.... ... , �. I . / • .\ . '," , at aroon Vol. 18. No. 38 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1919 • Price 5 Cents VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM HOLDS DUAL MEET WITH ALUMNI Annual Event Takes Place To­ • night-Hold Contest Be­ hind Closed Doors. cusses Industrial Unrest-Lecture Is Under the Auspices of William Christmas Vacation Extended Vaughn Moody Foundation. Until First Monday of New Year. WHYTE SPEAKS ON LABOR SITUATION IN EN.GLAND Former Member of Parliament Dis- That the Liberals and the Labor RECORDER'S OFFICE ANNOUNCES START OF QUARTER JAN. 5 party will' find themselves converging GIVE SCHEDUL'E CHAMPION SQUADS TO COMPETE EXAMINATI9N in a very few years is the prophecy of'Alexander F. Whyte, M.P., William The Vars.ty Swimming team '\\';11 The Christmas vacation will start '�tage its annual dual meet with the Vaughn Moody lecturer on British Dec. 24 and will continue until Jan. Labor Unrest, in Mandel Hall yester­ Alumni tonight at 7 :45 in Bartlett. day. Mr. Whyte traced the growth of As this .is a try-out swim, the events will be held behind closed doors. The the Labor party from the compulsory A lumni team, composed of men from the 1915 and 1916 championship 5 when the Winter quarter will be­ gin. All classes in all divisions of the University will hold their first education bill, through the war, and up to the present time. "During the war the Labor party squads, are coming out in strength and will push the Varsity to the limit. had the advantage over the Liberals With Earle and Pavlicek the Alum- and the Conservatives because of the firm feeling of national unity," saidt he lecturer. "With the close of the war ni have a good chance of winning one or more of the sprints, and probably the dissatisfaction which had been the backstroke, but the Varsity should have the advantage of the swim and growing between labor and capital should score the most points. Tile previous to 1914 again burst out. Alumni have the fewer men to pick "Labor's demand made immediately from, and therefore cannot very well after the signing of the Armistice for save men for particular races. the government ownership and opera- The events and contestants are to tion of all railroads and coal mines be as foHows: was not really revolutionary in itself, but in its method. The manner of die- ALUMNI Relay. VARSITY tating' to Parliament was what caused The final examination schedule for the hard feeiing and the change of the Autumn quarter follows: Ries (Capt.) "Reds.'" , 8 o'clock classes, Friday, Dec. 19, Reception committee: Franklin Lin- �i:e�� Mr. Whyte said that he did not be- 8:30 to 11 :30. den and Julia Lang, joint chairman; lieve there would be a maJ·ority of the d D 2 Rollin Wagner, Dorothy Powell, Ma- 9 o'clock classes, Mon ay, ee. 2, Labor party after the next election. rion Jaynes, Devreaux Jarratt, Eliza- 8:30 to 11 :30. G ro_""'_'d He further believes that Labor has too d beth Owen, Marth1l ose, �I.J;'" e 10 o'clock classes, Tues ay, Dec. 23, Ii. 40 Yards. .... few outstanding personalities for lead- 0 30 1 Putnam, Ruth ' .•. :: .. :.J.ilie, J. ohn Bag- only." S 1 0: to 1 :30. ;,r R chard E ame as re aye ership. He said "only three or four 11 o'clock classes, Friday, Dec. 19, will, August A I::.�n, ien v- Each team will have the privilege Diving. Labor men have had an experience in 1 to 4. ans, Andal C� � .. cy., Kathryn Roberts. of choosing one of the Settlement boys , Davis Humphrey tlle o�iza�.�n _of �tio�l;��rs. .v , ,> � •• o'�, eJasses. .Monday,- D� 22� .:i' �,����.;��j���:'!irt''!'� �� " ���, ,�or �he �" ,'Pte order_. ,_', :...;.: .�--- " _-Burkey _ -�., .�---McBu8'h--- �oyd��s--the��mcmt�-eo)f-� "rfOr-� . 'affifti)uls'MCifasters, Jomteliairman; 01 ChOIce win lie Cletermmed upon the . Doniat summate 'politician of the age&" Be- 2 o'clock classes, Tuesday, Dec. 23, Paul Jacobsen, Earl Starbuck, Gus- basis of ticket. sales. The team �hieh 200 Yards Breast Stroke. fore there is a change in the British 1 to 4. . tave Norgen, John Flack, Arthtlr has sold the highest number of tickets Flood Brunhardt parties he will have to find new party 3, o'clock classes, Saturday, Dec. 20, Frankenstein, Frank Morgan, Oscar up till 1 today will have first choice. Shirley McHugh affiliations. Both my fellow Liberals 8:30 to 11:30. Strohmaier, Dillard Eubank. I Buttons Are Ready Today .. Combs .and prominent Labor men say they 4 o'clock classes, Thursday, Dec. 18, Publicity committee: ,Oliver West Buttons are ready for distribution will never serve under Lloyd George 2 to 4. and Gwendolyn Elewllyn, joint chair- today. In connection with the ticket again." men; Bertram Granquist, Dorothy sales, George Serck, chairman of the Mr. Whyte spoke "neither as friend Davis, Ralph Barney, Ernest Orr, finance committee, said yesterday, nor critic of the Labor party, but SPANISH CLUBI, TO GIVE PLAY Anne Brotheroe, Margaret Eulass, "No one will be admitted to the tower merely �ve a set of objective observa- Mauritz Hallgren, William Bates, group Settlement night without a tions." Music and Solo Dance to Be Features Alice Warren, Robert Stahr. ticket, Even Nicely, the general of Meeting. '. The committee chairman and the chairman, must have a ticket to get entire social committee will meet to- past our committee at the door. The day at 4 in Cobb 16B. fact that a person is in' the vaudeville or working in a booth does not ex­ empt him. Every worker must have a ticket the same as an outsider." Team standings will be announced in tomorrow's issue of The Daily Ma­ roon, From then on they will be an­ Women Living in Campus Dormitories nounced each day, A poster will be ' Have Been Invited to Attend erected in Cobb hall to show their reI- Earle Pavlicek O'Connor Clarke Hales Cohen 200 Yards. Earle Ries Pavlicek Allison Whitney O'Connor Clarke Plunge. Redmon Pavlicek Meagher Gordon O'Connor 100 Yards. Same as relay. 