University* honors senior gridmen in season'slast pep sessiontonight. *a r\\ British Consul-General to comehere to supportCambridge debat¬ing team.Vol. 25 No. 34 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1925 Price Five CentsFROSH BURN THEIR GREEN CAPSWisconsin Flails University On Seat Allotments'SEEK TO BLASTOUR CHEERING’—BADGERS MOANAccuse Maroons of Plotto Ruin “MoralSupport” DEBATE IN MANDEL MONDAYStudent sentiment at Wisconsin isaroused to a fever heat over the seat¬ing allotments provided the 10.000rooters who are invading StagfjF fieldnext Saturday. They have accusedChicago of attempting to prevent“moral support” for Wisconsin.“If Mr. Chicago Ticket Manager in¬sists," an editorial in "The Daily Car¬dinal” reads, "we will promise to letthe Chicago boys be heard above ourcheers once in a while despite the factthat we will be scattered throughoutthe entire stands."Earl E. Bright ExplainsEarl E. Bright, executive in chargeof the tickets allotments, explained lastnight the conditions which have forcedChicago to scatter the Wisconsin seats.“The primary cause of the wholetrouble,” said Mr. Bright, “is the in¬adequacy of Stagg field, an inconveni¬ence which will be overcome as soonas the new stadium is constructed."Wisconsin has asked for the largestallotment of seats requested by anyvisiting school this year. The ticketscommittee are forced to provide 22,000season ticket holders, a sixty per centincrease over last year’s demand. Thereare only 35,000 seats in the whole ofStagg field.Badgers Given 10,300 Seats“The only possible way of allotingWisconsin her 10,300 seats was bygiving her those that were availableoutside the permanent local season tic¬ket holders and those of the permanentcheering section.With a season ticket holding of 22,-000, an allotment to Wisconsin of 10,-300, the tickets committee have onlyhad '100 tickets to sell to old “C” menwho wish to see this last game of the From left to right are Michael Ramsey, Patrick Devlin, and Geof-fry Lloyd. They are members of the Cambridge university debat¬ing team who will match wits with the Chicago team Monday nightin Mandel hall.British Consulate Officials WillAttend Cambridge-Chicago DebateBritain’s Consul-general at ChicagoHerbert A. Richards, Mrs. Richardsand J. G. Lomax, vice-consul, willhear Cambridge debate the UniversityMonday night in Mandel hall. Theyhave also reserved plates for the ban¬quet before the contest, givenHutchinson commons.Over 1000 tickets for the debate haveWomen’s CharlestonContest Is Attractionat Tea-Dance TodayNAME TWENTY TWOPHOENIX SALESWOMENTwenty-two women will be stationedin the various buildings about campustoday to sell the November issue ofthe Phoenix.These women are Helen Ratcliff,Rhoda Lowenburg, Helen Wollenber-ger, VioJet Holmes, Margaret Blair,Elizabeth Rochester, Elva Brown,Ruth Holmes, Mary Bowen, DorothyFrame, Virginia Welles, Louise Mas-sover,' Ina May Moss, Mildred Mead,Florence Bloom, Madelyne Sullivan,Charlotte Eckhart, Ruth Weil, MaryFoster, Georgina Mathews, GuinevereAsey, and Herberta Van Pelt. With the novelty of a Charlestoncontest for women, todays tea-danceat the Phi Kap house is expected tqdraw a crowd of 300, according toEsther Cook and Clyde Keutzer, co-chairpien. This is the second of threetea-dances for the benefit of the Set¬tlement Drive.Freshmen clubwomen are selling^tickets to the affair on campus today.Admission, which may be paid at thedoor, will cost twenty-five cents. Thedancing will be from 4 to 6.Two more Settlement night teamcaptains and teams wete announcedlast night by Parker Hall, co-chairmanof finance. The first team consists ofAllen Irwin, captain, Russell Wiles,Jr., Raymond Shuler, Charles Brad¬ford, Mils Foley, Maturin Bay, IraJones, William Muldoon, Ernest Gari-epy, Allen Weller and Edward Ben¬son.The second team is headed by Milton Hayes. His assistants are ThomasTolman, Wallace Mink, Harry Scherubel, Earl Harris, John Jackson, For¬rest Ellis, Ralph McCormack, DonaldBell, Cornelius Oker, and Charles Cut¬ter. been sold, it was announced yesterdayby the chairman of the sales commit¬tee, who declared that blocks of thirty-five seats and more had been selling toindividuals within the last few days.Less than 100 reservations for the con¬test remain and these will be obtain¬able until they are exhausted at Wood¬worth’s and the University book¬stores.Dinner Open To AllThe dinner before the contest is opento all University students and reserva¬tions may be made at $1.00 per plate atthe Reynolds club desk before 2 o’clockMonday afternoon. The affair is spon¬sored by Delta Sigma Rho, a debat¬ing fraternity, and the UniversityMen’s Speakers club, and is given inhonor of the three members of