1■LjfH/ p"* IfM)'Mil * / ,? ft'-V*h: 4,4 Everyone at¬tending theGreek ball mustpresent bids atdoor. mimPatlp jWaroon Campus opin¬ion has it thatthere was no de¬bate Mondaynight.Vol. 25 No. 37 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1925 Price Five CentsGREEKS DANCE TONIGHT AT DRAKEDOZEN O’HARESHIRED TO PLAYAT SETTLEMENTWill Play In HutchinsonCafe for FestivitiesOf Dec. 5Husk O’Hare’s twelve piece Casinoclub ensemble, composed of elevenpieces and led by “Husk” himself, willfurnish the music for dancing at Set¬tlement night festivities, next Satur¬day, November 5. The O’Hare ag¬gregation, which augmented thedancing at the Score club dance lastmonth, will play in Hutchinson cafefrom 9 until 12 o’clock.To carry out the Spanish effect ofthe occasion the orchestra will be cladin the garb of Spanish Caballero’s.Interesting effects and novelties werepromised along this line by "Husk,”who declared that special featuresthat he has prepared for his appear¬ance at a dinner for President Cool-idge would be presented for the firsttime on this occasion.Dancing on Settlement night willnot be on a “robber” basis. Men aretherefore advised to secure dates forthe occasion as they will probably ex¬perience great difficulty in obtainingpartners at the dance, according toSeward Covert, chairman of Settle¬ment night.Captains of the men’s settlementteams will meet today at 12 o’clockin Cobb 206. The meeting was calledyesterday by Parker Hall, co-chair¬man of the Settlement drive.ALFRED KREYMBORGLECTURES AT FIRSTPOETRY CLUB SERVICEAlfred Kreymborg, well knownAmerican poet, will speak on "Young¬er Poets of America” tonight at 8 inthe Reynolds theatre, under the au¬spices of the Poetry club. This willbe the first of the 1925-26 series oflectures by prominent authors spon¬sored by the organization."Mr. Kreymborg is one of the bestknown American poets of the radicalwing,” said George Dillon, presidentof the club. "He has also achieveddistinction as a novelist and as aplaywright. The subject which Mr.Kreymborg has chosen for tonight isone on which he has not spoken be¬fore in Chicago. Tickets may be ob¬tained at the bookstores or at thedoor. “Debacle—Not Debate” Gurney Calls Wit TiltCAMPUS VICTIMSIN AUTO SMASHCOLLECT TODAYTom Paul and Stewart Clark arecutting their 9 o’clocks this mol¬ing that they may attend the Chi¬cago Avenue police court to collectdamages from two drunken menwho smashed into their car lastSunday night at 6 as they wereheaded south on Lake Shore Drive.Paul and Clark were drivingnorth when they saw a car headedtheir way on the wrong side of thestreet. It was going rapidly andwobbling badly. As a collisionseemed unavoidable, Paul broughthis ear U a dead stop. It hit themanyway, and when the smokecleared away the two drunks wereseen with their heads through thewindshield.The case was called for Mondaybut the drunks were not yet soberenough to appear. Paul and Clarkare suing them for $100.JUDGE CONVICTSLIBRARY ROBBERNegro Thief SentencedFor Book TheftRoy Anderson, colored, who pos¬ing as a student, was caught in Har¬per library last Friday with Univer¬sity books, jewels and other valuablesconcealed in his brief case, went totrial Monday before Judge McCarthyin the Wabash Avenue court.Five students of the Universitywere witnesses, two women fromthe libraries, two other women stu¬dents who claimed some of the stolenproperty, and one man now attend¬ing the University. Their names werenot disclosed.Three complaints were madeagainst Anderson. The buildings andgrounds department charged him withtaking books from the libraries, oneof the young ladies claimed a pocketbook, and the third charge was dis¬missed. The defendant was convict¬ed. His sentence consists of sixtydays for each charge and five dollarsplus the costs of both cases.Under the guise of attending theUniversity, Anderson has been fre¬quenting the library and going amongthe students. Upon being appre¬hended, he was taken to the office ofthe department of Buildings andGrounds where he was questioned andthe contents of the brief case exam¬ined. Pres. Scott AsksNo Leniency ForFootball RiotersStudents must be dealt with thesame as any other individuals whenthey commit breaches of the law, wasthe statement given to the police lastnight by President Walter Dill Scottof Northwestern university when sixstudents were placed under arrest forrioting last Monday night.“As far as I can understand,” saidPresident Scott, "the students werecelebrating the school’s high standingin the conference. There is some dif¬ference of opinion as to whetherNorthwestern or Michigan is entitledto the conference championship.”The riot was said to be caused bya vote of newspapers and press CAMPUS SHOWSDISAPPROVAL OFPROFUSE HUMORCambridge - Chicago DebateSeen As Failure—Sub¬ject Too Trivialagencies that favored Michigan forthe title. It was rumored too thatYost intended awarding gold foot¬balls.As a result of the celebration sev¬eral hundred dollars worth of firehose was ripped to pieces, three po¬licemen were injured and thousandsof dollars worth of property was de¬stroyed by fires that the studentsstarted.A conference was called yesterdayby Mayor Charles H. Bartlett andChief of Police W. A. Wiltberger toplace individual responsibility for thewild night.Women of C. and A.School Unite in NewSociety—ComadComad club, an organization formedby women, School of the Commerceand Administration to further co¬operation with the council, will holda meeting today at 4 in Room 105 ofC. and A. building. The organizationhas been formed according to Ange¬lina Van Vante, president of the or¬ganization in an effort to strengthenthe relationship of women in theschool.Problems of women of the Com¬merce school will be discussed. CoraValoudek, vice president of the club,announces that the social committeehas been working diligently to to planinteresting events for the quarter.All women registered in the C. and A.school have been invited to attend. Adverse criticism of the debateMonday night between the Cambridgeuniversity team, and the Chicago triowas evident on the campus yesterdayamong students, instructors and of¬ficials who attended the debate.Fredric J. Gurney, assistant re¬corder, summed up the opinion ofmany when he made the followingstatement to The Daily Maroon:"On Monday evening I went tohear this Cambridge-Chicago debatebut I did not hear a debate. What Iheard might better be called a de¬bacle, a bit of word play with somewitty sallies .^interspersed. It wasreally surprising that six universitymen could occupy two hours and sayso little.