HD !Qt?5$*Vol. 25 No. 44 Members ofGreen Cap willexchange theirribbons for pinstonight.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 9.1925 Price Five CentsTICKET SALESINCREASE FORDRAMAT PLAYLimited Number of SeatsAvailable in Boxesand Side Aisles McGill WomenStorm MasculineDivorce SessionTickets for “Mr. Pirn Passes By,”the offering of the Dramatic associationwhich will go on the boards Fridaynight, are enjoying great popularityand demand, it was reported yesterday.The best tickets in the center sec¬tions of Mandel hall have been soldOf these, the fraternities have reservedseveral blocks of seats. There is stillspace to accommodate a few morein the center sections. Aisle seats inthe left and right sections are yetavailable.Balcony Seats FillingBalcony seats have been selling rap¬idly, according to Derwood Lockard.publicity chairman. Some choice seatsremain whic^i are expected to be takenin a short time.Of the boxes only three remain to besold. Seven were taken shortly after sex-the seats were placed on sale.“Keen interest.” said Lockard. “hasbeen shown by both Alumni and mem¬bers of the association for the openingperformance of the association. Ev¬eryone is looking forward to seeingthe character of the work of the newmembers of the organizations as theyare showing great promise.”Stress Costumes and SceneryThe quality of the acting of the oldermembers of the cast and those whohave had experience in campus dramat¬ics before is already known to students.Special attention this year is beingpaid to costuming and scenery design¬ing. These effects are coming intoprominence in staging plays at the Uni¬versity, according to Madge Wood¬ward, in charge of costuming . McGill university women, decidingthat the supremacy of man in politicsshould formally cease, invaded a“mock” parliament session held atMcGill last Tuesday. A delegation ofthem insisted upon taking the floor anddiscussing the divorce problem withthe men on an equal footing.“We cannot see," one member of theparty is alleged to have declared, “whya parliament of students should haveno women in the house. This is anage in which the emancipation of thewomen will stand out as one of thegreatest achievements. Why should wenot come down and discuss so im¬portant a question which if discussedby the men alone would certainlymake for a one-sided debate. Womenmust have some say in so vital amatter.”The women are all students of theRoyal Victoria college. This is ex¬clusively a women’s institution.Masculine political circles are allegedto be much disturbed by this tur¬bulent display on the part of the fairFEATURE’CRAZEAT HONOR BALLCh&rlestoners EntertainSoph Dance atWOMEN COLLECTVARIED ARTICLESFOR ANNUAL SALEBrassware from New York, rice-paper stationery from Japan, and pot¬tery from the Tennessee mountainscomprise a few of the articles whichwill be sold at the Y. W. C. A. Christ¬mas bazaar Friday on the second floorof Ida Noyes hall.Church co-operation and financecommittees have contributed varietiesof food home-made cookies, cakes,candies, and other delicacies, accordingto Virginia Brintnall. in charge. Othercommittees have made the followingdonations: Social committee, teatowels; Inter-collegiate, silver slipperbags; Industrial, handkerchiefs; Mem¬bership, gifts for the grab-bag; World-fellowship, aprons and hot pan-hold¬ers; Social Service, dolls; CampusCommunity, handkerchiefs.Y. W. PLANS ANNUALCHRISTMAS VESPERSChristmas Vesper services, an eventsponsored annually by Y. W. C. A.,will be held on Sunday at 4* in thetheatre of Ida Noyes hall. The serv¬ice will consist of the singing of Christ¬mas carols by the University choir un¬der the direction of Mack Evans, Uni¬versity organist, and of an addressby Rev. William Henry Boddy, D. D.,the minister of the Woodlawn ParkPresbyterian church. The subject ofthe talk will be “The MeditativeMary.”Dr. Boddy spoke in senior chapelat Easter last spring. Another proof that the Charlestonis popular, will be manifested at theannual Skull and Crescent dance at theCoopcr-Carlton hotel next Fridayevening, if the plans of the entertain¬ment committee of the sophomore hon¬or society mature. Arrangements forthe dance include an exhibition of theCharleston and a contest.Schedule CXHare’s EnsembleHusk O’Hare’s Casino club ensem¬ble will furnish the music for the af¬fair according to the report of thedance chairmen, who declare they havealready contracted for the services ofthis twelve-piece aggregation. This or¬chestra will be remembered for itswork at the Score club dance and Set¬tlement! night.This is the first time that such acontest has been held at any of thedances given by the honor clubs. CAMPUS VOTESACCEPTANCE OFHARMONY PLANStudents Decide By BallotOn Entrance ToWorld CourtResults of the poll taken by TheDaily Maroon among students of theUniversity on the World Court ques¬tion show that 176 are in favor of en¬trance to 37 against entrance underany terms at all. Those in favor of en¬trance are divided into 74 in favor ofentering under the Harmony plan, 59in favor of entering under the Hard-ing-Hughes-Coolidge plan, and 48 forentrance under Borah’s terms.Wilson to Present DecisionEdward Wilson, University tennisplayer, and member of the Y. M. C. A.will present these facts to the StudentWorld Court conference in session atPrinceton within a few days. Thismeeting has representatives attendingit from colleges and universities inall parts of the country, numberingmore than seventy altogether, includ¬ing Leland Stanford University andMills College in California. The con¬ference will send three hundred stu¬dents abroad next summer in groupsof twelve to study at first hand Euro¬pean conditions and to co-operate witha European association of students nowsitting in Paris.Former Ambassador SpeaksAmong the speakers at the Princetonconvention are: Roland S. Morris, for¬mer Ambassador to Japan, PresidentGarfield of Williams College, PresidentWooley of Mount Holyoke, Dr. HenryVan Dyke, and Raymond B. Fosdick.The conference is being held at Prince¬ton in an attempt to concentrate stu¬dent opinion and discover the opinionof university students the country over. Cancer Usually Due to ChronicIrritation; Prompt Attention toTrouble Only Solution—WellsCancer, and overgrowth of normalbody cells, is usually due to some in¬jury or chronic irritation, and maybest be controlled by prompt attentionto such troubles and immediate surgi¬cal care, according to Dr. H. G. Wellsof the department of pathology of theUniversity. In a radio talk last nightfrom the campus studio through TheDaily News station, WMAQ, Dr.Wells summarized the results of cancerresearch during the past forty years.Radium, x-rays, and the surgeon’sknife have all been used with successin the early stages of the disease.Although the death rate from themalady has increased 86 per cent in aquarter century, this seems due to thefact that more people live to an agewhen they are likely to contract can¬ter.Investigations by Miss Maud Slyeof the University, and by other scien¬tists, show that resistance to cancer isinherited more often than suscepti¬bility.So far as can be determined, there isnb germ responsible for the disease.(Continued on page 2)I. S. A. TO HOLDCOSTUME PARTYPlan Affair to be Given Fri¬day in Native CostumeFete SettlementKiddies At PartySettlement children will be enter¬tained at a Christmas party which willbe given by Y. W. C. A. Saturday at2 in the main gymnasium of Ida Noyeshall. Representatives from each of theten settlements where Y. W. sendsworkers will be present.Games, a Christmas tree, and a storyhour will all be on the program. Icecream, chocolate, and cookies will beserved in the sun parlor following theentertainment.All students who have cars at theirdisposal have been asked to donate theuse of them in order to bring the “kid¬dies” to the party. They may turntheir names in at the Y. M. C. A. of¬fice at once.CHRISTMAS SERVICEHELD BY Y. M., Y. W.Three Universities toDebate World CourtThe tri-school debate between theteams of the Universities of Illinois,Wisconsin, and Michigan will be on thesubject: “Resolved, that the UnitedStates should enter the World Court.”Illinois will meet Wisconsin atChampaign to debate the affirmative. Kathleen Stewart and LafayetteMarsh, chairmen of the co-operativecommittees of the Y. W. C. A. andY. M. C. A., are urging everyone tocome to the joint Christmas service ofthe two organizations which will beheld at 4:30 today in Ida Noyes thea¬tre.Old English Christmas carols willbe sung, led by Mack Evans, the newmusical director, who says that this PURPLE HEAR COLEON RACE HISTORYAND DEVELOPMENTA human brain turned to stone, agrimy skull-cap half buried in thesand, a thigh bone projecting from therock—these are bits of evidence bywhich anthropologists and zoologistshave reconstructed a minute historyof the human race and its develop¬ment, according to Prof. Fay-CooperCole, of the department of anthropol¬ogy of the University who spoke re¬cently to a class in contemporarythought at Northwestern university.Prof. Cole is a recognized author¬ity in his field and he appeared atNorthwestern as a special lecttjrer be¬fore a selected class. This group con¬stitutes the class in contemporarythought, said to be one of the bestcourses now offered at Northwestern.GENIUS IS STUNTEDBY GREED, IS CLAIMLaying the responsibility for thecurtailment of genius upon the wor¬ship of money and love of gain, Prof.Daniel / Gregory Mason of Columbiauniversity states, “Instead of trying tosee and express beauty, men havesharpened themselves to a point inorder to “get on” and “beat the otherfellow’,”Dr. Mason, the Harris lecturer, whohas been speaking at Northwesternuniversity on Art and Music declaresthat this condition exists not only inthe United States but all over theworld. 