theCambridge team, Michael Ramsey,Geoffrey Lloyd and Patrick Devlin.The Chicago team will be pickedfrom the four outstanding candidates,David Wollins, J. W. Errant, B. C.Cyrus, and Henry Weihofen. The lat-(Continued on page 2) Discover RoyaltySetting BowlingPins in Reynolds BONFIREPEP TO CLIMAXMEET TONIGHTFOR BADGER GAMEFour drums will beat and the greatwarriors of Nmeah will hail him whenGeequammus, the “Tiger Skin” goesback to his tribe from the land ofwhite men, where he has made heavysacrifices to obtain an education.A slight colored youth with a facesuggesting half warrior and half Schol¬ar and dreamer told yesterday It theUniversity a story in which is boundthe threads of adventure, the stfuggleof the black race, romance andi trag-' assumeedy. He is working as a pin boy inthe bowling alley of the Reynolds stu¬dent club house where he expects toearn enough money to complete hiseducation. Then he will go back intothe African jungles with the light ofeducation and he will teach the primi¬tive tribe that gave him birth.On the official records of the Uni¬versity the student’s name is CharlesG. Blooah. At birth he was christenedKaiwillia Geequammus Gbudha, whichin the dialect of the Liberian tribe,Nmeah, means both “Tiger Skin" andthe “great giant.”The boy who had attended an occa¬sional mission school wanted to en-li •hten his people; to abolish the pettytribal wars; and to bring some of thewhite man’s peaceful arts into thetribe. He spoke to his brothers, butthey opposed him. He left the villageand threading his way out to the coastworked his passage to America. Rough Stuff” EndsToday for Candidates ofthe Green Cap ClubBADGER WOMEN ANDLOCAL W. A. A. MEETAT ANNUAL LUNCHEONUnited States Does Not Realize president, who will speak on behalf ofImportance of Coal Deposits—Goode I,h0 8U“‘*'With coal resources totalling morethan half of the world’s reserve sup¬ply, with an annual output and con¬sumption of coal almost equal to therest of the world combined, the UnitedStates still has not awakened sufficient¬ly to the importance of this great natu¬ral resource to prevent disastrousstrikes like the one now going on, as¬serted Prof. J. Paul Goode, of the de¬partment of geography, in a radio lec¬ture last night from Mitchell Towerthrough The Daily News station,WMAQ.“In every minute of our lives ouroccupations, our earning power, ourspending power, our personal comfort and good health in the factory, in theshop, in the home, are conditioned bya large scale production and constantsupply of coal,” the lecturer said. “Atthe present moment a strike is on, andmillions of innocent bystanders,—thegeneral public,—are destined to suf¬fer financially and physically.’Stressing the harmful influences ofcoal strikes, Prof. Goode ended histalk with a place for industrial peace.“Isn’t it high time that some states¬man, some patriot with brains shoulddevise a way by which the industriesvital to the public welfare should becompelled to settle their differences insome other way than by open war¬fare?” With the maroon and cardinal colorspredominating, the visiting Wisconsinwomen and the local W. A. A. willhold their annual luncheon tomorrowat noon in the sun-parlor of Ida Noyeshall.More than one hundred women areexpected to attend the luncheon, ac¬cording to Eloise White, who is incharge of the affair. Eleanor Fish,president of the organization, will firstwelcome the Wisconsin women andthen will introduce the Wisconsin Women PoliticiansWill Debate ForPol. Science ClubTickets may be obtained for fiftycents tomorrow from 12 to 5 in thefoyer of Ida Noyes hall from eitherEloise White or Carol Hess.PLIMPTON LECTURESTODAY IN HARPERGeorge A. Plimpton, president ofGinn & Co., publishers, and one ofAmerica’s foremost collectors of booksand manuscripts will deliver a lectureat 4:30 today in Harper Assemblyhall.Mr. Plimpton's collection of earlyeducational works in manuscript andprint is recognized as the most exten¬sive in the world. I Mrs. Katherine Hancock Goode andLawrence Fletcher Arnold will debatebefore the first meeting of the Political Science club next Tuesday at 7:30in Cobb 110. The argument will beupon proportional representation inIllinois, according to Joseph Barronpresident of the club.Both debaters are members of theHouse of Representatives at Springfield, Ill. Mrs. Goode has served oneterm in the House and is prominent incommunity politics and clubs. Mr.Arnold is a downstater from Newton,III.The political Science council forthis year in addition to the president,Barron, Theodore Harley, John Spence,Stewart Mulvehill, Parker Hall,Charles Erasures, Mabel Evans, MabelWilson, and Robyn Wilcox. Mr.Kernwein of the department of Politi¬cal Science is advisor for the