Subscribe To The MaroonREVISE STUDENT ELIGIBILITY RULESOPEN SETTLEMENT TAGDAY DRIVE TOMORROWLimit Number ofStudent Ticketsto ‘Dover Road’FOUR UNIVERSITYVAUDEVILLE ACTSON RADIO FRIDAYSales Women Plan to Sell Thirty-Five ThousandTags; Set Fifty Cents asPriceSaleswomen for Tag Day havebeen selected by Paul Cullom andEsther Cook, co-chairmen of thecommittee, and are requested tonieet today at 12 in Cobb 110. Thelist is as follows:Nancy McMunn, Hortense Fuqua,Beula Griffin, Helen King, MarySkinner, Iris Carr, Gene Britton,Kay Rose, Frieda Lyman, RosemaryNotter, Marguerite Bobbett, DorothyLaw, Mary Berry, Virginia Woelfull,Mary Newton, Hary Tabor, Elizo-beth Linn, Mary Brenniman, Dart-nell Trine, Mildred Hoerr, ElizabethVerder, Louise Seipe, Ruth Frank,and Pauline Mead.Thirty-five thousand tags are tobe sold tomorrow and Thursday oncampus, for the benefit of the “Kid¬dies Back of the Yards.” Twenty-five saleswomen are to besiege the |campus with insistent and unresist-1able pleas to “Buy a Tag,” and theywant and expect to get at least fiftycents for each tag.Every nook and corner on cam¬pus, every place where the crowdsusually stop and talk, at the door¬ways to the classrooms, and in allthe halls and dormitories there willbe saleswomen with bunches ofblack and white tag* and ratlingbaxes, asking and demanding dona¬tions from every person who passesby. The entire lot of tags, whichwere donated by Rosenthal Bros.,must be sold, according to the com¬mittee heads, in order to completethe necessary quota.“No Campus Slackers”— “After two days of tag-selling oncampus, the person who is seen with¬out a tag can well be termed aslacker, for everyone wil have am¬ple opportunity to donate their bit,and our motto will be ‘No CampusSlackers!’ We should get fiftycents or more for the tags, and withthe cooperation which we feel sureof getting from the undrgraduatbody, we’re going to push this saleway over the top,” said Paul Cullom,co-chairman of the committeeBesides the campus drive, whichwill include the different branchesof the University represented or.campus, there is to be a drive at the(Continued on page 2)SUBSTITUTE SOCIAL* | MEETING FORVESPERSA tea for Miss Anne Seesholtz,student secretary of the Y. W. C. China, will be given tomorrow at3:.k) in the Y. W. room in Ida Noyeshall. This tea, which will immediatelyprecede the regular vesper''service, isfor the purpose of having Miss See¬sholtz meet the local Y. W. workersand the Chinese women on campus,according to Lois Gillanders, chair¬man of the World Fellowship commit-teet which is sponsoring the tea.Instead of the regular service therewill be a general social hour duringwhich Miss Seesholtz will tell of herwork in China. “Miss Seesholtz willprobably tell of her work in China,which will be of interest to local Y.\V. workers,” said Lois Gillanders,“but her main object is to meet theChinese women and Y. W. workersand speak of their work.”Along with the regular service Mr.Norris L. Tibbetts of the Hyde ParkBaptist church will lead in the sing¬ing of Christmas carols.Settlement BulletinsThe following Settlement Nightcaptains and team members areasked to meet Aimee Graham to¬day at 2:30 in Cobb 107: Flor¬ence Funk, Joy Veasey, SusanPerkins, Louise Weitzer, MarionWeil, Carolyn Pratt, Mary Tem¬pleton, Jeanette Baldwin, RuthDeWitt, Charlotte Sipple.All men finance teams areasked to meet tonight at 7:30 inthe Reynolds club.The following chairmen arerequested to meet Jack Kirk to¬day at 3 in Cobb 107: GeorgeHarvey, Paul Cullom, GeorgeBates, Bert Lytle, Edward Bez-azian, Howard Amick, VictorWisner, Leland Neff, Don Mo-Ginnis, and Curry Martin.BAZAAR TO OFFERVARIED LUNCHEONTriple Menu To IncludeWaffles, Cakes, SandwichesLuncheon of waffles, home-madecakes and sandwiches, will be servedduring the Y. W. C. A. bazaar to beheld Friday, from 11:30 to 1:30, onthe second floor of Ida Noyes hall.Three combination lunches will beserved, for twenty-five, forty, andfifty cents. The proceeds from theluncheon, as well as from the restof the bazaar, will go toward thegeneral budget, thus supplementingthe pledges made during the fall-drive. The luncheon will be servedby Lucy Lamon’s committee.The rooms used for che bazaarwill be decorated with Christmasornaments, crepe paper and red can¬dles to bring out the true Christmasspirit, according to Miss MargaretClark, general secretary of the Y.W. C. A.Display Unique GiftsMiss Clark also stated that thoughthe bazaar is an annual affair, it isseldom that so many unique articlesare on display. “Greeting cards,and hand made gifts both of prac¬tical and ornamental nature willhelp to solve the Christmas giftproblem for the women of the Uni¬versity,” said Josepjhine Maclay,general chairman of the affair. Sheadded that “A greater variety of ar¬ticles, and more unique ones are tobe on sale at the bazaar this yearthan have been displayed before. By(Continued on page 2)Settlement Team toHold Bridge PartyA bridge and bunco party, will begien by the settlement team cap¬tained by Charlotte Sipple, Thurs¬day, from 4 to 6, in the theatre ofIda Noyes hall. Tables will be- setaside for bridge, bunco, and fivehundred. Tickets are on sale forthirty-five cents, and may be ob¬tained from committee members orfit the door.Entertainment is being plannedby the committee and an abundanceof candy will be offered for sale,said Charlotte Sipple.Only a limited number of ticketsto the presentation of “The DoverRoad,” Friday, Dec. 12, in Mandelhall, wrill be available to students,according to an onnouncement madeyesterday by Mari Bachrach, presi¬dent of the Gargoyles. The seatsallotted for sale on campus will bedivided into blocks for fraternitiesand clubs, and none except the reg¬ular quota will be on sale.A number of notables, includingnow-famous theatre and movingpicture artists who were at one timeactive in University dramatics, willbe invited to the Dramatic Associa¬tion’s production, said Archie Tre-bow, vice president. Team competi¬tion in the sale of these seats is ex¬pected to clean them up with unpre¬cedented rapidity.Fast Moving ComedyThe show' on the boards that eve¬ning, •'‘The Dover Road,” by A. A.Milne, is said to be a fast-movingcomedy of absurdity with a plenti-tude of laughs in the complicatedand ludicrous situations which oc¬cur throughout the performance.The