Imr Everybody Outfor the DartmouthPep Session To¬night! QPbe Jtooon Our Law Stu¬dents Seem to beTaking TheirPolitics Seriously!Vol. 25 No. 29 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1925 Price Five Centsi* CHEER TEAM MANDEL TONIGHTJOHNSON EECTEDLAW PRESIDENT INHEATED CONTESTWest and De Young TakeJunior and FreshmanOfficesIn one of the most closely contestedelections the University has ever wit¬nessed, Craig Johnson won the presi¬dency of the Senior class of the Lawschool yesterday from RichardSchweitzer by a vote of 39 to 37.Owen A. West acceded to the execu¬tive position of the Junior class, whilethe freshmen chose Herbert C. DeYoung their leader for the ensuingyear.Because of the increasing size of theLaw school, the elections assumed agreater importance than ever before,and political feeling waxed strong.Besides the personal factions, the fra¬ternities in some instances unitedagainst the independent men, and inother cases the powerful fraternityvote was split, with the independentmen aligned in each faction.Councilmen Also ElectedBallots were taken for president,vice president, secretary-treasurer,and councilmen. The three menelected from each class to compose theLaw school council will serve for oneyear as governing body of the entireschool. They will arrange the Law'school smoker, one of the year’s mostimportant functions, and supervise allother social affairs for the legal body.Johnson, a member of Phi DeltaPhi and Beta Theta Pi. polled 39votes to the 37 of Richard Schweitzer,a member of Phi Alpha Delta andSigma Chi. Felix Briody won thevice presidency of the graduatingclass with 40 votes. Martin Weisbrod,the other candidate, had 36 tallies.F. O. Clark, football man, was unani¬mously elected secretary-treasurer.James Homire, Harold McLean, andArnold Maremont were elected to thecouncil. The other candidates wereElmer Schaefer, Emil Bloche, andLinden Hancock.Junior Elections CloseWest, winner of the Junior classpresidency, is a member of Phi DeltaPhi. His total was 47 votes againstthe 43 of his rival, Austin W. Kivett.Pa.d Mathias defeated Maurice Ros¬enthal for the vice presidency, with49 votes against the loser’s 41. Her¬bert F. Mayer is secretary-treasurerwith 51 votes. Ralph Halperin re¬ceived 26, and Marjorie Carroll 13.William J. Pow'ers, Marsile Hughes(Continued on page 5)SYBIL BAUER TOATTEND W. A. A.OPEN HOUSE TEASybil Bauer, national back-strokeswimming champion and president ofW. A. A. at Northwestern Universityw'ill be the guest of honor at the OpenHouse tea to be given by the localorganization today from 3:30 to 5:30in the corrective gymnasium of IdaNoyes hall. She will also attend theChicago Night dinner to be held im¬mediately following. Fortune-telling,character reading, and palm readingwill comprise the program at the tea.tea.Madge Woodward will give char¬acter readings of the guests. EleanorFish, president of the organization,will read their palms, and HerbertaVan Pelt and Margaret Brew will tellfortunes by means of cards. Allmembers of W. A. A. and all womeninterested in the organization havebeen invited to attend the tea and meetthe nationally famous guest of honor.“We feel that it is an exceptional op¬portunity to see Biss Bauer, and urgeall who can to attend,” said MissBrew, who is in charge of the affair. “FREDDIE” STARRWILL RETURN TOSPEAK IN MANDEL“Freddy” Starr, well known andpopular professor who deserted theUniversity campus a few years ago,will return and deliver a lecture Sun¬day evening, Nov. 29. The lecturewill be under the auspices of Alex¬ander Green.Prof. Starr retired a few years agoand since that time has been travelingin Japan and Mexico, On which coun¬tries he is one of the best authoritiesof today. His return has been gladlyacclaimed by alumni.Alumni when questioned have de¬clared that he was one of the mostpopular professors on the Chicagocampus. Interest in his return indi¬cates an appreciative audience.REGISTRATION TOBEGIN NEXT WEEKConfirm Tentative ChoiceWith Dean’s ClerksRegistration for the winter quar¬ter in the Colleges of Arts, Litera¬ture, and Sciences will begin nextweek.Students who registered tentative¬ly last spring for the winter quarterand desire to confirm all or part oftheir tentative registration must doso next week with their dean’s clerk.It is not necessary for them to seetheir dean.Students confirming their regis¬tration without change should comeon Monday or Tuesday of next week;students confirming two coursesshould come on Wednesday or Thurs¬day; and students confirming onlyone course on Friday. Students con¬firming only part of their registra¬tion will return at a later time, asindicated by the following para¬graphs, for the addition of the courseor courses for which they did notregister last spring:Registration for courses for whichno tentative registration was madein the spring will be on the follow¬ing plan:Students with a B average forwork done at the University andmembers of the Freshman class whoare registered in English 120 or inZoology 101 will register during theweek beginning Monday, Nov. 23.They must secure appointments forsuch registration by going to theirdean’s clerk on or after Monday,Nov. 16.All other students will register onor after Monday, Nov. 30 and maysecure appointments for such regis¬tration by going to their dean’sclerk on or after Friday, Nov. 20.Set Next Week toPay Y. W. PledgesPay-up week for Y. W. C. A. pledgeshas been set for next week, Nov. 16to 20. Money will be received at atable in the foyer of Ida Noyes hallfrom 12 to 1:30, and at the Y. W. C.A. office on the second floor of thebuilding at other times.