quarter follows:General chairman, Charles Smith;personnel manager, Frank Todd; pro¬motion manager, Joe Wearin; public¬ity manager, Waldemar Solf. Themanagers of the different sportsevents are: basketball, RandolphBean, Jr.;' indoor track, John Flinn;ping pong, Robert Whitlow; hand¬ball, Samuel Lewis; wrestling, RobertAdair; squash, William Frankel; freethrowing, Robert Young.Basketball assistants are: sopho¬mores, Richard Adair, Stephen Bar-at, James Melville, and HermanSchulz; freshmen, Abe Braude, Wil¬liam Freilich, Richard Lindheim, EliLoitz, Bernard Moritz, and JeromeStern. bilities, w’e expect the popular “Shag”to coach Midway teams for manyyears more.. .we hope so,m * *During the holidays we sawNorthwestern beat Notre Dame andwatched several games in the field-house high school tourney.. .and wesaw some basketball. Fisher, whomwe saw play last year and the yearbefore, looks like the latest basket¬ball sensation. Two years ago hecouldn’t make the varsity team atEvanston. Last year he scored 118points in the Big Ten games to rankamong the Big Ten “shots” but thisyear looks like his year. Tall, and afine floor man, he possesses a keenbasket eye. With four other six foot¬ers on the Purple, he should set a Con¬ference and a national scoring recordfor major collegiate basketball. Inci¬dentally Northwestern has a greatteam.Then we saw Lane high school ofChicago play twice, the last time be¬ing when they swamped Hyde Parkin the fieldhouse. And those highschool kids from the North sidecould meet many college teams.DICKSON TEA ROOM6200 KimbaHc Dor. 3982Home Cooking. Reasonable ratesfor private groups at noon anddinner time.Two Blocksfrom the campus is a perfecthotel home.THE MIRA-MAR36D new beautifully furnished rooms andbaths, larire lobbies, card and music room.DlninK room serving full coursedinners 35c to SOcFrom $5.00 WeeklyTwin Bedrooms for Two at $66220 Woodlawn Ave. Plaia IIM|HE INSISTENCE ON THE BEST INMEN’S APPAREL, WHICH IS NOTA¬BLE AMONG COLLEGE MEN ANDCOLLEGE TAILORS EVERYWHERE,IS REFLECTED IN THE PREFERENCE AT COL¬LEGES FROM COAST TO COAST FOR KOVER-ZIP, THE INVISIBLE SEAMLINE CLOSURE.• •• famous Chicago tailor to 'Universitymen. says — “l have repeatedlyrejected the ordinary zipper fly fastener because the uncoveredmetal detracts from, rather than adds to, a well-tailored gar¬ment. The new Kover-Zip fly is the complete answer, as evi¬denced by its popular acclaim among students."y\lottLwed^etn^/PtccJ^ntlanJ, A, • leading £vanstonoutfitters to 7<!orthwestern men, comment — "We are always looking for the latestimprovements in men’s clothing. Without doubt, Kdver-Zipwould be so classified. This new covered fastener insures theneat and stylish fit so necessary to the well-dressed college man."ci^lle^e tailotA, atl)itetA ^h^le,etulotAe the OHl^^ Alit-ie ■^uileneKcjit cndvHt clctlteiWALDES KOH-I-NOOR, INC., LONG ISLAND CITV, N. Y.PARIS PRAGUE DRESDEN WARSAW B A R C E L O N A'), (iOK|>ON BEST DRESSERS AMONGCOLLEGE MEN CHOOSE•ZIP CLOSURE^ is widely recognized among college menthough the uncovered zipper is animprovement as a fly closure over thewrinkled buttoned fly, and gives a smoothflat effect to trousers, it does not belong onfine clothes because of its display of flashymetal. The nation-wide preference forKover-Zip, the invisible seamline closure,is due to the style appeal of this modern fas¬tener, in which the metal elements are com¬pletely concealed. “Best-dresised” seniorsat leading colleges realize, as the followingcomments indicate, that Kover-Zip is theone fastener which meets the requirementsof good taste:Rich RossIllinois, 1934“The new covered zip¬per fly is a big improve¬ment over buttons.And as no metal showsit corrects the raw ef¬fect