4 ^“Green Caps”—Remember, theInitiation la Yetto Come! ®fje Bail? jHaroon The Daily Ma¬roon World Coartpoll will takeplace on Tuesday,December 8.Vol 25 No. 39 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1925 Price Five CentsBALL TEAM BACK FROM ORIENTEighty-Twa Freshmen Make the “Green Cap”FIRST MEMBERSOF FROSH CLUBARE SELECTEDInitiate Froth Honor MenWednesday, Nov. 16 InReynolds ClubEighty-two Freshmen men wereelected to the Green Cap cluh at ameeting of the board of directors lateyesterday afternoon. The successful as¬pirants were selected from 250 can¬didates.The men were judged on three qual¬ifications, according to T. R. Mulroy,president of the board of directors:their attendance at the daily noonmeetings; the performance of the dn-1ties assigned to them; and their show¬ing on the examination. Mulroy de¬clared that the men were selected onthe basis of the recommendations oftheir group leaders and were thenpassed by the board of directors, whovetoed those against whom there wereany objections.Many Make Club“The list of eligible candidates,”said Mulroy, “far exceeded the expec¬tations of the board of directors, whothought that the routine work of thedaily meetings and the stiff examina¬tion would eliminate a greater num¬ber than it did.”The board of directors announcedtwo events for the immediate future.Tomorrow noon at 12 o’clock therewill be a meeting of all the successfulcandidates in Cobb Lecture hall. At¬tendance is required and each man isasked to bring three dollars to payfor his pin 'and initiation banquet.Absence will be penalized by expul¬sion from the club, according to thereport of the board. On the afternoonof Dec. 16 the initiation of new mem¬bers will take place in the Reynoldsclub. It will be immediately followedby a banquet in Hutchinson Cafe.Hold MeetingsThe new club will hold meetingsonce a month and will function thesame as the other honor societies ofthe University, according to Mulroy.He declared that the board of directorshopes that the members of this or¬ganization will form the basis for agroup of leaders in the class of 1929.The list of successful candidates fol¬lows:Alford, RandolphBell, DonaldBay, MortimerBain,VernonBernard, F. C.Brady, PaulBridges, LeonardBennett, ReineyBradley, HarryCarsen, FrankCooper, L.Cutter, CharlesCollat, A. N.Coles, R.Colstigan, DonaldCrowell, J.Davis, M.Eisendrath, JosephGelber, JulianGordon, E. L.Gallager, D. J.(Continued on page 4)Settlement DriveMen’s Teams MeetAll of the captains and members ofthe Settlement drive men’s teams arerequested to meet tonight at 7 o clockon the third floor of the Reynoldclub for an important consultation byParker Hall, finance co-chairman. Undergrads Favor“Get-By” Policies“Get-By” seems to be the slogan ofthe great majority of undergraduateswho are more or less in a perpetualstate of coma, according to the Bould¬er University Daily. “Collegiateness”is what they term this disease, and itemphasizes the foibles of the student.The disease can be cured only whenthe undergraduates decide to groupup and be men and women, and nocollege student amounts to anythinguntil he is cured, said the Daily.Few students do more than justenough work to stay at the University,and too many use the modern bluffingsystem, worshipping at the shrine ofthe great god “Get-By.”DRAMATS OPENTICKET SALESAssociation Offers MilnePlay This YearAdvance sale of tickets for the open¬ing production of the Dramatic associa¬tion starts today. They are priced atone dollar for first floor and box seats,and seventy-five cents for balcony tic¬kets.The box office in Mandel cloister willbe open every day from 9 until 5 todistribute tickets.Sell Tickets By MailThose who cannot come to the boxoffice to purchase seats, will be accom¬modated through the mail. If reserva¬tions are made in this manner, re¬quests should be addressed to the Fac¬ulty Exchange, box 249. These mustbe in by December 11.“ ’Mr. Pirn Passes By’, our offer¬ing this year.” said George Bates,chairman, “will he up to the usual highstandard set by the Dramatic associa¬tion for all its productions.”“Make Early Reservations”Owing to the expected demand forseats, students are advised to makereservations early in order to procurethe better seats and to avoid the usualrush of the last two days before theperformance.“Students have in the past alwayswell supported the University play¬ers.” said Bates, “and it is certain thatthey will find ‘Mr. Pirn Passes By’ oneof the best things the Association hasvet produced.”By Mary Winner HughesIt’s strange how things can go onunder our very piuce nez, and we, de¬vout egoists that we are, not evenknow that the sands of our lives arebeing wind-rippled! Take for instancethe re-organization and enlargement ofthe Art Department in this University.It is a conservative wager that morethan ninety-nine per cent of the stu¬dent body are completely uninformedas to what it’s all about.