“We want everyone to pay up herpledge during this week,” said Doro¬thy McCoy,'Chairman of the financecommittee. “Co-operation will helpmake Pay-up Week a success. Tele¬phoning or mailing notices would beboth expensive and slow. This plan,if co-operated with, will simplify mat¬ters a great deal.” APPOINT SIXTEENAS MEMBERS OFJUNIOR COUNCILTo Organize Program forYear at MeetingNext WeekJunior class officers announcedthe appointment yesterday of sixteenpersons to the class council. Theseappointments were approved Wed¬nesday by the Undergraduate coun¬cil. George Weimer, president ofthe junior class automatically be¬comes the newly-appointed chairmanof the council.There will be a meeting withinthe next week to organize the classactivities and decide the class policyin important matters, according tothe chairman.Activities NamedThe council members, who wereappointed are the following: JohnMeyers, editor of the Cap and Gown,Walter Williamson, news editor ofthe Maroon, Elliot Fulton, on thevarsity grid squad, Reese Price, newseditor of the Maroorr; Gifford Hitz,vice-president of the Y. M. C. A.,Clyde Keutzer of Blackfriars fame,Leo Stone, editor of the Whistle, andGeorge Widmann.The women members are: HarrietKeeney, board of women’s organiza¬tions, Esther Cook, co-chairman ofthe Settlement tea dance, Joy Vea-zey, Federation sponsor, DorothyKennedy, Federation council, RuthDaniel, junior editor of the Maroon,Margaret Nelson, Elizabeth Garrison,and Jessie Lane.The purpose of the council is to(Continued from page 4)Hold W. A. A.“Chicago Night”Banquet TodaySpeeches, songs, cheers, and asnake dance will be the chief featuresof the annual Chicago Night banquetfor all University women sponsoredby W. A. A. to be held today at 5:30in the main gymnasium of Ida Noyeshall. The speakers of the eveningwill be Miss Marion Talbot, formerDean of Women, Miss Gertrude Dud¬ley, head of the department of Phy¬sical Education, Mrs. Adeline Link,of the English department, HelenWells, alumnae representative, andMargaret Joseph, undergraduate re¬presentative.Cheers will be led by Mildred Hein-del, and songs, by Beryl Beringer;Federation sponsors will lead in sing¬ing “Chicago, we’re true to you,”“Go Chicago,” and the “AlmaMater.” Helen Wooding, presidentof Y. W. C. A. will act as toastmis-tress The Commons office has chargeof the dinner. After the banquet,the guests will proceed in a snaKedance, headed by the Universityband, to the pep session in Mandelhall, where special seats have beenreserved for them. The women willwear flowers distributed to them atthe banquet.“Reservations have already beenmade for an unusual number ofseats,” said Helen King, chairman,“We are certain that the guests willfind the banquet most interesting.”WESLEY CLUB MIXERAn All-University Mixer given bythe Wesley Club will be held in theReynolds Club today from 3:30 to5:30. Bill Hahn’s College Crew willplay._ _ PROF. BOYNTONTO INTRODUCEBRITISH AUTHORProf. Percy Holmes Boynton ofthe English department will introduceJohn Drinkwater, noted English play¬wright, at his first public appearancein Chicago on Sunday night, Nov. 22,at 8:15 in Recital hall of the Fine Artsbuilding. The lecture wil be the firstof a series to be held under the aus¬pices of Alexander Greene, loop deal¬er in rare and fine books.Mr. Drinkwater will speak on“Abraham Lincoln,” upon which sub¬ject he has written the play which ap¬peared in the city several years ago,and is also the author of “Marie Stu¬art,” and “Robert E. Lee.” Two ofhis plays which have come out in thepast week are “Robert Burns,” and“A Pilgrim of Eternity.” The latteris the critical story of the life of LordByron. Rumor has it that Mr. Drink¬water will probably be the next poetlaureate of England.Tickets for the lecture will sell at$1.50 and may be obtained at theAlexander Greene Bookshop, Room803. Fine Arts building.HOLD CEREMONIESFOR FIELD HOUSEBreak Ground SaturdayBefore GameImmediately preceding the Dart¬mouth-Maroon game, Saturday, morethan 2,000 alumni of the LTniversitywill witness the turning of the firstsod at 56th street and Greenwood ave¬nue, for the University’s proposedfield house, the construction of which\rill launch the program for develop¬ment of athletic facilities. The cere¬monies are part of a mammoth