play will be the first localproduction supervised by Mr.O’Hara since his campus days, andwith the student directing under hishand, work is rumored jto be pro¬gressing in most satisfactory fash¬ion.The Gargoyles will meet at 4:00today in the Reynolds club theatrefor final ratification of the recentconsolidation, and to commence jbusiness under the new regime. Dis¬cussion of the play in hand will oc¬cur, which the officers assert em¬phasizes the importance of themeeting.KYW Will BroadcastSettlement Specialtiesto Public“You are listening to StationKYW, the Chicago Evening Amer¬ican Radiocasting station atop theHearst building, Chicago. The nextfour numbers will be presented bystudents of the University of Chi¬cago who are giving tonight to theEvening American radio audiencean advance presentation of severalnumbers of the vaudeville show to begiven in Mandel hall at the Univer¬sity tomorrow evening a3 part of anannual Settlement Night vaudevilleprogram. Station KYW—Stand byfor one moment please.”Inaugurates ActivitiesThis will be the announcementwhich will be heard by thousands ofradio fans when they tune in on theEvening American radiocasting sta¬tion at 9:39 on the evening of De¬cember 5 th. Four of the eightvaudeville acts to be given in Man-del hall for the benefit of SettlementNight on Saturday will be radiocastby this station the night before thebig show as an inauguration of thisyear’s big' Settlement Night.The four numbers which will bepresented over the radio were pickedyesterday by the Settlement Nightvaudeville show committee. “Thefirst number will be a snappy duetgiven by two snappy singers,” saidGeorge Harvey, chairman of thevaudeville show committee. “TheMisses Lois Russell and Wyett Kingwill sing a little medley of popular(Continued on page 2)New Collegiate Fashion DecreeCauses Boot Blacks to WorryThe neglected college man becomesmore neglected than ever, as BeauBrummell decrees unpolished shoesthe fashion. Mr. Brummell declaresthat shiny oxfords are entirely out ofplace with falling hose, upturned coatcollars, and flip-brimmed hats.“But it’s awful hard on us shoedressers,” says “Dad” Jackson, vet¬eran shiner at the Reynolds club.“Business is about the worst it’s everbeen. Nobody but the professors seemto come around any more.”Combat SituationTo meet the situation, however, Dadhas perfected a shine that he recom¬mends to be truly collegiate. “I hearthe professors complaining that stu¬dents are neglectful of their shoes.They get all dressed up, looking likea peacock, and then you glance downat their shoes—oh, my!” and then thegood-natured colored man chuckled.Just how many on the campus willaccept the style edict is not yet known,but several admitted yesterday havingbeen unknowingly in style for sometime, if the new fashion is to he usedas the standard.Shoes Dark in EastMore acute, however, than the situ¬ation here is the condition at one ofthe eastern colleges, where one of thestudents suffered great embarassmentat a social function last week uponfinding he had thoughtlessly shined hisoxford?.“And now aftV adopting the style,all that we lack to be truly collegiate,”suggested one campus celebrity, “is tohave the press taken out of our trous¬ers.” The general opinion among themale students is that men’s styles arenot only becoming economical butvery sensible. Some of the women,however, seem to think that it’s slov¬enly.If the men do not weaken; swayedby aleas of the bootblack and viewsof the women, Beau Brummell willclaim another success in his collegiatecampaign for smartly dressed youngmen.Open Penny DriveFor ChristmasParty FundAnnual penny-drive for the set¬tlement children’s Christmas party,which will take place Saturday, Dec.13, from 2 to 5 in Ida Noyes hall,under the auspices of the socialservice committee of the'Y. W. C.A., opened Monday and will con¬tinue throughout the weak. Thecommittee has selected women tobe stationed in the foyer of IdaNoyes hall from 11 to" 1130 dailywith their Christmas boxes for thepurpose of collecting pennies.Children from University Settle¬ment, Howell house, Hull house,Burnside Settlement, Chicago Com¬mons, Abraham Lincoln Center, Fel¬lowship house, and older peoplefrom^he Home for Incurables, willbe entertained by a story hour atwhich the old time Christmas leg¬ends and stories will be told. Inthe center of the big gymnasium,where the children will gather, aChristmas tree will be set up, andfrom Its branches will be distributedgifts to each individual child.Y. M. C. A. DRIVE FORFUNDS OPENS MONDAYGive Banquet and Loving Cup toCompetitorsAll fraternities and other men’s or¬ganizations on campus are requestedto select a captain and lieutenant fromtheir group to assist the Y. M. C. . inits annual financial drive, which willhe carried on this year during theweek of December 8-12, it was an¬nounced yesterday by Ray Johnson,chairman of the financial committeeof the Y.A complimentary dinner to the cap-tain£ and lieutenants will be giventhem by the Y. M. C. A. Thursday at6, in the private dining room of themen’s commons, at which time thedrive will be outlined to the competi¬tors. The organization collecting thelargest sum of money will be awardeda large silver loving cup, which istheirs as a permanent trophy.Phi Delta Theta, appointing TomPaul and Claire Souders as captainand lieutenant, respectively, was thefirst fraternity on campus to appointits team heads, Johnson stated.Names of the men appointed shouldbe sent into the Y. office immediately.DONATESSALARYOF EGYPTOLOGISTJ. N. Brown Gives $15,000 toOriental InstituteJohn Nicholas Brown of Providence,R. I., has given $15,000 to the OrientalInstitute of the University, the amountto be used specifically for payment oftbe salary of a new member of thestaff which conducts important re¬searches in Egypt. An invitation hasbeen extended to Dr. A. DeJBitck ofUrom, Holland, to fill this position,under the title of secretary of the Cof¬fin Text Project. He will work un¬der the direction of Prof. James H.Breasted, head of the institute:*Decipher Coffin TextsThe work on coffin texts involvesreading and photographing of the in¬scriptions found on the interiors ofcoffins of the rulers of ancient Egypt.There are more than 200 of these cof¬fins which have already been takenfrom their resting places and placedin museums in Cairo and elsewhere.Reading the texts is a work of greatdifficulty, and the study of them,which has been pursued for years,will be advanced, it is expected, by theappointment of Dr. DeBuck, who issaid to be an expert in this branch ofEgyptology. Deciphering of the textswill occupy some years.Earliest RecordsThe coffin inscriptions are deemed toWe of great historic, as well as roman¬tic, interest because they were thepredecessors of the so-called “Bookof the Dead.” a work in hieroglyphicsand hieratics which was placed in thetombs of the rulers of ancient Egyptand was intended to point out myster-(Continued on page 2)Haskalah To HearJudge Joseph DavidJudge Joseph Daid of the Su»-perior court, will speak at the bi¬monthly meeting of Haskalah, thecampus club of Jewish students, tobe held Friday at 3:45 in the Rey¬nold’s club lounge.