150 Yard.� Back Stroke. Pavlicek Ivy Shirley Gray Hale Yegge A water basketball game between Clarke, Whiting, O'Connor, Pavlicek, Pierce, Flood, Goodman .and Shirley, representing the Alumni, and Ries, Moulton, Brunhardt, Jenovs'ky, Flint, Yonder, Goldman; Humphrey and Whitney, for the Varsity, will con­ clude the meet. Discuss Plans at Banquet Held at Hotel LaSalle. Plans for raising-the $250,000 to be used for the University Alumni fund were discussed at the alumni banquet held Monday night at the Hotel La­ Salle. One-fifth of that sum was sub­ scribed before the evening was over, Harold H. Swift being one of the largest donors. When the fund is fully subscribed it will be used for the alumri maga­ zine and for the founding of U. of C. alumni clubs in other cities. Dean James Weber Linn spoke on the ex­ pansion of the educational systems �f the world. . Frank McNair, the toast­ master of the evening, talked on the closer relations of the former students of the University. THOMAS l\IOTT OSBORNE WILL LECTURE TODAY AT .. ON PRISON DISCIPLINE Noted Prison Authority to Speak in . Harper MIl - Sponsor for Ma�y Reforms. Mr. Thomas Matt Osborne will speak today at 4 in Harper Mil on "Prison Discipline and the Reform of the Prisons," Mr. Osborne was for­ merly warden of Sing Sing Prison, of New York. He is widely known throughout the United States for the inauguration of new systems of prison management. His object in this new movement is to enlist the loyalty of the prisoner and to develop in him a sense of responsibility to the com­ munity. Mr. Osborne's interest in prisoners began in 1913, when he was chairman of the New York commission of prison reform: He entered the New York State penitentiary at Auburn as a con­ vict in order to obtain directly an un­ derstanding of the point of view of the prisoner. As a result he organ­ ized a mutual welfare league among the prisoners to endow them with cer­ tain powers of self-gov/rnment. He later became warden of Sing Sing penitentiary, where he established a number of mutual welfare leagues. His' experiment was successful '-until politics caused him to resign. During the war, Secretary Daniels appointed him lieutenant-commander of the U. sessions Jan. 5. Such was an an­ nouncement made through the record­ er's office yesterday. Students must register for the Win­ ter quarter before the end of the Autumn quarter. Any change in reg­ istration for the Winter quarter must be effected on Jan .. 2. Consultation hours for courses for the Winter quar­ ter will be held Jan. 2 by representa­ tives of departments, but not by all instructors giving the courses. The last day to pay' Winter quarter tui­ tion fees will be Jan. 8. Announce Examination Schedule. The Spanish club will present a Spanish comedy, "Unos de Ellos Debe Casare," tomorrow at 4 in Ida Noyes theater. Joseph Wheeler and Ivy Lindman are to take the parts. 'There will be a solo dance by Ina Bartel and musical numbers by Emily Bren­ nan and Mary Shanks in addition. Re­ freshments will be served following the program. PRESIDENT ANNOUNCES FRESHMAN COMMITrEES The sale of ticketS for the Campus FIVE MORE WOMEN ENROLI� \Community dinner will dose tomorrow FOR STUDENT CONVENTION 'noon. Tickets can be obtained at the 'Y. W. C. A. rooms and from Allegra Five additional women have regis- 'N�sbit. Marian John�ton, Genevieve 'tered for the Internatiomll Student tHipp, Judith ,Strohm, Marie Kramer, convention at Des Moines. The con- Helen Hoffman, Kathleen Davis or vention is held every four years un- Helen McClure. der the auspices of the Y .. W. C. A. Although this supper, is planned �nd t�e Y. M. C. A. The Sigma dub 'especially for oft'-campus women, those I� being .represented by Glad�s Ra- 'living in the halls are urged to come. mer. Ehza�eth Brown, El�zabeth 'The supper will be held in the League Stone, Adelaide Bledsoe and Elizabeth rooms, Sunday, after Vespers, at 5:45. Jones are other delegates who are '. 