Home¬coming celebration to be held beforeand after the intersectional game.The ground-breaking will take placeat 1 o’clock. President Mason, CoachA. A. Stagg. The Rev. Charles W.Gilkey, Judge Hugo Friend, one-timeConference track champion and mem¬ber of the Olympic team representingthe University; Will Scott Bond, andCharles F. Axelson are expected toofficiate.Between the halves of the game theDartmouth band will appear on thefield as part of the celebration of theMiddle West Dartmouth alumni as¬sociation whose members plan to(Continued on page 3)POLITICAL SCIENCECLUB ANNOUNCESYEAR’S PROGRAMDebates and discussions by leadingpolitical figures have been planned bythe Undergraduate Political Scienceclub for their program this year. ‘ Be¬cause of the recent widespread dis¬cussion of woman’s place in politics,”said Joseph Barron, president of theorganization, “meetings to be led bysome of the most politically promin¬ent women in Illinois, such as Mrs.Medill McCormick, The Hon. Kath¬erine Hancock Goode, Mrs. KelloggFairbanks, and others, have beenplanned.”Among the men who have- been in¬vited to speak are Senator Charles S.Dennen, Judge W. F. Lyle, Chief Jus¬tice Harry Olson, and the Hon. Laur¬ence F. Arnold, of the Illinois Assem¬bly, who is now in residence at theUniversity.The first public speaking is sched¬uled for Tuesday, Nov. 24, at 4:30, atwhich time the Hon. Arnold willspeak.“The resourcefulness and enthu¬siasm evinced by the cabinet at theexecutive meeting promises a seasonunprecedented in interest and ac¬tivity,” said Barron.i v James M. FlaggSurprised at OurBusiness MethodsThe University was honored in anunpretentious manner with the visitto the campus of James MontgomeryFlagg, the celebrated American car¬toonist and author. Mr. Flagg isvisiting the city as one of a numberof national celebrities who are askedto give the world their impressionsof the newer and greater Chicago.Struck by the business-like atmo¬sphere of the University, Mr. Flaggmarvels at the systematic orderlinessthat prevades the campus. “EdgarAllen Poe, Jr., steered me througha department store into the businessoffices of the University,” Mr. Flaggwrote, in his dairy of some of theinteresting angles of Chicago ilfe ashe sees them in his three-day visithere, “and even my Chicago-wiseguide was astonished at the fright¬fully business-like offeies a westernuniversity has. I really don’t knowwhere the department store beganor the University left off, as I waswhisked about so.”I felt myself peering1 about forcounters with signs—“Semitic Lan¬guages. $4.89 per yard.”—“Remnantsof English Literature, only 59 cents.”—“Latin Poetry, 19 cents per hexa¬meter.”However, the cartoonist seems tolike the campus from the account hegives of his visit with two of its out¬standing characters—President MaxMason, and Harold Swift, presidentof the Board of Trustees. He con¬cluded his visit by sketching each ofthem at work in their offices.Students MarkFirst TouchdownWith BalloonsMaroon balloons will darken thesky at the first Maroon touchdown inthe Chicago-Dartmouth game tomor¬row. The custom of releasing bal¬loons in honor of the first Chicagotouchdown, in the last two games ofthe season was established last yearand bids fair to become a traditionquite impressive at the close of thefootball season.W. A. A. w’ill sponsor the sale ofballoons and Chicago rooters are ex¬pected to enter into the spirit of theday by purchasing the colored bau¬bles.Eleanor Wilkins, who is in chargeof the sale, has arranged for all wo¬men desiring to win points forW. A. A. membership to assist inpeddling the balloons. A poster hasbeen placed in the foyer of Ida No¬yes hall on which the names of all(Continued from page 4)Invite Sponsors toCouncil MeetingFederation sponsors have been in¬vited to visit the meeting of thecouncil Monday at 12:20 in theAlumnae room of Ida, Noyes hall.This invitation has been extendedprimely so that the sponsors maycome more closely in touch withthe mechanical work and that theymay feel more truly an importantand definite function of the Federa¬tion, according to Josephine Bedford,sponsor chairman.These weekly meetings will be forthe express purpose of discussingplans of the Federation semi-weeklydiscussion groups, and formulatingnew policies for the organization thatwill enlist the interest and supportof all University women.a ROUSE STUDENTSTO RALLY SQUADSAT PEP SESSIONMembers of Band and GreenCap Will Parade PriorTo MeetingEncouragement to the Maroonteam through a display of loyalty,will be the object of the pep sessionto be held tonight in I,eon Mandelhall, it is announced. The pep meet¬ing will be in preparation for theDartmouth game and the first annualhomecoming Saturday, for whichthousands of alumni are expected tobe in attendance. The presence ofthe alumni is pointed to as addedincentive for the display of “pep”and loyalty. '“The Dartmouth game is one ofthe most important if not the mostimportant grid