The Froth areto conduct a“Fools Circus"at the Dartmouthgame.Vol. 25 No. 26 anion What do theycall the spectaclethat they presentevery noon?UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY NOVEMBER 10, 1925FROSH TO ENACT‘FOOLS CIRCUS’ATDARTMOUTH GAMEFancy Dancing, Bull Fightsand Clown Bands toFeature EventDuring the fifteen minute periodbetween the halves of the Dartmouth“Homecoming”' game next Saturday,eighty Freshmen from “The GreenCap” club will entertain thirty-twothousand spectators packed in Staggfield.According to George Wiemer,manager of the pageant, completeplans for the affair have been made.The Frosh will be divided into fourgroups and during the brief intervalbetween halves, Stagg field will beconverted into a three ring circus.A bull fight, typical of old Madrid,will rage in the south end of thefield. Groups of yearlings'arrayedas gallant toreadors, aspiring picca-dors, and romantic matadors will par¬ade into the arena where they willannoy the raging bull, in the per¬son of a leaping Freshman, into astate of insane frenzy. And whilethe matadors are slaying bulls andthe bulls are goring toreadors an¬other act will be taking place in thenorth ring.Groups of yearlings in the filmygauze of the studio will put on anaesthetic dance in the north ring, ac¬cording to James Gerard, managerof the troupe. These Freshmen, whoare to be the tallest and most awk-(Continued on page 2) ‘CHICAGO NIGHT”CELEBRATION HELDBY WOMEN FRIDAYLed by the University band, theguests at the annual Chicago Nightbanquet, which Will be held Friday,will proceed in a snake dance toMandel hall to join in the Pep Ses¬sion preceding the Chicago-Dart-mouth game. This banquet, spon- (sored by W. A. A., will be held at j5:30 in the big gymnasium of IdaNoyes hall. /The speakers will include MissGertrude Dudley, head of the depart¬ment of Physical Education, Mis3Marion Talbot, former dean of wo¬men; Margaret Joseph, undergradu¬ate representative, and Helen Wells,alumnae representative. Helen Wood¬ing, president of Y. W. C. A., hasbeen appointed toastmistress. BerylBeringer will lead the songs, and Mil¬dred Heindel will lead the cheers.After the dinner flowers will bedistributed among the guests, andwill be worn to the Pep session. Tick¬ets will be placed on sale at one dol¬lar apiece at a desk in the lobby ofIda Noyes hall Wednesday andThursday, or may be purchased fromMary Harvey, Dorothy Hartford,Gudrun Egeborg, Florence Go3ch,Polly Ames, andTicket sales end Thursday. Seats willbe reserved for all those who pur¬chase tickets. Slosson Pointsto Chemistry asAid to ProgressDr. Edwin E. Slosson, director ofScience Service, lecturing on “TheScience of Chemistry,” at OrchestraHall last night was introduced by DrJulius Stieglitz.In presenting the speaker, Dr.Stieglitz said:“We shall presently have the pleas¬ure of listening to an address by thatbrilliant lecturer, Dr. Edwin E. Slos¬son, who is rendering a service tothe world in bringing clearly beforethe public the significance of chemis¬try for mankind, a contribution t.othe earlier vital services of the greatEnglish scientists, Huxley in the fieldof biology and Tyndall in phyises.The University is proud to claim DrSlosson as an alumnus and I am es¬pecially proud to claim him as oneof my star pupils—one of those high¬ly trained specialists and experts mtheir chosen fields, who through theirown talents and genius return to theworld many times what they carryfrom the university, but who never¬theless hearten us in the feeling that SELECT CAST FOR4ANNUAL PLAY ATDRAMAT TRYOUTS Price Five CentsCall for Production Hands;Withhold Title ofProduction“MUSIC IN THE AIR”TOPIC CHOSEN FORDISCUSSION TONIGHTFederation Hold* Open CouncilMeeting In Ida Noye*V. SELECT DATE FORCHRISTMAS BAZAARfor Yearly Affair“Music in the Air” will be th6topic of general discussion at theFederation open council meeting to¬night at 7 in the library of Ida No¬yes hall. Various phases of music,such as University sings, choir, andglee clubs will be considered, accord¬ing to Elizabeth LeMay, publicitychairman.Plans formulated by the BetterYet committee of two years ago willbe brought up at the meeting. “Thiscommittee was one of the many ap-j"tinted bv Dean Ernest Hatch Wil¬kins for the discussion of campussubjects, and Federation has securedthe plans originated by its members,”said Miss LeMay.The Alma Mater, sung in the man¬ner suggested bv Mack Evans, theUniversity organist, will be the clos¬ing feature of the program. the greatest mission of the univer-Harriet Lemon, j sity is to develop leaders in every' field of effort.Chemistry Important“Dr. Slosson will talk to us aboutthe relations of chemistry to humanwelfare and we shall hear some talesof wonderful accomplishments infields that come home to every oneof us, in agriculture that feeds us,in industry that clothes and housesus and gives us the implements andopportunities for much of our re-December 11 Set by Y. W. I creation, and in medicine which- - - - ! gives us good health. We are givingthis introduction to the main addressof the evening because all of thesegreat achievements of chemistry inevery field would have been utterlyimpossible if the guiding light ofpure science, fostered in the researchlaboratories of universities and re¬search institutes, had not led the wayand shown the path to be followed.The alchemists of the Middle Agestried the other way and worked inpots and retorts, trying to transform(Continued on page 2)POET LECTURES ONMOODY FOUNDATIONAlfred Noyes, the English poet, willbe the first to lecture on the WilliamVaughn Moody Foundation. Afterthe lecture which is scheduled forWednesday, Nov. 11, Mr. Noyes willread selections of his own poems. Heis the author of a number of vol¬umes, the first being “The Loom ofYears,” published in 1902, and thelast “The Torchbearers” published in1922.Mr. Nnves will lecture on “SomeAspects of Modern Poetry.” Ticketsmay be obtained at the President’soffice