club.The club plans an active autumn,according to Barron. On Wednesday,Dec. 2, Judge John H. Lyle of theMunicipal Court will speak. JudgeLyle is well known in Chicago.SELL BALLOONS FORSETTLEMENT BENEFITWomen members of the Settlementfinance teams will sell balloons at theChicago-Wisconsin game tomorrow forthe Settlement drive fund. Four wom¬en from each team will act as sales¬women. They will meet with EllenMcCracken, chairman, today at noon,in Cobb 110.The balloons will sell at twenty-fivecents apiece. They will be maroon incolor, with “For the Settlement Kid¬dies” printed in white. Saleswomenwill meet tomorrow at 12:15 in thesouth room of the Reynolds club toreceive the specified allotment oftwenty-five balloons each. Today marks the end of the periodof candidacy for Green Cap, theFreshman honorary society. No more“ladies" will be seen on campus, nomore cowboys, in fact no more horse¬play of any sort. The campus will nowits normal, academic aspect.The period of candidacy was endedwith an examination given in Cobb 110at noon yesterday. The questionsmade a knowledge of the outstandingfacts of the University history neces-sar>, as well as some of the moreimportant traditions.Examine CandidatesThe candidates were asked to namethe captains of the major teams, andthe business managers of the campuspublications. They wrote, or tried towrite, the first and last verses of theAlma Mater, and the names of thepresidents of the Undergraduate orInterfraternity councils.After the pep session tonight aspir¬ing Frosh will adjourn to the vacantlot between the Quadrangle Club andthe Phi Kap house, and will there burntheir caps according to the ancientand prescribed ritual. Each candidateis to take two crates to the scene ofaction today, so that by tonight amonster bonfire will be possible. Atwenty foot fire is expected.While the green caps are beingconsumed, the Frosh will sing theAlma Mater. They have been told todo this well, as a large crowd willprobably be on hand to watch theceremony. Thomas Mulroy, who hassupervised the candidate’s activitiesthis fall will speak.Initiation In DecemberThose men who have been chosenfrom the candidates to form the hon¬orary society will be notified a weekfrom Friday. Initiations are scheduledfor the first week in December.The successful candidates will meetfor the first time shortly after initia¬tion and elect tht^ir officers. The clubwill function from then on in the man¬ner of the other University honorarysocieties. Honor Thirteen Senior“C” Men In Year’sLast Pep SessionTonight’s pep session honors thethirteen veteran gridmen whom CoachStagg loses by graduation. They willplay their last game of college footballagainst Wisconsin tomorrow.The seniors in whose honor the pepsession is being held are Captain Hen¬derson, Abbot, Curley, Francis, Hib-ben, Kernwein, Hobscheid, Lampe,McCarty, Pokrass. Timme, Clark, andScott. The first eleven are “C” menfrom the championship team of 1924.“C” Men SpeakEach of the thirteen will be calledupon to address the gathering with afew (words df farewelk The ‘‘OldMan,” “Fritz” Crisler, and JimmyTwohig will speak in the attempt toinstill into the team and its supportersthe necessary punch to push the ballover Wisconsin’s goal line for threeor four touchdowns.“This is the last game of the year,"said Seward Covert, head cheer¬leader, “and Chicago must win. Wecan’t win unless every man and wom¬an in the University is in back of theteam, and we expect to see Mandelpacked to the rafters tonight with amob that is ready to fight!”Frosh Burn CapsFollowing the pep meeting, candi¬dates for the Green Cap will lead aprocession to the vacant lot betweenthe Quadrangle club and the Phi Kaphouse, where they will perform theceremony of burning their freshmancaps.LAMON AND CULLOMNAME SETTLEMENTNIGHT BOOTH HEADSDramatists AddMilne Play toFall Repetoire“Mr. Pirn Passes By” is the title ofthe play to be presented by the Gar¬goyles on Dec. 11, according to GeorgeBates, chairman of the Dramatic As¬sociation board. “This play,” saidBates, “is a very worth while and en¬tertaining comedy to add to the re¬petoire of Milne plays which will begiven by the Dramatic Association.After a week of tryouts, Mr. FrankO’Hara, head of student activities, an¬nounced the following persons aschoices for competition in the twoplays: Elenor Metzel, Herbert Basset,Charles Mickelberry, Frederic Bysing-ton, Ruth DeWitt, Rob Roy Mac¬Gregor, John Gerhart, Hadley Kerr,Arthur Ernstein, Mary Vos, MaryFassett, Marjorie Olson, Ruth Atwell,Marjorie Crighton, and Helen Strause.Work on the production will beginat once, according to Bates. Organizations to take charge of thesix Settlement Night booths were ap¬pointed yesterday by Lucy Lamon