“The purposes of this newly organ¬ized Art department,” Prof. WalterSargent, head of the department, ex¬plains, "are three-fold: first, to givethe general students a knowledge ofand an acquaintance with the arts, en¬abling them to enjoy fine things. Sec- CLUB PLEDGESSELL TAGS INCAMPUS DRIVEHold Final Vaudeville Try¬outs and SelectionsTomorrowSeventy-five pledges to women’sclubs will sell Settlement Drive tagson campus Wednesday, in the effortto swell the purse, going to the “kid¬dies” back of the yards. Tag day is atraditional feature of the University’sgreatest charity campaign.“Every point of the campus will becovered,” stated Carolyn Pratt, co-chairman of tag day. “Five hundreddollars were contributed last year, andwe hope that tomorrow every studenton campus will give about 25c to thecause. With the systematic plan forsales, the tagging should net more than$700.”“Help the Kiddies,” Slogan“The badges will be maroon andwhite, inscribed with the slogan, “Helpthe Kiddies.” Saleswomen will be onduty from 7:45 in the morning until2:30 in the afternoon, and every manand woman will have an opportunityto help. All saleswomen arc asked tomeet today in Cobb 110, sometime be¬tween 2:30 and 5:30.Final tryouts and selection for Set¬tlement Night vaudeville will takeplace Wednesday at 3 o’clock, accord¬ing to Seward Covert, general chair¬man of the drive. Unless all acts whichhave been submitted for considerationappear, they will be stricken from thelist.Federation Holds‘Tower Tradition ’Confab TonightUnique points of the traditions ofthe University and customs which wehave copied from other schools will beconsidered at the Federation meetingtonight at 7 in the library of IdaNoyes hall. “Traditions of Towers”will be the subject of discussion.Hostesses will preside at each tablein accordance with the new plan whichFederation will instigate. The Federa¬tion tables in the cafeteria of Ida Noyeshall will he designated as usual bylighted candles, and the members ofthe council who have been chosen willact as hostesses. These women willbe Eleanor Rice, chairman of Federa¬tion. Helen Hatfield, and JennetteHayward.ond, to discover those possessing tal¬ent, and to aid them to utilize it; andthird, to equip this department to takethe leadership in Art education in theWest.”And so, with these gallant aims, theArt department hung its hat in Class¬ics 16 and moved in. That was acouple of weeks ago. They are settlednow, and are holding open house. Ev¬ery student has a standing invitationto drop in, viewr the photographs ofworks of art (“Even if it is with thecritic’s minute gaze!” Prof. Sargentconceded), thumb the latest literatureon art, and learn the most recent gos¬sip concerning exhibits, lectures, andevents of art interest.Da Vincis, Indian warriors, cubists,and students—you are all welcome. Study Children’sInability to “Do ”Math. ProblemsWhy does little Johnny Jones findit harder to multiply four times seventhan three times eight?And why should little TommyTucker do nine times three with thegreatest ease and hesitate over sixtimes five?There’s something out of gear in themakeup of such school children, andscientists are trying to find out whatit is. In the laboratories of the Schoolof Education hundreds of tests are be-sng made to identify the difficultieschildren have with arithmetic. The lit¬tle subjects are caused to “do” multi¬plication tables into a dictaphone,which has a device registering howlong, comparatively, it takes to “do”different sums. Also, the investigatorsare able, with unerring instruments, torecord variations in the ability to add astring of figures. Some children, itseems, add a column quickly, smooth¬ly, and with the same leap of the eyeover nine plus six as of two plus two.Others instinctively halt, turn back,and make a record on the chart like theold puzzle “Pigs in Clover.”Thus the mental processes of chil¬dren are seen and marked down withas much accuracy as the electrocardio¬graph notes the movement of the hu¬man heart. The makeup of the in¬dividual child is made clear far be¬yond the effectiveness of the mostsympathetic intuition, and having madethe diagnoses, the scientists are on theroad to find remedies, just as medical |men. after the discovery of a diseasegerm, can develop means of defense.How the investigators in the Schoolof Education do their work will be thesubject treated by Director Charles E.Judd, of the School, in the lecture he isto give in Orchestra Hall the eveningof December 7 in the series the Uni¬versity of Chicago is giving to bringits activities before the public. Dr.Judd will point out the study of thestruggles, the almost subconsciousstruggles, of children which arithmetichas advanced only one stage.PRESENT FOURTH OFCONCERT SERIESTODAYThe Chicago Symphony Orchestra,conducted by Frederick Stock, willgive the fourth of the fortnightly con¬certs today at 4:15 in Mandel hall.Tickets may be secured for one dollarand $1.50 in Cobb hall, room 202.The program will be as follows:Overture to “The Flying Dutch¬man” WagnerSymphony, D Major (Kochel 504)..Mozart(Adagio-Allegro, Andante, Presto)Suite, “Impressions d’ltalip’*Charpentier(Serenade, At