of the ordinaryzipper. The coveredzip is inconspicuous asa seam.”DstU N. LottNorthwestern, 1985“Kover-Zip fastenershave been enthusiasti¬cally received by men on-the Northwesterncampus—Kover-Zip istcertainly the answer to ■a long-felt need inmen’s apparel.”John EaxersCalifornia, 1935“I’ve never seen a fly¬fastening device of anykind that compareswith Kover-Zip. Fortrousers of all types,from dress clothes tosports wear, it is ingood taste.”the YlNEST and MOSTEXPENSIVE slide faslenera{‘age Four THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. JANUARY 3, 1935Fraternities Involved in ChangesSigma Nu Kappa NuEstimates of Star TemperaturesMay be Changed by Yerkes WorkScientific estimates of star tem¬peratures may have to be revised asthe result of research work now go¬ing on at the Yerkes Observatory ofthe University at Williams Bay, Wis¬consin. Using the latest type of ap¬paratus for measuring star heat, andhyper-sensitive photographic plates,Yerkes astronomers under the super¬vision of Dr. William W. Morganhave succeeded in getting records ofinfra-red light and radiant heat raysfrom stars.Astronomers calculate star temper¬atures by using a formula calledPlanck’s law. Planck’s law show’sthat the peak number of radiationsfrom a dark body moves from thered end of the spectrum to the violetas the temperature increases. Almostall previous estimates of star temper*atures have been made by comparingstellar spectra with the Planck for¬mula. Dr. Morgan has found thatsome stars emit from two td threetimes more infra-red light than wouldbe expected on the basis of the the¬oretical formula.DUcrepancies Unexplained“The discrepancies have not yetbeen fully explained, Dr. Otto Struve, caused by absorption in dust cloudsdirector of Yerkes Observatory, says.“In some stars they are probablyin interstellar space. These dustclouds are acting as they do in ourown atmosphere, as in the case ofsunsets, and are making the stars jlook redder than they are. This ex¬planation is not true for all starsand it is quite probable that in someof them Planck’s law may not prop¬erly be used. Dr. Morgan’s findingsindicate that there is considerable, doubt in regard to all stellar temper-I atures derived from the applicationI of Planck’s law’.”The spectrum photographs takenby Dr. Morgan and his collaboratorsextend slightly beyond 10,000 ang¬stroms. The human eye recognizesradi.itions shorter than 7,500 ang¬stroms. The region from 7,500 to 10,-000 belongs in the region of heatrays. Photographic plates sensitive tothose heat radiations must be handledwith extreme care. They must be keptin a cool place, for even at ordinaryroom temperatures they disintegrateI rapidly. In order to increase theirI sensitivity each plate is bathed in am- 'I monia just before exposure. All hand¬ ling is done in complete darkness. jThe instrument used by Dr. Mor-1gan is a small 6-inch reflector attach- Ied to one of the larger Yerkes tele- jscopes, the mirrors of the reflector ihaving been coated w’ith alumnium |to make their reflecting powers con¬stant. Professor B. A. Wooten of the iUniversity of Alabama and RichardF. Kinnaird of the Yerkes staff have !been Dr. Moi’gan’s collaborators. iEstimate Temperatures |Present estimates of star tempera- itures give the range as being from i3,000 degree Centrigrade at the sur- iface for the coolest to 30,000' degrees |for the hottest. The Yerkes staflF is ]unwilling to give any specific estim-1ates of the amount of revision of ac-1cepted temperatures that will be nec- |essary until further determinations jhave been made. Dr. Morgan’s pro-'gram calls for very accurate deter- imination for a large number of stars jof the amount of radiation availablein any given