1. S. A. will present an internationalprogram Friday at 8 in the library ofT Noyes hall at which representa¬tives from various countries will takepart. Only students from other laudsare expected to come in their respec¬tive national costumes, although ev¬eryone has beeu invited to attend.As the evening’s entertainment ClydeKeutzer, W. Pauck, Miss Kurihara,and Mary Jones will sing. GladysAckerman and Heloise Marinho willgive readings and Elizabeth Vilas andW. Saroff, five minute speeches. HY. Lau will present a stunt and RaineIvanoff, a Bulgarian dance. Mary Nor-berg and Mabel Meyerheim will giveukelele selections.At the conclusion of the program refreshments will be served.This novel entertainment is in linewith the plans of the I. S. A. for stu¬dents coming from territories beyondthe boundaries of the United States. INITIATE EIGHTY-ONEINTO HONOR SOCIETYAT DINNER TONIGHTEighty-one members of The GreenCap will elect officers following theirinitiation in Hutchinson cafe tonight at6:15.Six of the formerly announcedeighty-seven aspirants to the organiza¬tion were found ineligible last night.They are: Charles Cutter, RudolphColes, L. Gray, W. McDowell, MiltonMayer, and B. Igo. Their intiation feewill be returned today by StewartLytle at the Psi Upsilon house from12 to 1.One hundred persons will sit at thebanquet table, according to a state¬ment made last night by Thomas Mul-roy, director of the club. Dean ErnestHatch Wilkins will deliver an addressof welcome, followed by a talk byFrank H. O’Hara, head of student ac¬tivities. The entire board of senior di¬rectors will be present with SewardCovert acting as toastmaster.“The badge of the club,” said Thom¬as Mulroy last night, “is a doubleenamel, three dye l#idge. In the cen¬ter is the official seal of the Universityset in a background of gold and blackenamel. 'Cut in bold relief and runningcircular to the seal are the wordsGreen Cap Honor Society. All in allit makes a very charming, very ap¬propriate emblem of membership intothis honorary Freshman group. Thebadge will be a standard fixture.’The members of.the club will starton activities for the rest of the yearafter their initiation. Plans are to bemade for social events which will bedistributed throughout the year.Prespective members as well as thedirectors of the organization expect tolaunch the Green Cap successfully intothe L^niversity.Women ConsiderForming ‘C’ ClubW. A. A. will hold the last openmeeting of the quarter (tomorrow at3:30 in the corrective gymnasium ofIda Noyes hall. Instead of the usualformal business meeting, a new typeof informal gathering for general dis¬cussion will be initiated.The subjects under consideration to¬morrow will be three-fold. Accordingto Eleanor Fish, president of the organ¬ization, the new “C” club, an idea fora suitable name, the meaning of thenumerals, and the dominating idea ofthe new society witl be discussed.Plans will be made for next quarterwith special emphasis on activitieswithin the organization, such as in¬itiations and banquets: ! SPONSOR CONTESTTO FIND DRAMATICTASTE IN SCHOOLSAny person enrolled in an Americanuniversity who has a favorite actor oractress or a favorite play seen during1925, will have an opportunity to ex¬press this preference through the medi¬um of Theatre Magazine in a prize con¬test featuring prizes which total $125for the best answers on these sub¬jects.This contest is for the purpose of affording college students an opportun¬ity to express themselves on dramaticsubjects of vital interest to everyonein the country.The judges of this contest whichcloses February 1, 1926 will be Mr.Lawton Mackall, editor and writer; Mr.Gilbert Seldes, critic, and Mr. ArthurHornblow, editor of the Theatre Mag¬azine.Council Postpone*Junior Class MixerMembers of the Junior class will nothold their mixer as scheduled for Fri¬day afternoon. The postponement isdue to the Y. W. C. A. benefit withwill probably be one of the most im-1 which it would conflict. No other dateportaut Christmas services. has been set for the affair. COURSE BOOKS DUE 'WITHIN TWO WEEKSCourse books should be deposited be¬fore the end of the quarter if gradesare to be entered in them. Accordingto the announcement of the Recorder’soffice, entries will not be made in booksdeposited more than two weeks laterthan the last day of the quarter.Students who will not be in residencenext quarter should deposit their booksinclosed in addressed envelopes bear¬ing four cents postage. The Recorder’soffice will riot he responsible for bookscot called tor. . SEE POLO AS NEWCOLLEGIATE SPORTPok> will become a popular form ofintercollegiate competition in the nearfuture, Maj. Frederick M. Barrows,head of the Department of MilitaryScience and Tactics, predicts. Maj.Barrows, in an interview, expressedhis hope that Chicago will have a newfield for this game in the spring, andventured a prediction that an inter¬collegiate tournament will be held here.The game is now fostered by the R.O. T. C. “Polo is a thrilling sport towatch, and and more thrilling to play,”Maj. Barrows asserted.Comad Chib Hold*Bunco Parly TodayComad, a.n organization for womenof the school of Commerce and Admin¬istration, will give a bunco party today,at 4 in room 405 of the C. and A. build¬ing. Refreshments will be served. UNIVERSITY TOEDUCATE PUBLICBY RADIO TALKSProminent Faculty MenChosen To BroadcastLectureAn attempt to give radio audiencesa comprehensive view of the organiza-tion of the modern world, through lec¬tures delivered by some of the mostbrilliant members of the Universityfaculty, will be launched shortly afterthe first of the year, according to anannouncement from university author¬ities.Fay-Cooper Cole, anthropologist;Ferdinand Schevill, noted historian;James Parker Hall, head of the Uni¬versity’s law school; and James Hay¬den Tufts, vice-president of the Univer¬sity and well-known philosopher, areamong those scheduled to speak. Lec¬tures will be given once a week, defin¬ite dates to be announced later.The radio talks in general will fol¬low the outlines and method of a sim¬ilar course of lectures being given to aselected group of students.Reaction Against Old Methods“The work represents a reactionagainst departmental, highly special¬ized methods of dealing with knowl¬edge.” said Prof. Walter L. Dorn, ofthe department of History, who is or¬ganizing the course. “We are tryingto see the facts of social organizationfrom the point of view of the ordinarycitizen.”• Acquaintance with a group of theUniversity’s most distinguished schol¬ars is one of the advantages to begained by the radio listener who tunesin on the speeches, according to Prof.Dorn. Each lecturer is an authority inhis field, and the synthesis of theirknowledge will bring to light maayintimate relations between the variousphases of modern civilization.Colleges Tend Toward PlanUniversities throughout the coun¬try are swinging toward this type of*course, Prof. Dorn said, and the pres¬ent series of lectures constitutes one ofthe most elaborate attempts to mo¬bilize the resources of a great institu¬tion of learning for work on a specificproblem. Sociology, anthropology, his¬tory, economics, religion and philos¬ophy will be brought into play in con¬sidering the complexities of society.The power of public opinion, thedifficulties of labor adjustments, inter¬national relations, political parties,modern Christianity, and the trend ofmodern life are among the specifictopics to be treatec*Announce HigherSettlement TotalA new total of $4100 was announcedlate yesterday afternoon by ParkerHall and Ellen McCracken, co-chair¬men of the finance committee of thesettlement drive. These figures are notfinal for the drive as contributions willbe acceptable up to 4 o’clock next Fri¬day afternoon.The finance committee declares that"if the present good work of the teamf*continues the final total for the driveshould exceed $5000.The mens team captains will meetwith Parker Hall today at 12 in Cobb206.GRADUATE GRADECARDS NOW READYGraduate, Divinity, and Unclassifiedstudents may learn their grades for thequarter by depositing grade cards atthe Recorder’s office, according to theannouncement issued by the office.Blank cards may be found oo theshelf in the north corridor of Cobbhall.Students should not ask for theirgrades by telephone, nor in person ex¬cept to call for their cards. An an¬nouncement will appear in the DailyMaroon when the cards are ready to hegiven out.Page Two T^E DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1925 I• ' 'uJhr iathj fWarmm Social SphereFOUNDED IN 1901 By Alta CundyTHE OFFICIAL 8TTJDENT NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO Just before wishing you a Merry]Christmas we recall the fact that, “Mr. |Pirn Passes By,” Friday. • -Mandel hall will again be the scenePublished mornings, except Saturday, Sunday and Monday, during the Aotumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The Dally Maroon Company. Subacrlptlon ratea:13.00 per year; by mail, $1.00 per year extra. Single copies, five cents each.Entered as second-class mail at the Chicago Postoffice. Chicago, Illinois, March 13.1906, under tbfe act of March 3, 1873. of a dramatic production and callsforth another social event on this year’scalendar, the last revolution in the •quarter’s sphere.