1· ' '11 f II th . .. A musica program WI a ow e gomg to represent the University, d M N I f th P b'l supper an r. e son, 0 e u 'I e Speaking department, will entertain S. Naval prison at Portsmouth, N. H. the guests, Miss Campbell, Miss 1\Iar­ Here he organized a system of self- shall , and Miss Rising, Mrs. Flanni­ government which has brought about gan, Dr. Tufts, Mr. Cortello and Mr. the reformation of a large number of Kessler will be the guests of honor. prisoners. The ticket." are on sale for twenty Mr. Osborne is a leading advocate cents. for measures 'of humanization of pris­ on conditions. The story of his work is given in two books of which he is the author: "Within Prison Walls" and "Society and the Prisoner." Guilford Read Gives Names of Men and Women to Take Charge of Ac­ tivities of Class for Year. Guilford Read, president of the Freshman 'Class, announced six com­ mittees yesterday, which are to take charge of the activities of the class for the year. They are as follows: Executive committee: Robert Tif­ fany, chairman; Kenneth Keach, Eunice Emery, Eileen Shannon, Thomas Rogers, Mat:garet Lillie, Irv­ ing Reynolds, Miriam McIntosh, James Claire, James Lehan, Kenneth Tobey . Social committee: Rupert Grunden and Marcella Graham,. joint chair­ men; Charles Shannon, William Glea­ son, Joan Young, Robert Dwyer, Os­ born Roberts, Elizabeth Birkhoft', Signe Wennerblad, Doris McManigal, Dorothy Davies, Harold Lewis. Finance committee: William Keith, chairman; Henry Mosher, Dwight Teas, Danford Fowler, Ruth Bowra, John Weiner, Janet Fairbank, Ken­ neth Dukes, Mildred. Stone, Gordon McCracken, William Sessions, Roland Barber, Eleanor Mills, Clark Millikan. CLOSE SALE OF TICKETS FOR CAMPUS COMMUNITY DINNER TOMORROW NOON Banquet Sun'day. MISS McDOWELL SPEAKS TO TEAM MEMBERS TODAY Ticket Sellers For Settlement Night �eet at 4 in Noyes. CHOOSE U BOYS AS MASCOTS Miss Mary McDowell, head resi­ dent of the University Settlement, will speak to the members of the tick­ et teams today at 4 at a mass meeting in the trophy room of Ida Noyes hal), Fourteen boys from the Settlement will come to the meeting and will act as mascots for the teams. Miss McDowell spoke Monday and again yesterday at, the Junior college chapel services on behalf of Settlement night. Fourteen Boys For Mascots. With Miss Dennis, who has charge of the boys' work at the Settlement, will come fourteen boys between the ages of eight and fourteen who will represent fourteen different organiza­ tions of boys at the Settlement: the Lillies, the American Eagles, etc. The boys will perform and furnish part of the entertainment at the mass meet- ing. "Every team captain and team member must be present at this meet­ ing today which is given especially for them," said Elizabeth Walker yes­ terday. I� is not a general meeting but is for the members of ticket teams ative positions. Teams l\lust Be Present. Each team captain will be held re­ sponsible for having each member of his team at the meeting today. Buel Hutchinson's place as team captain (Continued on page 4) ENTERTAIN SOPHOMORE WOMEN Sign of Sickle Gives Social for Stu­ dents Today in fda Noyes. Sign of the Sickle will give a social for all Sophomore women today in Ida Noyes theater at 4:30. "It is our purpose,' said Nannie Gowdy, presi­ dent of the organization. to get the Sophomore women together for so­ cial purposes. A great many social \functions are given for entering Freshmen women. but when they be­ come Sophomores the entertainment is ,apt to cease. Therefore. help us to carrv out the purpose of this organi­ zation by coming out this afternoon." An unusual type of entertainment is Fair today and continued eold; mod- promised, including a talented magi- erate northwest winds., cian. TODAY'S WEATHER ��� , , :1� r fl 1: I : ',) JJ.1 t I ;_-'-I' t \' 1. � .. " I :. J - 1 .' I i ! d : ! t r I l- ! I :- r i I - , I i ,; r I , I : ... • 'I J � . THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1919 .--- .. ---. -' --_-.---- ---- _._-------------_-- 'm � t 'm a t.l!) :£I ar 0 nn O�:Ru����:�� ����i�E 1I'I;!'III;lii;!I��I __ �m��III!I_�lllmimlilllllil!lm'111!111!11II!llIImlllrnlmllllllllllllllrnlllil�lillllli_�"lllm�ml!lru!mll�millllll!Mmilill:III'lmllillllim�mm� 1,1 _ II 1, ' The ����::.'!it�e:tKCt!k�:: the 1182 Students Enter Downtown School • I .. for Autumn Quarter -lnst. ruction I � �iiiiiiiiiiiiii Published mornings, except Saturday, Given in Many Lines of Work. I Sunday and Monday, during the Au- tumn. Winter. and Spring quarters, . -- , I I by the Daily Maroon company. Between twelve and fifteen hundred I' I EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT students are enrolled each year in I . The StatY University college, according to stU-II 'III ·JOHN E .. JOSEPH .. Managing Editor tistics which have j�st been compiled 'I -Iohn Ashenhurst , News Editor b;\' the University Extension bureau. I IH{o:Sl'l' Fl��c1�kinh""""" NNews EEdd�tor The courses of study are given by '1'1 e en "a\'ltc ews itor I Howard Beale Asst. News Editor U niverslty instructors, and count to- I William' Morgenstern. Athletic Editor ward a degree in the same manner as ) II Harry Binl. Night Editor cc urses which are taken on the cam-! 1,111,1' Ernest Fribourg Night Editor pus. ' , . i lfi! 'f I�ichard Flint Day Editor This year, 1,182 students have reg- II 111111 Herbert Rubel Day Editor istered in the college, as compared to, I'II� Edward Waful. Day Editor 133- fIt H th I "I�t'l ' .:.