the Fountain, OnMule-back. On the Summits, Na¬ples)Overture, “Liebesfruhling”..George, SchumannAsk Subscribers toSettle PaymentsSubscribers can assure themselvesof remaining on The Daily Maroondelivery and mailing lists by set¬tling balances immediately. Allsubscribers who are in doubt aboutjust how much they owe can findout by seeing Bloomenthal any af¬ternoon in the Maroon office.Newly Organized Art DepartmentEncourages Interest Of Students “GREAT EXPERIENCE”SAY MAROON TOURISTSSuccessful Tour Covers Hawaii, Korea, and Japan;Americans and Orientals GiveWelcomeRICE DIET NOT SOGOOD SAYS BRIGGIE“Ive had my fill of the orient,”was the first exclamation of ClaudeBrignall, star third baseman on theUniversity baseball team, as hestarted in to tell his experiences inthe land of chop-sticks last night.“The women are terrible, the foodworse, the weather much worse, andlife on the bounding main worserstill. Of course,” he continued in amilder tone, “it was an invaluableexperience, hut Id rather hit popflys out on Stagg field than in thecourtyard of the royal palace atTokio any day.”GERALD SMITHPRAISES COURTSays Students Are Not Readyto Vote IntelligentlyThe poll of student opinion onthe World Court issue will be post¬poned until next Tuesday to en¬able students to hear the lectureby Governor Sweet of Coloradoon the subject.By Gerald K. SmithI have a feeling that our studentbody is not ready to vote intelligentlyupon the issue of the World Court, andthat it is unwise to announce the re¬sults of our vote as representing theopinion of our students. The twoChristian Associations have been try¬ing to present the question at a seriesof Wednesday afternoon meetings, butthe attendance there would not justifya vote upon the issue.Personally I believe that the LTnitedStates should immediately enter theCourt. Our country has long held theideal of arbitration for internationaldifficulties and has 'been recognized asstanding for peaceful settlement ofdisputes. The Court is the presentagency for accomplishing that end. Ibelieve absolutely in the abolishing ofWar and the Court seems to he thenext step in that direction.It is unfortunate that so many falseand erroneous statements have beenmade regarding the Court by politicalenemies of the men who first spon¬sored it in this country. I trust thatour student body will see past suchprejudices and weigh the real meritsof the Court and the promise it givesas the next step in world brotherhoodand permanent peace. If they do, theywill vote “yes.”Year Book EndsCampaign FridayImmediately upon the close of thepresent sales drive the price of theCap and Gown will be raised to $4.50.At present, and until Friday subscrip¬tions may be purchased for $4.00.Subscriptions are now on sale in thecloak room of Ida Noyes hall, in boththe cloak room and candy counter ofthe Reynolds club, at the Cap andGown office in Lexington II, and bystudent salesmen on campus. After winning twenty of the thirty-three games they played across thePacific, the University’s baseball teamarrived home Sunday on the OverlandLimited, under the guidance of theirmentor, Coach Nels Norgren.As the squad stepped off the train,a throng of students and relativesgreeted them, carrying them away be¬fore reporters and photographers couldreach the platform.The journey, which began Aug. 7,took the sluggers to Hawaii, Korea,and Japan. Those in the party, besidesCoach Norgren were; Captain RussellCunningham. John Howell, RobertHowell, William Weiss, Joseph Gub-bins, James Webster, A. B. McConnell,Claude Brignall. Charles Hoerger,William Macklind, K. D. Pearce andGeorge Benton.All Members Not HereWhile two of the men are still inShanghai, and three or four scatteredabout the country, the members of thesqqad who could be located on campustoday united in unqualified praise ofevery phase of the trip. Foremostamong the impressions the men re¬ceived are those of the sportsmanshipand fineness of every one of their op¬ponents.The loyalty of Chicago alumni, theculture of the Orientals, the interestdisplayed by spectators, and the greatbrand of baseball the Japanese dis¬played all came in for general praise.Get Great Welcome“The most pleasant thing about thetrip,” said Captain Cunningham, “wasthe way Chicago Alumni and Ameri¬can business men welcomed us. Allthe other ‘foreigners’ showed a tre¬mendous interest in us. When wereached Korea, they declared a week’sholiday in our honor. We were thefirst college team that ever visited thecountry.“The Orientals played great baseball.(Continued on page 2)HAZELTINE EXHIBITDISPLAYED IN IDANOYES“Puzzled,” and “Don,” two picturesfrom the exhibit by Miss ElizabethHazeltine at the Art Institute, havebeen placed on display on the secondfloor of Ida Noyes hall as part of theexhibit of south side artists. This dis¬play is being sponsored by The SouthSide Artists association, the aim ofwhich is to have a series of exhibitsto create a greater interest in the workof south side artists so that they willnot leave Chicago for more sympathe¬tic fields.Miss Hazeltine. an instructor in theArt department of the University, wasrecently awarded the William M. R.French memorial scholarship. Herpictures were judged first among forty-two contestants, three of whom weresculptors, while the remaining werepainters.St. Mark’s SocietyHears Rev. StreetSt. Mark’s Society will hold the firstof a series of three discussions on re¬ligion and college life today at 4 inIda Noyes hall. The Reverend C. 