“Nobody seemed to know how tofind the point of the question, whichthey were supposed to be debating.Occasionally someone would approachit, and then shy off. It was the mostremarkable exhibition of inconse¬quent talk I have ever heard.”The subject itself, granted to beunusual before the contest, was con¬sidered vague and unsatisfactory forsuch a formal controversy, by manywho heard the debate. The proposi¬tion was: "Resolved that the futureof the human race depends more uponscience than upon the arts and hu¬manities.”Person and Property ProtectionMakes Greatest Demand on LawProtection of person and propertyis the most imperative demand thatsociety makes upon the law, assertedProf F.rnst Freund of the Universitylaw school in a radio talk last nightfrom Mitchell Tower, through TheDaily News station, WMAQ. Thiswas the last of the University lectureson the scientific study of crime.Although public sentiment at pres¬ent seems to demand an equally un¬compromising attitude in the protec¬tion of moral standards, the speakerstated that the law justly makes adifference. He advocated a differencein attitude toward moral crimes andthe major offenses, such as theft andmurder.Citing the Mann Act and criminalsyndicalism laws, he pointed out thatstatutes which do not have the sup¬port of public opinion are not enforcedin practice. But the presence of such SARGENT SPEAKS ONCOMPOSITION IN ART ANNUAL ANNOUNCESFIRST PRICE RAISEFOR SUBSCRIPTIONS"Principles of Composition in Pho¬tography” will be the subject of anillustrated lecture by Prof. WalterSargent, chairman of the Art Depart¬ment, to be given for the benefit ofamateur photographers today at 4:30in Room 2 of Rosenwald hall. Theantiquated laws on the books consti- meeting will be held under the au-tutes a threat of future legislation of spices of the Geophoto club,the same kind, and leads to further | Prof. Sargent will present lanternslides which he wiil analyze from theevilsIn Prof. Freund’s opinion, the or¬dinary citizen often subconsciouslyfeels that he is “a potential offenderagainst laws of long ago of which heknows nothing, against laws of todaywhich he regards as foolish or impos¬sible, or against laws of tomorrowwhich he cannot foresee.” For thisreason he tolerates an antiquatedcriminal procedure which affordsevery advantage to the offender."Let us get clear against whichcrimes the entire community, con¬servative and radical, capital and la¬bor, religous and infidel, wet and dry,strict and loose, can be mobilized.Then let us segregate these and mo¬bilize society against them.” conclud¬ed the speaker. point of view of composition, and onwhich he has made plans to illustratethe method of taking photographs. After Dec. 4, the price ofthe Cap and Gown, will advance to$4.50. There will be no extension ofthe $4.00 price and all the people whohave promised their subscription arewarned to sign up before December4, if they want the book for $4.00.The Intercollegiate Circulation con¬test has progressed at Wisconsin, Il¬linois and Northwestern by high, pres¬sure selling, Illinois sold 4,500 books;Wisconsin, 3,500 and Northwestern,1,300. The sales here have not beenchecked yet.A large subscription sale is ex¬pected to follow this announcement,it was reported.This is only the first advance inprice for the Year Book accordingto the Cap and Gown office. At leastone more will follow in the Springquarter.Everyone selling Cap and Gownsare asked to report today between2:30 and 4:30 at the Cap and Gownoffice in Lexington II. It is importantthat everyone check in at this time.HOLD Y. W. DINNERFOR NEW STUDENTS HARPER’S LAUNCHES$1,000 STORY CONTESTAll women who have transferredfrom other colleges and universitieswill be entertained at a dinner spon¬sored by the Intercollegiate committeeof Y. W. C. A. with the assistance ofFederation upperclass counsellorsMonday at 6 in the sun parlor of IdaNoyes hall. The dinner will be aformal welcome to all newcomers.Tickets may be obtained for sixty-fivegpnts at the Y. W. C. A. office Harper’s magazine is inauguratingan intercollegiate contest in prosewriting. Three cash prizes totalinga thousand dollars will be awardedto the three undergraduate studentswho in any of the universities andcolleges entered produce the bestpiece of English prose, whether fic¬tion, essay or article.The winning manuscripts will bepublished in Harper magazine. 'rv,afinal judges will be Christophley, Zona Gale and W«B{ Campus ActorsTry Out TodayFor VaudevilleFinal tryouts for Settlement Nightvaudeville will 'be held this afternoonin Mandel hall. Five minute periodswill be allowed for each act, but ifnecessary the committe will give anextension of time.The schedule for tryouts is as fol¬lows:3:20 Esoteric; 3:30 Clyde Keutzerand John Wild; 3:40 Diana Richards;3:45 Joseph Barron; 3:50 Chi RhoSigma; 3:55 Helen Brown; 4:00Sigma; 4:10 Betty Nerica; )4:15Deltho; 4:20 Quadranglar; 4:25Wyvern; 4:30 Delta Upsilon; 4:40Alpha Tau Omega; 4:45 Delta TauDelta; 4:50 Pi Delta; 4:55 Don Mc¬Ginnis; 5:00 Alfred Paisley; 5:05Fred Von Ammon; 5:10 Glee Club;5:15 Delta Sigma; 5:20 DorothyFreund; 5:25 Lois Russell; 5:30 Mor¬tar Board.WE WANT ONEHOUSE”-ARNOLDMrs. K. H. Goode and L. F.Arnold Argue In HarperA plan to give the "down state”voters control of one house at Spring-field was advocated last night in Har¬per Assembly hall by state represen¬tative L. F. Arnold of Newton, Ill.,who debated informally with Mrs.Katharine Hancock Goode of Chicago,representative from the fifth district.They discussed the reapportionmentof representation in the State ofIllinois.Arnold declared that Cook Countylegislators represent the bosses morethan the people, and are therefore notentitled to control of more than onehouse. .He announced himself, how¬ever, in favor of a liberal home-rulefor Chicago.Mrs. Gc jde admitted that Chicago’spolitics have not been the best andthat the suburban districts have farless representation than they should.She believes, however, that the cityis getting better and better every day.“The shoe pinches,” she said, "be¬cause five senators and fifteen rep¬resentatives must come from downstate.’ ’This debate is in line with thegeneral interest in the representationproblem of Chicago versus the "down-staters.” THREE HUNDREDHOLD BIDS FORANNUAL FORMALJack Chapman “Tunes-up”For InterfraternityPromenadeAs the scene shifts tonight at teno’clock from the campus to the ballroom of the Drake hotel, the curtainwill rise to the strains of Jack Chap¬man’s orchestra playing for the an¬nual Interfraternity ball. Arrange¬ments are fully completed, accordingto Leland Neff and Gifford Hitz, co-chairmen of the affair, to sponsor adance that will linger in the memoriesof those attending long after the Uni¬versity balls are forgotten.The Drake hotel was selected, statedNeff, after a careful examination ofmany other suitable sites in the city.It was the only ball room that wouldaccommodate three hundred couplescomfortably, besides having a locationin the city that makes it easily acces¬sible from all sections of the city. Thehotel itself with its luxurious fittingsforms a perfect background for thedance.All Bids SoldAll of the bids for the affair havebeen sold, assuring a crowd of atleast three hundred couples. Hitzemphasized that the bids must beturned in at the door in order togain admittance. The bids werelimited originally to three hundred,the limit of the ball room. Thesewere allotted to the thirty membersof the Interfraternity council at therate of ten to each house. Thoseremaining unsold were redistributed,thus allowing the larger chapter rolls jto have a greater number of tickets.The ball room will be decoratedwith shields of the different frater¬nities hung about the walls and onthe rail of the balcony. Underneatheach shield ribbons will be draped,denoting the colors of the individualfraternity. Other decorations wereunnecessary according to Ted Fox,decorations head, as the ball room isalready attractively finished.Select Patrons and PatronessesPatrons and patronesses were sel¬ected from the faculty and from par¬ents of prominent council members.They are, as follows: Mr. and Mrs.Clarence E. Fox, Mr. and Mrs. R. J.Lytle, Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Merrill,Mr. and Mrs. James R. Mulroy, Mrs.Elizabeth P. Neff, Mr. Frank H.O’Hara, and Dr. and Mrs. A. G.PetersMilton Kreines, in charge of pro¬grams, announces that the programs(Continued on page 2)Sigrid Onegin Charms MandelAudience With Rich ContralotBy Alfred V. FrankensteinOne must hand it to Sigrid One¬gin, who gave a song recital at Man-del hall yesterday afternoon, on ev¬ery count, including one count forher truly courageous attempt atsinging English. Few more interest¬ing song programs have ever got to¬gether. None has ever been bettersung.I was unable, unfortunately, tohear anything on that program butthe last group, consisting of folksongs. In the short time it took tosing that group the soloist displayeda voice to wri* ro°ms about, a stagepresence to write epics about, and avocal style to which no one can dojustice in words.Mme. Onegin’s last offering was"My Old Kentucky Homt,” listed as’> often is, as a folk soig. If you’ly think Foster’s songs are a bit hackneyed, and a bit sentimental, gohear Sigrid Onegin sing "My OldKentucky Home” and be convinced ofhow deeply you erred.Earlier in the afternoon the Chi¬cago Symphony orchestra played aprogram of modern music for smallorchestra at Orchestra hall. The twoworks on that program that I wasenabled to hear were most intriguingworks. One was a setting of the“Canticle of the Sun” by St. Francisof Assissi, made by Charles MartinLoeffler of Boston. There is hard,rock-like permanence in this piece ofLoeffler’s, and a liturgic exaltationthat the composer does not oftenachieve. It was a good contrast toCasella’s partita for piano and orches¬tra which followed. Casella here at¬tempts to be medieval in pattern andmodern in construction, and is, onthe whole, pleasantly anesthetic.IMPERFECT IN ORIGINALPage Two THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1925lattg IftarmmFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quartern by The Dally Maroon Company. Subscription rates:$8.00 per year; by mail, $1.00 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered aa second-class mall at the Chicago Postoffice, Chicago, Illinois, March 13.1906, under the act of March 3, 1873.The Dally Mareon 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 «• 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 Bremberg Women’s EditorLeo Stone Whistle EditorDeemer Lee News EditorReese Price Newa EditorWalter Williamson Newa EditorUarry L. Shines Sports EditorVictor M. Theis . ^ Sports EditorMarjorie Cooper, Assistant Women’s EditorRuth Daniels .. Assistant Women’s EditorAlta Cundy Social EditorMary Winner Hughes Feature WriterLeon Galinsky Day EditorGeorge Jones Day EditorGeorge Koehn Day EditorWilliam Smith Day EditorA1 Widdifleld Day EditorMice Kinsman Sophomore EditorRoselle Moss Sophomore EditorRuth H. SchroederWomen’s Sports Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTSidney Bloomenthal, Circulation DirectorEthan Granquist Office DireotorLeland Neff Advertising DirectorMilton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThomas Field Copy ManagerJack Pincus Classified ManagerGeorge Gruskin Circulation AssistantDudley Emerson AuditorCharles Harris Advertising AssistantFrederick H. KretschmerAdvertising AssistantEldred Neubauer ..Advertising AssistantJerome Debs Office ManagerTO BOB CURLEYWE said some sarcastic things to you last Saturday, Bob. We saidthings that must have added to your humiliation. Perhaps itseemed as if. your fame was gone, and the mistake of one game haderased whatever of good there was in your record.But we remember other games, Bob. We remember other sea¬sons. We remember Illinois in 1924, when your kick after the firsttouchdown and your pass after the second made the game a lieinstead of an Illini victory. We remember Northwestern in the sameyear, when your kick in the last few minutes of play won the gamefor Chicago. We remember Ohio State especially. Only a fewminutes remained. The score was against Chicago. The ball was inplay in a corner of the field. It was fourth down and Chicago’s ball.Mr. Stagg looked about the benches for a drop-kicker. He spoketo you. “Have you been practicing drop-kicking lately, Curley?”