> or as year. owever, e to- II1II1I tal number of registrants will be jiii:! I!i; larger at the end of the year. The 111!jlli!1 !,182 students who �ave registered in ii'lr:j: the college are taking 1,311 courses, I 11'1,111 iii according to statistics. j , Ii: Give Enrollments by Years. I 1I111111 ; 1:1, Entered as second class mail at the The largest number of students was I jlil !:I' Chicago postofficc, Chicago, Illinois, enrolled in 1916-1917, when 1.697 stu- i !1!1111:j March 1:�, 1906, under the act of dents took 'courses at ,university col-I 1!1::lllij" March 3, 1873. 1 R' t .' f h ,1,1 ege. egis rations Qr_ ot er years: U:iH SUBSCIUPTION RATES ' v ere as follows: 1908-9, 429; 1909-! 1!1.;iH�: Called for, $2.50, a year; $1.00 a 10, 573; 1910-11, 817; 1911-12, 874;! ;r:!1�:1 quarter. ' 1912-13, 941;- 1,106; 1914-15� 1,213;! !�!if:I' By Carrier, $2.50 a year; $1.00 a 1915-16, 1,369, and 1917-18, 1,335. ; 1'!lIlli,II quarter. ' 1'1 By :Mail (city), $3.50 a year; $1.50 The University Extension and th�! '1!,'llljl!!;i, a quarter, Correspondence Department are sys-l I terns which were put into practice 1 I! ,',"I Editori¥el�h��' '�t'id���y . 80�ms 14 shortly after the founding of the Uni-j 'lilli,,! Business Office _ •.... Ellis 14 versity. The Correspondence De- j !1!ljl:, Telephone Midway 800 partment is instructing students in: 11;,lljlll many parts of the world by mail. The 1 .IIi','! , W e�nesday, Dec. 3, 1919 University Extension bureau, having i I,:;:!:' � charge of University college, has been i ,!i!111 organized to meet tlie needs of teach-] '�'!I:llijl' - ,- I I II We have had a war, and naturally ers and, otherswho could not arrange, I :I'j' WM 0 E M UTH 8t CO we have had an enemy. The question, to attend the University at the regu- i �'II'I!i I· •• NEW YO R K in the minds of a great many people, lar Hours. J ,Ii 'I,n,��" wo R L O·S LA R G EST P J P E MAN U FA C T U R E R S is what shall be done with the enemy I Instruetien Is�, Many Lines. I. H' - after the Will' is over? A rather obvi- ; I' Iii' . then the more difficult question: does ,ell"li�-.of"UniveJ:Si�rk. Coueses : =?, =::::::;:::====:::::, =r;:=====�=======;:;===::::::=======.========== punishment include ostracism? are being_iPv�:_ii1-:Jhe- following de- i Primary' EduCati�n 'and Industrial'.' : ;A High cia. Op- The popular attitude is to curse ev- l)�rtments: Phllospphy, Psycholo�,! Education. '. I tical Service' a t F I S K erything and everyone ever connected EducaHti_on, pOflitica1 Ec?nomy, His-! University college is located in the I Reasonable Prices C A F E \\;th the Central Powers. Consequent- tory, I�tory � �rt, �Iology, Home i I.a,ke View building, 116 South Michi-' . - - ly The Daily Maroon hesitates to ad- .�conomlcs, �Ibhcal LI�ra�re, Ro-, ��n Blvd., on the fourth, fifth and S. FE INS TEl N, Opt. D. 1309 E. 57th St. vOCDote a change in policy, particularly m.ance,. Enghsb, General LIterature, I eixth floors. Courses are offered after OPTOMETRIST - OPTICIAN in giving advice to such an important Mathematics� Astronomy, Physics, 14 :15 week days, between 9 and 10 Sat- 1132 East �5th Street hod)" as the American Legion. Should Zoology, Botany"", Geology, Geography, I urdays, and from 7 to 9 Tuesday and la,YJ11en, so to s�ea.k, tell soldiers, �ost Na�ura1 Science, Public Spe�king, Thursday evenings, I of them in active combat at one fime ' , -- -- . I-- Or rmother, that the most honorable, narrow viewpoint .. Can ninety mil-I ' I t . d d pol" t f 1 lions of people' be. they German or IF. M. WEAKLY LECTURES TODAY the most hones -rmn e ICY 0 0 -. • ' •• I . -- I lo'w is that of helping Germany? Indian or J ewish or Brahmin, be dls-l ' D'I M' . . t regarded and kicked for very long" Alumnus to Address Commerce Club But The ai y aloon IS going 0 • ."""., On "Personal' Work" ' Illal'e that Suggestion. If unneCess8CY Or does �t make. for a slm�hficabon of. • I . h of our Universit)" post at the muddle of hate and Jealousy and 1 -- I HI t e case . sarv . wrongdoing to keep up the inflama- I "Personal Work" wilt be the subject I� st it is not unneces ".1 In many I f' a lecture b F M W kl as f th " ric LeO'l tion of war and punishment? Per-loa ecture y • • ea y,_'18, em- Other posts 0 e �me au gron. I • I M _ f t date 'to e t Id haps the Laurens Shull post of the I' p oyment manager ror ontgomery � �s note!'> 0 recen nav 0 ..J C I' e\ . .. f._ f the ,,- eri American Legion feels the same way Ward & 0., to be de ivered before U flOW certain nosts 0 �tn can . h C I bod' S • fully r hibit d as The Daily Maroon does about the t e ommerce cut ay at 4 m,' I JOn have success poe ' C' kl' .. �g f F't Kreisl r ope typical "patriotic" attitude toward:\ Iassics 10. Mr. Wea y, who IS an th con ert:; 0 1'1 Z • e " ras . e c ven r» rman defeated people. If. it does this has alumnus of the school of Commerce S d in' German, 01' e '-Ie 'liP as- , d dmini . . Un" been more or less wasted space. 