'L.Street, chaplain of the society willspeak on “What the Church Contri¬butes to College Life.” All Episco¬palian students and their friends havebeen invited to attend the meeting.Par;e Two THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1925OH}? Dailij fUarnmtFOUNDED IN 1901THE OFFICIAL STUDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOPublished morning*, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarter* by The Daily Maroon Company. Subscription rates:•3.00 per year; by mail, $1.00 per year extra. Single copies, five cent* each.Entered a* second-class mall at the Chicago Postoffice. Chicago, Illlnola, March IS.1900, under the act of March 8. 1873.The Dally Maroon expressly reserve# 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 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 Henld, EditorMilton Kauffman, Managing EditorThomas R. Mulroy, Business ManagerEDITORIAL DEPARTMENTtiertrnde Bromberg Women’s EditorLeo Stone Whistle EditorDeemer Lee News EditorReese Price News EditorWalter Williamson News EditorHarry L. Sblaes Sports EditorVictor M. Theis Sports EditorMarjorie Cooper, Aasiatant Women’s EditorRuth Daniels .. Assistant Women's EditorAlta Cundy Social EditorMary Winner Hughes Feature WriterLeon tiaiinsky Day EditorGeorge Jones Day EditorGeorge Koehn Day EditorWilliam Smith Day EditorAi Widdifleld Day EditorAlice Kinsman Sophomore EditorRoselle Moss Sophomore EditorRuth H. SchrocderWomen's Sports Editor business departmentSidney Btoomenlhal, Circulation DirectorEthan Graaqntst Office DirectorI.eland Neff Advertising DirectorMilton Kreines Local Adv. ManagerThomas Field Copy ManagerJack Plncoa Classified ManagerGeorge Gruskiu Circulation AssistantDudley Emerson AuditorCharles Harris Advertising AssistantFrederick H. KretschmerAdvertising AssistantEldred N’eubauer ..Advertising AssistantJerome Debs Office ManagerTHE GREEN CAP FITST?IGHTY-TWO out of two hundred and fifty candidates wereelected to the Green Cap, Freshman honor society, yesterday.They are now eligible to elect their own officers and conduct meet¬ings as do the other honor groups. It is now up to the freshmen tomake the society a success.The eighty-two men that made the order did so on the strengthof personality and adherence.to duty. They performed the tasksthat were given them with alacrity and precision. They attendedevery meeting and caught the spirit of the organization. They learn¬ed the traditions of the University and participated in campus activi¬ties. The responsibility of fostering class spirit and perpetuating theclub now falls upon their shoulders.Green Cap will receive the support of every organization on cam¬pus for every undertaking. The upperclassmen will help it in itsembryonic stage. The most important support, however, must comefrom the Freshman class. With their support the honor society willprosper; without their support it will weaken.GET TO WORKr I ''HE football season is over. Basketball has not yet been givena conspicuous place in the news of the day. Social activities—Settlement Night, club and fraternity affairs—are just beginning torun smoothly.Term papers are due within the week. Supplementary readingsmust be done, reviews must be conducted, reports must be prepared,late papers must be written. All manner of work must be completedin order to insure a passing grade in each course. Not much timeremains in which to review the work of an entire quarter.And final examinations start exactly twenty days from today.And so—forget, within these next three weeks, the rush of otherthings; devote yourself exclusively to your studies. It would be bet¬ter now to drop participation in outside activity than to draw a flunkat finals.‘GREAT EXPERIENCE”SAY MAROON TOURISTS(Continued from page 1)particularly on the defensive end. Ibelieve they play as well as any BigTen team,” he continued. Other mensubstantiated Cunningham’s opinion,declaring the sluggers of the far F.astto be the strongest opponents theyhave ever met.Spectators Interested‘‘The interest displayed by the spec¬tators was an inspiration in itself,”stated Claude Brignall, third baseman.“There were 30,000 at our first game,and a crowd of at least 8,000 witnessedevery one of the battles.”Bill Macklind, star hurler of thesquad, considered the association withpeople whose culture and ethics differso tremendously from our own themost valuable feature of the trip.