“Mr. Pirn Passes By." a Milne production. will be presented Friday night,8:30 in Mandel theatre. The cast in¬cludes Fred Handschy as Mr. yim,Eleanor Metzel as Olivia Maraen, Mar¬jorie Crighton as Dinah. Ruth De-Witt as Ladj- Marden. Fred Byingtonas George Marden. Herbert Bassett asBrian Strange, and Ruth Atwell as themaid.The Daily Maroon expressly reserves all rights of publication of any materialappearing In this paper.OFFICE—ROOM ONE, ELLIS HALL5804 Ellis AvenueTelephones: Editorial Office, Midway 0800, Local 245; Business Office,Fairfax 5522. Sports Office, Local 80, 2 RingsThe Daily Maroon solicits the expression of student opinion In its columns on allsubjects of student interest. Contributors must sign their full names to communica¬tions. but publication will, upon request, be anonymous.Member of the Western Conference Press AssociationThe StaffAllen Heald, EditorMilton Kauffman, Managing EditorThomas R. Mulroy, Business Manager Box Holders#From box office reports, the eventwill pr^>ve a campus and city socialaffair. Reserved seats have been great¬ly in demand and boxes have already DOUBLE CUTS STOPABSENCES AT OHIOSTATE UNIVERSITY■OITOK1AL DEPARTMENTGertrude Bromberg Women'ILeo Stone WhistleDeeiner Lee XfvaKeese Price NewsWelter Williamson Newtllan) L. Shlues SportsVictor il. Tbeis SportsMarjorie Cooper, Assistant Women’sRuth Daniels .. Assistant Women'sAlta Cundy SocialMary Winner Hughes FeatureDeon Galintsky DayGeorge Jones DayGeorge Koehu DayWilliam Smith Day\1 Widdifleld Dayglice Kinsman SophomoreRoselle Moss Sophomore EditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorWriterEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditorEditor BUSINESS DEPARTMENTSidney BloomenttuU, Circulation DirectorEthan Granqnlst Office DirectorLeland Neff Advertising DirectorMilton KreiDes Local Adv. ManagerTbomaa Field Copy ManagerJack Pincus Classified ManagerDudley Emerson AuditorCharles Harris .....Advertising AssistantFrederick H. KretschmerEldied NeubauerJerome Debs... .Downtown'Copy Manager.Office ManagerMARKING MARKSWALL1E MARKS next year as captain of the University footballteam will bear the number *‘55,” to show appreciation to theFifty-fifth Street merchants. One University tradition has beenbroken. The captain will no longer be “I.”And henceforth the rivalry among business sectors of the city willbe intense. Which will have the Maroon captaincy? In 1927,perhaps, the captain will be number “63” or “5 3“ or ‘‘22 or whichever group of business men do the most for the team.But why restrict the “appreciation” to the captain? Why notlet each player be an advertising medium and thus the power andsupport of many business streets could be combined and the Maroonaerial defense and perhaps offense strengthened miraculously.' With State Street support and a good word from MichiganAvenue vendors, a conference championship would be a certainty.A REVOLTA CLEVER man (we told our friend Humbiawf last night) has-a*. no chance these days. It is no use to try to be clever, we said;the minute one tries, one is squelched.For evidence, we showed Humbiawf a returned paper, written foran English class. On its back, our paper bore the comment:j Too clever. Not enough thought.That was not all. We produce^ another paper, with these wordsadded:You are undoubtedly clever, but you don’t say anything.“And here,” we said, ‘‘are some more.” Here they are:,i ,llt. Clever style, but thin subjejct matter.The subject matter is thin, though the style is clever.Style, clever. Subject matter, thin.One would think (we told Humbiawf) that cleverness is a crime;that it is a handicap, a bad habit to be unlearned. Our professorsseem to ignore this great benefactor of the student. They forgetthat many a poor chap, handicapped by indolence, by ignorance,9 by a great dislike of study, has nevertheless succeeded because hehas the saving virtue of cleverness. If your subject matter is thin,if you have nothing to say, if you are lacking in thought—nevermind. You still have a chance: be clever. Yet these tyrants, with«:books full of thought, with their heads full of things to say, withbra surfeited with subject matter—these tyrants would turn theirfortunate pupil, who has none of these blessings, out in the cold.They would deny him the one resource he has left—cleverness.*Of course (We reminded Humbiawf) we are by no means destitutei|b these blessings. We could, if we wished, fill our papers withthought; we could, if we saw fit, spread our subject matter as thick^8 any. We could, in short, be brainy as well as clever. But werefrain on principle. We are going to fight the thing out. We aregoing to stand by our right to cleverness—a right which every manljas. And if we can not have our cleverness, we will have nothing.| Humbiawf agreed, and pledged his support. He, too, has beenseverely rebuked by several professors, on the same score. Hum-61awf is another martyr for cleverness. Yet he, too, believes (hetold me) that he could write papers full of thought, and veritably^fiff with subject matter. He refrains, he says, on principle. WeScarcely believe this last statement; we doubt if Humbiawf has halfinch of subject matter in him. No; Humbiawf, poor chap, is oneof the victims of our faculty’s policy. He has no faculty savecleverness—and Ijttle of that; yet the little he has is denied him.fc for «»«-h unlucky fellows as Humbiawf—the helpless slaves ofsubject matter—th^t 1 must continue the fight.— — ..... been issued to Mr. George Bates Sr.Mr. A. H. Cowan, Mrs. William Nitze. President-Emeritus Harry PrattJudson, President Max Mason, and theMortar Board club.Following the performance. Skulland Crescent is entertaining at a danceat the Cooper-Carlton hotel and in¬vites its gi’csts to attend at 10 o'clock.Dancing will continue until one andHusk O’Hare’s Casino orchestra willhave the music in charge. When it was announced recentlythat double cuts would be given thosestudents at Ohio State university whowere absent on the day’s preceding orfollowing holidays. Prof. Joseph R.Taylor lectured to the entire groupwhich had registered for one of iiisEnglish courses for the first timeduring the quarter.When the first holiday following thisannouncement drew nigh, vast hordesof students descended upon the OhioState campus, hordes which had notbeen equalled before. Prof. Taylor’sEnglish class was so packed that morn¬ing that extra chairs had to be broughtin from a vacant class room on theother side of the hall. When he fin¬ished calling the roll he discovered thtathe attendance had been complete thatmoruing for the first time since thebeginning of the quarter.Similar incidents occurred in manyclass rooms on the Ohio State cam¬pus that morning. The crowds whichdescended upon ithe professors aresaid to be larger than those ever en¬countered before except at Homecom¬ing Time and similar occasions. What’s On TodayAn illustrated lecture on the “Art ofBook Binding” will be given by AlfredDe Sauty today at 4:30 in Classics 10under the auspices of the Art club.Tickets and announcements for can¬didates receiving degrees at the 139thUniversity Convocation will be avail¬able in the President’s office beginningtoday.Evangelical dub will hold a meetingat 4 in Ida Noyes hall. .The "Origin and Nature of CleavageCenters” will be the subject of a talkby assistant Prof. C. E. Tharaldsen ofNorthwestern university to he givenbefore the Zoology club at 4:30 inZoology 29.Undergraduate History club willhold a meeting tonight at 7:45 in IdaNoyes hall. “History of Civilization”will be the subject of a talk to be givenby Prof. Ferdinand Schevill.RENTAL ADDS BOOKBY PADRAIC COLUM Philosophy club will meet tonight atS in Classics 20. Associate Prof. Rob¬inson will speak on “Where is thePsychologist?’Patrons and Patrone ssesThe Patrons and Patronesses for thedance are Mr. and Mrs. Robert V.Merrill. Mrs. Edna Ewald, Mr. FrankO’Hara. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mer-riam, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Crisler.and Mr. and Mrs. William Gorgas.rhat same afternoon. Friday, Dec.11. is the Junior class tea from 4 to 6at* the Reynolds club house.In the evening, the Classical Clubdance from 9 to 11 will he held in IdaNoyes hall.For Saturday evening many organ¬izations are issuing invitations toChristmas parties. There will be tjieannual Alpha Delta Phi Christmasdance celebrated with a regular Christ¬mas gifts and a Christmas tree*Christmas PartiesPi Delta Phi has also entered aChristmas dance at the Orchard Studioof Music.Phi Kappa Sigma will hold an in¬formal house dance.Achoth is holding a tea at the homeof Mrs. Rodney Mott.On Sunday, Dec. 13. the Dunkersclub will hold a tea from 3 to 6 in theReynolds club.The Sphere has made its last revolu¬tion for this quarter. Campus mustnow turn its attenion to the seriousmatter of exams remembering, how¬ever, that with the beginning of thenew quarter, the social whirl will againmake its debut. “The Forge In the Forest”by Pad-raic Colum. a beautifully illustratedbook, has been recently acquired by theRental library in Classics. This i> onlyone of many new hooks which areavailable. “Greenery Street” by DenisMackail, is also on the list. The trans¬lation of Lady Murasaki's “Tale ofGenji" offers a new and different en¬tertainment for an idle hour. WallaceAmsbary’s book ,of poetry entitled“M’sieu Robin” completes the list ofnew volumes. Four copies of “Mary,Mary Quite Contrary’ have also beenadded. A HIGH CLASSSERVICEREASONABLYPRICED.S. Feinstein,Opt. D.OPTOMETRIST-OPTICIAN1132 East 55th StreetCAMPUS VOTES ACCEPTANCEOF HARMONY PLANContinued from page 1)Although this eliminates hope of asure cure, it also means, on the con¬trary. that one person cannot contractcancer from another.‘‘In the beginning cancer is a dis¬ease limited to a very small area, whichmay be removed successfully,’ Dr.Wells concluded. “Hence eternal vigi¬lance is the price of safety. And evenmore important is the preventionof the disease by prompt attention toall places where chronic irritation, asby a broken tooth, an ill fitting den¬tal appliance or other apparatus, or achronic inflammation or ulceration,may overstimulate the tissues until acancer results.” J. H. MEGANDRUGGISTWood lawn Ave. at 55th St.CIGARS. CIGARETTES andCANDYSTATIONARY AND FOUN¬TAIN PENSPhone Midway 0708Ask for Goldenrod Ice CreamSurell’s Beauty Shop1451 E. 57th StreetFairfax 2007Expert beauty work in all branchesOpen Tues., Thurs., and Fri. Eves.UNIVERSITY STUDENTSFOUNTAIN SERVICE AND LIGHT LUNCHES ARE BEST ATWILLIAM’S CANDY SHOPCORNER FIFTY-FIFTH AT UNIVERSITY AVENUEFresh Home Made Candies'H)' , The Place to Eat\\ iFEUER’S RESTAURANTandWAFFLE SHOPr, Mi U ...f'' t 1 C-t- rl»ip jUitiVetii5 ) in'Hfcfi.rii-'iMfi M 1Mh MO . fu ■;iliirli PCThe rendezvous for smart people serving only the finest foodsthat market can produce at the mo st reasonable prices.A.'-. '202-204 E. 31st Street6312 Cottage. Grove Avenue' .