'If it an A ministration, has formulated scd�tions. it w 1 I bc v ak fo does not, The Daily Maroon suggests plans for the org3nizat�on of an dmittedly 1 \\ ou ( �e r n I • •• ). d t "G d-ble «-'b u-rn _ cold and careful deliberation in the I alumm association of that school 1'1 'on to 11 op a 0 s;» .10 y, h' h h ·11 h at' ..t de toward its erst- obliteration of what we like to term W IC e WI present to t e Commerce ch'Jdren" attl U I b t th b . t" I rt' larly n ene "Made in Gennan" and a cold and c u a e usmess mee mg Imme- " .. hjJe eneJ11Y, pa �cu B a my I d diatelv following the ,lecture. G an war·callber. uC; becaUse carefu consi eration of arguments - - , Of erm f Ught for his country as for such obliteration. This is a uni- Mr. Wenkly is thoroughly familiar I � r(Jan has.tOKreisler does that m'ake Yersity, and though it may be dif- with problems of labor management, --costs no more than in .. cl' Mr Fr) Z , Id . l's a man or an)' less an ficult to forget' what Germany did, the subject on which he will speak I . ferior imitations. \.. • ....1 any e�, . I I I h . 'llu:st? And dOes the appreciation of partlcu ar y 1.01' t ose men who went today: Dunng the war he wa.c; con- �rtJ· a Ceas� to exist �fter war across, isn't the best, the most honest nected with the government in the ca- r-. (man opel' . h' to d ., �e nY has been dec1al'ed? t mg o. - - pacity of a personnel expert. \vitll GerJ11a . . ' ..... h � ..JtJring the actual tllj1e of hos­ t"'e( ap� II t. •• il· � the tolerance of things (;er- \lIp' e,. k' . uld excrt, a wea enJng Influ- �an wo . doubtful AmerICans (u�ing �r.cc on · tel n AmC1·icans in the ful1e:;t the ' . , ..;�) btJt when a war 1S over does :'-\ep· . , the tolerance of things G�Tlflan mean {li�loyalty? Or, beca.usc In a college {)l' univcr:::ity a certain groUp of stu­ dcf1b; eng'aged in the studY of the Ger­ lnlln langtJage wish to meet and dis­ cu�s German things in the German toJ1gtJC, must those students be called cij�loyal anci the American Legion, or anV other orJ{anization, be c�lled upon to 'put a !"top to such things? The Dai1y Maroon cannot sec why men and women should adopt the DON'T take a fellow's pipe. Take some other possession. Because wrapped up in his pipe is a fellow's peace of mind, his relaxation, his contentment. This is more than true if it's a W D C 'Pipe, because then a good smoke is multi­ plied many times over. Our special seasoning process takes care of this by bringing out all the sweetness and meilowness of the genuine French briar. Just you go to any good dealer and select several good shapes. Put them in your rack. Smoke a cool one every time, and you'Il be well on your way to pipe-happiness. BPSINESS DEPARTMENT The StatT ! �IMPERFECT IN ORIGINAL] II ;'�""""I- -�:-�'I' -- ·GltANT MEARS .. Business Manager Henry Pringle .. Advertising Manager Keith Kindred ... Circulation Manager Laurence Tibbits Asst. Cir. ?tIgr. Robert Birkhoff Asst. Cir. Mgr. THE LEGION. Get the Genuine "HorliCk'. Strengthens, Invigorates' Athletes Restful and Refreshing After Study "Horlick's" ·The Original Malted Milk Drink it at the fountain. Keep a jar in your room. A satisfying quick .. lunch. Grateful whenever tired, hungry or up late at night. Prlaun 0' TIle DaII7 "1'00" MIDWEST' TYPESE'IuI'ING COMPANY Harper Hall 53rd and Harper Avenue 510·512 EAST SIXTY-THIRD STREET PRINTERS and LINOTYPERS DANCING . Harvey Orchestra College Nights Wedneaday-Ranstead Univenity Trio SPECLlL ATTE�ON TO UNIVERSITY WORK Special Student.� Tickets May Be Obtainerl From Fred Manter and Allen Halloway For $1.2.:; - -.- ... ---_._ � - LET US SHOW YOU Open 7 Days a Week MEN'S FURNISHINGS Hats, Caps and Neckwear COVVHEV'S STORE FOR MEN Southeast Comer 55th-Em. ATe. � BILLIARDS Cigars-Cigarette.-Pipea The Corn Exchange National Bank OF CHICAGO Capital, $5,000,000 Surplus &: Profits, $10,000,000 Is the Largest National Bank ill the UNITED STATES With a Savings Department . Under Federal Supervision N. W. Cor. La Salle and AUIII. St& Bring Your Savings To Us Open Saturday Even'gs until 8 o'clock .: I � • i' r 1L_ I I � } THE DAILY . MAROON , WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1919 J R\1N AND WON By TOM ECK MAROON CROSS COUNTRY· TEAM SET FOR CENTRAL A.A.U. MEET SATURDAY Expect Close Contest for Cha.pion­ sha. Raee ef Portage Park­ Wiftnen Get Medals. Maroon cress country men are all set for a fast meet Saturday at 3 at Portage Park, when the -Central A. . A� U. Cross Country Ch4mpionship will be held. The course is loeated at Central· and Irving Park Blvd. Among the other teams whieh have entered for the five-mile raee are the I. A. C., Logan Square A. C., Seandi­ navian-Ameriean A. C., and HeIn'ew Ir,stitute. Wisconsin and Ames may participate also. Teams will be limited to six men each, and of' these five wiD eo1UIt in the ftnl\l resultr.. Otis, Jones, BQwers, Dooley, IA!wis, Redeeft, Barker, and The University post of the Amer­ Brickman are those likely to repre- lean Legion will meet tonight in Kent sent the University. The l'rises arc theater to take up the question of tc be medals. Gold medals will be affiliation with the national organiza­ awarded each runner on the winning tiona team, silver· medals to each man on Professor Altrochi, chairman of the the team placing second, and bronze membership and finance committee of for those on the team coming in the American Legion, says: "Every i third. ex-service man in the