w’ave-length.Stallman’s Tea Room1369 E. 57th St.Luncheon 35c Dinner 50cHOME COOKING FOR PRIVATEPARTIES UNIVERSITY COLLEGEARRANGES LECTURESFOR WINTER SEASONSoviet Russia, the “new dealers” Jof the American Revolution, wild life, ;drama, and literature will be the |range of the five public lecture 1courses offered during the winter atthe Art Institute by University col- ilege. !Marcus W’. Jernegan, profes.sor ofAmerican history, will give five lec¬tures on successive Fridays, begin¬ning -January 11, on “New’ Dealers;and Social Planning during the!American Revolution,” discussing ;Benjamin Franklin. Samuel Adams, iThomas Paine, John Woolman, and jThomas Jefferson. Professor SamuelN. Harper, who returned Sundayfrom his annual visit to Russia, will 1lecture on five successive Wednesdays, ;beginning February 13. on “Aspects Iof Bolshevism.” |Members of the department of Ro¬mance Languages and Literatureswill present ten lectures on Tuesdayevenings, beginning January 8, on“Great Writers of Spain and Italy.”•Smith College juniors w’ho recentlysailed to their junior year inFrance, Italy, and Spain, under theSmith plan of foreign study, totaledonly 32, as compared with 54 juniorswho w’ent abroad last year. Kreuger and SchumanScheduled for Talks IIAs a part of the Institute lecture jforum series of Wednesday evening jprograms held a^ the Jewish Peo-1pie’s Institute, 3500 Douglas Houle-*vard, two talks by University profes- isors have been scheduled. Maynard |C. Kreuger, assistant professor ofEconomics, will attempt to answerthe question “Can the Government jEnd Depression” on January 16, and jFrederick L. Schuman, professor of jEconomics, will speak on “Soviet Rus¬sia and the Second Five Year Plan” 'on February 6.WRITING CONTESTMary Lawhead and John Root, theeditors of Manuscript, a bi-monthlymagazine, announce their first $50prize college short .story contestwhich is open to all registered stu¬dents of colleges and univeristies.MIDWAY THEATRECOTTAGE GROVE at 6SrdNEW WONDERPLAYHOUSEOprn Dail^ at 9 A. M.— CONTINUOUS —With a Complete Show After MidnirhtDAILY I.Sr until C:30Z5e thereafterSunday & Holidays 25cSmoking Permitted in MeiianinePOPULAR WITH UNIVERSITY PEOPLEA conveniently located, refined ’esidential hotel for thoseuniver.sity people desiring residence near the Lake-shore.Recently constructed. Newly decorated, carpeted, andfurnished with pleasing taste by Marshall Field interiordecorators. Properly priced.poiiiHfttia Apartment5528 Hyde Park Boulevard Dor. 7500RAY FORRESTER, Renting .Agent FRATERNITIES ADOPTNEW BUYING PLAN(Continued from page 1)ter has relinquished its house at 5736Kimbark, which it has occupied foithe past four quarters, and has de¬cided to adopt a plan similar to thatplaced in effect last year by DeltaTau Delta. A headquarters has beenset up in Hitchcock hall, but a definitiformulation of the jiolicies of rush¬ing and other activities has not vetbeen established.WE SPECIALIZEInPermanentWavingArrangefor an.\i)pointnuntby riioiieTED’SBEAUTY SHOPPES■ Inc.1026 E. 63rd—Midway 60601220 E. 63rd—Midway 1717/SoumrioaoL^ X >:TCAI, ibWleoi' ^\l/I I I ■■■ ■■■III ■Hill —iiinii I ■ 111^^———————,,^—^—^Today on theQuadrangles--Appears in every issue ofTHE DAILY MAROONConsult this column and read its Official Notices; Meet¬ings of Clubs, Ruling Bodies and Committees; Lecture and Pro¬-am Announcements; Departmental Notices and Social Events.Supplement your routine class program by attendanceat cultural and interesting campus lectures or entertainmentsannounced daily in this — our “Campus Crier.”Use “Today on the Quadrangles” to call the attention ofyour club or team members to impending meetings or eventswhich they must attend.Subscribe Now—$2.00 for Remainder of Year