- /We Never Close SOUTHERN COLLEGESTAGES REBELLIONAGAINST EVOLUTIONAccording to an Associated Pressdispatch, Southern Junior College,Oltewab, Tcnn., has been purged ofall carnal sin. Following a recentchapel exercise a -earch of the boys’and girls’ dormitories was made andall novels, pictures, story magazines,lipsticks and rouge, were ca-t into aroaring campus bonfire. »Burning with religious fervor, kind¬led by two revivalists, a committeeof students and faculty entered thecollege library for every book or pam¬phlet having reference to evolution.The students Jed by the faculty,eitierged hearing the idols aloft, carriedthem in triumph and.cast them intothe flame.Want AdsTYPING WANTED—By experi¬enced typist reasonable, will call forand deliver. Phone L. King, Fairfax9755-LOST—Near campus, a pair oftortoise shell glasses in case. Returnto lost and found in the InformationOffice-STUDENTS to work at noon from12 to 1- 5650 Ellif Avenue.W A N T E D—University student(girl) to share apartment with twoother girls. Call Fairfax 1109.LOST—Gold Watch. Please re¬turn to Maroon office.CO WHEY’SMen’s Wear and BilliardsOur New Men s Store IsNow OpenS. E. Corner R5iH »nd F.lli* Ave.TheatreMagazine’sCollege PrizeContest$125In Prizesis offered by THEATREMAGAZINE for the best an*swer to the following ques¬tions :\Who is your favorite actressand why?Who is your favorite actor andwhy?What was your favorite playduring 1925 and why?Theatre Magazine’s readers areinterested in collegs students'opinions on the drama. We wantmen and women will surely haveto know what YOU think Collegemen and women will surely haveinteresting ideas on these subjectsand our hope is that new contrib¬utors to our pages will result frqmthis contest.Answers must be received by Feb¬ruary 1st, 1926. Any enrolled col¬lege student in the United Statesis eligible to compete.For full details and conditions of thiscontest, sec Pafte 5 of the Januaryissue of THEATRE MAGAZINE—out December 20th.... ... . —MMt• I ' • >Attention 1 All In¬tramural basket ballteams! The Daily SPORTS Maroon■- Sign up for practice |tilts at the intra-giural yoffice. |December 9, 1925 Wednesday Morning : if*SiPSI U. AND DELTA SIGPlay Barnyard Golf Semi-Finals Matches in ColdMACS WIN TWOHORSESHOE TILTSFROM OPPONENTSPhi Kappa Psi and SigmaNu Are Losers toNon-GreeksWith an icy north .wind Swoopingdown from 55tn Street numbing the•fingers of the contestants, the Macsoutfroze two opponents and advancedto the finals of the annual IntramuralHorshoe Tournament. Gloves wereused by the contestants to keep theirfingers' from freezing. A» small butenthusiastic crowd watched the wellplayed matches.Two victories within an hour werethe records achieved by the Mnc horse¬shoe pitchers yesterday afternoon indefeating the strong Phi Kappa Psitossers and then turning back SigmaNu in rapid order without losing asingle match. # , i ' ;Win Games EasilyPlaut and Leviton of the Macs de¬feated Forkell and Coulter of the PhiPsis 21-8 and 21-4. The Copp-Hoff¬man combination trounced Stephensonand Farwell with some accurate hurlingand then the Penstone-Lewis1 duothrilled the crowd by winning 21-20with Lewis making a ringer on thefinal pitch with the score deadlocked.The Sigma Nu outfit then fell beforethe deadly eves of the Non*Fraternitysharpshooters. Curtain and Widman |put up the most stubborn battle for.Sigma Nu but were, downed by thePlaut-Rubin and Goodman-Levitonteams who alternated, by the score of21-20. and 21-10. Burbank and Wid¬man did commendable work for theSigma Nu tossers while Pennstone landHoffman featured for the nonGreekswith some neat ringers.Macs Play Today. AlsoToday the Macs will play for theright to enter in the finals of the all-University championship. Considerableinterest has been shown in the horse¬shoe tournament and a large crowdis expected out to watch the finals to¬day. Last year the Macs won the titleand this year with four regulars backare out to repeat. Medals and a suit¬able cup will be awarded to the win-ners-up for the ali-Intramural trophybe awarded to the champions and run¬ners-up for the all-Iintermural trophyto be awarded at the end of the year.Points scored in horseshoes or otherminor sports may determine the win¬ner of the trophy awarded in spring. Gym Team Card ■For This YearStill IncompleteCoach Hoflfer’s Gym team squad isforking out to good advantage everyday. The schedule is not very defin¬ite as yet, but at present the follow¬ing meets are on the card for thisseason:Feb. 16—Ohio State.Feb. 20-—Purdue, at Purdue.Feb. 27—Wisconsin, at Wisconsin.Mar. 6—Navy.Mar. 18—Conference Meet, at Pur¬due.Mar. 24—Philadelphia, at Phila¬delphia.Mar. 26—Eastern Intercollegiate.A dual meet with Illinois, the darkhorse of the Conference, is hoped tobe scheduled early in February aswell as a meet vvith'the Milwaukee“Y” in January, and a triple irteetwith Ohio and Wisconsin on January22. • ^ .All the men on the present 'squadare inexperienced with the exceptionof one man, Quinn Nejson, and CoachHoflfer expects the team to be in goodshape by the first of February at thelatest. Last year the Maroon squaddid very well in both Conference andIntercollegiate meets, but this year,with the green local team, Hoflfer isworrying as to just how his team willcome out.TEAMS PRACTICEFOR TITLE RACEMaroonr’ SplashesWith the tough schedule of theswimming team beginning in the nearfuture, all the men on the squad aredoing their best to he in shape for theoncoming meets. Unfortunately thecampus will only he able to witnessthree meets this season, the Indiana,Purdue and Illinois splashes, fourconsecutive meets heing held awayfrom the home s,wimming hole.Ed. Fellinger and E. Dorf seem tolike exhibition work. Now they areto invade the swimming meet at GreatLakes to show the boys hew AnnetteKellerman became so popular.C. Lane is rounding out into a truespeed maniac fin the water, swim¬ming the short sprints as well as thelonger events in which he excelled lastyear.Diamond, the veteran breaststroker,came in the pool the other day with alife saving tube.’ Said he was goingto practice his kick—best of luck oldman. hut is that the only reason? Preparing for the opening of theconference title race in January, theBig Ten teams are going throughextensive training periods featuredby preliminary contests.Wisconsin opened its season by los¬ing to the North Dakota Aggies, 16-11. The Aggies sustained their bas¬ketball reputation by outclassing Dr.Meanwell’s green five in all depart¬ments of play. However, Meanwellis known for rapidly developing histeams, so that among its opponent?the Cardinals have not lost any re¬spect. The team is being built oroundCaptain Brooks, a center; Rollie Bar-num, Nelson, Hotchkiss, and Andrews, forwards; and Merklo, Kram¬er. Powers, guards.Mini Play ButlerAs the Butler game cn Saturdayapproaches Coach Craig Ruby isparching hi^s Illinois squad for a cen¬ter. Leonard, football halfback,spems |he, logical^uhpice. ,Hp is sixfeet one inch tall, and is a ten-secondman. Although he has a fairly goodeye for the basket he needs improve¬ment in his all-around play.The Iowa five is crude in teamworkand uncertain in scoring as yet, hutthe excellent material on the squadshould develop into a strong combina¬tion. The veterans are Captain Mc¬Connell. guard; Van Dusen, forward;Raflfensberger, guard, and Miller,center. Van Dusen, guard on lastyear’s quintet, is being groomed for aforward berth.Coach Taylor at Minnesota will beforced to put an unbalanced team onthu court. His attack will be builtaround Captain “Black” Rasey, thelittle scoring forward who was oneof the sensations of the Big Ten lastseason. CAGEMEN DRILLFOR INITIAL TILTNEXT WEDNESDAY‘Babe* Alyea Acquires ‘Eye’For th? Basket asSeason OpensWith the opening of the regular con¬ference season • rapidly approaching.Coach Nels Norgren is sending hisMaroon basheteers through a hardworkont every evening in RartlettGym. The squad is composed of only Grapplers HaveFive Meets OnYear's ScheduleMaroon hopes for the 1926 wrest¬ling season are mighty optimistic, ac¬cording to Coach Vorres. He declaresthat his team is in much better shapethan was last year’s team at thistime. The men are, with the excep¬tion of Captain Graham, all in-ex¬perienced, but what is lacking in ex¬perience is move than made up inenthusiasm.Last Friday, in a dual meet withthe West. Side “Y” the squad per-; IN FINALSBOTH SQUADS VERY SlRONfi; COOPER;(MILL ARE MAINSTAYS OF DELTASICS; PSI U. PINS FAITH ON LOTT—! .Meet Today ori Practice Football Field Near Bartlett Gym;Game Is Expected to be VeryQdse . *Lineup for today's gamesPsi Upsilon Delta Sigma Phitwo “C” men and a great number of i f°rmf,d most creditably. Graham SSophomores from last year.Captain “Babe” Alyea is handling thehall in much the same form whichstamped him as one of the premierfloormen of the conference last season.Tn addition he has found an eye forthe basket, a thing which was lackingon he Chicago team last year, and isdropping them through with monoton¬ous regularifv in practice.Sophs To StarBil|, Abbott, the other letter man,has shown up well thus far and shouldbe one of the regular forwards. Thehulk of the team will undoubtedly bemade up of the members of last year'sfreshman team and while they maynot win. any championships this yearthey should develop into a winningfive. “Shorty” Zimmerman, captain ofla«t year’s fro«h squad. looks good andis fast and shifty.Meet “Aggies’John McDonough at present is thehost bet for one of the guard positions.Sackett, Hoereer. Marks. Lott andMcConnell will probably make up thebalance of the varsitv for the firstencounter. The Maroons will meet theMichigan Aggies a week from tonightin the first practice tilt of the season. the 135 and Crowe in the 175 poundclass both won their matches. Land a,145 pounds, and Goeble, 127 pounds.also did good work. In fact all off ^ psilon are the contenders for the Unithe twenty men on the squad deserve-praise.The team is rated among the best*five in the Big Ten, the schedule for.WHAT Of IT?U)/Geoape morjsenste^nThe simple Indian has always beena great traveller. In an earlier day liewas often seen in the same year bv theiscrod fishers of Maine, the progressivebusiness men of California, an.fi thecunning real estate salesmen of Florida.But that was years and'years ago. chil-durn, when "great plains and tracklessforests” made up this noble country.In recent times the Indian has beenmore or less of a home body. JLe sataround the reservation and pocketedhis .oil dividends, and then he sataround some more. It would haveseemed that former age of Indian trek¬king across country liacl gone with thewinds. But- now the Redskin is repre¬sented once more 'by k set of Argo¬nauts who even put any of thejr illus¬trious ancestors to shame in point oftotal mileage. jthe conference season is as follows:Feb. f—MinnesotaFeb. 