“No, Mr. Stagg,” you answered, “but I think I can make this one.He sent you into the game. You made it.We remember such things as these, Bob. They are your footballcareer. Whether that career ended happily or not, is a small matter.We know that “life” as Babe Meigs told you after last Saturday’sgame, ‘‘is a succession of wonderful drop-kicks and fumbled punts.”We cheered you as you came off the field, Bob, and we still cheeryou.PARASITESTHE traveling fakir is a pest in the college world. No school isfree from his periodic visit; no fraternity house escapse beingbored by his stunts, and held up for a donation when he passes thehat.He performs odd feats of mental or bodily contortion. He triesto make his crowd laugh by repeating inane jokes. He tries to makesuch performances his life-job, and his excuse for being. If you failto throw enough coins into his hat, he takes offense.Such fellows add nothing to our lives. They bore more than theyentertain. They live at our expense because we tolerate them.In the old days, when college was college, such vagrants wouldhave been lucky to escape a blanket party. Our forbears have rele¬gated far smaller offenders to the Botany Pond.We can at least refuse our patronage.FOOTBALL AND FISTICUFFSTHE Yale-Harvard game yesterday afforded those hardy soulswho ventured forth into the gray, cold" world to standshivering at the sidelines a good many thrills, a good many laughs,and a source for animated conversation on the outlooks of the ma¬terial for the team of 1926.But perhaps the most exciting event that took place had nothingto do with the Red and Blue game. For several minutes the gridironwarriors struggled back and forth on the field of combat unnoticed,and applauded not. For in the limelight in front of the grandstandstwo diminutive youngsters became engaged in fistic combat for thepin-weight laurels of the South Side. It was a no-quarter, never-saydie fight to the finish, and the stands rocked with laughter and ap¬plause.But all good things must end, and some kindly old person at lastsucceeded in parting the youngsters. With a huge sigh of disappoint¬ment, the audience turned again to the battle of chalkmarks. All rwhich proves something oi other, wc are not sure just what REALISM OF “RAIN”AROUSES INTERESTOF STUDENT CRITICBy Alfred V. FrankensteinAfter seingv “Rain,’ the play that isnow running at the Harris, one won¬ders if it is a play dealing with ele¬mental spiritual problems, or just anentertaining story well acted. It doesnot really make the slightest differ¬ence what it is, of course, but it re¬mains tantalizingly unpigeonholed.The story tells what happens whena crooked young lady and a mission¬ary get thrown together in more orless intimate circumstances, and arebound to see each other for sometime. Neither cares particularly tostick with the other, but a quarantinedship that refuses to arrive makes itnecessary. And a tantalizing, omni¬present South Sea rain adds to thefriction of the situation by getting onthe nerves of everyone, including theushers.Comment CharacterizationsAfter seeing the play you also think,“Now is the Moscow Art troupe soexceptionally hot after all?” The per¬fection of Miss Jeanne feagels and thecast supporting her makes you won¬der hard. Certainly no better characterportrayal can he put over then byMiss Eagels as the wild dame, byRapley Holmes as the hotel keeper,Robert Elliott as a sergeant of Ma¬rines, and Blanche Frederici as themissionary’s angular, souless wife.The play is most elaborately staged,with what appear to be Kanakas wan¬dering in and out to give color, andwhat appeared to me in row K of thebalcony of the Harris to he real hon-est-to-God water coming down inbig, long, raindrops.Surell’s Beauty Shop1451 E. 57th StreetFairfax 2007Expert beauty work in all branchesOpen Tues., Tlnirs., and Fri. Eves.LEARN TO DANCE NOW.TERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 63rd ,^t. Nr. WoodlawnClasses every eve. at 8. Beginners Mon.and Thurs. Private lessons any time.Tei. Hyde Park 3080TO-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 UpJENKINS BROTHERSDry Goods and Men’sFurnishings1150 E. 63rd St.(Established 1890)RIGHT GOODS — RIGHTPRICES — RIGHTTREATMENT THREE HUNDRED HOLDSBIDS FOR ANNUAL FORMAL(Continued from page 1)will be in the form of a small book,depicting the most modern type ofbook-making. They will contain asusual the names of the patrons andpatronesses, the officers of the In¬terfraternity council, members of theball committee, and a program forthe dances.Serve RefreshmentsRefreshments will be served dur¬ing the progress of the evening,stated Joseph Budlong, refreshmentschairman, and will consist of punch,cookies, cakes, candies and nuts.“The committee has fulfilled theirpart very well,” said Robert Carr,president of the council, “and I amsure that with a convenient and ap¬propriate site, and well-known or¬chestra, a large crowd, unique pro¬grams, and sufficient refreshments,the ball will be one that will be un¬animously voted as the best eversponsored by the Interfraternitycouncil.”PHI DELTA PHI PLEDGESDouglas Inn of the International le¬gal fraternity of Phi Delta Phi an¬nounces the pledging of Bruce Brown,John Day, Herbert DeYoung, JosefHektoen, George Hoffman and CharlesPratt, all of Chicago; William Davisof Indianapolis, Ind.; Lawrence Hoffof Springfield, Ill.; Don Irwin ofFrankfort, Ind.; Donald Knauf ofJamestown, N. D., and Charles Law¬rence of Miami, Florida.NestlesMilk Chocolate !Plain 6 AlmondBarsRichestin Cream“Wets” and “Drys” Agree OnSawyer’s Slickers!!More surprising still, Soph and Freshmen areunanimous on one thing—that a Frog BrandSlicker is THE thing for rainy weather.No need to run for the nearest doorway, nooccasion to borrow umbrellas with broken ribs;the best policy is—get inside a Frog Brand Slickerand grin at the rain.Too, a Frog Brand Slicker is worth tons ofcough and cold remedies for it forestalls innumer¬able minor ailments attendant to wet drizzlyweather. Dad will never criticize expenditureswhen he recognizes the wisdom displayed in thepurchase of a Frog Brand Slicker. The price islow, and you should have one.Most of your classmates have Frog BrandSlickers.Genuine Oiled SlickersSawyer’s “Frog Brand” aregenuine oiled slickers, the pro-genuine oiled slickers, the prod¬uct of 85 years experience. Intwo colors for men—yellow andoilve, and four colors for wo¬men— red, green, blue and coral.All progressive college cloth¬iers carry Frog Brand Slickers.If your dealer is not yet sup¬plied send his name to H. M.Sawyer & Son, East Cambridge, Want AdsFOR SALE—Ford coupe; perfectcondition; new tires; many extras;carefully driven. Reasonable. Mrs.Burrows, Gladstone Hotel, H. P. 4100.TYPEWRITING—Expert work atreasonable rates. Theses a specialty.Louise B. Snow, N. W. cor 57th andEllis Avenue, phone Dorchester 4691.LOST—In Harper Memorial read¬ing room, a V-shaped pin encrustedwith 17 pearls, and the Greek lettersLambda Gamma Nu. Finder returnto Maroon office. Reward.FOR RENT—Back parlor. Japan¬ese preferred. For 2, $8.00; for 1,$5.00. 