andPaul Cullom, joint-chairmen of theBooth committee. Each class in theUniversity will have a booth as wellas Crossed Cannons, military honorarysociety.The secretary and treasurer of eachclass will take charge of the activitiesof their booth. Charlotte Eckert andPerry Thomas will manage the fresh¬man booth; Catherine Fitzgerald andKyle Anderson the sophomore booth;Frances Lawton and Bradley Daviesthe junior booth and Jeanette Haywardand Graham Hagey the senior booth.George Bates will have charge of thebooth for Crossed Cannon.All men and women managing Set¬tlement Night booths are to meet withPaul Cullom today at 1 in Cobb 106.ENLARGE SPACE FORBIG BADGER MIXERTwo orchestras, two dance floorsand refreshments will feature the Rey¬nolds Club mixer after the Wisconsinfootball game tomorrow, it was an¬nounced yesterday.Because of the large crowd that at¬tended the mixer after the Dartmouthgame last week the committee decidedto have dancing at this aflfair in boththe north and south lounges. An or¬chestra will play in each room and re¬freshments will be served at varioustimes from booths stationed in thehall.fV. Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1925uttf? ia% JflanumFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAQOJBf,PubJUhed mornlBca, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,ir and Spring quartan by The Dally Maroon Company. Subacrlptlon rates:per year; by mail, fl.00 per year extra. Single copies, fire cents each.Entered as aecond-clais mall at the Chicago Poetottlce, Chicago, Illinois. March IS.1900, under the act of March 8, 1873.The Dally Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper.OFFICE—ROOM ONE, ELLIS HALL5804 EUis 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 an 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’sLeo Stone WhistleDeemer Lee NewtReese Price NewsWalter Wllliameon . NewtHarry L. Shlaes SportsVictor M. Theis SportsMarjorie Cooper, Assistant Woman’sRuth Daniels .. Assistant Women’sAlta Cundy SocialMary Winner Hughes FeatureLeon Galinsky DayGeorge Jones .... DayGeorge Koehn DayWilliam Smith DayA1 Widdifleld „..Dayhlice Kinsman SophomoreRoselle Moss SophomoreRuth H. SchroederWomen's Sports EditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditor"WriterEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTSidney Bloomenthal, Circulation DirectorEthan Gmnqulst Office DirectorLeland Neff Advertising DirectorMilton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThooua Field Copy ManagerJack Pincus Classified ManagerPhilip Ksus Circulation ManagerDudley Emerson I AuditorCharles Harris Advertising AssistantFrederick H. KretschmerAdvertising AssistantEldred Xeubauer ..Advertising AssistantJerome Debs Office ManagerGeorge Gruskin Circulation AssistantAPPRECIATION''ONIGHT is the last Pep Session of the year. The team—our team—will be there. Tire team has won games; theteam has lost them, but through it all, the team has played thegame. Tonight is our last opportunity to do honor to that team.And we can show our loyalty by attending the pep meeting.We can "key” them for victory tomorrow; we can also showthem that we appreciate what they have already done. TheMaroons have toiled hour after hour, given strength to the last bit,fought to the end through cold and mud and driving rain. Let usgive one hour tonight to show them our faith and loyalty.OUR CONSUMMATE CONTEMPORARYr | AHE PHOENIX, a magazine known for the ubiquity of its sales¬women goes upon the market again today. It was going to ap¬pear the day before yesterday; the printer thought of a finishingtouch that should be added. It was going to appear yesterday; theink was not dry. It is going to appear today; and it is worth thewait. It would be worth a much longer wait.Its jokes are O. K. Its drawings are the dernier cri. Its make¬up is a thing of art. Its editor is watching us write this.Have you a nine-o’clock lecture? Buy The Phoenix. A ten-o’clock? The Phoenix again. An eleven-o clock? —But this is futile. You will have bought one anyhow, longbefore you read this. The saleswomen have seen to that.OUR TEAMSTHIRTY-TWO thousand patrons of the pigskin will watch theMidway Midgets tomorrow in their last encounter of the season,with the Harvard Blues. At least, as many of the thirty-two thou¬sand as reach Stagg field at 1:30, will watch this epochal game.Both teams have gone through grilling practice during thepast week. Both coaches report their teams ready for a close fight.Rudy Samuels, mentor of the Harvard private school, has kept histeam busy perfecting its end runs. Tom Mulroy has developed inhis squad of warriors from the University elementary school a pass¬ing machine calculated to play havoc