13—Wisconsin at Madison.Feb. 23—Illinois.Feb. 27—-Iowa at Iowa City.March 7—Chicago vs. the team ofthe same ranking- in the lower five ofthe Big Ten.Prospects are much better in theheavier classes than they are amon^the light-weights, due to the gradua-(Continued on page 4)CHALLENGE SOPHWOMEN TO TILTApparently the hockey season wasnot ended b) the official terminationof class competition. Rivalry betweenthe Sister - f->c^?f i1ic Sophomores andSeniors and Freshmen and Juniors,which was evident during the entireseries of games, found expression in achallenge game between the Sophs andSeniors yesterday. It will further fipciexpression in a contest between theFreshmen a d the Juniors Thursday, ifthe latter accept the challenge of theformer.The hockey tournament almost au¬tomatical!) droppedjnto these divisionsfrom the ing. It was evidentthat the Sophomores were the Senior's-only rival, , th. Fr,.bmcn and Juniorswere left t. -fight It out among them-1(Continued on page 4) LytleFhvoodStewartPollardBatesLottLibby■ Thisclimax crgIf?releqbhb TgoHarringtonFan'sCooperEarhartGaskillZimmermanafternoon at 3of the touchball o'clockseason thewillbe staged. Delta Sigma Phi and P°fversify championship arid the issu^will be decided on the1 practice football field direcly behind Bartlett gym¬nasium.The game promises to be the hard¬est fought affair in the history of theIntramural department, u&der whosef irection the touchball gartes are car-ied on, and campus fans refuse to'predict the winner of this afternoon’sclassic. Psf Upsilon has put a steamroller team on the field for every game-this fall and they have !rtm up twiceas many points as any other team.Delta Si g Strong ‘Delta Sigma Phi has an equal claimto potential strength with the recordof .easily beating every tcarn,in theirleague and the handing the powerfulKappa Sigma team it setback afterthe Kappa'Sigs had cpme 4hroueh theseason without being scored on. TheDelta Sigs are a bunch of natural Intramiiral athletes having on their man¬tel the Intramural 1924 all-aroundathletic championship trophy and thechampionship cup for the 1924 touchball series. It is plain that when thesetwo teams get together thpr£ will beplenty of strenuous activity and thefans have stored an exciting matinee.Lott a Triple ThreatPsf Upsilon, witfy George Lott asits triple-threat, boasts an unusual scor¬ing combination. With the elusivePollard who is difficult to see on ac¬ count of-his proximity«to*ithe groundon one end and the lanky Dates on theother, the Psi LPs have a pair of dan¬gerous receivers. -The Delta Sigs, how^jevet, will have two exceptionally fleetbacks To cover the opposing ends injTed Zimmerman artd Chuck GaskiH. 1Hard Struggle Ih Semi-FinalsProbably there has never been a•harder struggle for the right to getin the finals than tfce battles between{the Delta Sigs and he Kappa Sigs.These ^wo teams were forced to playthree games before a sqoic* was finally'chalked up. The Delta Sigs paid fortheir victory with Jhe. loss .of LincolnKarmen who has been forced out of thegame on account of injufics. ■ t *FROM SUB TO GRIDCAPTAIN IN YEAR’SRECORD OF HAWKEYEFrom a place on the substitutes’bench and action in one conferencegame in 1924 to’ captain-elect of the1926 Iowd football team in just twelvdmonths is the record of Paul E. Smith,end of Waterloo, who was electedleader on Wednesday.A regular’s place was Smith’s thislast season until he was injured in theSt. Louis game and was forced tosidelines for a :month. He was in paflfof the Minnesota battle, thenrecovered and -played most pa ifull y*OFFICIAL NOTICEThe Intramural staff will, hold ameeting this afternoon at.!> o’clock. AllFVe^hnan candidates are required toattentf. , i tuny.of' tWSouthern California Contest an Old-tin*?form. Smith is the first end to caflf-'tain a Hawkeye tdhiii since 1918 whejiReed, another Waterloo man, led theIowa ns. ‘ • vJENKINS BROTHERSDry Goods and Men'sFurnishings1150 E. 63rd St(Established 1890) ■}1 !|IRIGHT GOODS — RIGHTPRICES -J- RIGHTTREATMENTI am, of course, referring to Mr. DickHanley’s Haskell Institute footballteam. Not since the days when Jim(Continued on page 4)TO-OUT-OF-TOWN STUDENTSMidway Apartment Hotel1535-37 E. 60th StreetOffers Complete Hotel ServiceConvenient to the University with allTransportation Facilities1, 2 and 3 Room Apts. $50 and UpDorothy J. Derbacber George A. BohmannDANCING IN THE LOOPNATIONAL DANCING ACADEMYTelephone Wabaah 05811 Private Lesson ti.OO 4 Private Lessons $3.00 8 Private Lessons $5.00Auditorium Bldg., 2nd Floor, 431 South Wabash AvenueTAMM’S NOVELTY ORCHESTRA100 — Expert Instructors — 100Open Every Nipht Including Sunday Night and Sunday Matinee.CLIP THIS COUPON FOR SPECIAL RATES Whose names begin with S» T, U, V, W,X, YorZ, should have their pic-turesing the(this week) at theof December 7-12,:Kt 5 South Wabash Avenue—1Four THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY.b TVhisfle*•„IN HEARTY APPROBATIONOP AN ENLIGHTENEDPOLICYThe captain of our football te^mI next year will wear the number “55** on the back of .his jersey, according•to The D>ity .Maroon, in order ito* express otif appreciation for the sup-'port of the Fifty-Fifth street mer¬chants throughout the year. Wonder-' :>ene(t,.full Good £ idea* it's about time that?eal It*we begin to unlire all that valuable^‘advertising space ©n the jersies of'our athletes. We would even litunblylsuggest that they go further and takesteps to show our gratitude to the .restof our supporters. {It really would beinteresting to see our quarterbackspeed down the field with an apprecia¬tive “Cottage Grove Avenue* embroid¬ered on fits back. . ... V. WlfAT OF IT?(Continued from page 3)Thorpe, the noble Sac and Fox, wasleading his Carlisle troupe of Redskinsip and down the hi£hw4ys and bywaysand playing all comers has the Red¬skin hit the trail as repeatedly as MrHanley's team this fall. As for the1924 Notre Dame team, it isn’t evenin the same class.Your correspondent happened to bein the immediate neighborhood whenHaskell was battling Loyola at Sol¬diers’ Field some days ago. He hap-too, to get into conversationwith one of the Redskin gentlemenwho went about with the Haskell teamas graduate manager or something.“Yes," said that individual, “we’ve beenaround a lot this season—22,000 milesis what jwCve travelled so far.” Thenhe took a nonchalant puff at hiscigar. his cigar. “Yes,” he said, “we’ve had J squad at the beginning of next quar-too hard a schedule this fall. Next ter, bringing in several really corn-year it’s going to be lighter—only ten .petent men.I The coach confesses that the 125i pound class is more or less of a puz¬zle to him; Stornfield, Goeble, Stub-games.GRAPPLERS HAVE FIVEMEETS ON YEAR’S SCHEDULE(Continued from page 3)tion of Takaki, who was last year’sstar. Plenty of likely looking can¬didates have presented themselves,however, so that obstacle is beingspeedily overcome. Last year'sFreshmen grapplers will also join theDIFFERENT, Progressive — that*s? hack from the Gonzaga game at Spous. Consider thr confusion of our op¬ponents as they gaze upon usp trottingdown the Add with the sympathetict announcements ecdblazoned —“Trade,At the - University Bookstore*’**0*Connor Ar Goldberg, Shoes fForScholars"—"Mike's JNon-Refillable HotDogs, 10c"—“The Boston Store; Side-curtains Cover a,Multitude off Sins.”Literally, 57th and University Can beUtilized as a new field for advertising.AND why stop at the football team?IVhat of the advertising possibilities of12,000 people crowded in our stadiuma\ inspired with the proper spirit ofgratitude, they follow the cheer:Eat Swift’s Bacon—Standard Oil— , , t .M»dcelberry*s SausagesWall Not Spoil— *Yea—raa Team! I i, pYep! Darn Good ReasonsSir:This Stockyard Kipling person hadplenty nerve to refer to our little Mor¬tarboard act in that manner. We’llhave -him know that if was all <Jone inthe spirit of charity—See? W£ had ourreasons. —XithiaADVERTISEMENTCm looking ior a new young mapSome girl stole mine from me—And if your sweetie's turned you down1% keep you company . ,please, if you're looking fo^ a palGive me a chance with you— .I'm full of pep—l Jknow my stuffAnd’ I can Charleston, too. ,So if you want, meet me at CpbbRight after nine-fifteen—*11 be there in a coon-skin coattyt ask me if I’m . , . ’—Jean “The boys have >had a hard season,he continued. “T^jhis is our eleventhgame. Three weeks ago when we got insky, and Neisely are all workingfor the places. Erickson seems to bethe best of the 115 pounders sinceMeyers has been rendered useless byan accident. Crowe is the most con¬sistent heavy weight. Taking every¬thing into consideration Coach Vorresis pleased and looks forward to asuccessful season. CHALLENGE SOPHWOMEN TO TILT(Continued from page 3)selves.Monday’s game proved conclusivelyto the Sophomores that they werestronger than the Seniors by the tuneof 8-1. The Freshmen, third in the of¬ficial rating, are suffering from the sur¬prise defeat that the Juniors puked offat the end of the contest.The Freshmen expect to retaliateif the Juniors will accept their challengefor a game on Thursday. LIGHT LUNCHESJust across the Midway and closeto school.Come over today.Ideal Delicatessen829 East 61st Street#* *<J>BK Official CollegeITYFBATEBNIcJewelryBadges -Rin^s-NotieltiesWARREN PIPER AGO31 N. STATE ST.When you write homefor money, useSANF0RDSEV\41*1^ /14M D/I«i 1Fountain Pen Inkkane. Wash., the college authoritiesmet to consider whether ?ve were notplaying too hard a schedule. They ar¬rived at the conclusion that we were—so they said that theplayers didn’t needto come to class until the season wasover” Your correspondent clutchedat one of the memorial pillars as theIndian gentleman said this, but thatindividual only took another puff at■ LEARN T6 DANCE NOWTERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. ton! .Vt. Nr. W*<«inClasses every eve. at 8. Beginners Mon.Tliurs. Private lessons anyTsi. f&Ot Park MNand time.’Education Becomes More Difficult5ay by Day Says iProf. Judd”—Ma©on head. I? it will be of any comfor0 the Professor, we, too. aren't’ get5ng alopg so well.