without charge, Monday, Tues¬day and Wednesday. All membersand friends of the University havebeen invited.MIRROR COUNCIL MEETSMirror executive council will meettoday at 4:30 in Ida Noves hall. Allthose interested in writing manu¬scripts for the Dramatic club havebeen urged to attend in order to formsome eo,!ab'>ration of writer* fromthe meeting. ‘ Christmas bazaar, an annual affairgiven under the auspices of Y. W. C,A., will beheld on Thursday, Dec. 11,on the second floor of Ida Noyes hall.The profits from the bazaar will boused for work in China, industrialwork in the United States, and na¬tional and local budgets of the or¬ganization. An afternoon tea dance,luficheon, a fortune telling booth aswell as various others, promise aday’s entertainment worth attending,according to Winifred Williams,chairman of the general committee.Committees for special events havebeen appointed. The publicity com¬mittee will be headed by Carol Hess.Allis Graham will be in charge ofbooths and Marian Plimpton of the Itea dance. Jennette Hayward will1supervise the luncheon and the tea.Elizabeth Wyant will be responsiblefor the club donations and KathleenBimrose for the committee donations.Charlotte Millis will supervise theeommisson goods, and Dorothy Mc¬Coy will head the finance committee.According to Winifred Williams,donations are needed and will be ap¬preciated by the committees. Club,individual, and committee contribu¬tions must be made in the Y., on the second floor of IdaNoyes hall, by Thursday, Dec. 10. Although the Dramatic associationis still withholding the title of theplay for its annual production,George Bates, president of the association, announced that tryouts forthe play will be held tomorrow atthree o’clock in the Reynolds clubtheatre.Mr. Frank O’Hara, for severalyears director of the Dramatic asso¬ciation’s productions, will superin¬tend the examination of candidates.Bates urges all men and women whoare eligible, and desire to participatein dramatics this year, to attend thetryout.Announce Play LaterThe play will be announced laterin the week, according to Archie Tre-bow, production manager. He statesthat, “while we are not ready to an¬nounce the name of the play, we cansafely say that it has never been pro¬duced in this city, either by profes¬sional or amateur companies.”Trebow also pointed out that thereis still room on the Dramatic asso¬ciation staff for those who are moreinterested in the mechanics of pro¬duction than in the acting itself. Ap¬plications for this work will also bereceived at the tryout tomorrow.“With the co-operation offered bythe three organizations making upthe Dramatic association, Gargoyles,the Mirror, and Tower Players,”Trebow went on, “this should be thebiggest production of the year.” Jewish StudentOrganization IsDiscussed HereFirst steps toward organizing theJewish students at the Universitywill be taken at a social meetingThursday evening at the Reynoldsclub, it was decided at a meeting ofstudent leaders with Mr. GeraldKarr Smith, executive secretary ofthe Y. M. C. A.A social hour from 8 to 9 will constitute the first part of the meetingand will be devoted to acquaintingstudents with one another. Punchand caka will be served. At thts timeMrs. Louis Kovel and Miss BerthaGittler will entertain with vocalsolos.Following the social hour, RabbiFrankel of the Hillel foundation atthe University of Illinois will pre¬sent the question of establishing abranch of the foundation at this Uni¬versity. The problem will be opento discussion by the students whowill attempt to reach a decision as towhether or not sjuch an organizationis desirable on the campus.“The Jewish students,” said Mr.Smith, “numbering more than sixhundred, form the third largest relig¬ious group at the University. It isobvious that some general organiza¬tion should be attempted for theirbenefit.” COUNCIL SEECTSCHAPMAN’S BANDFOR GREEK BALLHitz Will DistributeRemaining Bids atNext Meeting“CAP AND GOWN”ENTERS CUP RACEYear Book Opens SalesCampaign TodayINTERNATIONALS TOHEAR SPEECH FROMPROF. W. A. CRAIGIE ‘Railroad Jack ”Knows SeventhUncle of CleoGive First Dinner of YearFriday NightJOINT DINNER WILLREPLACE VESPERSY. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. willmeet jointly at a dinner conferenceon Wednesday at 5 at the centralY. M. C. A., 19 South LaSalle Street.This dinner will replace the usualcombined Vesper services of the twoorganizations. Members from North¬western university, Elmhurst college,Tnterseminary association, andNorthwestern college, will also at¬tend the dinner.Preceding the dinner Conrad Hoff¬man, executive secretary of the Euro¬pean Student Relief, will tell of hiswork with this organization. Therewill also be an address and an opendiscussion on “The American Stu¬dent and Harmony Peace Program.”All students interested in interna¬tional problems have been urged toattend the dinner, according toKathleen Stewart and Lafayette International Student’s associa ,tion will give the first dinner of the,year Friday at 6 in the sunparlor ofIda Noyes hall. After the dinnerthe meeting will be adjourned to oneof the parlors where a social pro¬gram will take place.Prof. W. A. Craigie, of Scotland,who is a new member of the Englishdepartment of the University, willspeak at the banquet. “Prof. Craigiehas already become known on campus for his witty and interestingtalks,” said H. Y. Cho, president ofthe organization, “and we feel, there¬fore, that the evening should provevery entertaining.” Mr. Dean Hol-(Continued on page 2) Harry D. Cooper, popularly knownas “Railroad Jack,” and well knownthroughout the colleges of the mid¬dle west as a memory expert, passedthrough the campus last night on hisway to Northwestern university.Gladstone, Cavour, Bismarck, Cleo¬patra or Garibaldi are wfell knownand familiar characters to the mem¬ory wizard. He told a number ofstudents statistics which would have -.taken the ordinary person hours of to $5.00. The