contest of the year,and the team needs the support ofevery student,” Sew'ard Covert, headcheerleader stated.Branden to SpeakJames Branden, football expert ofthe Chicago Daily News staff, whohas just returned from the eastwhere he made an intensive study ofthe leading teams, including Dart¬mouth, will be one of the speakers,it was announced today. Other speak¬ers will be Coach A. A. Stagg, FritzCrysler, freshman coach, and Prof.Frank Hurbert O’Hara, director ofstudent activities. These talks willbe broadcast from the Daily Newsra< io station, WMAQ between 9:00ana 9:30.A unique feature of the pep ses¬sion, and the game Saturday, willbe the revival of an old Maroonsong, “Chicago We’re True to You.”This song is being used by specialrequest of Coach Stagg, and a num¬ber of copies will be printed for dis¬tribution among the students at thepep session, so that they may learnit by Saturday.“Green Cap” to ParadeMembers of Green Cap are tomeet back of Mandel at 7:15. Theywill march, 250 strong, following theband, in a parade prior to the pepsession.Balloons, to be released after Chi¬cago’s first touchdown, will be soldat the game by the W. A. A., it hasbeen announced.WILLA CATHER WILLLECTURE ON MODERNNOVEL HERE TUESDAYMiss Willa S. Cather, Lit.D., willlecture on the William VaughnMoody Foundation in Leon MandelAssembly hall on Tuesday, Nov. 17that 8:15 p. m. Her subject will be“Tendencies of the Modern Novel.”Miss Cather is a journalist and maga¬zine writer as well as a novelist. Forsome time she was on the staff ofthe Pittsburgh Daily Leader and as¬sociate editor of “McClure’s Maga¬zine.” One of her novels entitled“One of Ours’ received the Pulitzerprize in 1922.Tickets for tjiis lecture may be sec¬ured at the President’s office withoutcharge on Monday, Nov. 16th, andTuesday, Nov. 17th. All membersand friends of the University are in¬vited to attend.Miss Cather’s work is well knownto all followers of contemporary lit¬erature, especially “One of Ours”and the “The Lost Lady,” her mostrecent book. She is considered oneof the outstanding figures in modemAmerican literature.A m.j.:.'.'*-iJage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1923fDaily IflarmmFOUNDED IN 1901TK'l OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Dally Maroon Company. Subscription rates:$3.00 per year; by mail, $1.00 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered 89 second-class mall at the Chicago Postoffice, 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.OFFICE—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,Thomas R. Mulroy- EDITORIAL DEPARTMENTGertrude Bromberg Women’s EditorLeo Stone Whistle EditorDeemer Lee News EditorReese Price News EditorWalter Williamson News EditorHarry L. Shlaes Sports EditorVictor M. Theis Sports EditorMarjorie Cooper, Assistant Women’s EditorRuth Daniels .. Assistant Women’s EditorLeon Galinsky Day EditorGeorge Jones Day EditorGeorge Koehn Day EditorWilliam Smith Day EditorA1 Widdifleld Day EditorAlice Kinsman Sophomore EditorRoselle Moss Sophomore EditorRuth H. SchroederWomen’s Sports Editor Managing EditorBusiness ManagerBUSINESS DEPARTMENTSidney Rloomenthal, Circulation DirectorEthan Granqoist Office DirectorLeland Neff Advertising DirectorMilton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThomas Field Copy ManagerJack Plncus Classified ManagerPhilip Kaus Circulation ManagerDudley Emerson AuditorCharles Harris Advertising. AssistautFrederick H. KretschmerAdvertising AssistantEldred Xeubauer ..Advertising AssistantTHE DAY BEFORE RECENT ISSUES OFMAGAZINES BOOSTMORALS IN COLLEGECollege morals, one of the muchattacked topics of the day, are asmuch defended by several prominentmen. Charles A. Selden, who iswriting a series of articles for the“Ladies Home Journal” based on act¬ual condition in various universities,advises everyone to discount eightyper cent of all he hears and readsof the loose morals in colleges asdealing with a very small minority.Prof. Bliss Perry of the English de¬partment at Harvard asserts that hehas more confidence in the honestyof the average college man at an ex¬amination than he has in his father’sincome tax report, that there is morestudying done now than in the nine¬ties.In answering the argument thatcollege does more harm than good,Bruce Barton, in the October num¬ber of “Good Housekeeping,” givesstatistics to prove that a man with acollege education or its equivalenthas a distinct advantage. He thengoes on to state the six life assets,all more important than money,which he believes are in part at leastthe gift of education. Clear think¬ing is the most important of thesepoints.In the “Atlantic Monthly,” for No¬vember, Frank Brandon and Ben-field Pressey criticize not educationnor universities, but the perpetuallack of funds and the resulting lowsalaries which not only keep manyable men out of the teaching profes¬sion, but make the deans and tea¬chers handle such large numbers thatpersonal advice or contact are outof the question. What's On TodayInternational Students Associationdinner will be held at 6 in the sunparlor in Ida Noyes.