University I Capt. Frank C. Ebbert, attorney for In addition a gold medal will be ought to affiliate with the post and the Illinois Anti-Saloon League, lead given for the man who takes first help to make it � center for the com- the Y. M. C. A. Fellowship Discus­ place. The race . for the individual mon sense patriotism of the city. Men sion Group yesterday with a talk on. prize is expected to be one of keen are eligible for this post who served "Law Enforcement of Prohibition In rivalry. Joie Ray is entered for the in any of the Allied.armies during the I Its Relation to Good Citizenship_'� individual. honor, but he will have to war whether or not they are already Captain Ebbert emphasized the fact make fast time to beat Otis. Otis members of some other post.". I that the fight for prohibition had not showed his speed at Columbus, and Royal Munger, temporary vice- I by any means been completed, and the runner who paces him will have der l f th P t "If I h comm�n er o. e os says: you t at the next few years would he to be in top-notch condition. The Maroon cross country runners have been training regardless of the weather, and with the experience af­ forded by the earlier meets should set a fast pace from the start. The course is better than the one at Co­ lumbus, and should make a better and faster race. . . The great conference eross country race has been run and won. The well­ balanced team of Ames won hands . down, but it remained for the fast University of Chicago man, George Otis, .to win the big gold medal, first prize. He won the conferen'ce cham­ pionship over sixty of the best West- ern runners, in the fast time of twen­ ty-seven minutes and four and three­ fifths seconds .. They might have taken this bunch out to the. Rocky .Mountain route, they probably could have found a worse course. But it's great to make the team for this trip, in the minds of some of the runners. What time do we eat? and who makes the lower berths? is their long suit. The trip was darkened a little as we jour­ neyed both coming and going at night. The boys missed counting the water tanks along the route. Even the young lady who sang in the hotel dining­ room was a much better attraction than the race itself. We all received tickets in the baldhead row for the football game, and rooted for both teams; we were bound to be on the I Present Book t Lib . ••• •• 8 SOl rary. wmnmg SIde. On tll� trtp we came A miscellaneous collection of eighty- across the fastest man jn the world. I three volumes haa been recently pre­ He was so quick tha� when he blew sented to the library by Mrs. James out the gas, he got mto bed before I Witkowski, 4722 Greenwood Ave. The the room was dark. He is coming to collection consists chiefly of English college next quarter. and German literature, and historical When the last Chicago man came books. on the field in the cross country race, "Pat" Page hollered to the checkers to close the gates. and sure enough they did. But no more men showed up. Pat is some judge of speed. We have over one hundred young fellows on the list for the cross country squad this year, they look strong enough to fight the Bolsheviki. Some of them are troubled with forgetfulness they c:annot think. They should register ul' how many mi1ea they run each daY.1 M�ybe they think Mr:'Stagg is a mind reader, and gives .,.,them their eredits aecotdingly. Some of this buneh have · been brought downstairs, and after cleaning out the_ football loekers the place was a little upside down. One young fellow wanted to know if we I were �ing to have a carpet spread in . front of th� lockers. I told him the I men generally wiped their feet on the I blankets on the rubbing boards. You see this is a new bnneh and they have I to get ''horse sense." I On these trips to the other colleges I the boys wear the fanciest neckties I thef can find. On this last trip to I Columbus I got hold of the fanciest I tie I have seen in years. At the store where I bought it, the proprietor said I that tie was ordered . for Judge O'Brien. He always wears one like that when he sentences the women . murderers to the gallows. I think it was a smart fellow who rushed up to one of the Ohio rooters at tile elese of the Ohio-Illinoi.� game and IWkecl him whether "Chiek" Har- ley pIa,. in the game. . I There .ia t hat Inde­ scribable Qua lit y called "Style" - '.'In- . dividual Distinction" . that makes so much difference in clothes That gives a man that look of quiet diatinc .. tion-that irresistible for e e of awe II groomed man. Or, .if lacking or over­ done, marks a man as con s pic u 0 u s ly ill-dressed. \ Our special ty is in making clothes for men who know the value of being well dressed - men who appreciate the quiet correctness and "in­ dividual style" we put into clothes, Be ready for the sea­ son's gaieties. Order your evening Clothes. 5uib and Overcoats, $55, $65, $70, and upwards �. f'aikw 10f' YOK"g Mn � North LaSalle st. THREE 14 S.Miehigan Ave. STORES: 71 East Monroe St. LEGION POST MEETS TONIGHT I enlisted in the· army to draw your pay I the most crucial in the history of the -- . . do not join the Legion,· but if you en- movement. . Un�versit� Body. to Take U� A�filia-. listed in the a�� to serve your coun-,' Captain Ebbert pointed out that bon With Nabonal Organization. try the need IS Just as �t now as the issue was no longer a qu�on of 't th" I I was en.