“In accordance with the policyadopted by Haskalah this year, thebi-monthly meetings are to combinethe intellectual with the social, andat the last meeting of the club twoweeks ago, this program was verysuccessfully initiated,” said BenStaz, president of the organization.CAMPUS ACTIVITIESAIDED BY CHANGE;SIMPLIFY RULINGS“C” Average Necessary; NoChange in AthleticStandardsDean Ernest Hatch Wilkins re¬leased for publication last night thenew eligibility rules as settled uponby conference between himself and,Mr. Waltei Payne, the Universityrecorder. These new rulings changevery appreciably the eligibilitystandards of persons in the variouscampus activities, although notchanging the standards of rulingsconnected with athletic eligibility.Simplifies Rules“Simplification of the eligibilityrules, accompanied by emphasis onthe student’s scholastic standing, isa decided improvement,” said Mr.Frank G. O’Hara, director of Un¬dergraduate activities, when inter¬viewed for his opinion upon thechanged rules. “I am glad to seethe change, and I believe that theidea of judging eligibility upon thequarterly standing is completelysurpassed by this better ruling.”The announcement of the ruling isas follows:“After the beginning of the Win¬ter quarter, the eligibility rule num¬bered 4 in the Course Book (therule requiring 9 majors and 14grade points in the two previousquarters) will not be applied in thecase of intramural activities (dra¬matics, publications, etc.). On theother hand, no student wil be re¬garded as eligible for such activitiesif his record as a whole is below thestandard required ijor graduation—i. e., if his average is less than C.Help to Student*“This decision will greatly sim¬plify the eligibility situation. It willoperate to release for eligibilitymany students who would be ruledout by a literal application of thepresent rule, and will cover auto¬matically such cases as have hither¬to been treated as individual excep¬tions. It will withhold from eligibil¬ity only a very few students—pos¬sibly two or three in a hundred—who would otherwise have been elig¬ible.'“All the other present eligibilityrules will remain in force for bothintramural and intercollegiate ac¬tivities; and the rule in questionwill remain in force for intercolleg¬iate competition of any sort.”SYMPHONY CONCERTOFFERS VARIEDPROGRAM*Under the auspices of the UniversityOrchestral association, the third ofthe season’s concerts rendered by theChicago Symphony orchestra will begiven today at 4:15 in Mandel hall.Conducted by Frederick Stock, theSymphony orchestra will present Cha-bricr’s "Bourree Fantasque,” Chaus-son's “Symphony B Flat Major. Opus20.” Dvorak’s “Symphonic Variations,Opus 78/’ Sibelius’s “Valse Triste,Opus 44. and Borodin’s “Dances fromPrince Igor.”Borodin’s composition is taken fromthe opera "The Epic of the Army ofIgor,” dealing with the story of theescape of a young prince from thehands of his enemies. The Polvetziandances included in the opera in theform of choral interpretations havebeen portrayed in this composition asthrowing light ppon the dramatic sig¬nificance of the music.Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON,. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1924Sfr? Satis MaroonThe Student Newspaper of theUniversity of Chicagomu . : ■: ■■ z1 - ■■■,.:■ -.-.gsil*uM*3hed 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 March13. llKhi, under the act of March 3, 1873.Offices Ellis 1Telephones:Editorial Office Midway 0800Business Office Fairfax 5522Member ofThe Western Conference Press AssociationEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTW. L River Managing EditorAllen Heald News EditorMilton Kauffman News EditorVictor Wisner News EditorAllan Cooper ...Sport EditorDeeuier Lee Day EditorReese Price Day EditorWalter Williamson Day EditorGertrude Bromberg Asst. EditorLois Gillanders Asst. EditorMarjorie Cooper Soph. EditorRuth Daniels Soph. EditorFrances Wakeley Soph. EditorEvelyn Thompson Society EditorBUSINESS DEPARTMENTHerbert C. DeYoung. .. .Business ManagerEdward Bexazian Asst. Business Mgr.T.eland Neff Circulation ManagerWfhan Granquist AuditorSidney Collins Office ManagerDudley Emerson ....Distribution ManagerThomas Field Local Copy ManagerEliot Fulton Promotion ManagerPhilip Kaus Subscription ManagerMilton Kreines Copy Manager.Tack Pincus Service ManagerMyron Weil Promotion ManagerANIMAL CHARITYCharity, with the rest of our so¬cial customs, is too involved. Wesay that man is distinguished fromhis lower brethren by, for instance,his large-heartedness toward his fel¬lows. To demonstrate his philan¬thropy, he gives a certain sum ofmoney to a central board of charity,or to some special charity league.The lower animals can’t hire anyoneto do their charity work; they doa bit for one of their fellows andtravel on. Man wants his picture inthe paper, his name over the door¬way of a charity institute. Animalwants a “T’anks, fellow.”The difference, of course, resultsfrom the varied interpretation ofthe word “charity.” The animal in¬terpretation, being the natural one,is the more humane of the two;man, involved in life, involves hismeanings. But once in a while hegets a chance to do as well as theanimal in defining life and his ownpart in it.Tomorrow and Thursday the Uni¬versity Settlement workers, in theannual Settlement Night drive forfunds, will approach Universitypeople with tags. Money from tagsales will go directly into Settle¬ment work. This is not