5815 Maryland Ave., 2nd floor.REWARD for the return of a largesized loose-leaf note book containingnotes in Partnership, Evidence, Insur¬ance and Wills, to T. S. Su care Daily Maroon office.FOR RENT—One large room fortwo persons. Reasonable rates. b04 iWoodlawn, Potovsky.Private party offers for sale twotypewriters, a Hammond portable andan Underwood; little used; perfectcondition. Easiest payments arrangedfor responsible purchasers. Ideal forthesis or manuscript work. H. Adams,709 Barry Ave., telephone Graceland4937.FOR SALE—Tuxedo. Size “5-11”,price $35.00. Inquire 73 Hitchcock.Now that the Football Season isover the Term Paper Season is start¬ing in earnest. Rent or buy a type¬writer at Woodworth's Book Store.THE FROLIC THEATREDRUG STOREAdjacent to Frolic TheatreCigarettes Fountain ServiceTel. H. Park 0761Corner Ellis Avenue and 55th St.Dorothy J. Derbacher George A. BohmannDANCING IN THE LOOPNATIONAL DANCING ACADEMYTelephone 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 Night Including Sunday Night and Sunday Matinee.CLIP THIS COUPON FOR SPECIAL RATESBe Preparedfor theInter FraternityBall!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!Smmratg iKiiuj $t (In.(Established 103 Years)Personal Management — “BIG ED” PARRY, ’06WALLY MARKSUniversity of Chicago, Representative12 W. Washington St, ChicagowmSThere are six teamsleft in competition forthe touchball cham¬pionship of the Uni¬versity. The Daily SPORTS MaroonWednesday Morning November 25, 1925 Representatives ofthese teams are noti¬fied to meet in theIntra-mural office at 12noon for drawings.PICK ALL - CONFERENCE TEAMSHarvard Wins In Annual ContestCRIMSON UPSETSDOPE; BEATS YALEIN FROSH GAME MAROON ALL-CONFERENCE TEAMSPat Kelly and Leyers Star inFast TiltHarvardStickneyGaren . ,Meigs ... Yale...LE Weislow.... LT Mooney....LG SmallWilliams C LippeMcEuen RG FoxCastle RT ProudfootSpence RE LosehBaker QB RicePalcich R H KellyReed LH SchullerLeyers FB AlfredBy Jack W. WeltyHarvard upset the dope bucket ina game which fumbles and intercept¬ed passes played a great part anddefeated Yale in the traditional en¬counter on Stagg field by the scoreof 14 to 0. One touchdown was theresult of an intercepted pass by Dunnand the other was a fumble of alateral pass. Outside of these twoincidents the teams battled on a veryeven basis with neither team showinga powerful offense but both having astubborn defense. Harvard, coachedby Lonnie Stagg. followed the ballmuch better than Fisher's men and itwas this that gave them the long endof the score.Froth Show StrengthPat Kelly, the fighting Irishman,shone for Yale, and his accuratepasses and punts were the feature ofthe game. Leyers, the plunging full¬back of the Crimson, showed up welland looks like varsity material fornext year. The teams, while havingno McCartys or Kernweins amongthem, played a good game, and thereis plenty of potential strength in theirranks. The game was witnessed by aygi*y large crowd which almost filledthe west stand. Wallie Marks andKyle Anderson officiated.Following is a play by play storyof the game:Fir»t AuarterYale won the toss and Elected toreceive. Fox kicked off for Harvard(Continued on page 4) TOUCHBALL SQUADSWIN BY LARGESCORESFresKman SwimmerMakes Fast TimeSwimming the forty yard breast¬stroke event in 23:8, Florez shatteredhis former mark of 27 flat, and seta pace unequaled by anyone this year.This time is within striking distanceof the world's record and withinusual Conference time. Florez alsoholds this year’s record for the onehundred yard breastroke, hitting thefive lengths in one minute and twentyseconds. But after the fast time hehas just set in the 40 yard event, itis expected that he will better thelatter mark with ease.Several men had been sure of theirpositions on the breastroke squad un¬til this fast performance of Florez,who shows promise of unseating oneof them, before the time set for thefirst meet. “Florez is the sort thatshows up better in competition thanin practice,” says Coach MacGilveray,“so if that is true we dread to thinkof what will happen when he strikessome real competition later on in theyear.”This Term Paper Season require*neat, clear-cut typewriter work tobring in high grades. Rent or Buya typewriter at Woodworth’* BookStore. Semi-final touchball progressedrapidly toward picking the All-Uni¬versity Champions yesterday whenfive of the league leaders were elim¬inated from competition. This leavesjust six squads left in the running,the Tekes, Psi Upsilon, Kappa Sigma,Alpha Delta Phi, Tau Sigma Omicronand Delta Sigma Phi.Each of the winners came Throughwith a large score except Alpha DeltaPhi, which beat the Macs by the closescore of 6-0. This game was the onlyslow game of the day, the lonesometally coming in the second half, inwhich Anderson went over the linefor the six points.Tekes Win EasilyTau Kappa Epsilon ran throughAlpha Tau Omega for three touch¬downs to beat them 18-0. Petrolewitzstarred for the winners, making twoof their touchdowns. The feature ofthe game was the intercepting ofnumerous passed by the Tekes.Kappa Sigma Beats -PiratesIn the second game of the dayKappa Sigma easily defeated thePirate aggregation to the tune of18-0, also. In fact, there were threesuch 18-0 beatings yesterday. Oker,Harris and Scherubel each scamperedover for one touchdown. This gamewas one of the fastest of the day,being featured by long runs andbeautiful passing. The winners usedreal teamwork in -this contest andshould be among the leaders at thefinish.Chi Psi LosesIn another fast game Psi Upsilontook Chi Psi into camp by the scoreof 18-0. Stewart starred for the win¬ning aggregation, making two touch¬downs himself. Bates caught a longpass to make the third score of thetilt. George Lott played his usualgame in the backfield, running like astreak and passing with equal dex¬terity.Win Playoff of Tie GameIn the play off of the day beforeyesterday's tie, Tau Sigma Omicronwon its game from Phi Gamma Del¬ta the score of 12-0. Cohn starredfor the Tau Sigs. The result of thisgame was a surprise because of theclose game played by these teams onthe day before this one. What Of It?By George MorgansternDear old Harvard’s football team,treated a bit shabbily by the collegeboys of Cambridge all year, has comeinto its. own more or less again now'that the boys have subjected Yale tothe ignominy of a tie. But before theYale game things were sad indeed forthe stalwart wearers of the Crimson,if we believe the reports of eye-wit-nesses in the neighborhood of Bostonand its environs.The situation became so acute atthe send-off of the team to Princetonthat Mr. Percy Hammond, the jovialand kindly critic of the New YorkHerald-Tribune, thought fit to givethe Cambridge collegians a fatherlyreproof for their churlish treatment ofthe eleven defenders of the faith. Af¬ter noting that but ISO schoolmatesof the players turned out to bid thema soldier’s farewell—and these ar¬rived too late at the train—and thatbut thirteen members of Fair Har¬vard’s seventy-thre piece band blewtheir bonis in musical encouragement.Mr. Hamond neatly sums up.