«, J4/irsterday we were the recipient ofl complaint regarding the cpmmenV[bout the football ,SC" which appearedIt the head of the column. We tf«itaking this opportunity, therefore, Totate that the Whistle, as purely de-pted to fun, was never meant, and haslever meant, to serve as an organ ofItack or criticism against any of ourchool institutions. And we Wish ifwther understood that if. iij tjA f fi¬bre, we should, in our cldnisy man¬ta:, ever offend anybody or any bodyjb: this campus if is rather because’lOr. attitude fias been mismterjyeted,iui of tiecause o( any particularsaHciousness on our part.—TERRIBLE TURKrL-EIRs Beauty Shop ’FOR A GOOD MARCELCALL MIDWAY 4(63ASK FOR JUANITAMIK AVE., ROOM 7WALGREEN'S DRUGSTORESpecial Morning RatesH f on.- -T ues.—Wed. It’sPermanentBlue-Blackand All Colors**Tha Ink thattheFountain Pen PotHble"Boy It At—Woodworth’s Bookstore1311 E. 57th Stra*Maroon j Special!inFor one week — frurdav only — we wibreasted blue, tube-wide shoulders, nsemi-custom effect,material — a coatordinarily expect tooftiferSpecialHere is your Opportunity to get acquainted!Saturday to Sat-off er long, double-type overcoats witharrow self-collars,excellent qualitywhich you wouldpay $50 or more.at ‘37 .50Christnias Gifti . • \ masSuggestionsUnusual Mataiese Silk Special — $16.50Fannct atirl aq and tfulonnor ^\ms.Finest styles and tailoring, jSpecial — $2.50Exceptional Silk Square IVfufHers. r, . « aaGenerous size — smartest oattemImported Scotch MUnusual quality andimported SilksHand-made neckwear. Special — $2.00These are all practical and appropriate gifts, un¬usual values, dependable and desirble merchan-dise- . . .$c Co.(EiUblUfc** 1W« Year.)Two Convenient Stores f iPersonal Management — “BIG ED” PARRT, *06WALLY MARKSUniversity of Chicago, Representative12 W. Washington St., ChicagoJU In WhichAndyConsumerand JoeCollegeMeet..... . Andy Consumer, the famous believer in advertisedproducts met Joe College the etcher day.Andy and Joe get al-ong great together.Joe believes in Andy’s principles; Joe reads and believesin the concerns who do college ad-vertising.The Joe College of to-day will be the Andy Consumer ofto-morrow.(Published m the interest of national advertising by the Da tty Maroon)Homewood and EdgewoodSUITS AT $29.50that are in a class of their own.These $29.50 suits are easily the greatest values in Chicago. Theyare selling wonderfully well and are making lots of new customersfor the National Tailors, Inc.If you haven't seen them you are missing something that’s really worth while.They are made of splendid quality Unfinished Worsteds, are finely tailoredin this season's collegian correct models and we know are positively unequal-ed elsewhere at the price. — Made to measure. Ready to wear.SUITS, OVERCOATS AND TUXEDOS AT $29.50 and $34.50 ' *►Room 1000BUY TICKETSNOW FOR NationallyKnown*» MR, PIM PASSES B Y” BOX OFFICEMANDEL6 'edsmmm** '- ni. vtaL’i'/J >■}tC Pv/JoAj©JjInauguration ofGreen Cap pro-▼ides each classwith honor soci-ety now. Wf)e IBmlv Jtaoon Campus awaitsSkull and Cres¬cent dance tomor¬row nightVol. 25 No. 45 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1925 Price Five CentsELECT MUDGETO PRESIDENCYOF GREEN CAP Christmas ColorsDecorate Boothsat Y. W. BazaarBradley and Poole ReceiveOther Offices atBanquetFred Mudge was elected presidentof the Green Cap, freshman honorsociety, at the organization’s initia¬tion banquet in Hutchinson cafe lastnight. Harry Bradley won the vice¬presidency, while the secretaryshipof the society went to George Poole.The election was preceeded by abanquet which began at 0:15. DeanErnest Hatch Wilkins and FrankHurburt O’Hara, director of studentactivities, represented the faculty.The board of directors of the organ¬ization, together with' the leaders ofstudent activities, completed theguests of honor.Immediately following the dinner'Dean Wilkins and Mr. O’Hara gaveshort talks, emphasizing the import¬ance of the occasion. Both speakersstressed the fact that besides beingthe nucleus for class activities andupperclass honor societies these menconstituted the first real freshmanhonor society at the University.Seward Covert, as toastmaster, in¬troduced the speakers and events ofthe evening. Thomas Mulroy, stu¬dent director of the organization,made a farewell speech and presentedthe honor pins to each man. RobertTieken, Ted Lockard, and Jack Cu¬sack assisted Mulroy in the ceremony.Stuart Lytle, the fifth member of theboard, was not present. ,Following the presentation of em¬blems, the election of the presidenttook place, after which Mulroy sur¬rendered the chair to the new presi¬dent. Candidates for the presidencywere Fred Mudge, Harry Bradley,Harold Kerber, and Kenneth Small.In the final count Bradley lost toMudge by one vote.Defeating Arthur Collat. RobertHarmon, Perry Thomas, and NoturnBay, Harry Bradley won the vice¬presidency in the most closely con¬tested balloting. On the third countthe victor defeated Collat by 13votes. Christmas decorations and colorswill prevail at the Y. W. C. A. ba¬zaar, tomorrow from 10 to 6 in IdaNoyes hall. The booths and decora¬tions are under the management ofAllis Graham. Green and red tagswill be sold at the door for twenty-five cents in order to inspire Christ¬mas feeling, at the dance, accordingto Winifred Williams, general chair¬man of the bazaar. The services ofBill Hahn’s “College Crew” have beenobtained.Elizabeth Henderson will be incharge of refreshments, consisting ofpunch and cookies, to be sold in thesun-parlor. Fortune-telling boothswill be stationed on the second floorwhere palms will be read, and thefuture unfolded from cards. In thebay-window of the Y. W. room aChristmas tree will be set up, cov¬ered with presents for the grab bag.Tickets for the grab bag may be se¬cured for twenty-five cents. Dona¬tions will he received until today,at 6.Hostesses for the dance will beMarion Plimpton, Margaret Moore,and Dorothy Hartford. Quick luncheswill be served in the north and southreceptions under the managementof Jennette Hayward. DRAMAT PLAYCAST AWAITSCURTAIN RISEDowning and McCoy Con¬trive Unique Stage EffectsFor Friday NightNAME HONORDANCEPATRONSTickets May Be Secured AtBall Room DoorChoose GordonContest TopicDifficulties and failures in enforc¬ing the laws relating to the legalizedliquor traffic which led to prohibitionin the United States is the generalsubject of the third annual Anna A.Gordon oratorical contest this year.The contest is conducted here by theY. M. C. A.Written speeches from 1,800 to2,500 words in length must be pre¬sented for judging by Jan. 8, 1926.The five best papers will be selectedfor oral presentation at the contestwhich will be held about Feb. 1, 1926.Of these orations, the best will re¬ceive an award of fifty dollars, andtjjhe second best, twenty-five dollars.All undergraduate students whohave not won prizes in previous AnnaA. Gordon contests at the Univer¬sity are eligible to present papers.PLAN FORMATION OFLOCAL PEACE GROUPIn connection with the movementfor establishing a local chapter ofthe Fellowship of Youth for Peaceorganization, Mr. Brent Dow Allin-son, a national official, who has justreturned from a European conferencewill speak tonight at 7 in the sun-parlor of Ida Noyes hall. Mr. Allin-son is the author of “Youth andSinging Shadow.”“Challenge to You” will be thesubject of Mr. Allinson’s address,which will be concerned with theYouth movement in other countries.The faculty and students of the his¬tory and political science departmentshave been especially invited. Allothers are also welcome. Patrons and patronesses for thefirst annual Skull and Crescent danceto be held in the ball room of theCooper-Carlton hotel tomorrow' eve¬ning were announced yesterday byJack Cusack, president of the Sopho¬more honorary group. They are asfollows:Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Crisler, Mrs.Edna Ewald, Mr. and Mrs. WilliamGorgas, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mer^riam, Mr. and Mis. Robert V. Mer¬rill, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson H. Nor-gren, Mr. Frank H. O’Hara, Mr. andMrs. Arthur B. Scott.Feature CharlestonHusk O’Hare’s Casino Club or¬chestra will furnish the music forthe dancers, besides playing for thefeature exhibition and a contest ofCharlestoners. The tw'olve piece en-emble has played previously this yearat the Score club dance and at Set¬tlement night festivities.Tickets are finding a rapid saleon campus at the price of $2.50.Those remaining unsold at the pres¬ent time may be secured at the Uni¬versity Bookstore or from membersof the organization. Those unable tosecure bids previous to the night ofthe dance may buy them at the doorof the ball room.LE CERCLE FRANCAISHEARS PROF. MICHAUDOF U. OF CALIFORNIA By A1 E. WiddifieldLast night’s rehearsal of theDramatic Association’s play, “Mr.Pirn Passes By,” revealed that finaltouches had been administered byFrank H. O’Hara, director, and thatthe management awaits the drawingof the curtain with a confident, welltrained cast.The improvement in the playthrough the process of three rehear¬sals has been marked. The cast,presents some unusual dramatic tal¬ent, has rounded into shape rapidly.The action runs along with a smooth¬ness and ease that seems to insureit a big “hit” on campus.Preparations Complete Says Trebow“The production staff,” said ArchieTrebow, production manager, lastnight, “has completed its effort tomake the play a brilliant perform¬ance. I feel -confident that it willcompare favorably with any play wehave thus far attempted.”The scenery, which has been de¬veloped by George Downing, is com¬plete. Some very unique and suc¬cessful effects have been attempted.Particularly striking is the furniturewhich typifies the interior of an Eng¬lish house of the aristocratic class.Lighting effects have been carried out.by Eugene McCoy, who comes to theDramatic association with a recordof previous successes in this line.Chic Coctumery“The costumes will be modern andvery chic,” said Madge Woodward,costume director. “Those of the menespecially, will have a decided Eng¬lish touch.”Robert Carr, who has been ap¬pointed head usher for the Fridaynight performance, has completedhis plans. A corps of ushers havebeen selected. Miss Chalmers Relates Librarian’s {COUNCIL PICKSWoes and the Evolution of Ell CHAIRMEN FORSTUDENT DRIVEBy Mary Winner HughesE-1I—the bane of students and thecause of grey-headed Librarians!