“Chuck* Hoerger thought that thegood humor and comradeship that itexisted among the men was the mostpleasurable thing about the tour, andmarveled at the playing of the Ja¬panese.Orientals True Sportsmen8hr>rtstor> “Ro” McConnell couldn’tpraise the sportsmanship and playing of the Orientals too highly. “The citi¬zens, too,” he added, “made everyeffort to please and entertain us. Wher¬ever we went, we were treated royally.Coach Norgren considers the tripa decided success. He was pleasedwith the creditable showing his play¬ers made, and with the baseball abilityexhibited throughout the Orient.Without exception, the men declaredthat the tour compensated at least onequarter of University work, and mostof them insist that they learned moreon thetrip than during the rest of theirfour years at college. Want AdsFOR RENT—One large room fortwo persons. Reasonable rates. 6047Woodlawn, 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—Ford coupe; perfect jcondition; new tires; many extras;carefully driven. Reasonable. Mrs.Burrows, Gladstone Hotel, H. P. 4100.CITY SPECIALTY SALESMAN—Capable to rep. ext. mfg.; big exc.seller; good pay. 6747 WentworthAve., Mr. McNeilly.WANTED—Representatives for oldNew York Life Insurance company.Devote part time to work. Little timerequired and returns very lucrative.Gen. Manager will give all help andcooperation necessary. United StatesLife Insurance Co.. 1044 Conway Bldg.,Ill W. Washington.FOR RENT—Large front room, ex¬ceptionally well furnished, with orwithout housekeeping. $8.50. Singlerooms for housekeeping. $5 and $6.6115 Kimbark Ave.TYPEWRITING—Expert work atreasonable rates. Theses a specialty.Louise B. Snow, 5658 Ellis Avenue,phone Dorchester 4b91.LOST—At Interfraternity ball, onepledge pin, one beaded bag, white,aquamarine ring. Return to Maroonoffice.WANTED—Salesmen, part time tosell new $10.00 bookkeeping and in¬come tax record: $4.00 commission.H. W. Swain. Mansfield 4828; 5944 \\.Lake St.REWARD—For the return of theThesaurus .belonging to the Daily Ma¬roon staff. See Bloomenthal if youare the one who carried off.A HIGH CLASSSERVICEREASONABLYPRICED.S. Feinstein,Opt. D.OPTOMETRIST-OPTICIAN1132 East 55th StreetLEARN TO DANCE NOW.TERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 03rd J>t. Nr. WoodlawnClasses every eve. at 8. Beginners Mon.and Thurs. Private lessons any time.Tel. Hyds Park 3080I J. H. FINNEGANDRUGGISTWoodlawn Ave. at 55th St.CIGARS. CIGARETTES andCANDYSTATIONARY AND FOUN-TAIN PENSPhone Midway 0708Ask for Goldenrod Ice CreamWHAT’S ON TODAY“Certain Aspects of Life in GermanUniversities” will be the subject of atalk by Dr. E. Baumgarten at a meet¬ing of the Philosophy club at 8, inClassics 20.A discussion will be the main partof the History of Religions clubmeeting at 7:30 in Haskell 26. As¬sociate Prof. A. Eustace Haydon willlead the meeting.A Radio lecture from Mitchell Tow¬er, through station WMAQ will hegiven at 9. Prof. Ludwig Hektoen willspeak on “The Status of Scarlet FeverInvestigation.” CLARENCEDARROW(Negative)—vs..—JOHN HAYNESHOLMESof New York(Affirmative)DEBATE ON PROHIBITIONNORTH HALL of COLISEUMTonight, 8:15December 1stTickets $1.50, $1.25, $1.00, 75c, 50cTickets atCHICAGO FORUM COUNCIL19 S. LaSalle St. Randolph 5558—and—LYON & HEALY BOX OFFICEJackson and WabashT" HAVE YOU SEEN THE NEWBOOKS?Now is the time to informyourself as to the appro¬priate book for gifts. Ourholiday stock is in and ondisplay. Our selection includes thebest and newest in fiction,essays, both entertainingand informative, and awide choice of gift edi¬tions.STATIONERYNo gift would be moreappreciated by your U.of C. friends than a boxof stationery bearing theUniversity crest. Letter, club and varsitysizes. Maroon, gold orGiicago dye. New num-l>ers in triple quire forthree dollars.GREETING CARDSBrightly colored, gayly decorated Christmas GreetingCards, with sentiments for everyone, and with envel¬opes attractively lined.RUST CRAFTCharmingly Boxed Novelties, ranging from soft-tonedbowls with narcissus bulbs to fancy sandwich cutters,and with a price range just as wide.Before making that tiresome trip to the loop, at least look over our display ofHoliday Suggestions- - AT THE - -UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BOOKSTORE5802 EUis HallBig Ten and Big ThreeBoth Agree on Zippers!WHAT should be worn when awet, driving snow sweeps the cam*pus is as definitely set as a footballschedule in the foremost colleges.Zippers—smart, shapely boots ofGoodrich design and quality, thatslip over the shoes as snug andtrim as gloves over fingers.Warm and protective, you canwatch the game without the dis¬comfort of icy feet.THE B. F. GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANYAKRON, OHIOGoodiicGrange It GoingGreat At a Pro The Daily SPORTS Maroon In Fact, He’s aBEAR!»Tuesday Morning December I, 1925TOURNAMENT PLAY NEARS ENDMAROONS DOWNTWENTY TEAMSON JAPAN TOURLose Only Eight Games OutOf Thirty-three PlayedIn OrientAfter a four months’ tour of theorient in which thirty-three gameswere played. Coach Nels Norgren’sMaroons returned home all pepped upwith their eye on the Big Ten Title.Chicago won twenty games, lost eight,and tied five on the long journey.VVaseda University, the Maroon