· I the positive, or negative value of pro- I hibition, but one of constitutional sup- PROHIBITION DISCUSSED AT I port, or Bolshevism, in the sense of Y. 1\1. C. A. GROUP MEETING organized resistance to law. -- I He said that it was known posi- Capt. Ebbert of Anti-Saloon League I tively that the liquor interests were Says Movement Is In Crueial " preparing to evade the law by under- Position. handed methods and to create by "bootlegging" conditions in the under­ world so dangerous that pre-prohibi­ tion conditions would be welcomed. President Judson in New York. President Harry Pratt Judson is now in N ew York attending eduea­ tional conferences. He will return Monday. RIDlnnmnnJUJlJllIlIlIIJllllllUllIIllIllllllllllllllJUlUllUlIlIUlUUlIIlllUIUUllJIllWlHllUWUUUillliilllllllWIlIUIIIIUJUIIIDJWlUlllJUIlJUllilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiililllillllilillilllilllllWllIIJllIIJIIllUimmfilIImmnUIIIIBIDIIIIIIIm . . �ntttty iraub. CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN AND MBN WHO STA'y YOUNG _oJ _. . Clothes That Give Confidence To go without dress clothes � to forego much in: the way of pleasure and personal advancement. But rather go without than cheapen yourself with an inferior garment. Buy' a Society Brand dress or dinner suit and you'll have the satisfaction of· knowing that you are correctly and stylishly dressed. The exceptional designing and painstaking methods in making, create style lines that remain as long as the all .. wool fabric .itself . With Ike uaried grades of dotking flooding tile marl«t. look for Ilzi's ltikl as your guitle. Go to Style HelUiquarln-s. ALFRED DECKER �. ·COHN. Makers In Canada. SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES. Limited Chicago New York Montreal HENRY C. LYTTON··& SONS, The Hub State and Jackson, on the N. E. Comer. AND ALL LEADING CLOTHIERS ___ MiliiHIRfiiiiHHfIIlffHHIlIIBIUlftIhUllhIIllHWUilUUIllIiII_liHdlBDdiiUilDillllllilllll_UiiUUUilIiiiiDIIIUUUlUlBlUllDUlIUIUiHlilimUlmmDitiiIDM.'.= iiM. . ! I j • , � /' ization. The St. Mark's society will meet to- OUR favorite occupation is to (lay at 4:15 in the Alumnae room of watch the simple-minded grinds, who Ida Noyes hall instead of 5:15 as apparently can't read a sign, try to previously announced. check their coats at the Settlement r.ight headquarters on the third floor Our interviewer stepped out of his _ Packard and rang the knocker on the The Dramatic dub will hold a regu- door of the president's headquarters. lar meeting tomorrow at 4 :30 in Cobb He was met at the door-not at the 12A. All active, as well as associate window, mind you, or at the coal members. have been requested to be chute, but at the door-by the office present. Dues are payable now and boy, Howie Hales. must be paid before the end of the "Can I may see President Beano?" quarter. A meeting of the executive �:aid our representative. board will follow the meeting. "I'm sorry," answered Howie, "but _ the chief executive is prostrate with a The class in Social Dancing will bad case of writer's cramp which he meet today at 7 in the lower gym­ g-ot from writing out his appointments nasium of Ida Noyes. All women of to Senior committees." the Univorsity are invited. "Perhaps you will do instead." _ "Oh, no," blushed the office boy, All students who are doing work modestly. "Howie Hales only when no for the Cap and _ Gown should report one is reigning." tomorrow at 2 at the office. Those "Ouch," exclaimed our reporter. who have classes come at :1. "Let us hope there will never be an 'The (; eunrutt Whirtl. You )lay Run Acres» a Salesman. A ticket costs you fifty cents, The tax is very gentle, To buy will prove your sentiments And make you Settlemental. of Harper. EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEWS. xe, 4. With the Senior President. interregnum." HAMON is mistaken in thinking that the man who laid the Reynolds club cornerstone was an Alpha .Delt just because it bears the inscription, "A. D. 1901." As a matter of fact, the man was a mason. EDITORIAL. Keep Off the Grass •. Now is the time to make for a path­ less campus. Daily students are seen making for the campus at top speed, ti-ying to get to their 8:10 by a quar­ ter to 9, so as not to be late. But do they make for a pathless campus? Not at all. We were horrified yester­ day to observe the number of paths made from one building to another. It looked as if some one had been playing Fox and Geese. We had the gratification, however, of noticing that the paths seemed to lead some­ where. No two vacant lots were con­ nected by a beaten track. We were glad to see that loafing under the trees, which was so obnoxious to the serious-minded earlier in the quarter, has been discontinued altogether. It is nevertheless apparent that the grass is not doing very well. Some­ thing ought to be done. Official' Notices A meeting of the Upper Class Ceun­ seller committee of the Y. W. C. A. will be held today at 4':30 in the Leug uo rooms. The )lemhership Committee of Y.W. C, .