casualcharity, but fundamental charity ofthe animal type. It permits an or¬ganization of University people tohelp a communitw of foreigners ac¬custom themselves to our ways ofliving. It provides a Settlementhouse in which we may all spend anhour or two of actual work.The purchase of a tag will pos¬sibly awaken your interest in thehouse and in natural charity; yourpurchase is sure to help in the cifi-tinuation of natural charity work.FOUR UNIVERSITY VAUDEVILLEACTS ON RADIO FRIDAY(Continued from page 1)and other duets and are sure to winapproal from their radio audience.”Fayette Miller to 5ingFayette Miller will sing the song,which he is going to give as thefourth act of the evening of Settle¬ment Night, as the second act for"’the radio program. Mr. Miller hasscored several hits in the interpre¬tations of present-day songs, and ac¬cording to George Harvey he shouldbe able to get over “big” with theradio audience.A specialty act, consisting of BenTurner and his Five Blue Blowers,will feature the radio program asthe third act. “We have arranged,”said Harvey, “for this act to go overjust as big in the air, as though anaudience were watching it. It is asure-fire specialty.”Bill Hahn’s College Crew will fin¬ish the evening’s broadcasting pro¬gram by playing several of thepieces for which they are so wellknown to University audiences.VOX POP I]My Dear Vox:In the last week or so we havebeen informed that a great drive forraising $17,500,000 has been launchedby the University for the purpose ofraising salaries, building such struc¬tures as the medical schools, increas¬ing endowments, etc. This is morethan praiseworthy—it should have theenthusiastic support of all studentsand alumni. I, for one. would do allI could. There is one point, however,to which I would like to call the at¬tention of those in charge of the pro¬gram.Our campus is a puny thing at most.In the midst of all the imposing struc¬tures which make up the quadrangleswe have only two'or three patches otgrass. The only inviting piece oisward was ruined this fall when The¬ology encroached on Sleepy Hollowand consigned that place to a merepleasant memory.The plans for the future, as pub¬lished, call for the erection of build¬ings west of Kent, east of Ryerson,another one between Classics andHarper, and still another one "some¬where within the quadrangles.* Withall due respect for our prexy et al, Imust confess I got a pain through myclunial nerves when I read those de¬tails.Is it necessary to jam all thosestructures within the confines of thequadrangles when the University,owns so much property on both sideso fthe Midway—vast expanses, yawn¬ing gaps begging to be filled, so rospeak?Not so long ago I heard the re¬mark that, whereas Northwestern hasa campus and no buildings, the U. ofC. has no campus and is all buildings.Should we ruin the two blades of grassleft and convert the quadrangles intoa tenement, or, more correctly, fac¬tory district?May I respectfully ask why an ef¬fort should not be made to conservewhat we have left of a campus? Whyis it impossible to erect all these need¬ed additions og some of the vacantproperty adjoining the Midway? Wewould replace eyesores by beautyspots and at the same time conservebeauty already present. Why is it notfeasible?—Alumnus, ’24.DONATES SALARYOF EGYUTOLOGIST(Continued from page 1)ies of the hereafter. The coffin textsare the earliest known records of theancient view of the future life basedupon human character.John Nicholas Brown, whose giftwill make possible new progress inEgyptology, is a member of the prom¬inent Brown family of New England,a member of which was the founder ofBrown university, and other membersof which have been leaders in financial,social and educational affairs.OPEN SETTLEMENT TAGDAY DRIVE TOMORROW(Continued from page 1)other schools of the University, con¬ducted by the representatives select¬ed at these schools.Combine Total*The whole total from theseschools, including the ExtensionUniversity, is to be combined withthe sums of campus contributions,and added to the Settlement fund.The drive, besides the purpose ofraising still more money for the Set¬tlement, was also impelled with theidea of demonstrating to the alumni,who are asked for the more liberaldonations toward the goal, that theundergraduates are back of thedrive with all their might, and thatthey too wish to help the UniversitySettlement.ACHOTH PLEDGESAchoth announces tJie pledging ofGertrude Breneman of Chicago andMargaret Delaplane of Cherokee, la.Order Your Christmas CardsNOW!Woodworth’* Book StoreSell Tickets ForSettlement BridgeSaleswomen for the Settlement Nightbridge party have been announced byJane Cannefl, who is in charge of theticket sales, as follows: Jane Linn,Marian Plimpton, Mary Harvey, Cath¬erine Lawler, Peggy Hitt, EleanorWilkins and Dorothy Tunison. Re¬quest has been made that the sales¬women who have not obtained theirtickets should do so at once.“The proceeds from the tickets soldwill be credited to the teams to whichthe individual women belong," saidJane Cannell. The tickets are on salefor one dollar.The tables are being set aside as anadditional feature of flie Settlementnight program. According to CalistaTwist, co-chairman of the SettlementNight committee, they are especiallyfor faculty members and parents, butany one who wishes may play.SUBSCRIBE TOTHE DAILY MAROONChristmas Books and StationeryatWoodworth’s Book StoreBAN CARS TO ALL BUTMARRIED, HIGHSCHOLARSMarried students and students ofhigh scholastic standing are the onlyones allowed to drive automobiles tothe campus at the University of In¬diana. Student car owners are re¬quired to register their vehicles atthe dean’s office and any violationof traffic rules, poor scholarship, ormisconduct of any sort results inforfeiture of the right to use autos.Of one hundred and fifty applica¬tions for auto privileges, sixty wererejected, most of which were madeby students of poor scholastic stand¬ing. The women seem to be thlmost favored, for out of twenty-fiveapplications, twenty-one weregranted. “Only those who, actuallyneed machines will be allowed tooperate them,” the Indiana deanconcluded.Students expect that fewer priv¬ileges will be granted njxt year, sev¬eral having been given the permis¬sion this year merely because theywould lose money in disposing ofthem.BAZAAR TO OFFERVARIED LUNCHEONRENT A CARDrive It YourselfBrand new Fords and Gear-shiftCars.J & L DRIVE IT YOURSELFSYSTEM6118-28 Cottage Grove Ave.4111 Hyde Park 4181DO YOU WANT AThe Herald and Examiner VocationalBureau will Bhow you how to securea good part time position NOW!Room 212326 W. Madison StOpen 8 A. M. to 6 P. M.