hostsadministered two of the defeats and allstar team of former Waseda and KeyoUniversity administered the third de¬feat suffered in Japan,Play In KoreaChicago was the first college hallteam to invade Korea, and the spec¬tators marvelled at the proficiency ofthe Westerners. “The Japanese teamscertainly are improving,’ Coach Nor-grcn declared, “their fielding alwayshas been good while their hitting andpitching is fast coming along.”Four Men Will GraduateThe trip will stand the Maroonbaseball team in good stead in thecoming championship. The only mem¬bers who made the trip that will belost by graduation are Bob Howell.John Howell. Capt. Russel Cunning¬ham. and Bill Weiss. This meansthat a veteran outfit will report forpractice which will include Joey Gub-bins, James Webster. “Bo” McCon¬nell. Claude Brignall. Charles Hoerger.Bill Macklind. Ken Pierce and GeorgeBenton, in addition to Wallie Markswho did not make the trip as he wasneeded for the Maroon football team.Fourth Trip to JapanThis is the fourth time that aMaroon team has invaded the Orient.Pat Page led a Maroon team to Ja¬pan and every five years since then aMaroon team has made the trip. TheMaroon baseball team has gone far tofoster baseball in Japan. China and thePhillipines.Coach Norgren will immediatelytake charge of the basketball squadwhich has been practicing under thedirection of Assistant Coaches FritzCrisler and Campbell Dickson.Maroon SplashesDon Petersen, the Freshman demonwimmer will be unable to performny more feats in the near future, due:> an injured hand. Starting as anifection, his hand is in had condition,ut there is hope of his being entered) the coming Water Carnival thisreek. Corny Oker, his team mate,ill however be entered in the comingay and no doubt will he a great helpi cheering up Petersons down-heartedipporters.Mel Boynton is waxing hot in waterpolo and fs showing more speed andiccuracy than last year, before the timehe was compelled to stop swimming.However he is no longer troubled withsinus trouble and should be of im¬mense help to the team.[vane is increasing speed as the-oil by and with the experiencet year should be a consistentgainer for the Maroon tankers.iG. Baumrucher. a Sophomore breast-troker is showing up in true style inie two hundred yard event. He isandicapped by lack of experience, hiseakest point being in misjudging hisseed, however, if he improves at theime rate of speed as lately he willo doubt carry off high honors in this BACK HOME FROM CONQUEST OF ORIENT FOUR TEAMS REMAIN IN FINALSOF Lfl. TOUCHBALL TOURNAMENTPSI U. LEADS SCORING AVERAGEDelta Sigma Phi, Kappa Sigma and Tau KappaEpsilon Are Close Contenders for theUniversity Championship CupHere is the Maroon team that toured the Orient with the exception of Wally Marks. They are toprow: Weiss, McConnell, R. Howell, Macklind, Benton. Bottom row: Marks, Brignal, Webster, Cun¬ningham, J. Howell, Gubbins and Pierce.WILLIAMS STARSIN TRIBUNE RACERunning against one of the greatestdistance runners of all time Dick Wil¬liams, winner of the intra-mural cross¬country, captured an easy third in theannual tribune race at WashingtonPark Sunday afternoon. Joie Ray ofthe Illinois Athletic Onb won theevent in the remarkable time of 28.Oland Henry Pflieger of MarquetteUniversity finished second.The race was run under very ad¬verse weather conditions but it wasabout two minutes faster than lastyear’s affair. The •course was coveredwith a heavy blanket of snow whichmade the going very tough and in ad¬dition the snow continued to fall allduring the race. The event from thefirst narrowed down to a three corn¬ered duel and up to the last lap Wil¬liams pressed the two leaders hard.Ray was in his best form of the yearand it was no mean achievement to beable to give bint so close a battle.Williams, who is a freshman at theUniversity of Chicago is a formerHyde Park runner and it was herethat he got his start. He was a mem¬ber of this year's freshman barrierteam and should make good varsitymaterial. One of the men that be beatwas Henry Bottrke, captain of lastyear’s cross country who is now run¬ning under the colors of the T. A. C. WOMEN POSTPONEFENCING CLASSESTO NEXT QUARTERBy R. H. S.After all the elaborate plans forfencing classes for women there will heno classes, due to the lack of interest,fhe notice posted on the bulletin boardin Ida Noyes hall last week did notreceive more than fifteen signatures.As the plans included two classes withtwenty members in each, obviously thenecessary quota of pupils was not ob¬tained. Perhaps the price, eight dollarsfor four lessons, was prohibitory withChristmas rapidly approaching. At anyrate, plans for fencing instruction forwomen will have to he postponed untilnext spring, or at least until the de¬mand is larger than it has been.Similarly, the bowling alleys seemto be suffering from a slump in inter¬est and attendance. With the holidays With only four teams left in thesemi-finals the touchball season isj rapidly drawing to a close of its most| successful year. Delta Sigma