“That shabby valediction,” he says,“was undeserved by any team, how¬ever tender and unaggressive. Herewere forty-eight nice Harvard youngmen faring forth to crtain defeat andbruises on behalf of the university—rapt and inspired if not full of fury.In their prep-school days they hadperhaps dreamed of such an event—with clanging bells strewn garlands,kerchiefs waving and hopeful psalmssung through crimson megaphones byslim members of the banjo, mandolinand glee clubs, with perhaps even asnare-drum or so from the aloofPierian Sodality rattling out muffledencouragement. How outcast theymust have- felt as they went to thestation, alone, with no songs nor ring¬ing cheers to nourish their forlornanabasis.”Our New Men’s Store IsNow OpenCO WHEY’SMen’s Wear and BilliardsS. E. Corner 55th and Ellis Ave. That is no more than the truth ofthe situation. The boys at Fair Har¬vard made no bones about statingthat the team was all wrong and allwet—that is, before the Yale game.They went so far as to point out thatthere was a line made up of boyswhose ancestors came over in theMayflower and a backfield whoseforefathers came over in the steerage.^Jhe largest sellingquality pencilthe worldSuperlative in quality,the world-famousVENUSPENCILSgive best service andlongest wear.Plain ends, per doz.Rubber ends, per doz.<sAt all dealersAmerican Lead Pencil Co.220 Fifth Ave., N.Y.$1.001.20 BIG TEN SCHEDULETROUBLES GYMTEAMAlthough two inter-sectional gymmeets with the Navy and Pennsyl¬vania have been definitely scheduled,Coach Hoffer is meeting with muchdifficulty in securing suitable dates forconference engagements. With acomparatively green team in the mak¬ing he is averse to any early confer¬ence competition, believing that hissquad would be seriously handicappedIt is certain that meets with Ohio,Purdue, Wisconsin and Illinois will bearranged in time.The team is showing unusually ad¬vanced development and Coach Hof¬fer is optimistic concerning its titlechances if it is given ample time totrain in. Davidson and Nelson, twoof the most promising members ofthe squad, are at present unable toreport for practice. Nelson injuredhis elbow in a fall, and Davidson isafflicted with the grip. Both are stel¬lar performers on the horizontal barsand parallels.Captain Quinn’s work indicates thatit is very probable that he will winthe individual conference title. Heworks in three events; the clubs, hori¬zontal bar and tumbling. Connor, asenior, lias progressed rapidly intumbling and on the rings. Flexnerhas attained the form he posessed pre¬vious to a discouraging injury lastseason. Boettcher and Benson aredeveloping into capable substitutes.The first meet will be with the Mil¬waukee Y. M. C. A. team late in De¬cember.■crnsproeiiliv•5609-mRPER-AVD• phone: * nyc£-PflRtva262-■ nKnsr - pnoroGRnpncR:When you write homefor money, useSANFORD’S** Fountain Pen InkIt’sPermanentBlue-Blackand All Colors••The Ink thatMade theFountain Pen Possible”Buy It At—Woodworth’s Bookstore1311 E. 57th Street1st Team 2rtd Team 3rd TeamL. E. Lampe, Chicago L. E. Cunningham. Ohio State L. E. Polaski, WisconsinL. T. Henderson. Chicago L. T. Babcock, Michigan L. T. Just, MinnesotaL. G. Stipek, Wisconsin L. G. Krasuski, Iowa L. G. Bernoske, IndianaC. Brown, Michigan C. Lowry, Northwestern C. Griffin, IowaR. G. Hess, Ohio State R. G. Walsh, Minnesota R. G. I.ovette, MichiganR. T. Edwards, Michigan R. T. Hawkins, Michigan R. T. Hobschied, ChicagoR. E. Oosterhaan, Michigan R. E. Kassel, Illinois R. E. Hogan, PurdueQ. B. Friedman, Michigan Q. B. Schirmer, Iowa Q. B. Crofoot, WisconsinR. H. Baker. Northwestern R. H. Marek, Ohio State R. H. Almquist, IowaL. H. Grange, Illinois L. H. Kernwein, Chicago L. H. Kutsch, IowaF. B. McCarty, Chicago F. B. Lewis, Northwestern F. B. Molenda, Michigan ERIEDMAN, GRANGE, MCCARTYARE MYTHICAL BACKFIELD CHOICES;HENDERSON, LAMPE ALSO CHOSENMichigan Leads With Four Men; Maroons Are Next WithThree; Wisconsin, Illinois, Ohio, N. U.Place One EachBy Irving GoodmanIn choosing this year’s All-Confer¬ence team, there were two coursesopen, the easiest one being to choosethe entire Michigan team and let itgo at that, or to really analyze themerits of each outstanding gridder ofthe Big Ten if he played on a win¬ning or losing eleven.Five factors were considered inmaking these selections: individualbrilliance, consistency, cooperation inteam play, and the effect the merepresence of the player had on themorale of his teammates. Using thesecriteria some exceedingly strongplayers had to be left off. The teamschosen will be heavy, yet have afast line, while the backfield will beable to employ a running, passing, orplunging attack as th& occasion de¬mands.Friedman Chosen Quarter ,For the quarterback position, Ben¬nie Friedman was the unanimous, un¬disputed, and only choice. The Michi¬gan pilot is one of the braniest fieldgenerals in the country, the highpoint scorer of the Big Ten and whathe can’t do with a football isn’t worthdoing. Schirmer of Iowa, Crofoot ofWisconsin, and Drain and Curley ofChicago were also good quarterbacksbut were far below the Wolverinecaptain-elect. Benny also gets thecaptaincy of this mythical eleven.For one half we chose one of thegreatest halfbacks that ever wore acleated shoe. Red speaks for him¬self, No comments are needed. Anall-star team without Grange is likea shirt without a tail—it’s simply noshirt.Baker Running Mate of GrangeThe choice for the other halfbackberth will probably cause a six-dayriot in Evanston, for “Moon” Bakeris picked as Grange’s running mate to work along side of the Wheatonwonder on the all-star team. AlthoughBaker did not play in every Purplegame, he was the inspiration of theWildcats. Baker is one of the strong¬est. defensive backs in the country,can punt, drop kick, run the ends andtackles, and is a clever passer.There were other good backs whomight contest the position such asthe sophomore wonders Kutsch andMarek, Wilcox of Purdue, Almquistof Minnesota, and Kernwein of Chi¬cago, Marks of Indiana, Doyle Har¬mon and McAndrews of Wisconsin.But when all is said