(Continued from page 1)offering Christmas gifts at moder¬ate prices, we hope that we mayconduct as successful a bazaar asthe others have been. Wc feel cer¬tain that the women of the Univer¬sity will take advantage of the op¬portunity and support the bazaar.”Sewing circle teas, under the di¬rection of Helen Burns, will be heldtoday, tomorrow, and Thursday at3:30 in order that many of the ar¬ticles being prepared for the bazaarmay be completed.An Attractive Stock of ChristmasCards atWoodworth’s Book StoreMcAnany & FinneganPRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTSCor. 55th and Woodlawn Ave.Try a box of Whitman'sSpecial University of ChicagoChocolates.GREATER VALUE FOR VALUE RECEIVEDThat’s what THE BLAKEMORE has achieved in offeringits delicious and nourishing 40c luncheon for students.TRY THIS TODAY FOR 40cSoup, Relish, Vegetable, Bread and ButterChoice of 6 Meats Choice of 3 kinds of PiesChoice of 2 Ice CreamsCoffee, Tea, Milk, PostumTHE BLAKEMORE TEA ROOM6230 Kimbark AvenueThis is theLAST WEEKtoSUBSCRIBEfor the(Cap mb (ftmtm1035at $4.00SENIORS ATTENTIONSeniors whose last name be¬gins with M, N, O, or P mustreport at—to have their picture takenfor the Cap and Gown 1925,this week — Dec. 1-8.614 Mailers Bldg. S. E. Cor. Madison and Wabash Ave.5 S. Wabash Ave. Tel. Central 7123MIDYEAR ENTRANCEIN order to meet the demands of col¬lege men graduating at midyears, aregular course of study starting in Feb¬ruary has been arranged. The curriculumis the same as that for fall entrants: therequirements for the degree may be com¬pleted by February, two 'ears after en¬trance. Inasmuch as the class is limited,applications should be made at once.Graduates of the University of ChicagoAre Eligible for AdmissionHARVARD UNIVERSITYGRADUATE SCHOOL OF BUSINESSADMINISTRATIONGeorge Baker FoundationAddress the Secretary, University I 1Cambridge, MassachusettsBUY A PORTABLEThe Brunswick Portable In trulya musical prodigy, having a clear,round, full tone.Like all other Brunawk-k Models,the Portable playa all makes ofrecords.This little instrument Is substan¬tially built to withstand hard uaitgeand is unsurpassed by any Instru¬ment of similar design in ttnish andtone quality.Equipped with Brunswick slnylespring, extra strong motor—willplay three 10-lnch records witboutrewinding. Reproducer for playingail makes of records. Compartmentfor carrying 20 records. Nickel-plated trimmings, including rein¬forced corners.Finished in Black Leatherette. .445Genuine Tan Leather *55Width. 13V4 inches. Depth, 13^4.inches Height, 8% inches.WOODLAWN PHONOGRAPH CO.East 63rd St, Bet. Kenwood and Kimbark(Across from Powers)New Brunswick Records Every DayWe Deliver Phone Midway 1960 Open EveningsSo. Side Hd’qrs. for Kennedy Radios & Radiolas—Tubes.THE MAROON FOR THE REST OF THE YEAR $2.50—.—jv^r:THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1924MAROON ALL-CONFERENCESELECTIONSFirst TeamL.E. Cunningham, Ohio State.L.T. Henderson, Chicago.L.G. Pondelik, Chicago.C. Claypool, Purdue.R.G. Bi^berstein, Wisconsin.R.T. Cox, Minnesota.R.E. Otte, Iowa.Q.B. Rockwell, Michigan.R.H. Baker, Northwestern.L.H. Grange. Illinois.F.B. Thomas, Chicago.Second TeamKassel, Illinois.Gowdy, Chicago.Pokrass, Chicago.Young, Ohio State.Slaughter, Michigan.Hancock, Iowa.Polaski, Wisconsin.Parkin, Iowa.Klee, Ohio State.Steger, Michigan.McCarty, Chicago.Third TeamRokusek, Illinois.Goodman, Chicago.Abrahamson, Minnesota.Ackmeyer. Wisconsin.Parsons, Northwestern.R. Hall, 'Illinois.Seidel, Northwestern.Gallivan, Illinois.Harris, Wisconsin.Schutte, Minnesota.Britton, Illinois.By Allan L. CooperFollowing the custom of the largermetropolitan dailies and college news¬papers, The Daily Maroon is selectingthree all-Conference elevens on thebasis of general ability, the repre¬sentation in proportion to the seasonalsuccess of the teams on which theselected few play, and the coordina¬tion which would result if these mencould be placed on the same field.These mythical elevens have beenchosen primarily for their all aroundplaying ability. The linemen arechosen for football sense in sizing upplays, in smashing interference, inblocking on defense, and for intuitionto follow the hall.The backfield has been selected forthe general ability to carry the ball,on offense and to stop an opponent'soffense when launched through thesecondary defense.This statement of the considerationsfor choosing, backfield men does notinclude a special recognition for triplethreat men. However there is onlyone exceptional triple threat man inthe Conference this year. That isBaker of Northwestern who wouldqualify on almost any honorary teamfor his brilliant defensive work, andhis clever open field running, withouta consideration for his punting anddrop kicking. Baker is without doubtthe find of the season. He is not thebest ball carrier in the country, buthe can gain ground with the best of♦he Conference hacks. His defensivework was clearly demonstrated in theChicago-Northwestern game when hecame from his position in back of theline to tackle a track man for a twelveyard loss. His punting and dropkicking have been beautiful to watch,in fact he is probably the best dropkicker in the Big Ten. He is highpoint scorer on drop kicks for thisseason. He punted and ran North¬western to greater estimation fromother schools.The “incomparable” Grange cer¬tainly is the proper candidate for theother halfback. Last year he demon¬strated his ability and was the great¬est find in the nation at that time.Grange does two things, runs andpasses, and he does both almost be¬yond comparison. He is a sure passerwho is not to be hurried by chargingforwards. He has not an equal atball carrying in the Conference, andhas gained the most ground of anyBig Ten performer. His runningcombined with interference would bethe main attraction in almost anygame of football.At fullback is placed Harry Thomasof Chicago. While he has neverplayed at the position in his threeyears of competition for Chicago webelieve it