distribution will be ac-research. At the questioners request complished by a force of salesmenhe named the dates of the birth and Intercollegiate competition hasbeen started in a new field by theyearbook staffs of the University ofIllinois, the University of Wisconsin,Northwestern University, and theUniversity of Chicago. These fourschools have started an all year con¬test to see which school can sell thegreatest percentage of its undergrad¬uate enrollment.The “Cap and Gown” is startingits first subscription campaign to¬day. This campaign will last fortwo weeks, and will be the only timethis year that students will be ableto purchase an annual for $4.00. Im¬mediately after this drive the pricewill go to $4.50, and in the spring Jack Chapman’s orchestra hasbeen selected to play at the interfra¬ternity ball, it was officially an¬nounced yesterday by Leland Neff,general chairman in charge of thedance. The ball will be held on No¬vember 25, the evening precedingThanksgiving day, in the ballroom ofthe Drake hotel.Chapman’s orchestra was chosenonly after bids had been received bythe committee from all of the leadingorchestras in the city, including HuskO’Hare’s, Westphal’s, Abe Lyman’s,and the Oriole aggregation. The or¬chestra will play from 10 o’clock un¬til 2 on the evening of the affair. Asis the custom; the ball will be formal.Greek* Get Bid*Bids have been given out to thethirty fraternities in the council atthe rate of ten to each house. Ac¬cording to Gifford Hitz, chairman incharge of finance, the supply of bidsis being rapidly exhausted, indicat¬ing a 100 per cent attendance ofthree hundred couples. The price ofeach bid is $3.75, a very low pricefor a formal affair, according toHitz.death of the designated character,their ancestors, children, achieve¬ments, and failures.According to “Railroad Jack,” hehas wandered through the countryfor thirty-five years, addressing vari-out groups and giving valuable in¬formation to students on many col¬leges throughout the middle west.Among his numberless eccentric¬ities is a habit of sleeping out offloors on the roofs of buildings. “Youcan get the freshest of air here,” hesaid, “and then you can also dodgethe high rents which are a scourageto present day existence.” PRESIDENT MASONSEEKS TO ELEVATESTUDENT COLLEGES!McCarty Wins Jerrem’s SuitFor Touchdown; Brothers Wait Class Representations Aid InCampaign DriveChanging from rubber pants to anew tailored suit is easy for Mr.Austin McCarty, well known for hisability at the gentle game of football.Mr. McCarty it seems, was award¬ed a tailored suit by the house ofJerrems for scoring the first touch¬down in the Illinois game.Several of Mr. McCarty’s brothersfrom the Phi Gam house followedhim down town, intent on meetingthe gentleman as he emerged fromthe tailors resplendent in the newglad rags. He was not to be seen.The brothers climbed into a Hud- [turned to the house, where they foundMarsh, chairmen of the ffioint meet- I son parked near the door that lookedjngs. | something like Mac’s. Presently a policeman approached and asked thebrothers who owned the car, where¬upon they proudly replied that it wasthe property of Mr. McCarty. Thepoliceman admitted that he had notgentleman commonly known as FiveYards. The brothers replied that itwas the very same. Whereupon thepoliceman admited that he had notgained an inch in at least two hours.Now the Phi Gams knew that hecould only ihave been there a shorttime, for Mr. McCarty had Justreached town. Accordingly, theyclimbed from the car to a bus and re- Raising the standard of the under¬graduate schools of the Universityto the high plane that obtains amongthe graduate schools was voiced byPresident Max Mason as an objectiveof the $17,500,000 Developmentdrive at a luncheon given to classcommittee heads yesterday at noonat the Hotel LaSalle.Representatives of every classsince 1900 were present at the meet¬ing. Elsa Allison headed the repre¬sentation from the class of ’25 andClark Reed represented the class of’00.The alumni of the University haveraised more than $1,500,00 of theirquota of $2,000,00. It is expectedfhat the missing half million will behad by Christmas. The luncheon waspart of an extensive campaign to getthe money by that time. Milton Kreines, in charge of pro¬grams for the affair, promises to pro¬vide something of rare originalityto surpass all former programs ofpast years. Although plans for deco¬rations have not as yet been com¬pleted, they are expected to be a fit¬ting accompaniment to the luxuriousatmosphere of the Drake.Success in Sight“There is no reason,” said RobertCarr, president of the Interfrater¬nity council, “why this year’s Inter-fraternity ball shouldn’t be the great¬est one the University has ever seen.Work has advanced admirably inevery department, and we expect tohave completed every detail long be¬fore the date of the affair. The factthat one of the most distinctive ho¬tels in the city has been selected forthe ball indicates that there will beno trouble in disposing of the threehundred tickets. Moreover, since thedance takes place the night beforeThanksgiving, there will be plentyof sleep for weary Greeks the morn¬ing after.”Council MeetsThe Interfraternity council willmeet in regular session tomorrownight, at 7:15, in the Reynolds club,at which time the few remainingtickets will be distributed to the fra¬ternities needing more bids.Select New OfficeFor Cap and GownAfter “years and years” of office¬sharing the Cap and Gown, annualpublication of the University, is mov¬ing its office to room 11, Lexingtonhall.Workers will report Wednesday tothe new office and from that timeon work will be carried on from thenew office. According to John Hop¬kins, business manager, the staff hasbeen waiting for this shift in officeand will now begin work in earnest.SPEAKERS DISCUSS CHINATwo aspects of the present nation¬alist movement in China will be pre¬sented at a meeting of the Speakers’club tonight at 7 in tjie theatre ofReynolds club. C. T. Chi, Y. Y. Hsu,the gentleman thoroughly at ease in j and F. L. Schuman, students in thea new Jerrem’s creation. I Lavr school, will be the speakers. Form IntercollegiateOrganization TodayIntercollegiate women will meettoday at 4:30 in the Alumnae roomof Ida Noyes hall for the purpose oforganizing for the year. “We hopea large number of women will attend,especially those who have transfer¬red from other schools,” said HelenKaske, chairman of the intercollegi¬ate committee of Y. W. C. A.