and done, we be¬lieve that “wildcat” Baker has theshade. The strongest defensive backin the Conference, Wallie Marks, isleft off the team because in this agewith Dartmouth making touchdowns(Continued on page 4)Exhibition PlannedIn Ida Noyes TankTarpon club is preparing for anexhibition which will include a waterfrolic. Water basketball, an innova¬tion at the University, will be a fea¬ture of the show. Those who remem¬ber the water carnival last fall willbe interested in this exhibition.There are other sports of interestin women’s acquatics as swimming isone of the major women’s sports inthe winter quarter. This year therewill be more competition than everbetween the class teams. Ethel Lacky,holder of world’s records in the backstroke, will probably enter the com¬petition on the side of the Freshmen,if a lame side is sufficiently healed.There have been other reports thatMiss Lackey has a weak heart, butthese have not been verified.Socieiys Jjlv favorite musiciiHI Harrison OlO^iiiiuiuiiiiiiiiiiitimiiuiiuiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiiiiiiiumiiiiiiiiimiiiiiuiiiiiiMtiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuuiiiiiiiitimiiiHmiiiiiiiiimiiiiiitmiiiiuiimuiuiiiiiuuuiiiiKenwood Club Tea Rooms1363 EAST 47th STREETKenwood Club BuildingLUNCHEON 50 CENTS DINNER 75 CENTSSpecial Sunday Dinners $1.00Special Holiday Dinners $1.50Served from 12 to 8 P. M.See Us About Our Special Inducement for Student PartiesBRIDGE-LUNCHEONS DINNER-DANCES.BANQUETS BAZAARS jS'liuiiiRiiiiiiiinimiMiiiiiiitiiimiMmiiiiiimiiitiiiniiiiniiitiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiniiniiiiifimmiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiimmiiiiiimiinmiimiiiHinniiniiitniininiinfnimuitmiiimimiiiiuiuiiiiaEstablished 1867YORK COSTUME Cftak BidgJ37N.Wabash Av*Chicago, ILLPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1925C^he(By One of the Younger AmericanPoets)l y*«sla my cradle1 playWith my rattle . . .What aHell of a thingTo play with—Bat then,ft pleasesMyParents!—Atlas CHOOSE MYTHICALALL CONFERENCEFOOTBALL SQUADTHE Northwestern collegidiots ona rampage because Michigan has beengenerally conceded the championship,ran around Evanston smashing prop¬erty, tearing down fences, and in•ther ways endearing themselves tothe hearts of the populace. They setfire to their stadium, beat up the localpolice and fire forces, and made amere memory out of the Phi Kaphouse. If college really exerts a re¬fining influence, imagine what prepsthose boys must have been!Football item—Northwestern BeatsMayor, 154-0!IT’S a good thing for somebodythat they were not wrangling withChicago for the title. What a thrill¬ing time on the Quadrangles as a PaulRevere in a collegiate flivver dashesfrom house to house arousing theMaroon fighters. And then a gen¬eral assembly on the Circle, with theGreen Cap club leading, as we formin fighting front to meet the enemyin Grant Park or on the Link bridge.But, by the way, we were the oneswho did spoil their football recordthis year. There is still danger ofbattle. To arms! Call Pat Page—.phone the Phi Psis—clear Harper Li- jhr ary—whistle in front of the C. & jA. school—recall the exiles at LewisInstitute! To arms, brethren! ! !And Bridewell Is So CloseDear Thanksgiving Dinner:Will you please impress upon thoseflCvanston wildcats that they’re mis¬taking the holidays. The Fourth ofJuly is a long way off.—GeoGLA FEMME ETERNELLE1 met her at la danse,She was une petite blonde—We drifted to the balconieMon armour was profonde.“Give me a kiss ma mignonne!”Well! and what said she?“I’ve really scarcely met you sir—Oh non—mais non—mais oui! ! ”—Legrand MoiSir—That’s All Japanese To UsYale played Harvard yesterday onStagg field. Oh well, we ought tohave a good baseball team next year.—Wecker WatersallTHE addition of Stan Rouse andBaker to the Delt touchball team re¬minds one of the similar story of thewell known varsity player who joinedhis fraternity team in a game againstanother house. He emerged', at theend of the game, in need of crutches.“How come?” asked a friend. “Howcome they did that to you, an All-American player?”“Huh,” came the rueful comment,“That team we played didn’t knowmy reputation!”Inter-fraternitv ball tonight. TheWhistle herewith breaks a traditionand refuses to make any statementson tuxes, colar buttons, cab rides,iblind dates, dances, prohibition, orexpenses. But, anyhow, if necessary,we could offer seven reasons for non-attendance.—TERRIBLE TURK (Continued from page 3)as common as fords, defense must beslighted for offense.McCarty Gets Full-Back PositionThe one and only “Five Yards”McCarty is awarded the fullback sta¬tion for his consistent, terrific plung¬ing and defensive work throughoutthe season. Considering that Mc¬Carty did not have the advantage ofMichigan’s invincible line, nor adangerous passing attack, but hadto contend against a box defensethat had been especially prepared forhim, his work entitles him to priorchoice over such men as Lewis ofNorthwestern and “Battering Bo”Molenda, the Michigan torpedo. Othergood full backs were Joesting of Min-esota and Barnum of Wisconsin.Timme and Francis, two fullbacks,who in ordinary years would rate all¬conference, unfortunately were over¬shadowed by McCarty.Coming down to the ends, ourchoices fall to Ooosterbaan of Mich¬igan who has scored more touchdownsthan any other back in the Big Ten,and the towering Lampe of Chicago.Very few gains were made aroundthese men’s ends. They are fast get¬ting down under punts, and are vi¬cious tacklers. Lampe may not bean Oosterbaan at snaring passes butthen again, he did not have a Ben¬nie Friedman to hurl him the oval.Other crack ends who were almost ona par with the leaders include Cun¬ningham and Rowan of Ohio State,Kassel of Illinois, Polaski of Wis¬consin, Hogan of Purdue, and Wheel¬er of Minnesota.Henderson Gets Tackle BerthHenderson of the Maroons andEdwards of Michigan are given thetackle berths. Stagg has said of Hen¬derson, “He is everything a tackleshould be.” And so he is! Yosthad a trio of tackles that were abouton a par, all fast charging tackleswho smeared plays behind the lineand opened huge gaps for their backs.Babcock and Hawkins of Mi-chigan,Just of Minnesota, Hobscheid of Chi¬cago were all stellar tackles.There were no Pondileks or Slaugh¬ters in the Conference this year, soour choices fell to Hess of Ohio andStipek of Wisconsin. Both are re¬liable able guards. Stipek is one ofthe best Badger linesmen since MartyBelow. Hess was about one half ofthe Buckeye line and