is because Chicago has al¬ways had fullbacks who were not sobrilliant as Thomas in the open field,but exception as plungers. For thatreason he has always played a halfdespite his prowess as a plunger andoff tackle smasher. He does not quitecome up to the standard set by Bakerand Grange for halfback, but his de¬fensive skill certainly gives him aplace at full. He is probably the mostconsistent back in the Conference andhas given three years of great footballto the University of Chicago. McCartyof Chicago, Linberg of Minnesota,and Britton of Illinois deserve greatcredit at fullback.' The latter has notshown to good advantage thi* year be¬cause Illinois’ plays were built en¬tirely around Grange, and Britton wasonly one of several interferers. Otherhalfbacks of excellence are Steger ofMichigan. Klee of Ohio State, Schutteof Minnesota, and Capt. Harris ofWisconsin. Schutt<: played a stellargame on one occasion. His work onthat occasion obtains for him a posi¬tion on the third eleven.Quarterbacks About On ParTo lead tl^ team in the quarter¬back berth there are two outstand¬ing performers, Rockwell of Mich¬igan, and Parkin of Iowa. We havechosen the former to lead the firsteleven because of his exceptionalability to pass and receive passes.He is about on a par with Parkinin running the ends As a pointscorer he ranks very high. He hasexercised good judgment in the call¬ing of plays and works as safetyman. His playing is a gr^at inspira¬tion to a team for he combines abil¬ity with leadership.Ends PlentifulThis year the end situation is wellsupplied. There are several ends inthe Conference who are great re¬ceivers, blockers and interferencesmashers. Illinois stands out as hav¬ing two great ends who can snatchpasses from any angle. But thechoice of ends goes to Otte of Iowa,and Cunningham of Ohio State.Otte is all-Conference choice fromlast year. Otte is the type of playerceives passes. He gets plays whichceies passes. He gets plays whichare not through his position, smashesinterference and gets the ball car¬rier. He does more than is requiredof an end when plays go around hisflank. Cunningham is a great re¬ceiver, a reliable punter and a pass¬er of prominence.The tackle positions this year hasno such wealth of material as theends. There are few outstandingtackles in the Conference. For thesepositions Captain-elect Hender¬son of Chicago and CaptainCox of Minnesota have been chosen.Henderson played in many of thisyear’s games with a bad knee, hurttwo years ago. Yet he stopped con¬sistently the plays which camethrough his berth. Cox of Minne¬sota is a typical tackle, heavy, tall,and rangy. He smashes plays bybrute strength. In the Illinois-Min-nesota game he accounted for manyof the gains of Schutte.Pondelik for Left GuardAt guards we have picked Ponde¬lik of Chicago, and Bieberstein ofWisconsin. Both were of all-Con¬ference caliber last year, the latterbeing the choice of most of thecritics for one of the guard posi¬tions. Pondelik, this year, has beenthe stronghold of the Chicago line,messing plays from behind, andhelping cover plays through otherpositions. We believe he deservesall-American consideration.The remaining position at centerWe serve the best Dinner in Chicago for 65cBusiness Luncheon 50cSandwiches of all kind on ToastTRY OUR FOUNTAIN SPECIALITIESELIS TEA SHOPS3&40 E. 63rd St.Near 63rd and EllisMaroons Place HighOver 4 Mile CourseHorny Bourke, Maroon cros-coun-try captain and star distance man,ran second in a race sponsored bythe Chicago Daily Tribune, in whichNORGREN LOOKINGFOR TWO MEN TOOCCUPY VACANCIESBarta and Marks Compete forGuard; Many ForwardsOutWith the game against the Navyonly three weeks away Coach NelsNorgren has begun to drive his bas¬ketball proteges to the limit to ruboff the rough spots acquired by ayear of inactivity.At the present time 50 men areout for berths on the five which infact is narrowed down to two, forthree regulars are back who seemassured of last year’s positions.Chances look bright for anotherchampionship five with the excellentcaliber of basketballers reporting.Several football men hae comeout with the ending of the grid sea¬son. This number includes Marks,were entered the best runners of theMidle West. The winer who nosed j Gordon, the flashiest forward of lastout Bourke by four seconds was [ year’s frosh squad, Abbott, andMeiher, captain of the University ofIllinois track team, who clicked offthe four mile run in 19:17 3-5.Vic Levine, another Maroon, whocame in eleventh, showed his heelsto Chuck Mallor of the I. A. C.Olympic star, and Sliau Christian¬son, another well known runner.Charles McNeid, also of the varsity,finished eighteenth among a field ofsixty.It is interesting to note that EgilKrough, former track captain of theUniversity, finished sixth while RayWatson the great Olympic luminaryfinished tenth more than a minutebehind the diminutive Bourke. Theresults indicate that the Maroons aredue to have some strong milers andtwo miler. to pit against Conferenceteams.goes to an all-Conference man fromlast year, Claypool of Purdue. Hecan pass with consistency and accur¬acy. He has been responsible forthe last two years for Purdue’sFrieda.For the early games of the sea¬son, it is certain the regulars re¬maining from last year will play.However Barnes was hurt in foot¬ball and his leg may be saved byNorgren for the Conference battles.Other veterans of last year willprobably occupy the two vacancies.One forward must receive attention,left vacant by Campbell Dickson.The guard position held by Joe Dug¬gan last year will require the great¬est care in filling for, at present, noexceptional guards stand out. Marksand Elmer Barta seem to be thebest bets to start at this position.Bob Howell, sub for two years,may get the call for the forwardopening. Sackett, freshman captainlast year, may be changed from cen¬ter to gie him a chance at forward.If this is not done, Sackett will of¬fer “Babe” Alyea great competitionat the pivot position.The final open date in the sched¬ule was filled, according to an¬nouncement, when the Michigan Ag¬strong center wall.In this mythical honorary team i £ies were scheduled. This will givethere would be no lack of coordina- three practice fames, with the Navytion. The entire backfield can eitherrush the ball or carry it around theends. Baker