£-11, behind whose counter, shelfabove shelf of the most fascinatinglynecessary books lurks! Listen to thetale of its evolution!“Originally all Reserve books wrereparked primly behind the desk ofW-31,” said Miss Gertrude Chalmers,Librarian of E-ll, “and were givenout for the mere asking. Soon, how¬ever, the body of reserves grew likea Florida land project, so that itbecame necessary to move them inback of the place where the referencedesks now stand, and to install openshelves and a counter. Thus the an¬cestor of E-ll opened for business!”But the cry was still more books, sothe ancestor must needs pick up itsshelves and walk again. This timeit moved down to E-20, in the roomnow used as the Library girls’ lunchroom and some innovations wereadded. The door was cut in two sothat books could be poked over ontoa table, and the students were toldto “fait un ccur” if they wanted sexv-ice. The result was lines half waydown the steps, and much more con¬fusion.So a time clock was parked con¬veniently, a fence with a turn-styleat one end and a charging table at the other was planted, and studentsinvited to enter the open shelves andpick out their books under watchfuleyes. They did, with the result thatat the end of the quarter, five hun¬dred books had disappeared—vanish¬ed—flew the coop. Then did the Li¬brarians shake their entirely greyedheads, and vote to close the stacksbehind a counter.So that is the way it stands today—this E-ll in Harper.A book may be drawn for threehours, and returned down a shute,where it is immediately stamped byan attendant, with the aid of a timeclock.(Continued on page 2)RELEGATE SENIORBENCH TO MUSTYCORNER NEAR COBBELECT TEN TOPHI BETA KAPPANumber Is On Par WithThat of Other YearsFriars SuperiorsTo Select StaffProf. Regis Michaud of the Uni-veristy of California will speak on“La Poesie Francaise d’Aujourd’hui”at a meeting of Le Cercle Francaistoday at 4:30 at the Maison Fran¬caise, 5810 Woodlawn Ave. Prof. Mi¬chaud has been secured through thekindness of Prof. William A. Nitze ofthe Romance department, who willpreside at the meeting.Prof. Michaud has written a num¬ber of books on Ralph Waldo Emer¬son and his poetry, and is, accordingto Prof. Nitze, the first authority onthe subject. Kjs “Mystiques etRealists” took the prize in theFrench Academy in 1920. He is alsothe author of “Anthology of FrenchProse and Poetry” and ’Scenes etRicits de Guerce.”Prof. Michaud Is now on his way toFrance, where he will lecture for sixmonths on Emerson at the Sorbonne. The Board of Superiors of Black-friars will meet today in order tochoose the staff for their forthcom¬ing production, according to the an¬nouncement of Paul Cullom, Abbotof the order. George Bates, Don Mc¬Ginnis, Robert Tieken, and ArchieTrebow are the four other Superiors.The five men will meet in Mandelhall immediately after senior chapel.It is planned that they will haveluncheon together in order to discusstheir selection. They hope to com¬plete the work of choosing the stafftoday.Sixteen men will receive appoint¬ments to executive positions in thestaff for this year’s production, it wasannounced. Tentative plans for theproduction are under way, and theactual work will begin next quarterwhen the staff has been selected.KEDU REMTHET AIDSIN CHRISTMAS PARTYKedu Remthet, honorary volunteerservice organization on campus is co¬operating with the social service com¬mittees of the two Christian associa¬tions on campus in giving the partyfor the Settlement children and otherpoor children from sections through¬out the city.Members of the order togetherwith those of the Y. M. C. A. com¬mittee are attempting» to providetransportation for the kiddies. Theyhave been canvassing the fraternityhouses in the district making a re¬quest for the use of cars.CHI RHO SIGMA PLEDGESChi Rho Sigma announces thepledging of Mary Roxburgh, ofEvart, Mich. With the close of the autumn quar¬ter ten students have been elected tothe Beta of Illinois chapter of PhiBeta Kappa, honorary scholastic frat¬ernity.Bernard Ginsberg, AntoinetteMarie Killen, Clara May McFrancis,Louis Scala, Beatrice Watson andWinifred Ellen Williams have beenelected to the fraternity, with onlytwenty-seven majors and will forma pai't of the undergraduate Phi BetaKappa society.Four who will receive this dis¬tinction at graduation are LouiseAlexandria Anderson, Leonard Car-don, Ernest Hocking Runyon, Ben¬jamin Morrow Washer.These newly elected members willbe initiated Thursday, Dec. 17, at4:15 in Classics 21. This numbercompares favorably with that of thewinter quarter elections of otheryears, according to Miss Gladys Wal¬ker of the Bureau of Records, andmeets th eaverage of those years.Election to Phi Beta Kappa isrecognized as one of the highest na¬tional honors that can come to anyundergraduate student at the univer¬sities and colleges throughout theUnited States.PLAN “SATURNALIA,”ANNUAL ETA SIGMAPHI ROMAN FESTIVAL Time was, though in the past, to besure, when the Senior Bench occu¬pied a dignified position in SleepyHollow, and was the scene of a tra¬ditional weekly sing when at 10o’clock every Thursday evening, justbefore the ringing of the chimes,members of a certain student clubgathered at the Senior Bench, sangthe Alma Mater, gave Chicago yellsand dispersed again. During the warthis custom was tactily suspended,to be resumed when the “fellows”came back.And now the Senior Bench—thepride of all seniors and the awe ofall freshmen, has been relegated to awindy, snowy corner between Cobbhall and the men’s dormitories.Recently there have been rumorsof a new project, in which the SeniorBench will be reinstated in a newplace of honor. Why not, it has beensuggested, turn the little grassy plotjust south of the new Divinity Schoolinto a Hill of Dreams presided overby the Senior Bench?—a spot whereall students can gather, not to takethe place of Sleepy Hollow, but onewhere all may congregate for socialchatter or perhaps now and then asing? Revive Wearing of ClassToques; Extend CoffeeShop HoursSaturnalia, the annual festival ofEta Sigma Phi, undergraduate classi¬cal club, will be given Friday nightat 8 in the theatre of Ida Noyeshall. This Roman festival corre¬sponds to our Christmas and is givenin honor of the god Saturn. The af¬fair will have a purely Roman at¬mosphere, and guests will recline oncouches while being served, accord¬ing to Marion Woolsey, who is incharge of the affair. William Wilderwill be the Magister Bibendi of theevert‘ng.TJR. wogram will consist of a violinsolo b., Marjorie Williamson; a mimeof Herondus by Stanley Weaver,Mona Flanders, and Henry Ephraim;a dance by Jean Mathews; a read¬ing by Lucille Benedict; and a vocalsolo by Helen Coogan, who will ac¬company herself on the piano.Miss White’s special rhythm classwill give a Bacchanale group dance,and Beryl Beringer will give a solo.Social dancing will conclude the eve¬ning’s program. Hold Dinner ForFaculty TonightFaculty and trustees of the Uni¬versity will meet for their annualdinner tonight at 6:30 in the gym¬nasium of Ida Noyes hall. This year¬ly function is given to promotefriendly relations between the trus¬tees and members of the faculty.Plans have been made for approxi¬mately 385 guests, fifteen of whomwill be trustees. It is hoped that theinformal atmosphere of the affair willbe of value in making this dinner areal success, according to Mrs.George Goodspeed.Mr. Harold H. Swift, President ofthe 'Board of Trustees, will presideat the meeting and Theodore G.Soares, chaplain of the University,will give the invocation. Introduc¬tion of new members of the facultywill be made by Jfmes H. Tufts,vjice-president of the University.William S. Bond will represent thetrustees while Dean Elizabeth Wal¬lace of the Romance department willrepresent the faculties. In conclusionPresident Max Mason will give anaddress in behalf of .the University.JUNIOR COUNCILMENMEET TODAY IN COBBMembers of the Junior class coun¬cil will meet today in Cobb 110 at3:30. According to George C. Wie-mer, president of the class, a reportwill be made on the collection of theclass dues. Members of the council Co-chairmen of the Student FricId-ship committee, named by the Un¬dergraduate council yesterday, areHarry May and Jeanette Hayward.These students will direct the drivewhich is conducted annually on cam¬pus to secure funds for the assistanceof needy students attending foreigncolleges and universities.Class toques, indicating by colorto which class the wearer belongs,will appear on the campus at theopening of the winter quarter. Theywill be worn by both men and women.This question was also settled by thecouncil at the meeting yesterday.Colors for the four classes have notyet been designated, but will probablybe announced soon, Charles Ander¬son, president of the council, stated.Revive ToquesLast year the proposal that toquesof various colors indicative of cljissstanding be worn on the campus wasconsidered and approved but neveractually carried out. It is the inten¬tion of the council that the rule beenforced this winter.Small campus groups may nowhave luncheon meetings in Hutchin¬son Commons at the rate of fiftycents a plate, as a result of a con¬ference between the managementand the Student council, Andersonannounces. This rate will apply forparties of from fifteen to