“Greek vs. Bulgar” will be the sub¬ject of a radio talk by Prof. Ber-nadotte Schmitt at 8:30 from Mit¬chell Tower. The speech will bebroadcast through station WMAQ.“Philosophy of the White Man’sBurden” will be the subject of a talkby Assistant Prof. Arthur Scott, at4:30 in Classics 10. All studentshave been invited.Wesley club will give an all-Uni-versity Mixer in Reynolds club housefrom 3:30 until 5:30.German club will hold a meetingat 4 in the reception room of IdaNoyes hall.The first settlement tea dance willbe held from 4 to 6 at the Phi KappaPsi house. The Brox sisters fromthe Music Box Revue will be pre¬sent.Women captains and team mem¬bers of Settlement Night finance drivewill meet with Ellen McCracken,finance co-chairman, today at 4:30 inthe theatre of Ida Noyes hall.Men captains and team membersof Settlement Night finance drive willmeet with Parker Hall, finance co-chairman. today at 1 on the third floorof Reynolds club.. . Over 700 designs from which tochoose. Engraved, etched, embossedand lithographed Christmas Cards andattractive tissue-lined envelopes atWOODWORTH’S BOOK STORE.r | ''HE Silent Indian takes his stand on Stagg field tomorrow. Chi¬cago’s job is to beat him.Nothing else matters, just now. We may have a Homecoming;we may not. We may break ground for a Field house, or whateverit is; we may not. We may have doughnuts and coffee in Bartlettafter the game; we may only have coffee and doughnuts. We mayhave an editorial in today’s Maroon; we may not. But we have onething that we are sure of: the job of beating the Silent Indian.The job will be plenty hard. We may not do it. Many peopleare sure that we will not. But we have the job.We will mass our spiritual forces in Mandel tonight. The DailyMaroon nee dnot urge to be there, or plead for our support. We willbe there, taking inspiration for our job.Whether the Silent Indian’s stand on Stagg field is to be like thelast stand of the Sioux, or whether we are to play the role of thatenemy of Silent Indian’s, General Custer,—at least, we have our job.THE BAND RESTOREDON THE roster of last Saturday s heroes is the University band.Not the last on that roster, not the least of those who bravedthe elements at their worst down at Champaign, are those fullbacksof the flute, those tackles of the trombone, those Kernweins of thekettle-drum, those Hendersons of the horn, who kept up Chicago’sspirit in its direst crisis.They had the coldest, wettest rain of history full in the face; theirFrench-horns must have filled a dozen times over; teeth must havechattered against their tubas. But not a lip trembled. A triumphantand true note prevailed to the bitter end.When the day was over, and homeward-bound Chicagoans werefeeling rather bored, the band was there again to cheer them. Fromone end of the train to the other the band marched, playing ‘Wavethe Flag,” playing all the other Chicago songs, and making thecrowd sing with them.The unseen muse that writes in an unseen book the names ofChicago heroes, heroes of mud as well as heroes of pigskin, will sure¬ly write, with the more famous names, the name of the Universityband.Stationery Deluxe!! *Engraved names and addresses on superior bondpaper. It is new on the campus and yet it is goinglike wildfire. It can be purchased from campussalesmen and saleswomen and from numerousstores in the neighborhood.J. P. NEFF & COMPANY276 West 43rd St. New York, N. Y. RILEY - CANTRELLDEBATE ON EVOLUTIONFriday, Nov. 13th, 7:30 P. M.CHICAGO GOSPEL TABERNACLEClark — Halsted — BarryHow to Get ThereElevated SurfaceGet off Belmont Express Take a Clark, Broadway,Station walk one block east, Sheffield, Halsted. Get offtwo blocks south. at Barry and Clark (3100north).3000 FREE SEATS Phi Psi DansantWill InaugurateSettlement WorkA tea-dance at the Phi Kappa Psihouse, from 4 to 6 this afternoon,will constitute the first productivefunction of this year’s SettlementDrive. Notices of the dansant havebeen sent to all fraternity housesand clubs, and a crowd of 300 is ex¬pected.The feature of the afternoon willbe the presence of the Bronx sistersfrom the “Music Box Revue.” Theywill furnish the entertainment be¬tween dancing, Vic Sawyer’s orches- |tra will play.Freshmen clubwomen are on campus this mining at25 cents each. They may also bepurchased at the Phi Psi house be¬fore the dance. “Women are ex¬pected to buy tickets, and to comealone,” said Esther Cook, co-chair¬man of the affair. “In this respectthe tea-dance will resemble a foot¬ball mixer. However, it is reallyurgent that we have a crowd today,for the twenty-five cents, whichmeans so little to us, means life andhealth to those for whom we aresecuring it.” STUDENTS MARK THE FIRSTTOUCHDOWN WITHBALLOONS(Continued from page 1)those interested in this phase of thework should appear.Preliminary advice