Phi,Kappa Sigma, Psi Upsilon and TauKappa Epsilon are the four teams' that have gone through their sched-[ ules undefeated. So far Psi U. hasshown the strongest offense runningup one hundred and twenty pointsto their opponents six. This wasmainiy due to the fine running andpassing of George Lott.Kappa Si(i Have Strong DefenseDefensively Kappa Sigma is thestrongest having a record of nopoints scored against them. In fourU7ITII pi/1 p AT T V ^eaffue sanies they ran up a total ofTv 11II Dill ltiiLL I seventy points. Delta Sigs record of108 points to their opponents six isalso a very enviable one and it wasmainly through the brilliant playingof Kassel and Carmen that they haveadvanced to their present standing.Although the Teke games have beenclose they are one of the most fearedteam because of their strong defense.Teams Evenly MatchedTeams as evenly matched as theseTEKES COP GAMES IIn one of the most thrilling of thetouchball games this fall Tau KappaEpsilon staged a fighting finish to winfrom Tau Sigma Omicron by a 12-6score. The losers scored the first touch¬down hut two long runs 'by the Kappateam culminated in their defeat.After a series of steady gains Lufieof the Omicron aggregation broughtthe ball over the line for the first scoreof the game. They managed to main¬tain the advantage for some time, btatHamilton, Kappa backfield man, circledleft end and cleverly evaded a inipi-ber of opponents to tie the score [atsix all. The game was won on thenext play. The Omicron team kickedoff, and after making a pretense [atrunning the ball back a Kappa playertossed the oval to Jelinek who alreadynot far off. some diminution in sports I s we„ down t]ie field and ran the $11attendance is to be expected. The final | the remajnjnff distance for the winningexaminations and term papers are also j gin the offing.. -Dorothy J. Derbacher George A. Bohmann IDANCING IN THE LOOPNATIONAL DANCING ACADEMYTelephone Wabash 65811 Private Lesson $1.00 4 Private Lessons $8.00 8 Private Lessons $6.00 HAuditorium Bldg., 2nd Floor. 431 South Wabash AvenueTAMM’S NOVELTY ORCHESTRA100 — Expert Instructors — 100Oren Every Night Including Sunday Night and Sunday MatiiCLIP THIS COUPON FOR SPECIAL RATES four appear to be should show someexcellent playing in the final games.Today the Tekes meet Psi Upsilonwhile the Kappa Sigs will battle itout with Delta Sigma Phi. Bothgames are at 3:30 and will be playedon the fields across the Midway.Winners of these games will play forthe championship Friday while thelosers battle for third and fourthplace.Horseshoes In Semi-FinalsThe horseshoe teams will entertheir third round of the semi-finalstoday; Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Sigma,Kappa Nu and Sigma Chi being theones left to toss for the champion¬ship. With the cold weather andunsettled conditions, good pitchingis difficult but from the close scoresof yesterday’s matches it appearsthat it will take some mighty closetossing for a team to come throughvictorious. In the games yesterday,Baker was the most consistent shoot¬er. Fourteen ringers were his con¬tribution to the Phi Kap win overTau Delta Phi.SENIORSWhose names begin withK, L, M, N,O, P, Of or R, should have their pic¬tures taken for the Cap and Gown dur¬ing the week of November 30 - Dec. 5,(this week) at the5 South Wabash Avenue The Tie OftProclaims the ManLOTHES may not make the^ man, but a tie often trans¬forms a commonplace costume intosomething effective and distinguish¬ed. Never before has A STARRBEST (always the headquarters forexclusive dressers) offered so widean assortment of handsome neck¬wear directly imported from Eng¬land and France.AotaerBestRANDOLPH AND WABASHFINE CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS.wnjBBjPfT.*1, jj1' j«. i'Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1925—Ufaruie ,X MMstteCHANT OF COMPLAINTVerse—O, sing all the glories of Egypt andRomeOr chant forth your praises cf Gaul—But I’ll yodel the charms of the beau¬tiful Drake,And the Interfratemity Ball.Chorus-Just what could be sweeter than danc¬ing on stone.Till your tootsies are calloused andsore?Who Charlestoned that night must belimping today,Must be smarting like never before.Now I shouldn’t complain of mybruises and knocks.And my knee that still feels like awreck.But I’ll never get over that collar ofmineFor it gave me a pain in the neck ! !—GeoG tunity and now they’ve escaped. We’IL plans were sure and deftjust have to be patient and wait for finally I saw my Deanthat conference of English instructors.THE Science and Mathematicsteachers from all over the Middle Westheld a two day convention here lastweek. Curses! All of them congre¬gated under one roof and we didn’tfind out about it till yesterday. Eversince our prep days and plane geometrywe have looked forward to our oppor- Or a Powerful Girl.)oar Turk—Ve were playing a cute game t’othernight and it might be well to pass iton. You see, the one at the pianostrikes up a tune and everybody fol¬lows its motif. For example, they play“A Kiss in the Dark,” well, then . . .or “Charleston” and everybody dances.It was great until the idiot at the pianoplayed “Everybody Loves My Baby.”As I was saying it’s a good game hutfor a guy with mv jealous dispositionthey must have a diplomatic pianist.