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1925(Htjr iatlg iUarmmFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL 8TUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAQOPublished mornlngt, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn.Winter and Spring quartern by The Daily Maroon Company. Subacrlptlon rates:*3.00 per year; by mail. *1.00 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second-class mall at the Chicago Poatofflce, Chicago, Illinois, March 13.1906, under the act of March 3, 1873.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. SLOSSON POINTSTO CHEMISTRY ASAID TO PROGRESSOFFICE—ROOM ONE, ELLIS HALL5804 Ellis AvenueTelephones: Editorial Office, Midway 0800, Local 245; Business Office,Fairfax 5522. Sports Office, Local 80, 2 RingsThe Daily Maroon solicits the expression of student opinion in its columns on allsubjects of student interest. Contributors must sign their full names to communica¬tions, but publication will, upon request, be anonymous.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationThe StaffAllen Heald, EditorMilton Kauffman, Managing EditorThomas R. Mulroy, Business ManagerEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTGertrude Bromberg Women’s EditorLeo Stone Whistle EditorDeerner Lee News EditorKeese Price News EditorWalter Williamson News EditorHarry L. Shlaes Sports EditorVictor M. Theis Sports KditorMarjorie Cooper, Assistant Women's EditoriRuth Daniels .. Assistant Women's EditorLeon Galinsky Day EditorGeorge Jones Day EditorGeorge Koehn Day EditorWilliam Smith Day EditorA1 Widdifield Day EditorMice Kinsman Sophomore EditorRoselle Moss Sophomore EditorRuth H. SchroederWomen's Sports Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTSidney Bloomenthal, Circulation DirectorEthan Granqnist Office DirectorLeland Neff Advertising DirectorMilton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThomas Field Copy ManagerJack Pincus Classified ManagerPhilip Kaus Circulation ManagerDudley Emerson AuditorCharles Harris Advertising AssistantFrederick H. KretschmerAdvertising AssistantEldred Neubauer ..Advertising AssistantSEVERAL REFLECTIONSTX7E WENT to Champaign, nineteen trainloads of us, gloating over^ " our unlucky classmates that drove cars through the rain. Wereturned from Champaign, nineteen trainloads of us, trying to en¬tertain ourselves in the longest ride of a lifetime.Chicago was disappointed; but not disheartened. Chicago hadlost a game that she did not deserve to lose; but Chicago had donesome things that were worth doing.The team proved last Saturday (if it had not already proved)that last week’s much-advertised ridicule was false. It proved thatit has power and spirit of which any school in the world might beproud. It proved that it has men the equal of “Red” Grange; itshowed as great a devotion, as intense an energy, as any of theFighting Illini (or any individual lllinus) has ever shown.So we did not regret the trip, as we rode home that night. Wedid not say, What a waste of time! as we whiled away the longride with guessing-games, or revival-meetings, or the hazing of long-suffering freshmen. We had no remorse for the long wade throughmud that was little better than the primeval slime, or the afternoonspent in the world s coldest, dampest stadium. We did not evengive the mud-soaked cheerleaders, or the refrigerated band, thepity that we owed them. We did not care what trials we had passedthrough, what cases of streptococco-pneumonia were ahead of us.We only wondered if those who ridiculed the team were convinced.FOOD AT COLLEGEA SIDE from the gormandizer’s point of view food has a certain^ importance in everyday life; at least we think so when our lunchis late, and we criticize the steward, the cook, the maid, and thewaiters in rapid succession. This is no place for a lengthy discourseon the comparative nutrition of various foods; let it suffice to saythat a continuous diet of “hot dogs” is not considered an adequatesubstitute for substantial meals and that, although malted milks havetheir place, they are not as important as the daily big-three.Many people think that college life is a continuous round of quicklunches. An instructor told me he thought fraternity meals were aptto invite chronic indigestion. As a matter of fact, fraternities usuallyset a high standard for their meals. If you do not receive goodmeals in your house, show this editorial to your steward.Although it may be emphasizing the obvious, we should be verycareful about our diet. Physicians consider ill-treatment of thestomach a great cause of poor health today. Inasmch as specialistssay that man is degenerating physically, it is up to us to prove thatcollege students are really sensible enough to observe rules of healthwhich our keenest critics neglect. If we start a reformation in thecare of health, universities may be of some benefit after all—whoknows? H. K. (Continued ftom page 1)base metals into metallic gold ratherthan to search for the golden truthsof pure knowledge. And, as a result,the alchemists contributed not onejot to improve the dreadful condi¬tions of life to which the great pro¬portion of men and women were ex¬posed, with an average span of lifeof less than thirty years, with filthin their homes and with ever-recu -ring periods of famine and pestil¬ence.Conduct Experiments“The fundamental methods of thescience of chemistry are: We trans¬form matter by ‘analysis’ ot- break¬down of matter and by ‘synthesis,’putting together. We create ‘almostat will’ whatever our needs demandor our imaginations suggest that womay need. How great our power otchoice is we will illustrate in thesefinal experiments in which within amatter of two or three minutes wewill transform a single given ma¬terial coal tar aniline, first Into adye (experiment), then again into adrug, a head-ache remedy, acetanilide(experiment), and finally into a wargas, a ‘stink gas’ (experiment),—which we shall carefully cover upuntil after Dr. Slosson has conveyedto you his greater message.”