will be givento these women today at 12:45 inthe Trophy gallery of Ida Noyes hall.Miss Wilkins has asked all saleswo¬men to report tomorrow at 12:45 atthe Reynolds club for final instruc¬tions.The price of the balloons will befifteen cents each and they may beobtained at any of the gates, on 57thStreet, and outside Mandell hall.Sales will be concluded before thekick-off and the proceeds will be ad¬ded to the W. A. A. dunes cabinfund.APPOINT SIXTEEN AS MEM¬BERS OF JUNIOR COUNCIL(Continued from page 1)oversee all the junior class campusactivities, to define the policy of theclass, and in general to manage theclass affairs.Wiemer is Enthusiastic“Wo have selected this group,”! said George Wiemer, “because we be-j lieve that they are representative| members of the Junior class. They! have not been chosen through anyother medium than that of their re¬putation for hard work and willing¬ness to serve their class.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,, EvanstonHomecoming Rotograph Edition Saturday 5c■ • i r-~ r" ■--’■[nr in—THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1925 Page FiveENIGMA%The pride of a gridman can be under¬stoodAs he harks to the cheers of thecrowd—The smiles of a Phi Bete are simpleto knowAs a prof by his logic is bowed—The actions of people are usually clearAnd feelings are rarely so deep,.But why must a woman, the first timekissed,Consider it fitting to weep?!!—Sis.AS we write this the rain pourswith the same monotonous fiendish¬ness which it has exhibited for thepast three week-ends. Absolutely, ifit rains again for Saturday’s game weare going to publish recklessly,“There ain’t no God!’’ *HERR De Young from the clois¬tered depths of the Law school hasemerged with the freshman law classpresidency. He stubbornly insiststhat his victory is in no way due tothe notorious racoon coat.It’s Just Her Shrinking NatureOh Turk, Turk:I know the identity of that lady in-the new Harper reading room picture.She’s the little girl whose mother usedWool Soap!—Jock McTavish.THE management of this columntakes this opportunity to thumb theeditorial nose at those who are insin¬uating that we need a censor humour.Huh, Atlas? What say. Sis?That’s What You Get For Studying!Sir:I was walking in the rain....nearHarper... .with my books hiddenfrom the dampness... .under niy coaton the left side....and my armsclasped over them clumsilybut safely ....When I saw HERwalking down the street... .towardme.... Now tell me Turk... .-whydoes one have to be walking... .in therain...near Harper.. .with his bookshidden from the dampness... .underhis coat on the left side....and hisarm clasped over them... .clumsily...but safely... .when SHE is walkingdown the street... .toward him?—GeoG.ADVICEFreshman pledges should respectEach brother as a friend—For if they do not know their stuffThey’ll get it in the end!—Yenem.THE Dartmodth Pep session is go¬ing to he broadcasted over the radio.And thus we are afforded the oppor¬tunity to get into the spirit of thingswithout having to dodge those GoChicago button saleswomen.For the Same Time As Short Ones!!Sir:I’ve taken her to every mixer, I sitbeside her in chapel, 1 interpret andedit all the Whistle jokes for her, andyet she still shows no signs of thegrand awakening. Maybe I’m too im¬patient, I’d like to know how longgirls should he rushed. Please?—Sir Toby.CONDITIONALSoftly he whispered his pleas, “Oh,my dear, your kisses are intoxicating—I am drunk with your presence. Tellme, will you ever be mine?”But with the eternal feminine vig¬ilance she replied, “Yes, on conditionthat you won’t mix your drinks.”—Skyrockets.THE Alumni of the University arecoming from sixteen states and fifty-two cities to inaugurate the Univer¬sity’s first homecoming celebration.With the realization that we mustshow them a good time, we are indus¬triously rehearsing a serious and hu¬miliated expression to be worn whenthey gather us around to realize howgood the fraternity, University, foot¬ball team, and Commons meals werein their undergraduate days. RENTAL LIBRARYADDS “ODYSSEYOF NICE GIRL”One of the many new books nowto be had at the Rental Library ir,“The Odyssey of a Nice Girl” byRuth Suckow.The author of “Country People,has written another story of the drablife of Iowa immigrant folk. Theaction centers around MarjorieShoessel whom we see striving fromchildhood to escape from the cramp¬ing environment into which she hasbeen born, to a freer, finer Jifewhich she knows lies just beyond thehorizon.Among the other new books re¬cently received by the Rental libraryare: “Wild Geese,” by Martha Osten-so; “Glorious Apollo,” by E. Barring¬ton; “Mr. Petre,” by Hilaire Belloc;“The Outcast,” by Luigi Pirandello;“The Elder Sister,” by Frank Swin-nerton; “The One Increasing Pur¬pose,” by A. S. M. Hutchinson; “TheEmigrants,” by Johan Bojer; “TheSpecimen Case,” by Ernest Bramah;“The Beardsley Period,” by OsbertBurdett; “Faber, or the Lost Years,”by Jacob