and Rockwell woulddo the punting. Baker would dropkick. Pasing would be handled al¬ternately by Rockwell and Bakerand Grange. Thomas would smashtackles. Almost every man is adouble threat man with Bakerthreatening thrice. With such anoffensive a defensive team wouldhardly be needed. Yet the line wouldnot be weak. On the ends and inthe center of the line great strengthwould be displayed.Four Chicagoans on Other ElevensOther Chicago men on the secondand third elevens are: Gowdy, Pak-rass, and McCarty, at tackle, guard,and full one the second eleven, whileGoodman receives a tackle berth onthe third mythical the east, Mercer College of Ma¬con, Georgia, here, and with theMichigan Aggies.Order Your Christmas CardsfromWoodworth’s Book StoreMICHIGAN WARS ON DOGSAuthorities at the University ofMichigan have announced a “war ondogs” in order, that the campus befree from the undesirable canine.On the first day of the conflict sixunfortunate animals were capturedand penned in the quarters of thepharmacology building.Now fs the Time for ChristmasCards atWoodworth’s Book Storeimi<_ CLOTflNG.MADISON AVENUE COR. FqfRTY-FOURTH STREETNEW YORKTelephone Murray Hill 88ooj 1 '• •: if.Our Representative will he at theHOTEL LA'SALLE% t .Tomorrow, Thursday, Friday and SaturdayDecember 3, 4, 5 and 6with Samples of Ready-made ClothingFurnishings, Hats and Shoesfor Fall and WinterSend for "Historic American Buildings”•v 5 .jripy. ^ fJ* *uL 'BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORTlittle buildingTremomt oou. BwistmPLAZA BUILDINGCount* R • * dAUDRAIN BUILDING320 Bellevue AvenuePage ThreeTauHORSESHOE SCHEDULETuesday3:00—Phi Kappa Sigma vs. Alpha DeltaPhiSigma No vs. Pi Lambda PhiChi Psi vs. Kappa Sigma3:30—Phi Gamma Delta vs. DeltaDeltaMacs vs. HeincheimersPhi Kappa Psi vs. Kappa Nu4:00—Tau Kappa Epsilon vs. Delta ChiPhi Kappa Psi Vs. Delta SigmaPhiWednesday3:00—Tau Delta Phi vs. Alpha DeltaPhiPhi Beta Delta vs. Pi Lambda PhiPhi Gamma Delta vs. Phi KappaSigma3:30—Score Club vs. Heincheimers’VKappa Sigma vs. Delta Sigma PhiAlpha Delta Phi vs. Alpha TauOmegaSWIMMERS WORKTO REDUCE TIMEFOOTBALL BANQUETA football banquet has been ar¬ranged /or the University footballteam by the Fifty-fifth Street BusinessMen’s Association. The affair will beheld Wednesday, December 3, at 6:30,at the Windermere rotel.Order Your Christmas CardsfromWoodworth’s Book StoreNoyes, Markley, Harkins,Granquist Show GainWith the rgular swimming meetsjust a few weeks off, the Maroonnatators are rapidly rounding intoform. Daily practice is removingthe effects of the summer’s layoff.Noyes, the expert free-style man,is continually improving in the 100and 40 yard events. Markley, theback-stroke star, and Harkins,breast-stroke, have lowered theirtime steadily until now they are inform to compete against the pick ofthe conference. Granquist, theplunger, is also training faithfullyto be in trim for the meets.The water basketball team ispracticing regularly and is in highhopes of a championship this year.McCarty, the football man, is outfor this team and is expected topractice regularly as .iOon as his hadankle is better.The second Intramural Swimmingmeet will be held December 11. Al¬though the last meet was very suc¬cessful, a larger turnout is wantedfoj- the next meet. Thp prelimin¬aries for this second meet will beheld Monday afternoon, Dec. 8.Your Christmas Cards Should BeOrdered fromWoodworth’s Book StoreSmooth, trim, lustrous hair^Morning oAfternoon Sreningthis will keep your hairin place . . .How does your hair look anhour after you’ve brushed it?All out of place—mussed—every which way? Only ahint of its trimness left?That used to be the dailyexperience of most men.For then there was no quick,effective way to keep the hairalways in place, looking at alltimes just as you want it tolook. Old-fashioned pomadesmatted the hair and made itgreasy. Water evaporatedquickly and left the hair drierand harder to control thanever.A great changeBut now Stacomb is an es¬sential in the well-dressedman’s equipment. And every¬where—in college and out—you see smooth neatly-combedhair—natural, soft, lustrous.Men have found in Stacombwhat they have always needed—an easy, natural way tomake their hair lie as theylike it best, and stay that wayfrom morning till night.Your hair — however dryand straggly, however uncon¬trollable after being washed—will keep in perfect order allday long if you apply just atouch of Stacomb when youbrush it in the morning.Women use Stacomb, too.Whether the hair is long or bobbed,it will lie fashionably close to thehead—smooth and lustrous.You can get this delicate, invisi¬ble cream at your college drug store.Non-staining, non-greasy. In jarsand tubes (or the new Liquid Sta¬comb if you prefer). Use Stacombtomorrow morning, and look yourbest all day!(MaccnUra«c u % pat o*pKEEPS THE HAIR IN PLACEFree Offer)'iFourTHE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1924TO THE KNIGHT EDITORO Knight, if you are brave and boldWhy don’t you know your line isold?Still would I read your daring verseAnd try to think it might be worse,But when I hear your hot desireConcerning me,—my growing ireCannot be calmed. Reveal to meYour now unknown indentity,And I will tell you better waysTo pass your time these wintry daysThan turning out that foolish thingAt least five month* ahead ofSpring.Esther.AND now the Thanksgiving exer¬cises are over—the long road to thefianals and the xisits beyond is com¬ing up. We are awaiting themcalmly, with, the air of one who isreserved to his fate. We have triedprayers, borrowed notes, walkingaround chairs, horseshoes, and to¬tems. In fact we have done every¬thing but study.FROM A GIRL TO A FELLADear Pake:I take my pen in hand to answeryour interesting letter of last sum¬mer. I bet you have been justpainting the old campus red since Ilast saw you.No doubt you are doing ydurChristmas shopping early this year,arenn t you? You old sinner, ha,ha, ha! 1 suppose a fellow, I mean,man, with loads of friends like youmust do that.Well, old dear, I must run alongnow but I exject a nice long sweetanswer from you.Love,Ruthie??AS A WORD of comfort to thoseof us who have been vainly tryingto crowd in a few hours of studybetween the rounds of tougghball,horsgeshoes, and voley ball comesthe refreshing words from the In¬tramarvel department that they havenot yet seriously considered anyprojects for a Tiddy-Winks league.Men! Let us hope. There is yet achance that this might slip by thevigilant officials.