* * *Dr. Slosson began by reviewingcertain aspects of history as inter¬preted by chemical scientists. Hepointed out that many an interna¬tional question had turned upon “un¬seen chemical hinges.”“Chemical industries.” said ho,“have formed the foundation of na¬tional prosperity from the earliesthistorical ages. Chemistry is themost effectual agent for democracy,since it actually accomplishes in re¬gard to material things that equalitywhich legislation aims to bring aboutin the political sphere. Luxuriesformerly the monopoly of the privi¬leged classes, become through ap¬plied science the common propertyof the masses. The ‘royal purple’ ofthe ancients, and dyes far morebeautiful, are now to be had on*thebargain counterplot the corner drug¬store, and Solomon in all his glorywas not arrayed like the modernmaiden. Even though her purse hescant, she need not lack jewels andperfumes and fine raiment such asonce were worth a slave’s life.”Relates HistoryContinuing in his sketch of theway chemistry has served industryand human welfare generally, Dr.Slosson said:“In early ages a man who owneda piece of steel shaped it into asword and thereby made himself mas¬ter of his fellows. Now we makebuildings out of steel and he wholives in the garret of one of themcould look down on the Tower ofBabel. The Feudal Age vanished atthe first whiff of gunpowder, for thatdevice of the Black Art leveled thenatural and artificial inequalities ofhumanity in warfare, since with agun in his hand the churl could meetthe knight on equal footing and thedwarf was a match for the giant—more than a match for he had a larg¬er target. Chemistry is the promoterof all the arts as well as the indus¬tries. The chemist has taught cam¬phorated guncotton to show him pic¬tures and carbolic acid to sing himsongs. Cellulose is made to give ussilk stockings as well as light litera¬ture. Adding hydrogen to cottorseed oil added $15 to the profit ofevery bale of cotton. The doctoris no longer obliged to fight unseenenemies with uncertain weapons forthe chemist is now making him medi¬cines that hit the mark. In the pa3tthe chemist has controlled the course of civilization through such grossmeans as the introduction of a newfood or fuel, or inventions like glassor paper. But now he is beginningto get his hands upon minuter meansof control, which are more direct andvastly more powerful in the influ¬ence upon the human race, presentand future. Infinitesimal amountsof certain chemical compounds in thefood and blood, vitamins and har-mones, are now known to determinegrowth, health, stature, features,constitutions, temperament andcharacter.“The chemist has his fingers onthe keys of life. The chief factorin the development of modem civil¬ization is applied science. Sciencegives before she is asked. It is thescholar in overalls who is buildingthe new world in which we live.Knowledge of chemistry is the in¬telligence test that nowadays deter¬mines the rank of nations in com¬merce and warfare.” FROSH TO ENACT“FOOLS CIRCUS” ATDARTMOUTH GAMECUBIST PAINTINGSPLACED IN HARPERTwo cubist paintings by WilliamS. Schumacher have been hung inthe main reading room of Harper;Memorial Library- Mrs. Frank R.Lillie, wife of the professor of Geol¬ogy of the University, was influen¬tial in bringing them here. She wasaided bv Dr. Nathaniel Butler, secre- jtary to the president, and Prof. IWalter Sargent, chairman of the Artdepartment.Mrs. Lillie’s purpose in bringing jthe paintings to the University was jto observe the reactions of the stu-1dents toward this ultra-modern treat- jment of a medieval subject. The j“Virgin Mary” is unlike the medie- jval conception of the subject, and j“St. Joseph” looks the true ascetic, Iaccording to Mrs. Lillie. (Continued from page 1)ward of the “Green Cap” group,will play their flutes and flit thitherand yon to the tune of the 1929 bandwhich will occupy the center of thefield.Requirements for getting into theranks of the Freshman band are lib¬eral, according to Russel Harkness.of the Sophomore Pageant commit¬tee. Aspirants who can play theharmonica or “comb” are as eligibleas those who discord on the harp.They must be able to play twopieces: “Hail, Tail, the Gang’s AllHere,” and anything else. This band,garbed in uniforms prescribed by thePageant committee, will march tothe center of the field headed by astrutting drum major with whirlingbaton.The fourth group of Freshman willtravel from stand to stand putting ontheir specialty acts. Everything froma Munn-Lewis wrestling match to asupernatural fire eater will paradearound the field while the three ringcircus is enacting its bull fights andaesthetic dancing.“Although the pageant will onlylast for fifteen minutes,” saidGeorge Wiemer, last night, “it willbe filled with the exhibitions of thebest talent in the ‘Green Cap’ club.” INTERNATIONALS TOHEAR SPEECH FROMPROF. W. A. C R A I G I E(Continued from page 1)gate, head of the church committeeof Chicago, has also been asked toattend the dinner, and to give a shorttalk before the members of the club.Tickets for the banquet may beobtained in the Y. W. C. A. andY. M. C. A. offices, and from mem¬bers of the cabinet of the Interna¬tional Student’s association.Want AdsLOST—Black coin purse containing$2^.90, tuition receipt, etc., Wednes¬day afternoon, between Ida Noyes andCobb Hall. Return to Maroon office.TO RENT—Nicely furnished dou¬ble and single rooms, for men. 5600Drexel Ave. *REWARD—For the return of ahand tooled leather purse, missed inHarper Periodical room. Valued asa gift and for keys therein. CallDor. 