with Harvard.Stagg field will be the scene, by turns, of two football games.Here is the program; (1) first half of the Midway-Harvard game;(2) first half of the Chicago-Wisconsin gamer, (3) second half ofthe Midway-Harvard game; (4) second half of the Chicago-Wis¬consin game. The same umpire, head linesman, and field judgewill serve for both games. James Pyott has been engaged as spe¬cial referee for the Midgets and Blues.The Midgets will go onto the field keyeu up by the cheersof tonight’s pep session. They will expect the University s supportat the game.PRIVATE DANCING LESSONSIn a course of four lessons one can acquire the steps of the• Waltz, One-Step and Fox-trot. $5.00LUCIA HENDERSHOT1367 E. 57th St. Hyde Park 2314 What's On TodayAll students of the University haveibeen invited to a dance given by theSouthern club tonight at 8:30 in IdaNoyes hall. Tickets may be securedfrom members of the club for fiftycent9.“The Fellowship of Youth forPeace” will be the subject of a gen¬eral discussion led by Prof. Paul Doug¬las, associate professor of IndustrialRelations of the C. and A. school, at7:30 in Ida Noyes hall.George A. Plimpton, L. L. D., pub¬lisher, will deliver a public lecture on“Early English Books and Manu¬scripts” at 4:30 in Harper Assemblyhall.Members of Mirror will meet Tues¬day at 4:30 in the theatre of Ida Noyeshall. The purpose of the meeting is to secure suggestions of names of peoplewho will fill positions on the staff.From this list, the final selection willbe made.Members of the Freshman councilof the Y. M. C. A. will meet this eve¬ning at 6:15 in the Y. M. C. A. office.CHICAGO ETHICAL SOCIETYA non-sectarian religious society to fosterthe knowledge, love and practice of the right.THE STUDEBAKER THEATER418 S. Michigan Ave.Sunday. November 22, at 11:00 A. M.MR. HORACE J. BRIDGES' Will speak on“THE DECLINE AND FALL OF THEBRITISH EMPIRE’’All seats free. Visitors cordially welcome. OFFICIALS WILL ATTEND CAM-BRIDGE-CHICAGO DEBATE1)Orators(Continued from pageter won the Anna GordonContest in 1924.The debate will begin at 8 o’clocknext Monday night, and the banquet,which starts at 6, will be arranged toallow those that attend the latter am-,?Jftrsi ^Unitarian (Eljurcfy57fh and Woodlawn AvenueVON OGD2N VOGT. MinuterUll A. Sunday, Nov. 8thM. The Abundant Life.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 3110 pie time to reach their seats before thecontestants begin. The audience willjudge the contest, the decision goingto the team that is shown preferenceafter a balloting.BUCK FELT HATSDistinction- - and - -IndividualityGelvinsjnc.CHAMPAIGN - CHICAGO802 Republic Bldg.CHICAGOT\—nammmmimmh • • • a <TB * -•> „ a w a a a <Hennj CXytton S SonsSTATE at JACKSON—on the Northeast CornerD. B. “University BlueOvercoats and2-Trouser Suitsat $50•v .i I1 Offering Another Complete Selection NewlyArrived—Values That Defy Any Comparisonj^O ONE THING ever announced has made such a hit as have our “UniversityBlues.” In the new Double Breasteds particularly, their style and their smart¬ness is beyond comparison. And at $50 you enjoy a value and selection that onlyThe Hub could offer. Both Suits and Overcoats have the broad-peak lapels. TheOvercoats long and tubular. The Suits broad shouldered and pockets set low.• • • •••••••••»••• • • • • •••••••• • •#•#•••••• •••••• • • • ^bMmSSSSSfiSia— -- ijpTlM SIk iMl• > One Hundred andtwenty-«ix men enteredin intramural crosscountry meet today. l'' i■ ^?^f|pp^i9i|q||ifgip9^p^ii!npi^ppp|^|p|p|pipqpi^p|p^|pR|Bp|p^fppii|qpppp|^pn|.The Daily SPORTS MaroonFriday Morning November 20, 1925 If this sport gets alittle more popular,traffic will have to beclosed in WashingtonPark!STACGMEN AREREADY FOR TUTWITH WISCONSINTeam Rests Today InPreparation for BadgerContestStager’s Maroons closed the finalhard practice session of the year byspending the better part of twohours in working against passes, thething which has brought about theirthree defeats this season. Everyeligible man was out in uniform totake part in the strenuous scrimmage.It seems that the Maroons have notyet learned to stop an effective overhead attack.Wisconsin comes here keyed upfor their most important game of theyear. Little’s passing attack willhave reached its peag m tomorrow’sbattle and the fans will witness anaerial attack that compares with thebest in the west. The war cry onthe Madison campus is “StaggerStagg.” But the Old Man has a fewtricks of his own up his sleeve whichwill be unleashed since there Is noreason for holding back now.Little has a veteran lineup, mostof which saw action against theMaroons last year. Burrus and Po-laski will perform at the ends withNelson and Strauhel working at thetackles. Stipek, a husky