With the speculation that is preva-
lent on the 1920 bookings of the fam-
ous Eastern trio, a post-season game
between champions of the East and the
West is gaining considerable com-
ment. With its eleven reorganized
and ma're of a known quantity in
strenith, Harvard wilE, undoubtedly
schedule a list of possille title con-
tenders for next year.
In seeking possible opponents for a
1920 match between the East and the
1West much attention has been given
to Harvard and Michigan. In spite of
the disastrous nature of the recent=
Wolverine season, the Maize and Blue
is looked to for a strong come-back
in the next series. The following com-
ment from the New York Sun ex-
presses confidence in .Michigan andf
the growing sentiment in favor of an-
other intersectional gridiron battle:
Harvard vs. Michigan
"If Harvard should win the Big
Three championship this fall another
intersectional game would be / quite
attractive for the Crimson next fall.'
The Michigan-Harvard gane of 1914
is pleasantly remembered by all, even
by Michigan, 'which lost and knew
how to take it, and a Michigan-Har-
vard game in 1920 would be a rare
treat. Although Ohio defeated Michi-
gan by 13 to 3, it is hardly likely that
l claims to
efeat of Sy-.
.t the hands
f the West-
fl Tflflflla prominent leader of the Independent
Labor party of England, has been sent
to America with a group of- persons,
whose object is to discuss the modern
R U WON B U JDSE HItrend of the times.
S lra f eilty bnhe h drc hire
EVENT OF FALL SEASON
RUN IN HEAVY
the Buckeyes will repeat, since
to 10 draw
Western team ever has been able to]
hold Yost's hide for more than one
During his previous years at Mich-
igan Yost has lost but three Confer-
ence games and three Western games
outside of the Conference. No team
has been able to repeat against the
Wolverines, however, so that a Michi-
gan-Harvard tussle would be quite
an ideal one to decide intersectional
Michigan-Cornell Game Cancelled
Michigan's rugby game with Cor-
nell, which was to be, played Ndv. 29,1
was cancelled because of the inabil-
ity of the Cornell school to assemble
a team of sufficient power to send to
Buffalo Men Hold Informal Smoker
Buffalo men held an informal smok-
er at 7 o'clock Saturday night at the
Michigan's 1919 cross country sea-
son was closed with the annual Harp-
ham trophy race, run over the usual
course, Thursday morning. The race
was won by Joseph, and was run in
a snow storm. ' His time, 27 minutes
and 37 seconds, compares favor bly
with the time made by the oth e Iin-
ners of this event, considering the
state of the track.
Started in 1916
This trophy, which was donated in
1916, has been the closing event of
the fall cross country season since
then. In 1916 the race was won by
Carroll; 1917 by Sedgwick; 1918' by
Houfstater, and 1919 by Joseph. The
record for the race is 27 minutes andf
34 seconds, made by Sedgwick in 1917. 1
Schimmel ran second, finishing
seven seconds behind the winner.
Maynard third, time 27:48; Earle
fburth, time 27:58; Pemberthy fifth,
time 28:09; Nowlan sixth, time 30: 09.
Besides the men that placed only two
others started, Purcell and Ventries.
Allowing even for the athletes that,
went home for the Thanksgiving hol-
iday, this was a poor representation.
Eight men from the University means'
but about one for every thousand.
Duet to Remain
Of the first six men that crossed
the line, only two will be eligible for
the hill and dale sport next year,
Jokeph, a junior, who is running his
first year in intercollegiate competi-
tion, and Pemberthy. Burkholder, who
has been with the squad all year, was
injured in the finish at M. A. C. and
has not recovered his full strength.
PARLIAMENT CANDIDATE TO
ADDRESS SOCIALIST SOCIETY
"The Children of the New World"
will be the subject of an address by
B. N. Langdon-Daires, an English rad-
~ical 'and candidate for parliament, to
be given at 8 o'clock Monday evening
in the Natural Science auditorium un-
der the auspices of the Intercollegiate
Socialist society. Mr. Dairen, -who is
Dear Sir:-Here be my ticket.
Have been married 3 times.
Sumhow they die. Glad to try
Lottery man if oung & strong.
"MRS. SADIE DUNN.".
everai acu iy mem ers nearu ni
on a previous trip to this country, and
were favorably impressed by Mr.
Daires. An admission of 25 cents will
A new shipment of art-glass now
here. Glass cut to order, any pattern.
0. H. Major & Co. Phone 387.-Adv.
New Fancy Shirts
with collars to
- at -
110a7 South University Ave.
T 1 +
--- _ ,
.1!' f ++
"Since I Began to Bowl
1 Sleep Lik Top"
That is what a prominent student told us th
It was quite evident from his appearance tl
fited him greatly.
Health mustbe earned. Good health and a
asset to any man.
Think it over.
Come in and watch the.crowd tonight.
W[ AR[ [QUIPED TO MAKE~
SITTINGS REGARDLESS OF
Fake Appointments [or Any
Day -,Any Time.
BILLIARDS AND BOWLING, CIGARS AND CANDI
CIGARETTES AND PIPES
"We try to treat you Right"
N. B. LANCIDON DAVI
Prominent English Labor Leader, speaks on
he Children of the New
IN THE NATURAL SCIENCE AUDITOR
MONDAY, DEC. ,1, 8:00 P. N
Arranged by INTERCOLLEGIATE SOCIALIST
It1111 l(!n1t111I11t tili i11~IIU I1~ti111tt~~ltl[i~ u n ui
A. *G 1
an 'Mhe Michigan Daily, the only morn-
low- ing paper in Ann Arbor, contains all
)eti- the latest campus, city, and world
ided Patronize the Daily Advertisers.
isn rini rnuit ni r un nuM Xa i u ui u i u a N r fit f ru a
Thursday Evening, December 11
Friday Evening, December 12
Saturday AVternoon, December 13
E. Mortimer Shuter
All Canibus Production Including the School
Presented by the Michigan Union.
Mail orders 'will be filled before the seat
Envelopes for mail orders can be secured\
at Wah'r, Union, Mack's and Tyson's.
Prices;-Main floor, $2.00; Balcony, $1.50
and $1.00. No war tax.