9241, or 2nd apt., 6151 Kim-bark Ave.FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT—For one or two ladies; single, $5.00;double, $7.00; on Kenwood. Inquireat 5731 Harper Ave., or phone Fair¬fax 8442.Dorothy I. Derbacher George A. BohmannDANCING IN THE LOOPNATIONAL DANCING ACADEMYTelephone Wabanh 65811 Private Lesson $1.00 4 Private Lessons $3.00 8 Private Lessons $5.00Auditorium Bldg., 2nd Floor. 431 South Wabash AvenueTAMM’S NOVELTY ORCHESTRA . > i100 — Expert Instructors — 100Open Every Night Including Sunday Night and Sunday Matinee.CLIP THIS COUPON FOR SPECIAL RATESREMEMBER THE FUNOur N ew Men’s Store IsNow Open,JV»d U < • *' >COWHEY’SMen’s Wear and BilliardsS. E. Corner 55th and Ellis Ave. When You First ReadANDERSON’S FAIRY TALESPRINCE AND PAUPERTREASURE ISLANDROBIN HOODThis is Children’s Book WeekCome in and see our pre-holiday display of attractivepicture books and story books and you will surely wantto buy some- - AT THE - -University of Chicago Bookstore“THE OFFICIAL BOOKSTORE”5802 Ellis HallBig Homecoming Game — Dartmouth Saturdaym -„||| ... . ... - •.« . S... ■ .... *T‘; \.•* ' ** fH,J !' i■U1• v. • I* vV» V Dartmouth beat GilDobie’s big Red ma¬chine 62-13 last Satur¬day. The Daily SPORTSTuesday Morning MaroonNovember 10, 1925 With all respect toPurdue, ought not thisto be another team forStagg to fear?MAROONS WORKON DEFENSE FORRIG GREEN TEAMStaggmen Will Have HardFight Stopping OpenDartmouth OffensePointing to avenge their setback atthe hands of Penn the Maroons lookforward to a redeeming victory Overthe brilliant and tricky Dartmoutheleven on Saturday.To get the men on a keen edge forthe all-important battle Stagg orderedbut a light workout last night. Thesquad was divided into two teamswhich ran through the plays for overan hour, paying som» attention topassing. No attempt was made toimprovise a defense for the elusiveeastern team, but as the freshmenran throug the Green’s formationsit is very likely that the varsity isdue for a heavy workout tonight.Fumbling Cause* Maroon DefealThe Maroons' fight and superiorfootball yielded to disastrous fumb¬ling, and uncanny punting on the partof Britton brought the Illini victory.Although Chicago made 106 yardsfrom scrimmage and Illinois only 22,eleven fumbles and long punts provedto be the deciding factors.With a steady downpour of rainand the field similar to a swamp itwas obvious that breaks alonewould determine the victors. AndIllinois got them. Red Grangeproved to be a poor swimmer andwhile he made 18 yards in 17 at¬tempts, he lost 26 in all. McCartywas the most outstanding back in thegame and he carried the ball 14 timesfor an average of nearly five yardsto each attempt. He was injuredduring the second quarter after scor¬ing Chicago’s only touchdown. Hisinjury is a muscle bruise and it islikely tha$ he will play Saturday. Here’s Who the IntramuralTeams Will MeetTodayAlpha Delta Phi will meet PhiSigma Delta in the fourth roundof the intramural touchball tour¬nament. This will probably bethe outstanding game of theschedule as both of the teamshave showed their prowess informer matches.The schedule for today is asfollows:Field 13:00—Lambda Chi Alpha vs. TauSigma Omicron3:45—Tau Kappa Epsilon vs.Delta Kappa EpsilonField 23:00—Alpha Delta Phi vs. PhiSigma Delta3:45—Sigma Chi vs. Delta ChiField 33:00—Phi Pi Phi* vs. Alpha TauOmega3:45—Non-fratemity game.ILLINOIS PREPARESFOR WABASH TILTUrbana, Ill., Nov. 9.—The LittleGiants of Wabash College will invadethe University of Illinois stadiumwith their strong team Saturday forthe last home game on the Illinischedule.Coach Bob Zuppke is wary of Wa¬bash. Butler, another Indianaeleven, gave Illinois a scare, holdingthe Illini to a 16-13 score, finally, butthreatening until the last whistle.Wabash tied Butler in a scorelessgame recently, but the Little Giantsare said to have outplayed Butler atevery turn, losing only on account offumbles and a muddy field. The Wa¬bash team is coached by Pete Vaugh¬an, a mighty good man.Viewing this evident strength,(Continued on page 4) EASTERN CHAMPSSTART ON LONGTRIP TO CHICAGODartmouth. Team Hopes toGrab National Title ByDowning MaroonsFresh from their 62 to 13 walk¬away over Gil Dobie’s hitherto un¬defeated eleven, Coach Jess Hawleyand his Dartmouth warriors are outfor a National Title. The Greenhave not been tied or beaten thisyear and are all set to trim Chicago,the last real obstacle in their path.Use Strange Aerial AttackCoach Hawley has one of the mostbewildering aerial and plunging at¬tacks in the country. The Cornellends and backs were dazzled by theaccurate heaves of Oberlander andLane, the backfield men who havescored over 150 points between themthus far this year. The New Hamp¬shire mentor is a firm believer inthe doctrine that a good offense isthe best defense. However Hawleyhas a strong line that is expected tostop the Maroon plunging attack.