“Well, you know old man,” heconfided to the lad on the other sideof the net, as he neatly poundedhim in the fact with a volley ball,“this is for the purpose of promot¬ing good feelings between the fra¬ternities !”Of Course, M’Boy, There Is Lotsat StakeDear Toot Toot:Now that the horseshoe finals areyet to be played off, I suppose therewil be attempts on all sides tostrengthen their teams. Do you sup¬pose they will allow ringers?Muchmouth.FOR THOSE WHO HAVE NOTYET GONE THROUGH THE FIRE jThe Lion that raged in Daniel’s den ;I’d face with fiendish glee;Gale’s meanest calculusWould be a pipe for me;I’d rather eat our Steyard’s foodAs strange as that may be,If I could finally decideA prof for English three!STUDENTS AT the Interfratdance wondered what had become ofthe frater ity shields and bannersthat were sent up to be used as walldecorations. This is about the timeto introduce the explanation aboutMr. Blackstone getting sore andcalling it all off when he caught theChi Psi’s trying to pin their badgeon one of his draperies.WE’RE kind of worried aboutAll-in. He has mysteriously disap¬peared. We hate to think of it, butFear that the Night HawksHaveGotHim.Terrible Turk.Maroon GriddersOn Honor TeamsThe All-Sports Magazine in pick¬ing its All-American teams, placedCapt. Franklin Gowdy of the Ma¬roons on the first team as tackle.Austin McCarty was placed at full¬back on the second team, barely be¬ing nosed out by Hazel of Rutgers,for first team position. Joe Fonde-lik was placed on the third team atguard. Barnes, Henderson, Pok-rass, Curley, Kernwein, and Thomasreceived honorable mention.The Minnesota aDily in all con¬ference selections, included Pondelikand Gowdy on its first team.Its selections are as follows:End, Cunninglmm, Ohio.Tackle, Hancock, Iowa.Guard, Abramson, Minnesota.Center, Gowdy, Chicago.Guard, Pondelik, Chicago.Tackle, Edwards, Michigan.End, Kassel, Illinois.Quarterback, Parkin, Iowa.Halfback, Grange, Illinois.Halfback, Baker, Northwestern.Fullback, Schutte, Minnesota.OFFICIAL NOTICESChristian Science club will meettoday at 7:30 in Haskell assemblyroom.Prof. Soares wil lecture on “Howto Enjoy the Bible, VI. The Sayingsof Jesus/’ today at 7:45 in HarperM-ll.Graduate Classical club will meettoday at 8 in Classics 20. AssistantProf. E. H. Swift will lecture on“The Minoan Period in Crete.”Men’s Speakers’ club will meet to¬day at 7 in the Reynolds club room.Y. W. C. A. Bazaar sewing circlewill meet today at 3:30 in the sow¬ing room of Ida Noyes hall.A Complete Stock of ChristmasCards atWoodworth’s Book StoreOFFICIAL NOTICEThe finals of the touchball tourna¬ment which were not anounced afterthe game last Tuesday was won byDelta Sigma Phi from Tau Kapa Ep¬silon by a score of 9-0.. Novelties and Giftsfor XmasWoodworth’s Book StoreClassified AdsATTENTION STUDENTS10 per cent discount given to stu¬dents. The largest stock of luggagein Chicago. STANDARD TRUNKSi LEATHER GOODS CO. 1028 E.63rd Street.FOR SALE—A lawyer’s $85 gownfor $35. Heavy black silk and pur¬ple velvet. Phone Hyde Park 6410.Call between 12 and 1 o’clock.COWHEY’SS. E. Corner 55th & Ellis Ave.MEN S WEAR & BILLIARDSMen’s Holiday GiftsTHE FROLIC THEATREDRUG STORECigarettes — Fountain ServingCor. Ellis Ave. and 55th St.Adjacent to Frolic TheatreTel. H. Park 0761Wabash 8535RoyalandUnderwoodTypewritersrentedCf'vi r% Rental purchase planeasy paymentsTypewriter Headquarters411 S. Dearborn St.Old Colony Bldg.ROGERS — KENNEDY SHOPPHONE MIDWAY 3081 1120 East 55th StreetMarcelling ManicuringShampooing1350 E. 61stMidway 1384EXCHANGE BARBERSHOPSpecializing inLadies Hair BobbingandShingle BobbingYes! We Wait On MenCLEANING and PRESSING Called for and DeliveredSER VICE—the Keynote of the Maroon OrganizationIf you are not getting your Maroon; if youhave been misquoted in the news columns; orif your advertisement is incorrect, call“JACK”atFairfax 5522i Li4 .* i f ftaYou’ll Not Call a Second Time"Office Hours 1-2 P. M.Tour Friends Approve ofChristmas Cards Bought atWoodworth’s Book StoreFOR SALECo-operative apartment. Beautiful newfireproof bldg- Close to campus. Fiverooms. For particulars see Mrs.Barton. C. W. Hoff and C°. UniversityState Bank.Teresa Dolan DancingSchool1208 E. 03rd St. (Nr. Woodlawn)Beginners' Classes every Mon., Tues.,and Thurs. eve.. 8:15. 10 Lessons for$5.00. Single lessons, 75 eents.Friv Lessons, day or eve.Tel. Hyde l’urk 3080“SEE YOUR UNIVERSITY FIRST”And in seeing it, the dining places attract as much in¬terest as do the traditional sights of the campus.Your University experience is not complete without avisit to the ARBOR. You’ll see all your friends there andenjoy the campus atmosphere.THE ARBOR TEA ROOM6051 Kimbark Ave.TYPINGBOOKSDissertations. Miscellaneous. Experi¬ence in preparation of MS. for publica¬tion. References furnished. Usualstudent rates. Work called for and de¬livered. Call Lois Miller. PhoneDelaware 2785.Scatter Sunshine withGreeting CardsYou will find an assortment ofCHRISTMAS CARDScarefully selected for their artisticvalue and variety of sentiments ex¬pressed. at theGoodrich Shop1369 East 57th St.Kodak Finishing and EnlargementsPrompt ServicePOPCORN — THE WORLD’S BESTSANDWICHES - HOT DRINKS —NUTS AND CANDIESWHEN YOU BUY-a tie, a shirt or a suit,don’t you like to feelthat the man whosells it to you knows acollege man’s tastes?We think so; that’swhy our sales staff isall-college.We’ll be glad to seeyou in Chicago.Qlark {Btofljfc anb CJattjLREPUBLIC BUILDING • CHICAGO"cRjin for College Men by College Men ”•watch forMATHISBETTER STYLES-£39.73, £42.50,£45.00 and £49.50Protect your Feetwith this Stylish BootThe Zipper Boot is a marvel ofcomfort and smartness. It is wornright over your shoes or slippers.On and off in a jiffy —nothing tobutton, hook, lace or tie*The Hookless Fastener—exclusiveon Zipper footwear—does the trick.A little pull of the tab and ZIP!' it opens wide or locks snugand tight.Ask your dealer for Zippers. Sizesfor men, women and the kiddies.Made oniy by /THE B. F. GOODRICH RUBBER CO.Akron, OhioGoodrichOnly the genuine Zipperhat the name HooklettFattentr cn the tabZipperNothing to Button, Hook, Lace or TieTAKE THE DOVER ROAD DECEMBER 12