fellow, andLarson, another strong linesman, willoppose Borden and Hibben of theMaroons. Wilke, who played such agood game against Iowa, will bepitted against Ken Rouse. Thesemen have been working all weekagainst Maroon plays as performedby the “All-Americans,” the varsityreserves.The Maroons feel that they mustend the season with a win to makeup for their three defeats. Wisconsinhas not defeated a Maroon team(Continued on Page 4)BLACK FELT HATSDistinction- - and - -IndividualityGelvinsjnc.CHAMPAIGN - CHICAGO802 Republic Bldg.CHICAGO Saturday’s Games to TerminateFootball Season for Many TeamsBy Irving GoodmanTomorrow’s games will ring downthe curtain on one of the most hecticseasons in football history, a seasonthat has been replete with thrillingupsets and featured by intersectionaltilts. The final game of the year al¬ways finds old rivals pitted againsteach other. The Maroons and Wis¬consin renew their annual feud andit looks like anybody’s game. Despitea disastrous defeat by Dartmouth andineligibilities, the Maroons will un¬doubtedly display their most diversi¬fied offense of the season. YnJe shouldrecover from their Pnnccton trimmingand show’ the football they are reallycapable of by downing Harvard.Title At StakeThe annual Minnesota-Michigan bat¬tle for the little brown jug will deter¬mine the Big Ten Title and should beone of the most fiercely contestedstruggles of the year. Spear’s sopho¬more line plungers trampled Iowa andare improving with every game. TheWolverines are recognized as one ofthe strongest teams in the countrydespite being “outmudded” by thePurple- Purdue plays for the Hoosiertitle and Thistlewaithe takes hischarges to South Bend to meet Rock-ne’s Notre Dame cavalry.Our forecasts are: Touchb&ll ScheduleChicagoMichiganPurdueIllinoisNotre DameYaleSouth. California 6Missouri 7 WisconsinMinnesotaIndianaOhioNorthwesternHarvardIowaKansas The Pirates will perform a notablefeat when they meet two team^on thesame day today. The result will be in¬teresting to watch. The schedule fortoday is as follows:Field 13:45—Pirates vs. MacsField 2 *3:00—Pirates vs. Cardinals3:45—Alpha Sigma Phi vs. Delta TauDeltaField 33:00—S. A. E. vs. Tau Delta Phi3:45—Bulldogs vs. Arrows CROSSCOUNTRYMEET WILL BERUN OFF TODAYHorseshoe ScheduleThe horseshoe schedule for today isas follows:Court 13:00—Beta Theta Pi vs. Delta Chi3:30—Macs vs. RomansCourt 23:00—Delta Sigma Phi vs. LambdaChi Alpha3:30—Delta Upsilon vs. Sigma ChiCalifornia 13 Stanford 0773103'007 ETHEL NIGHTINGALESPEAKS BEFORE CLUBEthel Nightingale, director of theNational Federation of Women’s In¬stitutes of England and Wales, willspeak at a meeting of the Home Eco¬nomics club which will be held todayat 4 in the north and south receptionrooms of Ida Noyes hall. Tom Eck to Watch forGood Material forVarsity Teams Seniors Win andSophs Tie FroshIn Close Games DETA SIC RUNSTHROUGH DETAUPSILON EASILYEverything is in readiness for theannual Intramural cross-country runwhich will be held at 3:30 this afternoon, according to Lalon Farwellwho is in active charge of the race,and the event, which has attractedone hundred and twenty-six entries,should be a thriller from start tofinish. As the race will startpromptly at 3:30, all contestantsshould report by 3:15 at the latestso that positions may be drawn be¬fore starting time. The WashingtonPark course is in excellent conditionand the turns have been carefullymarked with flags to facilitate fol¬lowing the course.Tom Eck will be the starter andhe will be on the lookout for futurevarsity material for his team. It isone of the aims of the Intramuraldepartment to bring out possibilitiesfor Maroon fcteams as well as to pro¬vide competition for the students,and the meet today should producesome men of excellent calibre.While the competition between in¬dividual stars will be keen, neverthe¬less the battle for the organizationchampionship will be extremely ex¬citing. It is necessary for three menfrom each team to finish in order}to receive team points. Yesterday all the Hockey teamswere on the field for the next to thelast game of the season. The Seniorsbeat the Juniors 3-0 and the Sopho¬mores tied the Freshmen 3-3. Thismakes the Seniors and Sophomores tiedfor first place with the Freshmen sec¬ond and Juniors third. The game whichwill decide the championship is tocome off next Tuesday.In the Senior-Junior game all thepoints were made in the first half bya very impressive attack on the partof the Seniors. The Juniors seemedovercome but soon came back andthreatened the Senior goal severaltimes.The Sophomore-Freshman game wasa much more evenly contested match,the Sophomores making the tieingscore in the last few minntes of thegame.The Honor team was chosen yester¬day. It is made up of the outstandingplayers of the season. The membersof the team are well distributedthroughout the classes. There are fourSeniors, two Juniors, three Sophomoresand one Freshman. It is composedof the following:'L. I.