“Lonnie” Stagg who has scouted theDartmouth team reports the Greento be one of the most polished and“sure” handlers of the oval that hasbeen in the East or West, and at thesame time an exceedingly strong de¬fensive team.Maroon* Hope for Dry HeldIf Chicago has a dry field, some¬thing that it had neither at Penn orIllinois, Dartmouth will have diffi¬culty stopping “Five Yards” McCartyand the other Maroon backs. Hawleyconsiders the Maroons one of thestrongest teams in the country de¬spite their defeat by Penn and hasbeen pointing his men all season forthis invasion of the west. Upsets Last Saturday Puts BigTen Championship in BalanceWith the conference championshiphanging in balance because of theupset of the two supposedly strong¬est teams in the circuit severalteams have a chance of copping thegold footballs. Chicago allowed achance for clean cut claim to slipfrom its grasp when it allowed theOrange and Blue to win the gameafter decisively outplaying them.Minnesota is at present Big Ten lead¬er, although it boasts only one con¬ference game and that a tie. It mustyet meet Michigan and Iowa, two ofthe leaders. Northwestern, in thegreatest upset of a decade, oustedthe Wolverine from the high berthwhile Wisconsin did the same toIowa, a much stronger team on pa¬per.At the present there are six teamsin the conference that have lost onlyone game. All of these have a chanceat the title but it must be confessedthat Michigan and Iowa still have aninside track even with their defeatsof Saturday. Either team should beable to l>eat Minnesota and the sea¬son may end a tie. Purdue and Illi¬nois with two games lost and Indianawith three are the only teams thatare definitely out of the race.The conference race this year isin a muddled condition that is worsethan ever before. A real standing ishard to give and it is easy to see thatthe present system of standings isnot of the best. There is a real needfor a new system. The Dickinsonsystem has been agitated but thereare still some objectionable featuresthat must be worked out.Phone Fairfax 10207South Side Letter ServiceMultigraphing, MimeographingTypewriting6152 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago Big Ten Standing PSI U. TOUCHBALLTEAM SWAMPSPI LAMBDA PHIThe Big Ten standings are:Team Won Lost TiedMinnesota 0 0 1Michigan 3 1 0Iowa 2 1 0Northwestern ..’ 2 1 0Chicago 2 1 1Wisconsin 2 1 1Ohio State 1 1 1Illinois 1 2 0Purdue 0 2 0Indiana 0 3 0INTRAMURALS STARTHORSESHOE TOURNEYTen fraternities opened the Intra¬mural horseshoe tournament yester¬day. The games for the most partwere close with ragged tossing andlack of practice decidedly evidentin all of the matches.Phi Gamma Delta beat KappaSi&ma 2 to 1; Phi Kappa Sigma beatSigma Alpha Epsilon 3 to 0; SigmaNu beat Phi Sigma Delta 2 to 1;Acacia beat Lambda Chi Alpha andTau Delta Phi beat Alpha Delta Phi3 to 0.AreWeDownhearted? Pirates and Macs DownOpponents in Non-Frater¬nity LeagueBewildering the Pi Lambda Phiteam with a medley of passes andend runs, the Psi Upsilon touchballsquad ran over their opponents fora 42 to 0 victory. The Owls out¬played the Pi Lambdas at every an¬gle of the game keeping them intheir territory throughout the battle.George Lott starred for the winnersscoring three touchdowns. Bates ad¬ded two more touchdowns to thescore.Delts and D. U.’s ForfeitTwo of the games on the schedulewere forfeited, the Delta Tau Deltateam forfeiting to Alpha Sigma Phiand the Delta Upsilon squad to PhiKappa Psi.In the Non-fratemity league thePirates took an easy win from theSenators and the Macs squeezed outa victory from the Bulldogs.Pirates Down SenatorsUsing a strong open offense, thePirates toppled over the Senators tothe tune of 24 to 0. The Piratestook the lead from the start whenBushnell, the outstanding player onthe winning team, ran up a fourteenpoint lead in the first half. Stantonand Brand chalked up the remainingpoints for the Pirates.qVA Society, ft jlaiyorue musicil IHarrison OlO"ir y- .|P ►I ‘ISt «. ►■h NORTON’S CLOTHES SHOP6309 Cottage GroveSUITS and OVERCOATSSOCIETY BRAND — $35.00 and UP — COLLEGE BLUESStyle n\Wt\'N& A ttractiveibX <%Quality ReasonableGOOD OVERCOATS $25.00 and UpGuaranteed Savings from$5.00 to $25.00COME IN AND GET ACQUAINTED:iH!l WMW-'v5pOTTy'fl \ "■ .-- RMp||pMmp| ‘v *7> ■ -i .i™'V*. ' "" -qrr-r-:——— —7*--r - T”--'Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1925~Ag -x^ ^VhistleSAGA OF LAST SATURDAYBlow the rag of cold Chicago—Kachoo—Achoo—AchooSniffling, we will rememberWe sat the whole game through.With the damned old band to lead usWe yelled till we were blue—Wave again the old bandannaAchoo—Kerchew—Ach—ooo! Westminister ClubTo Hear GoodspeedProf. Edgar J. Goodspeed, authorof the “American Translation of theNew Testament,” will speak on “Thej Rediscovery of the New Testament,”! at a meeting of the Westminster clubtoday at 4:30, in Ida Noyes hall. Allstudents of the University have beeninvited to attend the meeting.WE’RE not dry yet, and we stillhave a few acres or so of Cham¬paign affixed to our belongings. Com¬ing up to the field one poor girl losther pumps in the mud, and didn’tknow she was barefoot until she hadnearly reached the stadium.Some fathead in front of our rowopened an umbrella. It kept him ingreat condition but the water drip¬ping off the sides collected in poolsin the laps of those sitting around.As for us. we could have supporteda school of goldfish in our slickerpockets.ONE of the boys was relating howhe had a seat under the roof at thegame two years ago when they hadnot yet affixed the eaves to catch thepouring torrents. He felt like some¬thing of a veteran.IMPRESSIONSMud . . . rain . .ooze . . . swamp* .iquuk . • • mes*. . pneumonia muck . . .bog* . . •. . paludal. . . chilblains. . . catarrh . . . rheum . . car-dialgia . - - galloping quinsy . . .heaves . . . angina pectoris . . -floating kidneys . . . water on theknee . . . water on the hat . . .water down the back . . . MUD! ! !THE Old Man sent the boys outto play without socks on account ofthe rain. And if it had hailed?“Ugh,” punned the fullback as hewaded through the line, “I went outfor football to get my “C”—but Idon't want it in gallons!”We Slebt Over Nibd!Dear Turk:Hob in the world did you gebhomb Saburday? .Bwe drobe all thebway, and it was mobe fun—Estere.DECLARATIONI love nature—1 love snow—I love to hear the wild winds blow—1 love footballBut I know,I’ll view the rest by radio!CAPTAIN LOWRY of Northwest¬ern pulled one for the books by tack¬ling one of his own players as hewas going over for a touchdown. Hehas not, as yet, been approached byHarold Lloyd.IT looks like Butler has a goodchance for the conference champion¬ship this year.YEA ILLINI1 wallowed and I swallowedThrough the mud of old Champaign;And I ravaged all my clothingIn that damn-p Urbana rain.I caught a cold and lost my hatAnd soaked eight pair of socks,Yet all I had to brace meWere those warm pep session talks.They said I had school spiritJust to sooth my aching throat.But I would have been more happyIn a submarine or boat.L'EnvoiAnd a hundred thousand othersTramped through that mud with me,But the most of us had missed ourgoal—We’d passed through Kankakee! !