\. will meet at 4 :30 today in the South Parlor of Ida Noyes hall. The Graduate Woman's dub will en- tcrtain tomorrow at 4 at a tea. in honor of Dean Talbot in the Alumnae room in Ida Noyes hall. Dean Talbot will speak at 5. All graduate women are invited. A meeting of the Freshman com­ Y. W. C. A. will meet today at 4:15 in the north parlors of Ida Noyes hall .. The Intercollegiate committee of the Y. W. C. A. will met today at 4:15 in the Y. W. C. A. rooms. The Spanish club will give a play tomorrow at 4· in the theater· of Ida Noyes hall. The Philological society will meet today at 7 :45 at Professor Wilkins' home, 5536 Kimbark Ave. Prof. Wil­ kins wilJ speak on "The Genealogy of the Edition of Boccacio's 'Genealogia Deorum'." TEAMS TO PL� Y FIRST OF CAPTAIN BALL GAl\IES TODAY The first competitive games of the Captain Ball classes will be played today in . the main gymnasium of Ida Noyes hall. Starting at 4, the Light­ ning Streaks will play the Kellogg's Flakes, and the Sparklers will meet the Tigers. At 4:10 the Marines win play the Cayennes, and the Johnnies, O. S. the Tip Tops. At 4:40four con­ tests will take place between Bum 'Em Ups and the Stingaries, the Little Fish and the Wildcats, the H2s04's WE have been asked to draw your and the' Zuzu Snappers, and the Eman­ attention to the amphibious nature of ons and the Red Hots. Perry Herst, who is on a Junior and a Senior committee at the same time. Those reporting for the games to- day need not report for class today. WONDER how the Quadranglers divide their time between peddling ORGANIZATION OUTLINES PLANS pasteboards for their own party and selling Settlement night tickets. Hap- Federal Board Student Body AdopbJ Constitution at Meeting. Miss McDowell Speaks To The University Federal Board Stu- Team Members Today dent organization met yesterday at you suppose, struck the ·1 ::m in Cobb 8B and formulated their in the Lerch-Spangler plans for tho coming quarter, also adopting their constitution and out­ lining a social program for the year. TIl<' membership qualifications for those who wish to enter the organiza­ tion after this quarter were adopted. The organization will met next Wednesday, py, who is an expert on matters per­ taining to the social calendar, ought to be able to tell us. WHO, do fi rst blow mess? THEY both say it was an automo­ bile accident, but we saw Polly with a cane in her hand not lonz after it al1 happened. ANYHOW, Ralf lost. Garcon. :\Iargaret Mills IR Pledged. LOST-Chi Psi Badge, Friday. Nov. Mortar Board announces the pledg- 2S. Return to the Chi Psi Lodge. i�g of Margaret Mills of Kansas City, Reward. (61) Mis�uri. :\iIDW A Y CLUB PLANNING TO HOLB DANCE FOR ORPHANS A dunce and bazaar will be given Saturday at Ida Noyes hall by the Midway club for the benefit of the French war orphans. Tickets can be bought at the door or from any mem­ ber of the club for thirty-five cents. The club is composed of girls from the University of Chicago Press and is a charitable as well as social organ- F i fie I d Scarves, G I 0 v e s, Hosiery, Handerchiefs and o the r accessories to men's correct dress are suggested as appropriate Christ mas gifts Fellowship-in college or out of it-flourishes best - . with good food and whole .. some drink. Ice .. cold Bevo-unexcelled among, beverages in purity anc healthfulness-·.is n1.05C satisfying as a drink by itself or a relish with . food that makes a hap .. pier repast. ANHEUSER.BUSCH, ST. LOUIS Moderatelv Priced It must be Ice eotd Fifield and Stevenson In the letter from home mother's advice is to buy Men's Wear 'MAl 1 �INSON·S 1"- £ Siii(; de Luxe for beauty, versatility,' originality, style an��jipation and guaranteed service. H .. R. MALLINSON fi CO., Inc, -rw Nw Silb Fint'" Madison Avenue - lIst Street New York 328 Michigan Blvd. JENKINS BROS. DRY GOODS and Men's Furnishings 63rd SL & University Ave. Established 1890 Right Goods Right Prices Right T reabnent SAFETY RAZOR BLADES Sharpened and Guaranteed WILLEMS BARBER SHOP 803 E. SIXTY-THIRD STREET N ear Cottage Grove (Continued ITerm peg� 1) T. C. SCHAFFNER CLASSIFIED ADS LOST -A loose-leaf notebook with name. Harkless Dunn on COVE'r. Finder please leave at Maroon of­ fice. (60) hal' been filled by Morton Goodwin. The captaincy left vacant by Paul Mooney will be taken by Chalmer Mc­ Williams. LOST-No.6 notebook in the bowling alley of the Reynolds Club Monday, Dec, 1. Return to Allen Holloway, Phi Kappa Psi House. 5635 Univer­ sity Ave. (62) ------------------1 TO LET-Two rooms on third floor at 5800 Maryland Ave. Suitable for rooming or light housekeeping. Im­ mediate possession, Apply at once., (68) The fourteen team captains at pres­ ent are as follows: K�ith Kindred, Chalmer McWilliams, Frank Hard­ esty, Harold Nicely, Morton Goodwin, Hans Hoeppner, Crandall Rogers, Doris Martin, Leona Bachrach, Wilma Menzter, Mary Seymour, Marie Nier­ garth, Jean Pickett and Ellen Glea- Dress Suit Specialist Dress Suits to Rent '130 N. State St. son. t a e c a '] e II e F , �J i.