—Anne Port.R. I.—Frances Capps.L. W.—Catherine Stouffer.R. W.—Alice Wiles.C. H. B.—Adelaide Ames.H. B.—Polly Ames.H. B.—Dorothy Bock.F B.—Isabel Gorgas.F. B.—Dorothy Rubovitz. Pi Lams and Tau DeltaLose in CloseGamesL.R.L.R.Goal—Blanche Hf<Uen. In the only fast game of the day,Delta Sigma Phi ran through DeltaUpsilon to the tune of 42-f, one ofthe largest scores of the season. Gas-kill starred for the winners with start¬ling runs and long passes for largegains. Delta Sig uiso broke a season’srecord when six different players eachmade a touchdown. One of these sixmade two touchdowns for his team.Ztrmnernoan also pJayrd well for theDelta Sigs. This team has gonethrough the season undefeated and haswon alt its games by large scores. Itwas Intra-mural champion last yearand hopes to repeat this season.Alpha Sigma Phi defeated Chi Pa»,64), in a close game. The game couldhave been anyone’s at any time. Ex¬cept for that one flash that nettedthem the touchdown, the Alpha Sig$were played even. The other gameswere closely played, the wiooers oolywinning by six points at best.Pi Lam Loses Close GameIn a closely contested game, 2fcftaBeta Tau succeeded in snatching a dto t victory over Fi Lambda Phia long pass from Jdetaenberg toPSchter. The outcome ol the game ottsdoubtful until the very last moments,ldetaenberg of Z. I. T. featured withhis running although be iailtd to pSfc*(Continued on page 4)LEARN TO DANCE NOW.TERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 83rd ^t. Sr. WoodlownClasses every eve. at 8. Beginners Mon.and Thurs. Private lessons any time.Tel. Hyde Park 3080 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 UpCHEZ PIERREOntario and Fairbanks(2 Blocks East of the Drive)CHICAGO’S SMARTEST CAFE16 CLEVER ACTSThe Best Dance Orchestra in Town.REGULAR ADMISSION, $1.00.(No Cover Charge)Special Rates to Collegians.Collegiate Cards Furnished Upon Request at Door.New Entrance on Fairbanks Court(Just around the corner)Telephone—Superior 1347 iSENIORSWhose names begin with A, B, C, D, orE, should have their pictures taken fort*the Cap and Gown during the week ofNovember 14-21, (this week) at the5 South Wabash Avenue NORTON’Shave justthe clothesfor you...Whether it be a 3 button con¬servative suit or a new tuxedo,Norton’s have it.$30 to $501!tB ■ tSociety BrandClothes atNorton’s Clothes Shop6309 COTTAGE GROVE, North of Tivoli"-1... ....Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1925EMPTYS CUMIN' BACKhave you evur sat by the r. r. track& watched the emptys cuming back?(umbering along with a groan and awhine ....smoke strung out in a long gray linebelched from the panting injun’s stack1. . . . just emptys cumin’ backi have . . and to me the emptys seamlike dreams i sumtimes dream . . . .of a girl . . or munney . . or maybefame . . . Somebody’s startled glance.This picadilly sure looks greatAnd meeting, I will chance,A Deke—all mustard smeared. STAGGMEN ARE READYFOR TILT WITH WISCONSIN(Continued from Page 3) that unless there is another one ofthese upsets for which this season isfamous, the margin of victory shouldnot be over seven points whicheverteam wins.Want AdsLOST—In Harper Memorial read¬ing room, a V-shaped pin encrustedwith 17 pearls, and the Greek lettersLambda Gamma Nu. Finder returnto Maroon office. Reward.WANTED—Bright, cheerful col¬ lege girl to assist with householdduties several hours per week in wellfurnished apartment. Call Midway9174 after 10 a. m.FOR RENT—One large room for two persons, reasonable rates; withor without board. 6047 WoodlawnAvenue, telephone Midway 10602.FOR SALE—Tuxedo. Size “5-11”,price $35.00. Inquire 73 Hitchcock.Yum-yum! I’m mighty glad I bought.But someone’s coming—who.The cutest man among the bunch,My gawd! What will I do?This messy stuff!—“Good afternoon.”Why look, it seems he had one too,A Deke, all mustard smeared! !—SisTHE Women are organizing a fenc¬ing class. Well, we still have our legs—the time to begin worrying will bewhen they adopt javelin throwing. since 1920 and the team membersfeel that they will not break this pre¬cedent tomorrow.With Kernwein, McCarty, and Mc¬Kinney running the ends and a fewpasses from the palms of Kyle An¬derson and Chuck Duval to thwartthe box defense of George Little theMaroons should be able to offset thedextrous heaves of Leo Harmon.However, the Badgers are always atough nut for Maroon teams to crackin lean years, and fat ones too, so Dorothy T. Derbacher George A. BohmannDANCING IN THE LOOPNATIONAL DANCING ACADEMYTelephone Wabash 65811 Private Lesson 81.00 4 Private Lessons $3.00 8 Private Lessons $5.00Auditorium Bldg., 2nd Floor. 