had the un¬canny knack of smearing plays be¬fore they started. Krasuski of IowaJ. H. FINNEGANDRUGGISTWood lawn Ave. at 55 th St.CIGARS. CIGARETTES andCANDYSTATIONARY AND FOUN-TAIN PENSPhone Midway 0708Ask for Goldenrod Ice Cream Walsh of Minnesota, Bemoske of In¬diana, and Lovette of Michigan wereother strong guards. Pokrass andHibben disappointed us this year.Last year they ranked among thebest guards in the country but thisyear injuries marred their good play¬ing.Lowry Makes Second SquadBrown of Michigan is awarded thepivot position over Lowry of North¬western. Brown is just anotherBlott. He gets down under a passas fast as the ends and is a purepasser and has made possible manyof Molenda’s bucks through center.Lowry is a great center too, but theway the Tulane linemen shoved himaround has turned the balance wheelin Brown’s favor. Other good cen¬ters were Griffen of Iowa and Kleinof Ohio State.The teams chosen will be will for¬tified in every department of the gridgame. With such a quartet as Grange,Baker, Friedman, and McCarty anytype of attack can be worked out.The line is the cream of the BigTen, every man being chosen for hissteadiness as well as for his defensivepowers. Some may ask how the Ma¬roons rate three men, having lostfour games. The fact is the Maroonshad good men, good coaching, butjust seemed to lack that indefinablesomething.Longhand is out of date. Typingis neater, more legible and gives acarbon copy if you wish. Rent orBuy a typewriter at Woodworth’sBook Store.Permanent Waving, Shampooing,MarcellingTHE JONES SHOPPE1373 East 55th StreetOpen Tuesday, Thursday, Friday,and Saturday EveningsPhone Hyde Park 6941EAT BREAKFASTTHANKSGIVING DAY- - AT - -THE SHANTYClub Breakfasts will be served from7:30 A. M. till 1 P. M. Luncheon from11 A. M. till 1 P. M.COME OVERTHE SHANTY EAT SHOP1309 East 57th Street**A Homey Place for Hrmey Folks'* DOPE IS UPSET ASHARVARD DEFEATSYALE IN CONTEST(Continued from page 3)and after Alfred had fumbled thekick, Kelly of Yale recovered but wasdowned in his tracks on his own 20yard line. A pass from Kelly whichw*as barely incomplete was blockedby Baker. On the next play Ricefumbled but fell on the ball for athree yard loss. Kelly started aroundend but failed to gain. He thendropped back to his own goal line andpunted to the 40 yard line.Polcich was thrown for a loss onan attempted end run but Harvardwras offside and the ball was broughtback. Leyers plunged for a yard.Rice threw Reed for no gain on anend run. Place punted out of boundson the 30 yard line and then Kellyimmediately kicked over the safetyman’s head and the ball rolled for atouchback. Reed got 7 yards aroundend and then Baker plunged for firstdown. Two runs failed and Dunnpur.ted as the quarter ended.On the first play Dunn of Harvardintercepted a pass from Klein andran 40 yards for a touchdown. Dunndropkicked the point. Palcich kickedoff. Yale fumbled but recovered andthen Klein went through tackle forfifteen yards. On an attempted lateralpass a Yale back fumbled and Spencepicked up the ball and ran for atouchdown. Palcich passed to Bakerfor the extra point. Leyers kicked offPRIVATE DANCING LESSONSIn a course of four lessons one canacquire the steps of the Waltz, One-Steo and Fox-trot. $5.00.LUCIA HENDERSHOT1367 E. 57th St. Hyde Park 2314Special sale on trunks, brief eases,aiul all kinds of traveling goods.We do all kinds of repairing.Hyde Park Trunk Store1117 E. 55th StreetNear l*DiversityTel. Hyde Park 0f*S0Proprietor, H. HARTMAN.UNIVERSITY STUDENTSFOUNTAIN SERVICE AND LIGHT LUNCHES ARE BEST ATWILLIAM’S CANDY SHOPCORNER FIFTY-FIFTH AT UNIVERSITY AVENUEFresh Home Made Candies to Kelly who punted on the secondplay.Third QuarterPalcich kicked off to Yale’s 15 yardline. Kelly made a beautiful 35 yardrun around left end. Alfred got 9yards on a whirl play. Rice made it1st and ten. Two bucks failed andthen Kelly passed to Losch for 25yards. After two bucks gained someyardage, Kelly’s pass was interceptedby Baker of Harvard on his own goalline. Dunns punt was short and itwas Yale’s ball on the 30 yard line.Yale lost the ball on downs and after a bad pass Dunn punted to Klein.Score, Harvard 14, Yale 0.Fourth QuarterReed intercepted Klein’s pass.Leyers got 4 then 2 yards throughcenter. Two passes failed but Yalewas offside. Place got 1st throughtackle but Harvard drew a fifteenyard penalty and Palcich punted outof bounds on the 15 yard line. Kellyattempted three long passes and thenpunted to the Harvard 30 yard line.Kelly intercepted a pass and it wasYale’s ball on the Crimson 25 yardline.□MARSHALL FIELDB & COMPANY BTHE STORE FOR MENoA Pleasingly Rich Novelty—YOUNG MEN’SSILK PAJAMASIn University ColorsTHESE pajama suits are beautifully tailoredfrom solid colon silks of the finest quality—fabrics that are noted for their weightand their ability to render full service.They are made with long, belted coats,the collars of which are in the roll style.The trimming is of silk braid in the sec-ondary color of the respective universitycombinations.The trousers, of generous width, aremade with wide cuffs.The combinations available are maroonand white, purple and white, and dark blueand gold.These Exceptionally Fine GarmentsAre $30 the SuitFIRST FLOOR□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□noit*s Thanksgiving—and the teamsare drawn up for battle on the gridiron—when the firsttouchdown goes aver and the grandstands rock with frenzy—have a Camel!WHEN the rival bands are playing to makeyour blood tingle. And the cheers and answer¬ing songs sweep back and forth between theopposing thousands of rooters. When, follow¬ing that tense hush, a swift player darts outfrom the flashing formations on the gridironand races across the goal for the first touchdown—oh, man, or superman, when the taste of joyis too keen to endure—have a Carnet!For Camel is the boon companion of yourjoys. Roam as far as you will from the prosaicthings of every day, Camel will be the truestsmoke friend you ever had. Not a tired taste,not a cigaretty after-taste, not a regret in amillion Camels! Just full and fragrant smokecontentment, just added zest in living.So when your own college’s team tearsthrough for its first smashing goal this Thanks¬giving Day—when life seems fullest of thefrenzy of happiness—joyfully apply the fireand taste the smoke that’s loved by millions.Have a Camel!Into the making of this one cigarette goes all of the ability of the world's largestorganization of expert tobacco men. 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