thirty, andthe raised section at the end of thedining hall will be screened off freeof charge, he states.Open Coffee ShopThe coffee shop at the Commonswill be open evening in the future,the council announces. This matterwas taken up with the management,and the coffee shop will now giveservice between 5 and 10 o’clock,in addition to the regular hours.Receive ReportsReports from various studentboards, such as the Board of Publica¬tions, will be received at the meetingof the council next week, it wasstated.Council members feel that thewearing of toques which indicate astudent’s class, will help to createa class spirit among members of thefour groups, and will be beneficial inother ways.The two decisions made in regardto the operation of\he Commons willbe of great convenience to students,especially groups desiring to holdluncheon meetings, it is felt.will also make definite arrangementsfor the Junior prom and the class | from suppressed letters and diaries ofSEVERAL NEW LOOKSADDED TO C’ iSSICSRENTAL COLLECTION‘‘The Practise and Science ofDrawing” by Harold Speed, “BritishPolitics in Transition” by Sait-Bar-rows, and “A Literary History ofAmerica” by Barrett-Wendell areamong the new books recently se¬cured by the classics rental library.Other new books are also now'available. “The Sailor’s Return” byDavid Garnett is the story of anEnglish sailor of the nineteenth cen¬tury who marries an African negressof high social position and bringsher back with him to England. “TheVatican Swindle” by Andre Guide,considered by Ernest Boyd, “a curi¬ous compound of detective fiction,social satire, fantastic comedy, andpicturesque adventure.” “Catherinethe Great” by Katherine Anthony, abiography based largely on materialmixer.The Junior class is planning onextensive activity for next quarterdue to the necessitated postponing ofthe mixer this term,” said Wiemerlast night. the empress. “The A B C of Rela¬tivity” by Bertrand Russell, one ofHarper’s Modern Science series. “TheBook about Little Brother,” trans¬lated from the Swedish of Gustaf Gei-jerstam by Edwin Bjorkman.THE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 9, 1925mIN HEARTY APPROBATIONOF AN ENLIGHTENEDPOLICYThe captain of our football te^m•{next year will wear the number “55”* on the back of -his jersey, according•to The Diity .Maroon, in order ito^express ouf appreciation for the sup¬port of the Fifty-Fifth street mer-Ichants throughout the year. Wonder-'.ful! Goodjidealilt's about time that• we begin to .utilize all that valuable^‘advertising space on the jersies of' our athletes. We would even humbly; suggest that they go further and take*of our supporters. Jit really would be l he tookinteresting to see our quarterback cigar,speed down the field with an apprecia¬tive “Cottage. Groye Avenue** embroid¬ered on fits back .,. ....... l\ \ wyAT OF £Tf(Continued from page 3)Thorpe. the noble Sac and Fox. wasleading his Carlisle troppe of Redskinsip and down the highways and bywaysand playing all comers has the Red¬skin hit the trail as repeatedly as MrHanley’s team this fall. As for the1924 Notre Dame team, it isn't evenin the same class.Your correspondent happened to heu the immediate neighborhood whenHaskell was battling Loyola at Sol-*diers’ Field some days ago. He hap¬pened, too, to get into conversationwith one of the Redskin gentlemenwho went about with the Haskell teamas graduate manager or something.“Yes," said that individual, “we’ve beenaround a lot this season—22,000 mile?steps to show our gratitude to the rest; 1? what we’ve travelled so far.” Then his cigar. “Yes.” he said, “we’ve had j squad at the beginning of next quar-too hard a schedule this fall. Next j ter, bringing in several really corn-year it’s going to be lighter—only ten. petent men.games- , The coach confesses that the 125j pound class is more or less of a puz¬zle to him; Sternfield, Goeble, Stub-GRAPPLERS HAVE FIVEMEETS ON YEAR’S SCHEDULE(Continued from page 3)tion of Takaki, who was last year’sstar. Plenty of likely looking can¬didates have presented themselves,however, so that obstacle is beingspeedily overcome. Last year'sFreshmen grapplers will also join thea nonchalant puff at his“The boys have .had a -hard season,”he contiuued. “TJiis is our eleventhgame. Three weeks ago when we gotDIFFERENT, Progressive — that*sfl back from the Gonzaga game at Spous. Consider thr confusion of our op- kane. Wash., the college authorise:ponents as they gaze upon usttrottingdown the field with the sympathetic, announcements emblazoned —“Trade,At the - University Bookstore”--j**0*Connor d Goldberg, Shoes fForScholars” -"Mike's Non-Refillable HotDogs, 10c”-—“The Boston Store, Side-curtains Cover a, Multitude off Sins.”..1/iteratty, 57th and University tan beutilized as a new field for advertising.AND why stop at the football team?What of the advertising possibilities of32,000 people crowded in our stadiuma\ jnspired with the proper spirit ofgratitude, they follow the cheer:Eat Swift’s Bacon—Standard Oil— , , ,MidceH>erry*s SausagesWill Not Spoil— ’’ *Yea—raa Team! i L. 4Yq>! Darn Good ReasonsSir: * ;tThis Stockyard Kipling person hadplenty nerve to refer to our little Mor¬tarboard act in that manner. .We’llhave him know that if was all ^one inthe spirit of charity—See? W£ had ourreasons. —XithiaADVERTISEMENTr« looking for 3 new young man .Same girl stole mine from .me—And if your sweetie's turned you downIll keep you company . ,please, if you're looking few; a palGive me a chance with you— ,I'm full of jpep—l know my stuffAnd-1 can Charleston, too. tSo. if you want, meet me at CpbbRight after nine-fifteen—ftt e there in a coon-skin coat«** sk me if I’m ... —Jean Jt “Education Becomes More Difficultby Day Says Prof. Judd’’—Maoon head. If it will be of any comforthe Professor, we, too, aren't’ gettng alopg so well. met to consider whether ^ve were notplaying too hard a schedule. They arrived at the conclusion that we were—so they said that the<>layers didn’t needto come to class until the season wasover.” Your correspondent clutchedat one of the memorial pillars as theIndian gentleman said this, but 4hatindividual only took another puff atLBARN T6 DANCE NOW.TERESA DOLAN DANCINGSCHOOL1208 E. 63rd \t. Nr. 1Tn«wiClasses every eve. at 6. Beginners Mon.and Thiirs. Private lessons any time.g*. mm Pwk a—5Yesterday we were the recipient ofi complaint regarding the cpmmentifcout the football MC” which appearedthe bead of the column. We afdtaking this opportunity, therefore, tolate that the Whistle, as purely de¬nted to fun, was never meant, and haslever meant, to serve as an organ ofItack or criticism against any of ourchool institutions. And we Wish ifurther understood that if. iij fu-iire, we should, in our cidmsy matr-er, ever offend anybody or. any bodythis campus if is rather becauseBir attitude fias been misinterpreted,lid not because dL any gartie^larpaHciousness on our part.—TERRIBLE TURKAE Ellis Beauty ShopFOR A GOOD MARCELCALL MIDWAY 4f63ASK FOR JUANITA13 EMJS AVEL, ROOM 7OVER WALCREEN’S DRUGSTORESpecial Morning RatesMon.—T ties.—Wed.— When you write homefor money, useSANFORD’S*“ Fountain Pen Ink^g^gSSSEMBE\ it*#PermanentBlue-Blackand AU Colors insky, and Neisely are all workingfor the places. Erickson seems to bethe best of the 115 pounders sinceMeyers has been rendered useless byan accident. Crowe is the most con¬sistent heavy weight. Taking every¬thing into consideration Coach Vorresis pleased and looks forward to asuccessful season. CHALLENGE SOPHWOMEN TO TILT(Continued from page 3)selves.Monday’s game proved conclusivelyto the Sophomores that they werestronger than the Seniors by the tuneof S-l. The Freshmen, third in the of¬ficial rating, are suffering from the sur¬prise defeat that the Juniors pul’ed ot?at the end of the contest.The Freshmen expect to retaliateif the Juniors will accept their challengefor a game on Thursday. LIGHT LUNCHESJust across the Midway and closeto school.Come over today.Ideal Delicatessen829 East 61st Street** *<DBKa Official CollegeFE4TEBNITYJewelryBadges -Pings-foveltiesWARREN PIPER A OCX31 N. STATE ST.—The Ink thatHad* thefountain Pen Possible'*Boy It At—Woodworth's Bookstore1311 E. 57th StreetMaroon Special!For one week — froim Saturday to Sat¬urday duty — we wil l offer long, double-breasted blue, tube-1 ype overcoats withwide shoulders* n arrow self-collars,semi-custom effect, excellent qualitymaterial — a coat fc r which you wouldordinarily expect to pay $50 or more.SpecialHere is your Opportunity to get acquainted!Christmas Giftat ‘37=2i . . » i iUnusual Matalese Silk fy>bca Special — $16.50Finest styles and tailoring, jSpecial $2.50Exceptional Silk Square Nfuffiers. $4 00Generous size — smartest pattern **HA'1*1Imported SilksHand-made neckwear. Special — $2.00These are all practical and appropriate gifts, un¬usual values, dependable and desirble merchan-. c k .$c Co.r (EsidblkkeS !*> Y«»r.)Two Convenient StoresPersonal Management — “BIG ED” PARRY, '06WALLY MARKSUniversity of Chicago, Representative12 W. Washington St., Chicago , \In WhichAndyConsumerand JoeCollegeMeet . . .Andy Consumer, the famous believer in advertisedproducts met Joe College the ot-her day.Andy and Joe get al-ong great together.Joe believes in Andy's principles; Joe reads and believesin the concerns who do college ad-vertising.The Joe College of to-day will be the Andy Consumer ofto-morrow.■. • : j(Published the interest of national advertising by the Daily Maroon)Homewood and EdgewoodSUITS AT $29.50that are in a class of their own.These $29.50 suits are easily the greatest values in Chicago. Theyare selling wonderfully well and are making lots of new customersfor the National Tailors, Inc.If you haven't seen them you are missing something that's really worth while.They are made of splendid quality Unfinished Worsteds, are finely tailoredin this season's collegian correct models and we know are positively unequal-ed elsewhere at the price. — Made to measure. Ready to wearSUITS, OVERCOATS AND TUXEDOS AT $29.50 and $34.50Room 1000BUY TICKETSNOW FOR NationallyKnownMR. PIM PASSES B Y" BOX OFFICEMANDEL