431 South Wabash AvenueTAMM’S NOVELTY ORCHESTRA100 — Expert Instructors — 100Onan ITvnvtr Xllrrkt T *>/*! u/1 i vt tr Qnniiov M itrht nild SlindflVmy dreams have all returned the same,swinging along the homebound track,.... just emptys cumin’ back.—The Log.‘EXPLAIN PRESENT • MARK¬ING SYSTEM"—Maroon head. Hmm!says Atlas, that’s just what we ex¬pect to 4* in »ur next letter bonne.Ts .AmiForAndAndHere y«u are, talks! A special spacereserved f#r these wh* want a spe¬cial space, t* be filled in as they wouldhave it. This is especially recom¬mended t* Handschy, Neff. HerbertCornell WeYeattg, Sibl, Interfraternity•all, W. A. A., and each and everyfraternity, •atieiiat er fecal, mertgaged«r foreclosed, which new exists in thiscampus er intend te enter men in thecross-cemriry run.THAT UNIVERSAL URGE•H! There's that fanny red hot man.His dogs are hard te heat.But anjrhev ( mnsn't buy—■fy path is devra the street,And as I trip ad eng the wayC sure weorid hate tn meetA Deke—all mustard smeared.WeM, I dea’t care—I’m nearly starved,How temptingly they dance—Hiejr’re werth the risk that III confront Men, We’ve Got To WinDear Turk—We must work up enthusiasm at thePep meeting tonight. Chicago mustbeat Wisconsin—we’ve got to win.Important matters are at stake. I’mbetting a box of candy, a carton ofcigarettes, a tie—oh Turk, they mustfight hard. Tell them we’ve got towin!—Polly SighA GOOD idea that Green Cap cow¬boy stunt yesterday. “Give a foolenough rope and he’ll hang himself.”MEMBERS of the Sophomore classcouncil were chosen, says Paul Lewis,“on a basis of activity.” See! It doespay to learn the Charleston.—TERRIBLE TURKDELTA SIG RUNS THROUGHDELTA UPSILON IN TILT(Continued from page 3)as much as usual due to the stubborndefense of the Pi Lam’s.Kappa Nu WinsKappa Nu was able to claim a 6 to<1 victory over Tau Delta Phi by Get-tlemans grabbing a pass out of ascramble over the goal line. The gamewas decidedly even, with both team?showing a very tight defense. Gid-witz played an excellent all-aroundgame for the Tau Delts while Gold¬berg starred for the winning team.Exceptional Suitingsfor the Winter MonthsThe way we’re being complimented this seasonon our stock of materials makes us very sure wehave them to “suti every taste.” They’re thefinest we can buy and have a wonderful range ofcolors and patterns. »Forest Browns, Grays and GreensJERREMS SUITS*65, *75, *85 and upMade-to- You r-OrderOvercoats Made-to-Order$65 to $110This is the season of social affairs—be sure your Evening Clothesarein shape. We are specialistsin making Evening Clothes.BURBERRY AND JOSEPH MAYS’OVERCOATSReady-to-wear$50 upRIDING BREECHESKNICKERS FOR WINTER SPORTSI71 AND SPORT CLOTHES324 S. Michigan Ave.E. Monroe St 7 N. La Salle St TOWER’SFISH BRANDCOLLEGE COATSSNAPPY SERVICEABLE WATERPROOFSdll thec/o with College men*Varsity Slickers(YELLOW OR OLIVE >^ Sport Coats^ (YELLOW OR OLIVE)'tOWERs•^•shbrn^AJ.TOWERCO.BOSTONMASS62SCarson Pirie Scorra CoWool SocksMixtures and Checks$1.50Just the “thing” for cold weatherwear, these smart, good-looking woolsocks.- In mixtures and checked designsthat are so popular with college men. Offoreign and domestic makes, in light, me¬dium or heavy weight, $1.50 pair.Other Novelty Patterned SocksAt $3*50 pair are socksof fine imported wool, thechecks are large, and areto be had in many differ¬ent color combinations.At $2*50 pair, checkedsocks in effective three-color combinations. Amost comfortable weave.First Floor, South VISITORS WELCOME!The United States Cold Storage Company—the largestinstitution of its kind in the world—cordially invitesinterested students of the University of Chicago to in¬spect its plant, equipment and facilities.Interested visitors will invariably find a cordial welcome.UNITED STATES COLD STORAGE CO.2101 W. Pershing Road Chicago, Illinois3U flathma! Institution 7rvm CoastH'Hnmming-King &([o.(Established 103 Years*We Have The Blues!Not Dartmouth Blues!Not Illinois Blues!ButDouble Breasted BluesSo in spite of last weeks’ game,you need not have The Blues.We Have Them For You!Long double-breasted,wide shoulder, “semi-custom” tube coatswithout velvet collars— typically collegiateand unusual values!Blue Overcoats$45= upDouble-breasted diag¬onals and herringbones—with extra trousers,cut full and easy!36-in. Double-breast¬ed, belt all around,corduroy shell withselected heavy sheeppelt lining!See These Garments andCompare Our Values!TWO STORESPersonal Management — “BIG ED” PARRY, '06WALLY MARKSUniversity of Chicago, Representative12 W. Washington St, Chicago526 Davis St. EvanstonBlue Suits$45= upBlue Sheep Coats$19-