Wasserman; “Breadgivers,”by Anzia Yezuiska; “Mary Magda¬len,” by Edgar Saltus; “SashkaJigouleff,” by Leonid Andreyev;“Prisoners,’ by Franz Molnar; “TheTragic Bride,” and “Cold Harbor,”by Francis Brett Young, and “TheOutcast,” by Luigi Pirondello.Want AdsLOST—Wed., on campus, a pair ofshell-rimmed glasses. Please return toH. Keeney, Foster hall.FOR RENT—Two front rooms;real kitchen; can accommodate threegirls; steam heat; I. C. 5761 Dor¬chester.FOR RENT—Large double roomin modern home furnished in latestdesign and having private tile hath.Piano, Victrola and all home conven¬iences afforded. Two in family. Rate,$10 per week. Kenwood 3794.REWARD—For the return of ahand-tooled leather purse, missed inHarper. Valued as a gift and forkeys therein. Call Dor. 9241, or 2ndapt., 6151 Kimbark Ave.WANTED—A few more men towork on an attractive spare timeproposition. See Pincus, in Maroonoffice, 2:30 to 5:00 p. m. VOX POPMODERN, NOT CUBISTICTo the Editor:May I correct some of the state¬ments in today’s Maroon about Mr.Schumacher’s great altar pieces nowhanging in the reading room of Har¬per Library?In the first place, I am not a pro¬fessional behaviorist; and so howthe students behave when they seethe pictures is not exactly what Iam waiting to see.The pictures are not cubistic. Ithink they are correctly called mod¬ern; and it is because they are mod¬ern and because I believe the livingartists should be kept alive, if pos¬sible, especially when they have Mr.Schumacher’s religious spirit andgreat artistic gifts, that I asked forpermission to let the members ofthe University see the pictures andperhaps get somewhat used to thenew world of art and be prepared torespond to it and encourage Amer¬ica’s efforts in the new direction.Sincerely yours,F. C. Lillie.JOHNSON ELECTED LAWPRESIDENT IN CONTEST(Continued from page 1)and Robert Lee Hunter were electedrepresentatives of their class in thecouncil. Irving Stemm. SamuelMitchell, and F. C. Adler also con¬tested for the position.De Young Polls Seventy VotesDe Young ran away with the Fresh¬man presidency with 70 votes. G. G.Gray, his competitor, received 45.While an undergraduate De Youngwas business manager of The DailyMaroon, marshal of the University,member of Phi Beta Kappa and Owland Serpent. He is pledged Phi DeltaPhi.The vice presidency of the yearlingswent to H. Q. Earl, whose 71 votesdefeated Harold Laskie, with 44.Roger Leach is secretary-treasurer,defeating Milton Gervich for the posi¬tion. The winner received 73 votes,to Gervich’s 32. Walter Schaefer.Lawrence Newmark, and C. V. Wis-ner, Jr., won membership to the coun¬cil. Jack Langford, Harry May, andHelen Cuppaidge were the other can¬didates.LEARN TO DANCE NOW.TERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 63rd $t. Nr. WoodlawnClasses every eve. at 8. BeRinners Mon.and Thurs. Private lessons any time.Tel. Hyde Park 3080 HOLD CEREMONIESFOR FIELD HOUSE(Continued from page 1)stage their own homecoming next Sat¬urday. The Green Cap, freshman so¬ciety at the University, will appearin a body with a bagfull of freshmancapers with which to entertain thespectators.After the game the 2,000 or moreChicago alumni will convene in Bart¬lett gymnasium. Statistics given outtoday by Donald Bean, in charge ofthe Homecoming festivities, show thatthe alumni representatives will comefrom sixteen states and fifty-twocities, including West Palm Beach,Florida; Montpelier, Vermont; Den¬ver, Colorado, and Rochester, Minne¬sota.On this occasion President Masonwill be presented to the alumni. EarlD. Hostetter, chairman of the alumnicouncil, will preside. Speakers willbe: President Mason, A. A. Stagg,Harold G. Moulton, director of theInstitute of Economics, Washington,D. C., former Maroon athlete andprominent alumnus. The Maroonband will play, the team will be pres¬ent, and Arthur Cody an3‘ RudolphMathews will lead cheers. A buffetsupper will be served.Evening festivities and other after¬noon functions take the form of fra¬ternity dinners, receptions and dances. Delta Kappa Epsilon will give a tea;Phi Kappi Psi a buffet supper; PsiUpsilon a tea dance; Phi GammaDelta a tea dance for Coach and Mrs.Hawley of Dartmouth.The committee in charge of theUniversity of Chicago’s Homecominginclude: Donald P. Bean, chairman;C. F. Axelson, Earl D. Hostetter,W. H. Lyman, Roderick Macpherson,and Adolph Pierrot.The complete line of CHRISTMASGREETING CARDS for personal en¬graving are on display at WOOD¬WORTH’S BOOK STORE.TO-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 TEDDY LINN ILLProf. James Weber Lynn of th®Department of English, has beenconfined at home for the past fewdays because of a severe cpld andsore throat. However his conditionis greatly improved and he will re¬sume his work at the University nextweek.FOR SALEMAN’S RACOON COATAlmost new. Bargain, $225.Call or phone after six Fridayand Saturday. Donald Cam¬eron, 1401 East 53rd St. Dor¬chester 8249.Dorothy J. Derbacher George A. BohmannDANCING