—WingoFLAWSI hate the rooms I’m living inThey shatter my repose—Besides there aren’t enough of chairsOn which to hangy my clothes! Not one of them is left ! !—Sis FIRST MEMBERS OF FROSHCLUB ARE SELECTED“I, hear they’re going to build aseparate institution to take care ofalcoholics and the mentally unfit.”“What’s the matter, haven’t we stillgot Wisconsin?”ATTENTION—Wisconsin columneditor—Now are we even.THE Varsity baseball team has re¬turned to the city. Wonder if theystudied any of the cultural phases ofJapan, or witnessed any of the nativedramatic performances like “The Mi¬kado" and things like that.PIPESWilt for English—he’s a pipNever flunks a femee.History—that’s all fixedScott they say’s a gem.The Poly Sci men, too, are softFrom what I’ve heard of them.Thus I had my courses down Obviously, He Needs Food ForThoughtSir—May I add another excuse for flunk¬ing—one of the freshmen at the houseprotested that he flunked his Pol Scicourse because he wasn’t gettingenough to eat at dinner. —fiebeTHE fruit dealers on Fifty-fifthstreet are protesting against the erec¬tion of the new medical school aroundthe campus. They fear it will ruintheir feminine trade in apples!The UniversityA RareOpportunity!Collegiate type suits $28.50Collegiate type overcoats $30.00Investigate These Unusual ValuesSpecial reductions for immediate clearance on a limitedassortment of fine garments from higher priced lines—values you cannot afford to miss.ADVANCE SHOWINGSpecial varsity snap brim hats $5.00With smart fancy bands—worth .... $8.00HOUDAY GIFTSRobes, gloves, pipes, neckwear and other articlessuitable for gifts in a wide variety—fine quality de¬pendable merchandise at prices that make Xmas shop¬ping a pleasure.Iroumtttg King $c (In.(Established 103 Years)Personal Management — “BIG ED” PARRY, *06WALLY MARKSUniversity of Chicago, Representative12 W. Washington St, Chicago THE contribution. “F.mptys CumingBack” which appeared in the Whistlelast week was originally written by“mescal ike” and appeared for the firsttime in Keith Preston’s Hit or Misscolumn in the Daily News. Pardon,please?—TERRIBLE TURK (Continued from page 1)Gordon, M.Gray, L.Hagey, HarryHafson, CharlesHathaway, M.Harmon, RobertHartigan, ArnoldHagens, EdwardHartie, S.Hipsch, EdwardIngwerson, H.I go, V.Kelly, Alfred *Keefer, LouisKoerber, HaroldKlein, RobertLesser, SimonLamon, RobertLeir, G.Losch. H.McCormack. RalphMcMullen, StewartMayo, FrankMcDowell, W.Mudge, FredMueller, GeorgeMasure, MortimerMcFarlane. H. T.Moklers, H.Machen, JohnMurdock. B.Maver, Milton McKinley, RobertMetzenberg, RobertNathan, J.Norberg, C.O’Malley. W.Poole, GeorgePeterson, RaymondPoragil, AlbertRobie. FredReid, GeorgeRobertson, R.Rothschild, Sevmour Solomon, I.Small, KennethThomas, PerryTolman, T.Turner, FosterDel Vale, P.Welty, J.Weil, HaroldWcinfeld, N.Williams, M. A.Wainer, C.The Question: i{‘What shall I get for- ** is easily answered atWoodworth’s. The gift buyer may choose from the Latest Books in Standard andGift Bindings; Distinctive Stationery and Writing Equipment; Typewriters of AllMakes, as well as a host of items bearing t he U. of C. Coat of Arms.WOODWORTH’S BOOKSTOREOPEN EVENINGS 1311 E. 57th StreetHERE IS W HAT OURSUBSCRIBERS OWE USThose whose names are listed may pay, or send a check, to S. Bloomenthal, Circula¬tion Director, every day at noon or from 2:30 to 6 p. m. at Ellis Hall. More names will follow.Elsie Sedlack $2.00Father O’Neil 2.00J. J. Frisch 2.00P. DelValle 1.00Helen Parks 2.00Katherine Lloyd 2.00Elizabeth Roe 2.00Kieth Taylor 2.00Priscilla E. Osborn 1.00Virginia Bell 2.00Isabella Streicher 2.00Barbara R. Cooke 2.00Ellen Lampe 2.00Maxine Hillaid 2.00Irving Stenn 2.00Joan Loewy 2.00Cora Hibbard 2.00Bernice Tress 2.00Alice Kelly 2.00Mary Gibson 2.00Francis Boal 2.00Joanna Downs 2.00Dorothy Alvord 2.00E. H. Abbot 2.00Mary Foster 2.00 Edna Willartz . 2.00Dorothea Schultz 2.00Elizabeth White 2.00Irene Altheide *. 2.00Elizabeth Cowan 2.50Charlotte Zeigler 1.00Madeline Masters 2.50Lucile Ries 2.50Marjorie Kendall 2.00Elizabeth Bryan 2.00Irene Neymark 2.50E. L. McGraff 2.00Mrs. Mary Woodrow 2.00Elsie Shapiro 2.00Josephine Young 2.25Theodore Boes 2.00Howard Wick 2.50Harriet Finch 2.50Taylor Scott 1.00Edward Metzel 2.00Edward Lissnes 1.50Isador Linetsky 2.00Catherine Fosberg 2.00Helen Gwin 2.00 Irene McNerney 2.00Margaret O’Conner 2.00Emily Sedlacek 1.00M. Louise Drumm ........ 1.50Beulah McAllister 1.00Edith Pollack 2.25Helen Gillet 2.50Lenore Sampson 2.50Ethel Brignall 2.50H. Bly 2.00Blanche Swartz 2.76Frances Morey 2.00Iris Goodman 2.00Dorothy Hutchinson 2.00Marjorie Creighton 2.00Marjorie Lund 2.00Marcella Gidons 2.50M. Stavoe 2.00Florence Slater 2.00Shirley E. Nestle 2.50Mildred Pecker 2.00Leo Aranstein 2.00Helen Redderson 2.60Esther Kahn 2.00Grace Gear 2.00_ * ...... ..rj.