—GeoG.WELL anyway we know now howNoah must have felt!—TERRIBLE TURKTHE FROLIC THEATREDRUG STOREAdjacent to Frolic TheatreCigarett s Fountain ServiceTel. H. Park 0761Corner Ellis Avenue and 55th St. ILLINOIS PREPAREWABASH TILT FORTO-OUT-OF-TOWN STUDENTSMidway Apartment Hotel1535-37 E. 60th StreetOffers Complete Hotel ServiceConvenient to the University with allTransportation Facilities1, 2 and 3 Room Apts. $50 and Up (Continued from page 3)“Zup” has sincere respect for Wa¬bash, and the Illini expect a stubborngame. The Cavemen occupy thesame place on the Illini schedule thatMinnesota had last year right afterthe Chicago game, and Zuppke wantsto guard against a repetition of theupset at Minneapolis.LEARN TO DANCE NOW.TERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 63rd 5*. Nr. WoodlawnClasses every eve. at 8. Beginners Mon.and Thurs. Private lessons any time.Tel. Hyde Park 3080J. H. FINNEGANDRUGGISTWoodlawn Ave. at 55th St.CIGARS. CIGARETTES andCANDYSTATIONARY AND FOUN-TAIN PENSPhone Midway 0708Ask for Goldenrod Ice Cream See Me ForMade-to-Measure Suits and OvercoatsA. E. Anderson Line ($25*65)Good wear Line(One-Price, $31.50)Any Fabric or Style you want. All woolstuff. Satisfaction guaranteed. See mefor Dress Suits.LINES GLADLY SHOWNSAVE YOURSELF MONEY!V. V. GrayUniversity Agent1164 E. 58th St.Phone Fairfax 5931Room 315 aiisiiBiiaiiiiiitiiiiaiiaiiaiisiiii(aiistiiiiBiigilg||||||||||iaiiail|i|||,||,sit|,|B|,B,,||ia,l||,|n|IIB|,BI,|l|Sli|U taiiiiiaitaii(iiaiioiiiiiiiioiiiiiitiaiioiiaiiaHanaHOiioi»ii>i>ouoiiiHOiiauatiaiiininoiiBiioMOiiiiiiiiiMii«ayAFTERNOON TEAatTHE SHANTYCinnamon Toast, Jam and Tea25cWaffles, Maple Syrup and Coffee25cToast, Pot of Tea and DevilsFood Cake 25cBetween 2 and 5 o’ClockTHE SHANTY EAT SHOP1309 East 57th StreetE4 flatkmal Institution Jrom Coast toCoatflj‘ftnuoning -King &([o.(Established 103 Years)Our OwnUniversity Dinner Jacket$45A strictly modern collegiate interpretation—somewhat wider shoulders—medium waist andsnug hips—either peaked or notched lapels butin either case a trifle lower and bolder. Trous¬ers full and easy.Special plaited pique shirt $3.50Choice dinner jacket ties $1.50All Striking Examples of Our Incomparable Values!Personal Management — “BIG ED” PARRY, ’06WALLY MARKSUniversity of Chicago, Representative12 W. Washington St., Chicago526 Davis St., Evanston “Scatter SunshinewithChristmas Cards” “Buy Them EarlyandMail Them Early”A Christmas AnnouncementOur complete lines of engraved CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS for in¬dividual names are now on display, and you are cordially invited toinspect them.The ENGRAVING OF NAMES on Christmas cards is now, more than ever,the proper way of presenting your holiday greetings, and our work isof the highest quality.There are over 700 designs from which to choose. Engraved, etched, em¬bossed, and lithographed cards, tissue lined envelopes in attractive de¬signs, and many cards in colors.In addition to the engraving of names on cards, we are also ‘‘RELIEFEMBOSSING” names on cards this year, and as this process does notrequire an engraved plate, it is less expensive than engraving.Prices range from 5c to 35c per card, with discounts for quantities, and chargesfor engraving and relief embossing are low.In addition, we will of course, also have an unusually attractive line of dis¬tinctive counter cards for those who prefer to select single cards forparticular purposes.Select early while assortment is complete and also avoid the rush.WOODWORTH’S BOOK STOREOpen Evenings 1311 E. 57th Street|||ll(ll|llt^|lllll■llfll■lllll■ll■ll|ll■Mlll■ll■ll|ll|ll|ll■li■ll■ll■ll■ll|ll|llln■ll•ll■lall|ll|!l|l i i i|i,|i i ■ II, i|i • i|ii|ii|M,i(ii|ii|ii|iii.i*ii|h(iiIii|ii*ii(iiI>i|ii| i i ;,nait*' ill, • ,In an isolated region, almost inaccessiblein winter, this 6500 h.p. hydro-electricplant located on the Deerfield River in NewEngland, starts, protects, and stops itself.A Self-Starting Power PlantThe Cencral Electric Companyhas developed generating andtransmitting equipment stepby step with the demand forelectric power. Already electric¬ity at 220,000 volts is trans¬mitted over a distance of 270miles. And G-E engineers, everlooking forward, are nowexperimenting with voltagesexceeding a million.A new series of G-E advertise¬ments showing what electricityts doing in many fields will besent on request. Ask forbooklet GEK-1. Dawn—the slumbering city awakens and calls forelectric current. Many miles away the call isanswered. A penstock opens automatically, releas¬ing impounded waters; a water turbine goes towork, driving a generator; and electric current issoon flowing through wires over the many miles tothe city. This plant starts and runs itself.Power plants with automatic control are nowinstalled on isolated mountain streams. Startingand stopping, generating to a set capacity, shut¬ting down for hot bearings and windings, gaugingavailable water supply, they ran themselves withuncanny precision.Thus another milestone has been reached in thegeneration of electric power. And with present-dayachievements in power transmission, electricitygenerated anywhere may be applied everywhere.The non-technical graduate need not know whereelectricity comes from—nor even how it works.But he should know what electricity can do forhim no matter what vocation he selects. »•*IIIi|iti,ii|i'|ii|ii,ii|ii,p|ii,,i|ii|ii,,.,n|:iSi,|,i,l|(M||l,>l||,(,l|,||M||,|ll|ll(|l||l|l,||l|,||ll|ll|M|l||||||||l|||||||||||l||n||||||||||||||||u,ii,i!,|i,iil,|I,i,||„ll|||l|,||i,l|Minil(In,|l|u|)|,|