IN THE LOOPNATIONAL DANCING ACADEMY. Telephone Wabash 65811 Private Lesson $1.00 4 Private Lessons $3.00 8 Private Lessons $5.00Auditorium Bldg., 2nd Floor, 431 South Wabash AvenueTAMM’S NOVELTY ORCHESTRA100 — Expert Instructors — 100Open Every NiRht IncludinR Sunday NiRht and Sunday Matinee.CLIP THIS COUPON FOR SPECIAL RATES—TERRIBLE TURK. TOWER’SCOLLEGE COATSSNAPPY SERVICEABLE WATERPROOFSGit the&o with College menx Sport Coats^0WEH^AJ.TOWERGO.BOSTONO N/1 A S S O6&S Making Progress In SchoolCalls for a sturdy well nourished body. Students need thefull advantage of a quart a day of Borden’s Selected Milk.It is the most in pure food for the least money.BORDEN’SFarm Products Co. of Ill. Franklin 3110Three Stores in ChicagoJust the "Right Kind” of Clothesfor Young MenSome men like one kind of material, and somelike another, but all young men like STYLE.That’s one reason why Jerrcms is the populartailor among young men. Our expert tailoringassures correct "fit,” and our volume of buyingassures the choicest materials.Made-to-OrderSUITS & OVERCOATS^65-^75-^85 andupWe are specialistsin the making ofForma l Clothesfor all occasions. Look over our selection of wonderful Bannock-burns, Scotch and Irish Tweeds, BrambleproofTweeds, "Niggerheads,” Thornproof Thor-burns, Josiah France Worsteds. English ready-to-wear Overcoats—Joseph Maysand B ur berry s,$55 and our Odichigan oAvcnut Store;Knickers for Sports—Raccoon CoatsScotch Golf Hose—Danish Leather Sport JacketsRiding BreechesFORMAL* BUSINBSS*ND SPORT CLOTHES324 S. Michigan Ave.71 E. Monroe St. 7N.U Salle St.Special Maroon Tomorrow — 5 CentstPage Six1\ THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1925Arson Pirie Scott & CoSpecially Planned Stocks-Specially Featured Prices'In aMEN S APPAREL SALEAt a time when ev ery man and young man is meet¬ing his winter apparel needs we have made unusualpreparations for this special apparel sale.Assortments from our regular stocks combined withpurchases made specially are featured at low prices thatwill make it to ev ery man’s advantage to select now.Men’s Winter Overcoats*38 *55 *75In style, they’re newest of the season for men andyoung men. In colors, they feature those most popu¬lar now. In fabrics, their superiority of quality makesthese overcoats most unusual.The prices are especially moderate; they’re valuesthat we recommend highly—for at each price you arecertain to find overcoats decidedly better than the usual.Men’s Oxfords$6.75Of Scotch grain, Norwegiancalfskin, smooth calfskin and patentleather—in black and tan. Muchunder their usual price. $6.75.Men’s Silk Hosiery,75c, $1.25Full-fashioned thread silk ho¬siery in two splendid qualities.Reinforced at tops, toes, heels andsoles—in the wanted colors.Imported wool hosiery, $1.25,or wool and rayon mixed hosieryat 75c. A variety of colorings. Men’s High - Grade Saits*35 *50 *65All are of the same high character as the. suits always featured inthe regular stocks of this Men’s Section. Their special price now meansa money saving in your clothes expenditure. The newest styles, serv¬iceable fabrics, dependable workmanship. In the sale at $35, $50, $65.Men’s Union Suits,At $4Mercerized cotton union suitsof medium weight, long or halfsleeves, ankle length. All sizes, $4.Union Suits, $6*75Of a superior silk-and-woolmixed quality of medium weight.In the natural color. All sizes.Cravats At $1In a desirable full shape—andin an array of colors and patternsseldom to be found at a price any¬where near so low, $1. T'3AI \i 4sMen’s Radium Silk ShirtsAt 8.75Of radium silk of the finest quality. Even at their usual price, sub¬stantially higher, they are exceptional values—but now at $8.75 they’renothing less than remarkable. In a variety of solid colors as well aswhite. Sizes 14 to 17. Featured at $8.75.Broadcloth Shirts—Satin Striped, $2.45Every man knows the superior service quality of such shirts. Andsince they’re included in this sale, you may know at once that they pre¬sent a money saving worthy of your immediate attention. In solid colorsor white, with self-colored satin stripe. Sizes 14 to 17. $2.45.Men’s Blanket Robes, Low Priced, $6.95 Buckskin GlovesAt $2.50Fine-looking buckskin gloveswith embroidered backs, in severalcolors. Also soft, gray mochaleather gloves at $2.50.Men’s PajamasAt $2.65Of soisette of an excellentserviceable quality in solid colors.Many others in novelty patterns.Sizes 15 to 18. $2.65.Flannel MufflersAt $2.50Fresh, new flannel mufflers.In many good-looking patterns.Featured at $2.50.Men’s HandkerchiefsImported—75cAll made with rolled hemsand to be had in smart noveltypatterns as well as all white, 75c.Leather Bill FoldsAt $4Of pin seal finished with goldmountings, $4.Fitted cases of cowhide withnine fittings. Unusual at $10.50.Of warm, heavy blanketings, in a splendid selection of colors andpatterns. They’re smartly trimmed, are in the shawl collar model. $6.95.MISHUMBERED IN ORIGINAL Jy *ipp*T